hearing of Br. Hayman's appeal against his dismissal by the Govern- ing Body spoke of that dismissal as an act done by "arbitrary powers .... exercised without assigning any reason," but still as " a grievous hardship." Any impartial reader of the Judge's dicta will pro- bably infer that Dr. Hayman was thrust out of Rugby by a combination of official tyranny above him and insubordination be- low. At the close of April, 1874, Mr. Disraeli appointed Dr. Hayman to the Crown rectory of Aldingham, Lancashire. In this banishment from all the scenes and associations of his earlier life and its labours. Dr. Hayman has since lingered. Dr. Hayman's published works consist of occasional essays con- tributed to the Saturday Re- view; also to the Chrisiian Re- membrancer, and more lately to the Church Quarterly Review, the Corn- hill, 8t, James* 8, Temple Bar, and Clergyman's magazines, the Church- man, Antiquary, Contemporary Re- view, and other serials ; the latest being one to the last-named in Oc- tober, 1882, on ** Diocesan Synods." He is a member of the Cambridge Philological Society, being, save one who is resident in Cambridge and virtually affiliated there, the only Oxford man who has at present that honour ; and has contributed several papers to its Journal and Transactions. He is the author of numerous articles in the *' Diction- ary of the Bible," edited by Dr. W. Smithy and has since published in three volumes an edition of Homer's Odyssey ; some exercises in Greek and Latin composition ; and " Eugby School Sermons," with an introduc- tory essay *' On the Indwelling of the Holy Spirit," 1875.
HAYl'ER, Sir Arthur Divett, Bart., M.P., is the only son of the late Eight Hon. Sir William Good- enough Hayter, Q.C., of Southall Park, Berks, and was born in London in 1885, his mother being Anne, daughter of Mr. William Pulsford,
Of Linslade, Bucks. He was edu- cated at Eton, and at Balliol and Brasenose Colleges, Oxford; he graduated in classical honours in 1857, and proceeded M.A. in 1859. In 1856 he obtained a commission in the Grenadier Guards, retiring in 1866 with the rank of captain. Sir Arthur Hayter, who is a magistrate for Berks and Somerset, was M.P. for WeUs from 1865 till 1868, when he unsuccessfully contested East Somerset. In 1873 he was elected as member for Bath in the Liberal interest. He succeeded to the baronetcy on the death of his father in 1878. In 1880 he was appointed a Lord of the Treasury, and m May, 1882, he succeeded Mr. Campbell- Bannerman as Financial Secretary at the War Office. Sir Arthur Hayter married, in 1866, Henrietta, daughter of the late Mr. Adrian John Hope, and niece of Mr. A. J. B, Beresford Hope, M.P.
H A Y T E E, Henry Heylyn, C.M.G., was born in Oct. 1821, at Eden Vale, Wiltshire, and educated at a private school and at the Char- terhouse . He emigrated to Victoria in 1852, and in 1857 joined the department of the Eegistrar-Gene- ral, where he was for many years at the head of the statistical branch. Whilst in that position he brought the official statistics of Victoria to a high state of perfection. In 1870 he was selected to fill the office of secretary to a Eoyal Commission appointed to inquire into the work- ing of the public service of Victoria. Mr. Haytor's labours on the Com- mission did not prevent him from attending to his ordinary official duties, which were much added to by the census of 1871, the whole of the details of which, both as regards the collection of the returns and their subsequent compilation, were devised by him and carried out under his management. These labours, together with domestic losses, affected his health, and in 1872 he obtained leave of absence for a short period, which he spent
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