Church of England, bishop of Worcester; b. at Manston House (18 m. n.e. of Dorchester), Dorset, Feb. 2, 1845. He was educated at Emmanuel College, Cambridge (B.A.; 1868), and was ordered deacon in 1869 and ordained priest in 1870; was curate of St. Edmund's, Salisbury (1869-77); vicar of Netherbury, Dorset (1877-79), and of St. Bartholomew's, Sydenham (1879-91); chaplain to the bishop of Salisbury (1875-85), examining chaplain to the bishop of Winchester (1890-91); proctor in convocation for the diocese of Rochester (1891-1905); honorary canon of Rochester (1884-1905); warden of St. Saviour's, Southwark (1894-1905), and subdean in 1898-1905. He was select preacher at Oxford in 1896 and at Cambridge in 1905. In 1891 he was consecrated bishop suffragan of Southwark (diocese of Rochester), and in 1904 was translated to his present see of Worcester. In theology he "holds the English Catholic Church as defined by the Book of Common Prayer to be the Apostolic Church in this land."


American Presbyterian; b. at.North Adams, Mass., Sept. 27, 1829; d. at Orange, N. J., Aug. 26, 1868. He studied at Lafayette College, Pa.; continued academic and theological studies under his father's direction until his licensure in 1847; was stated supply at New Columbia, Pa., 1848-54; pastor at Warrior Run, Pa., 1854-58; at Trenton, N. J., until 1863; at Rochester, N. Y., until 1867, when he was installed over the Central Church, Orange, N. J., and was pastor there at his death. He was the author of the translation of Dr. Schaff's History of the Apostolic Church (New York, 1853) and the first two volumes of his History of the Christian Church (1858-67), all written originally in German. He also prepared a book of worship and a collection of hymns.




See MORMONS, I., §§ 3-4, II,§§9,12,13.


Church of England, poet; b. at Upham (6 m. s.e. of Winchester), England, 1683 (baptized July 3); d. at Welwyn (18 m. n. of London) Apr. 5, 1765. He was educated at Winchester, and at New College and Corpus Christi College, Oxford (B.C.L., 1714; D.C.L., 1719); became a fellow of All Souls', 1708; took orders, and


in 1728 became chaplain to the king; and rector of Welwyn, Hertfordshire, 1730. He was the author of the once widely read Night Thoughts, and his satires often compared favorably with those of Pope. His Works appeared (5 vols., London, 1774).

BIBLIOGRAPHY: Various editions of Young's Poems contain sketches of his life--as that in the British Poets, vols. xlix. li., by Sir H. Croft in S. Johnson's ed., often printed, e.g., London. 1822; by A. Chalmers, in English Poets, vol. xiii., ib. 1810; in E. Sandford's ed. of the Works of the British Poets, vols. xxv.-xxvi., ib. 1819; and by J. Mitford, in Aldine Poets, ib. 1871. Consult further: Biographic Bratannica, vol. vi., ib. 1766; John Nichols, Literary Anecdotes of the 18th Century, 9 vols., ib. 1812-15; J. Barnstorff, Young's Nachtgedanken und ihr Einfluss auf die deutsche Litteratur, Bamberg, 1895; DNB, lxiii. 368-373.


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