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By Let. Dim. from Lord Bp. of Norwich. prebendary of Wells, and vicar of Bror

E.C. Lawton, B.A. and T. S. Cobbold, tead, Essex, to Sophia Catherine, eldest B.A. Clare hall, Cambridge ; G. M. Inkes. daughter of Henry Steatfield, Esq. By Let, Dim from Lord Bp. of Lincoln.

LEICESTERSHIRE. R. H. Smith, B. A. Queen's college, Married.—The rev. W. Evans, to Miss Oxon.

S. Tipple, of Wymondham. By Let. Dim. from Lord Bp. of Bristol.

LINCOLNSHIRE. G. Whiteford, St. John's college, Cam

Died. - At Lincoln, aged 58, tlc rev. bridge.

G. King, rector of Ashby-de-la-laund. By Let. Dim. from Lord Bp. of London.

MIDDLESEX. J. C Wigram, B.A. Trinity college, Married. - At Kensington, by the rev. Cambridge ; J. P. Gurney, B.A. Queen's T. Rennell, the rev. S. Sheen, M.A. of college, Cambridge.

Baliol College, Oxford, and of Kittos, Priests.-C. M. Bromhead, M.A. Tri. Essex, to Louisa, third daughter of the nity college, Cambridge ; J. Husband, late John Miles, Esq. of Southamptoo B.X. Magdalen college, Cambridge; H. row, Russel-square, London. H. Hughes, M.A. St. John's college, Cam Died.--At his house in Boswell-court, bridge; C. Smith, M.A St. Peter's college, London, aged 78, Richard Wooddeson, Cambridge ; T. C. Willats, Downing col LL.D. and senior fellow of Maydalen Col. lege, Cambridge.

lege, Oxford, formerly Vinerian Professor

of the Lans of England. MISCELLANEOUS INTELLIGENCE.

NORFOLK
CAMBRIDGESIIRE.

Married. The rev. S. C. Smith, M.A. Married.— The rev. H. C. Cherry, B.A. rector of Denver, to Lucy Maria, eldest of Clare Hall, Cambridge, to Alicia, daughter of the rev. C. Collyer, of Gundaughter of Major General Sir John thorpe Hall. Cameron.

NORTHAMPTONŚHIRE. Died.-At Longstanton, the rev. W. Married. At Blatherwycke, the rev. Cornforth, M.A. rector of Slanton, St. R. Pearson, M.A. of St. John's College, Michael's, and formerly fellow of Magda Oxford, to Miss M. Greaves. len College, Cambridge. The rectory is

OXFORDSHIRE. in the patronage of the master and fel Married.--At Brislington church, the lows of the society.

rev. J. Gray, M.A. of Queen's College, DERBYSHIRE.

Qaford, to Miss C. Powell. Died. -At Derby, the rev. J. L. Young, Died.--At his lodgings, High-street, M.A, vicar of Cockerham, Lancashire. Oxford, in the 60th year of his age, the DEVONSHIRE.

rev. Hugh Moises, M.A. rector of WhitDied.—The rev. J. B. Karslake, rec church, vicar of East Farleigh, Kent, and tor of Filleigh, and of the consolidated formerly fellow of University College, parish of East Buckland, also rector of Oxford. Creacomb, Devon.

SHROPSHIRE. Died. The rev. J. Banister, rector of Married. The rev. T. Hunt, of West Iddesleigh.

Felton, Salop, to Jane, daughter of the DORSETSHIRE.

late W. Harding, Esq. of Warwickshire. Married.–The rev. B. Donne, of St.

SOMERSETSHIRE. James's, Shaftsbury, to Elizabeth, eldest Died.--At Bruton, in bis 77th year, daughter of the late Samuel Hadley, Esq. the rev. J. Goldesbrough, M.A. rector of of Clapham Common, Surrey.

Weston Bamfylde, Somersetshire, and of ESSEX

Winterbourne Monkton, Dorset. Married.–The rev. Bartlett Goodrich,

WARWICKSHIRE. M.A. vicar of Great Saling, to Mary Died.-Oct. 13, at Todenham rectory, Anne, only daughter of Thomas White, the rev. W. Elliot, curate of Welford, Esq. of Dobbins, Wethersfield.

WILTSHIRE. Died. In his 89th year, the rev. C. Married. The rev. G. P. Cleather, of Onley, M.A. of Stisted Hall.

Urchfont, Wilts, to Frances, only daughDied.- Aged 61, the rev. M. Moore, ter of J. E. Lee, Esq. of Ottery St. Mary, rector of Sutton.

Devon. Died. -Aged 90, the rov. Melmoth

YORKSHIRE. Skinner, vicar of Cocking.

Married.-The rev. T. Drury, rector HUNTINGDONSHIRE.

of Keighley, to Miss A. Greenwood. Married.-At Godmanchester, the rev.

IRELAND. W. E. Chapman, B.A. of St. John's Col Married. The rev. B. Morris, of lege, Cambridge, vicar of Edenham and Waterford, to Elizabeth, daughter of the Swinestead, to Miss E. Martin, of the late M. N. O'Connor, Esq. of King's former place.

County, and sister to the Countess of KENT.

Dessart. Married. — The rev. W. Philips, to

MADEIRA. Mary, second daughter of the rev. J. Died. On the 27th of September, in Messiter, of Woolwich Common.

the Island of Madeira, where he had Married. The rev. R. P. Whisb, M.4. been for the benefit of his healtb, the

rer. R. Williams, aged 29. He was some
years principal tutor in Bury Grammar
School.

JAMAICA.
Died. - In the 28th year of bis age, the

rev. J. Daun, M.D. rector of Westmore. land, Master of the Free School, Chapların to the Hon. House of Assembly, and to the Rt. Hon. the Earl of Guildford.

MONTHLY LIST OF PUBLICATIONS,

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HISTORY

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jects, translated from the Works of the A Vindication ot the Authenticity of the most eminent French and Dutch ProtesNarratives contained in the first two Chap- tant Ministers in Holland. By J. Wernters of the Gospels of St. Matthew and St. inek, D.D. F.R.S. Ainst, and Middelb. Luke; being an Investigation of Objec- Chaplain to his Excellency the Ainbassations urged by the Unitarian Editors of the dor of the Netherlands, and Minister of Improved Version of the New Testament; the Dutch Church in London. with an Appendix, containing Strictures on 10s. 60. the Variations between the First and Fourth An Introduction to the Critical Study Editions of that Work. By a Layman. and Knowledge of the Holy Scriptures. 8vo. Jos. 6d.

By Thomas Hartwell Horne, J.A. IllusThe Especial Importance of Religious trated with numerous Maps and Fac-similes Principles in the Judges and Advocates of of Biblical MSS. Third Edition, correctthe Courts of Law, considered in a Ser- ed, in 4 large volumes. 8vo. 31. 3s. mon, delivered at the Lent Assizes at Win

Supplementary Pages to the Second chester, before the Judges of the Western Edition of Mr. Horne's Introduction (with Circuit, in the present Year. By the Rev. a new 4to. plate); so arranged as to be ioGeo. S. G. Stonestreet, LLB. Domestic serted in the volunies to which they reChaplain to His Royal Highness the Duke spectively belong. 8vo. 3s. of York. Is. 6d.

Two Charges delivered to the Ciergy in Rivingtons' Annual Register ; or, a View the Diocese of Calcutta; the former, at of the History, Politics, and Literature of Calcutta and Madras, in February and the Year 1821. 8vo. 186. March, 1819, and at Bombay and Columbo, in March and April, 1821 ; and the Reflections on the Claims of the Prolatter, at Calcutta, in December, 1821. testant and Popish Dissenters, especially By T. F. Middleton, D.D. F.R.S. Bishop of the latter, to an equality in Civil Privi. of Calcutta. 3s.

leges with the Members of the Established The Christian Warfare. A Sermon Church. By Robert Morres, M.A. Prepreached at Rochester, at the Visitation bendary of Salisbury, Rector of Great of the Lord Bishop of the Diocese, Octo- Cheverell, and Vicar of Britford, Wilts. ber 9, 1892. By the Rev. R. H. Chapman, 28. A.M. Rector of Cuxton in Kent, Curate of

DRAMA. St. Mary-le-bone, and one of the late The Brides' Tragedy.

By Thomas Chaplains in Ordinary to the Prince of Lovell Beddoes. 8vo. 45. 60. Wales. 18, 6d.

A Sermon in Aid of the Church Mission The Cottager's Monthly Visitor. Vol. ary Society, preached at Hampstead Cha- II. 12mo. hs. pel, October 6, 1822. By the Rev. E, G, A Lecture on Anglo-Saxon. By the Marsh. 8vo. 18. 6d.

Rev. Dr. Silver, Fellow of St. Jolin's ColA Sermon preached on Tuesday, Oct. 1, lege, Oxford. Read before the Vice Chan1822, at the Monthly Clerical Lecture, in cellor, and Printed at his Request. 8vo. the Church of St. Lawrence, Reading. By 28. 6d. the Rev. W. G. Broughton, Curate of Considerations on the Nature and TenWespall, Hants.

ency of Classical Literature, with RePlain Thoughts of former Years upon marks on the Discipline at present in the the Lord's Prayer: with Deference, ad- Free Grammar School of King Charles II., dressed to Christians, at the present Period. at Bradford, in the County of York. By In Eight Sermons, by the Rev. W. B. Da the Rev. S. Slack, M.A. Head Master of niel. 12s.

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MISCELLANTES,

8vo.

LITERARY INTELLIGENCE.

WORKS IN THE PRESS.

of Archæclogy, dedicated by permission The Rev. Dr. Yates has in the press a to his Majesty, will speedily be published. Work, entitled Patronage of the Church The Third Volume of Mr. Sharon Turof England ; considered in reference to ner's History of England, is expected to National Reformation and Improvement; be ready very soon. to the permanence of our Ecclesiastical A Volume of Sernions, by the Rev. SaEstablishments ; and to its lufluence on muel Clift, of Tewkesbury, will shortly the Pastoral Charge and Clerical Charac- be published. ter.

Jolin Bayley, Esq. F.S.A. one of his Mr. Nichols is printing a new edition of Majesty's Sub-Commissioners on the Pubhis " Progresses of Queen Elizabeth,” in lic Records, and Author of the History of three volumes; they are entirely new ar the Tower, is engaged in making Collecranged, and will be accompanied by pro tions for a complete History of London, per Indexes. The “ Progresses of King Westminster, and Southwark, which is to James,” in a separate Voluine, is also pre be enriched with a great variety of Enparing for the press.

gravings, of General Views, Public BuildThe First Number of Mr. Fosbrooke's ings, Antiquities, and Portraits. The Work Encyclopædia of Antiquities and Elements is to form Three Folio Volumes.

POLITICAL RETROSPECT. A CENTURY has elapsed since Eng- specting the stability of the public land was deluded into a general ad- funds. We have too good an opimiration of the South-Sea scheme, nion of the resources, of the intewhich promised to enrich every sub- grily, and of the wisdom of our scriber to its funds, and ended by countrymen, to believe that a forced beggaring one half of the people. It reduction of the public creditor's seems as if political and commercial interest will be advocated by any feelings recurred, as they say the sea- party or any individuals of respectasons do after a considerable interval; bility. But it seems to be genefor mad and unfounded speculation rally imagined that the difference is again in fashion, and many an between domestic and foreign secuhonest individual has been ruined, rity is a mere difference of more or is about to be ruined by gambling and less; and that Columbian Bonds, in foreign funds.

or Spanish Scrip, are almost as subIf our own national debt were the stantial as English Consols, and safest of all securities, which it is much more lucrative. Nothing has very much the fashion to deny, there been talked or thought of in the might be some excuse though there politico-mercantile world during the would be less temptation for em. last six weeks, but the profit or loss barking property in foreign coun upon foreign stock. The mania has tries upon a similar security, and extended to persons of good life with the prospect of a better return. and conversation, who have hiBut when the funds of the most opu- therto been content to live upon

the lent and settled country are said to lawful interest of their money, but be in danger, where is the wisdom are now anxious to seize an opporof trusting to other countries which tunity of doubling their capital, and are less secure, and which, if a na- trebling or quadrupling their income. tional bankruptcy ever happen in The newspapers no longer able to Great Britain, would lose no time excite an interest, and force a sale in following so splendid an example, by bloody battles against our eneand justifying themselves by so un- mies, or as bloody seditions among exceptionable a precedent. We do ourselves, are beginning to do a litnot say this from any apprehension tle in the stock-jobbing line. The which we ourselves entertain re. gentlemen of the press have entered

into an alliance with the gentlemen those who had some property to of the Alley—and the breathless lose, and the winners will be such anxiety which was formerly felt to as sold in time and have realised know the latest intelligence from considerable profits without risking Spain or Manchester or Branden; any capital. What effect will this burgh, is now manifested upon sub- produce upon the ininds of men who jects of a very different class -upon are already prejudiced against all the rise or fall of a Chilian loan, or descriptions of stock-holders, who the newest stock-jobbing report consider them as drones in the hive from Venezuela.

of industry, as the grand cause of We need hardly warn our graver national weakness and distress ? readers against a participation in Will not such persons confouod the such egregious folly. But ihey may real proprietor of stock with the be asked to consider whether their speculator who has gambled himself more imprudent fellow creatures into sudden riches ? will not the ought not to be protected by the odium due to the one be transferred legislative power, against such for- not unnaturally to the other?- Will midable enemies to their peace.; Of not the cry against taxes, as levied course it is impossible to prevent solely for the fundholder, be inthe negotiation of foreign securities creased by a supposition, that he in this kingdom. As long as Lon- has come unjustly by his wealth.don is the centre of trade and cre- · And is it not expedient in such cirdit, all nations will send their paper, çuinstances to convince the public more or less openly, to her market of their mistake, by putting an end Buonaparte told O'Meara, that his to those transactions from which the army marched to Waterloo by means delusion springs? There might be of bills, which were accepted and ample occupation for the frequenters discounted in England. And there of the Stock Exchange, although is nothing improbable in the fact they were limited to the bona fide nothing that the most vigilant ad sale of British securities --Fictitious ininistration could prevent. But bargains are a fruitful source of what we think they might prevent is profit; but the quarter from wbich the professed and notorious gam- those profits really spring is the ge. bling, of which the funds and es nuine owner of funded property. pecially foreign funds are the in. He ought to be secured against the strument. Some laudable though loss to which he is now exposed by late attempts are making to discover the tricks and caprice of the speand punish the owners of common culators-this security would tend gaming houses. Why might not the more to do away the prejudices same vigilance be extended to the against the national debt than any greatest of all gaming houses--and dishonest or temporary composition the stock-jobbers be prevented from with the public creditor, and we raising or lowering the value of six cannot but hope that the excessive hundred millions of money for their impositions wbich have passed under own private emolument?

the name of foreign loans, will lead Whenever the foreign-loan bubble to the proscription of all similar bursts, and burst it shortly will, the practices. sufferers will principally consist of

NOTICE TO CORRESPONDENTS. Z.; A. B.; Cler. Gloc.; A Curate; and F. D. L. have been received and are under consideration.

A Churchman, shall appear.

INDEX TO VOL. IV.

A.

PAGI

PAOS
Bombay, new Church at

184
-, progress of religion at ...... 246
Brainerd, remarks on the life of..... 141
Byron, Lord, his character and per-
formances as a poet.......

114

Ackley, extracts from the Fourth Report
of the Deanery of...

560
Address on Confirmation, extracts from

the Bishop of Calcutta's ...586, 660
Agriculture, on tithes, as they affect .. 681
Alford and Spilsby District Committee 247
Alfred the Great, considered as a general 590

literary attainments of 591

-patronized learning and
learved men

592
Anglo-Saxon Charters, affectation in
the mode of signing......

718
Apostles, testimony to their inspiration 542
Apocryphal Volume, possesses no claims
to inspiration

544
Assamæan Medal, its testimony to the

truth of the Mosaic deluge...... 229
Athanasian Creed, the composition and
spirit of ....

367
Atonement, general doctrine of St. Paul
concerning.

368
Austin, his reception in England. 210

opinion formed of, by the
British bishops

213

B.

Calcutta Diocesan Committee..... 56

Bishop's College at, descrip-
tion of

431
Calvinism, effects produced by 141
Calvinism ex tempore ...:

669
Canadian clergy, difficulties to be en-
countered by.....

162
Canterbury, siege and destruction of,
by the Danes

717
Christ, his sonship, and proof of his
divinity ..

179
-, on the humiliation of.......... 361
Christianity, its introduction into Great
Britain

75
adapted for universal ac-
ceptance

430
Christian principles, necessity of, in

order to the produetion of Christian
practice.....

..... 225
religion, singular reason for
embracing...

279
dispensation, unambitious
views of the .

485
Church of England, duties of the clergy
of the....

490
Briefs...

...435, 533
, on divisions within the ...... 690

faults of the two parties in the 691

Establishment, observations on
the......

723
Churchwardens, duties of...

614
admonition to

615
Clarke, Dr. E. D. death of

249
Clergy, on their attainments in leam.
ing and piety

749
Clergymen, right of, to control the sing-

ing in church, and the ringing of
church bells

575
Communion Office, observations on the

first exhortation in the....... 326
Curates, on the law relating to ...... 153

A %

Balguy, his advice to an unmarried
lady

522
Bangor, opening of the new National
School in the city of......

247
Baptism and the Lord's Supper, on the
celebration of

43
Bath and Wells Diocesan Association 495
Bede, the historian, literary attainments
of

..... 354
Bees, St. Clerical Institution at ...... 219
Belsham, Mr. on his translation of the
Epistles ..

653
Bernard Hale, some account of

208
Bible Suciety's French Bible, corres-
pondence respecting, 85, 88, 90, 93, 96,

155, 157, 282
Bible, parallel passages from eight dif-
ferent trapslations of..

611
Biblical Illustrations, 72, 139, 199, 276, 350,

392, 453,519,581, 649, 710
Bishop Mountaio's Charge

221

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