Dunedin^ New Zealand, in 1866, l)ut he returned to his living at Preston in 1870, and finally re- signed his bishopric in 1871.
JENNER, Sib William, Bart., K.C.B., M.D., F.R.S.,bom at Chat- ham in 1815, was educated at Uni- versity College, London, and com- menced his professional career as a general practitioner, his first public appointment being that of Surgeon- Accoucheur to the Royal Maternity Charity. He graduated M.D., Lon- don, in 1844, when he retired from general practice. In 1848 he be- came a member of the Royal Col- lege of Physicians, and in the same year was appointed Professor of Pathological Anatomy in University College, and Assistant - Physician to University College Hospital. He was elected Fellow of the Royal Col- lege of Physicians, and appointed to deliver the Gulstonian Lectures before the College in 1852, was nominated Physician to the Hospi- tal for Sick Children on its esta- blishment in that year, Assistant- Physician to the London Fever Hospital in 1853, Physician to the University College Hospital in 1854, and Professor of Clinical Medicine in 1867. On the death of the lamented Dr. Baly, in 1861, Dr. Jenner was appointed to suc- ceed him as Physician Extra- ordinary to the Queen, and in 1862 was gazetted Physician in Ordinary to Her Majesty. In 1862 he became Professor of the Prin- ciples and Practice of Medicine at University College, and in 1863 Physician in Ordinary to the Prince of Wales. On his appointment as Physician to the Queen, he resigned his connection with the London Fever Hospital, and in 1862 re- signed the post of Physician to the Hospital for Sick Children. In 1864 he was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society. He has written several series of papers on Fever, the acute Specific Diseases, Diph- theria, Diseases of Children, Dis- eases of the Heart, Lungs^ Skin,
Ac. Dr. Jenner was one of the physicians who attended the late Prince Consort in his last iUness. He is well known, not only to the profession, but to the public at large, as having been the first to establish beyond dispute the differ- ence in kind between typhus and typhoid fevers. He was created a baxonet in 1868, and made a K.C.B. Jan. 20, 3872, in recognition of ser- vices rendered during the severe illness of the Pirince of Wales. Sir William Jenner was elected Pre- sident of the College of Physicians in 1881, and still holds that office.
JERMYN, Thb Rioht Rev. HuQH WiLLOUQHBT, D.D., Bishop of Brechin, was educated at Trinity Hall, Cambridge (B.A. 1841, M.A. 1847, D.D. 1872). Having accepted an appointment in the West Indies, he was made Archdeacon of St. Christopher. In 1858 he became Rector of Nettlecombe, Somerset- shire, and in 1871 was appointed Bishop of Colombo, being conse- crated in the chapel of Lambeth Palace, Oct. 28, 1871. He resigned this see early in 1875, and came home. Soon afterwards he was elected Bishop of Brechin, and was formally installed at Dundee, Jan. 13, 1876.
JERROLD, William Blanch- ABD, eldest son of the late Douglas Jerrold, born in London in 1826, was educated at Brompton Oram- mar School and in France, studied at the St. Martin's-lane Life Aca- demy as an artist, and illustrated some of his f ather^s articles in the niv/nUnated Magaxine, In 1849 he married the only daughter of his godfatherjtLamanBlanchard. When file Daily News started, he was engaged upon it, and wrote a lite- rary series entitled " The Literature of the Poor." Afterwards he be- came the special commissioner for that journal to the Paris Universal Exhibitions of 1855 and 1867. For Douglas JerroWs Weekly Newspaper he wrote a series of papers on Emi- gration, entitled " An Old Woman