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B.A. Corpus Christi College, Cambridge ;

DEVONSHIRE. John Dodsworth, B.A. Queen's college, Married. At Shaloon, the rev. J. B. Cambridge.

Deane, to Caroline, fourth daughter of From the Bishop of Chester. the rev. Dr. Lempriere. James William Worthington.

DORSETSHIRE. PRIESTS.-John Cresswell, B. A. Ca Died. — At Ryme Intrinsica, aged 72, tharine hall, Cambridge ; John Pengree the rev. Morgan Jones, rector of that Newby, B.A. St. John's college, Cam- parish, and vicar of Worth. bridge ; Jobn Vaux Moore, B.A. Exeter

GLOUCESTERSHIRE. college, Oxford; Hugb Wade Gery, B.A. Died In his 87th year, the rev. John Emanuel college, Cambridge ; Samuel Hippesloy, rector of Stow. Brett Sheriffe, B.A. Wadham college, Ox

HANTS. ford; John Bonham, M.A. Brasenose Died-At Blashford House, near Ringcollege, Oxford; William Hutchins, M.A. wood, aged 80, the rev. Christopher Tay. Pembroke hall, Cambridge; William John lor, D.Ď. Crole, B.A.St. John's college, Cambridge ;

HERTFORDSHIRE. Charles Martin Torlesse, M.A. Trinity Died.-Aged 54, the rev. G, Cox, reccollege, Cambridge ; Francis Orton, B.Ă. tor of Hinzworth. St. Mary hall, Oxford ; William Henry

LANCASHIRE. Pryce, B.A. $t. Edmund hall, Oxford; Married.-At Manchester, the rev. JoWilliam Thomas Hadow, B.A. Trinity ,seph Hodgkinson, M.A. of Brasenose colcollege, Cambridge ; Thomas Wilson, 'lege, Oxford, and vicar of Leigh, to EliB.A. Emanuel college, Cambridge. zabeth, only daughter of William Bim

From the Bishop of Chichester. mons, esq. Frederick Borradaile, B.A. Brasenose

MIDDLESEX. college, Oxford.

Married.---At St. James's church, PicFrom the Bishop of Ely.

cadilly, the rev. W. Williams, B.D. of Thomas Francis Hall, B.Ă. Trinity Hascomb, Surrey, to Miss Sophia Ann college, Cambridge.

Catharine Lawford, of the former parish. From the Bishop of Rochester.

Married.-At Mary-le-bone church, by Thomas Nash, B.A. Trinity college, the lord bishop of Bangor, the rev. FranCambridge ; George Hemming, M. A. cis Lear, M.A. of Downton, Wilts, to Merton college, Oxford.

Isabella Mary, fourth daughter of his From the Bishop of Nova Scotia, for the lordship Colonies.

Married. -At Stanford, the rev. Chas. Charles Blackman, of Sidney Sussex Cole, of Poplar, to Harriet, only daughcollege, Cambridge.

ter of William Redifer, esq. of the forFrom the Bp. of London for the Colonies. mer place. Henry Williams, Literate ; Frederick

NORFOLK. Coster, Literate.

Married.--Tbe rey. W. M. Allen, cuMISCELLANEOUS INTELLIGENCE. second daughter of the rev. P. Bell,

rate of Watlington, to Lucy Elizabeth, BEDFORDSHIRE.

Tector of Stone. Married. The rev. W. Wollaston NORTHAMPTONSHIRE. Pym, second son of Francis Pym, esq. Died. At Sudborough, aged 66, the M.P. for the county, to Sophia Rose, rev. Sir T. Hewett, barti many years sixth daughter of the late Samuel Gam rector of that place. bier, esq.

OXFORDSHIRE. Married.-At Turvey, the rev. James

Married.--At Clifton, by the rev. J. Marshall, minister of the cathedral Heusman, the rev. Philip Serle, rector of church, Glasgow, to Mary Catherine, Oddington, and late fellow of Trinity eldest daughter of the rev. Legh Rich- college, Oxford, to Elizabeth, eldest mond, rector of Turvey.

daughter of the late Stephen George Died. At Apoley, aged 37, the rev.

Church, esq. of the royal navy,
G.P. Kerr.
BERKSHIRE.

PEMBROKESHIRE.
Married. The rev. William Drayton

Married.--At St. Nicholas, alías MonteCarter, of Abingdon, to Emma Kingham, ton, by, the rev. Francis G. Leach, daughter of the late Peter Gauntlett, M.A. fellow of Pembroke college, in the esq. of Winchester.

University of Oxford, the rev. Edward BUCKINGHAMSHIRE. Dewing, M.A. rector of West Rainham, Died: -At Great Brickhill, in the 69th Norfolk, to Thomasina

Elizabeth, eldest year of his age, the rev. A. Davies, late daughter of Abraham Leach, esq. of lecturer of Linslade, in the same county.

Corston house, Pembrokeshire.
CAMBRIDGESHIRE.

SHROPSHIRE.
Died.-Aged 52, the rev. C. Muston. Died.—At Beckbury, near Shiffnall, the
CUMBERLAND.

rev. John Dehane, M.A. Died.–At Bolton Gate, aged 65, the

SOMERSETSHIRE. rev. Mr. Watts, rector of Bolton.

Married.At Walcot church, Bath,

by special licence, the rev. John Sim- daughter of the late rev. Andrew Downes, mons, of Azminster, to Mrs. Mary Dray- vicar of Witham, Esser. ton, of Portland-place, in that city. Died.--The rev. J. P. Hale, perpetual

Died.-The rev. Peter Gunning, D.D. curate of Cawthorne, near Barnsley, formerly fellow of Merton college, 0.r Yorkshire. ford, rector of Farmborough, and of

WALES. Deinton, Gloucestershire.

Died. In the 79th year of his age, the Died. At Stratton-on-the-Foss, the

rev. Robert Peter, rector of Sully, and 1 rev. Leonard Tordifle,

vicar of Penlline, Glamorganshire. SUFFOLK.

Died.-Aged 53, the rev. George Lewis, Married. The rev. Benjamin Philpot, D.D. theological tutor of the Academy at of Walpole, to Charlotte, younger daugh- Newton, Montgomeryshire. ter of the rev. John Vachell, vicar of

IRELAND. Littleport, Cambridgeshire.

Married. The rev. Edward Conyers, SURREY

rector of Knocknane, and son of Charles Died.—The rov. Henry Taylor, vicar Conyers, of Castletown Conyers, Limeof Banstead.

rick, to Catherine, only daughter of Sir YORKSHIRE.

Robert Blennerhasset, bart. Married. The rev. Thomas Wilson Died.—The rev. Joseph Sandys, rector Morley, of Kirklington, to Henrietta, of Fiddown, in the county of Kilkenny.

mons,

MONTHLY LIST OF PUBLICATIONS. A Speech delivered in the House of Deaneries of Wilford, Loes, apd Orford. Lords, on Friday, Jane 7, 1892, by Her- By the Rev. C. Henley, M.A. 4to. 2s.6d. bert Marsh, Lord Bishop of Peterborough ; A Country Parson's Second Offering to on the Presentation of a Petition against his Mother Church ; in nine Pastoral Serhis Examination Questions. With Expla

12mo. 38. natory Notes, a Supplement, and a Copy The Use and Abuse of Party-Feeling in of the Questions.

Matters of Religion considered, in eight An Apology for the Pastoral System of Sermons, preached before the University the Clergy. A Sermon, preached at the of Oxford. in the Year 1822, at the LecVisitation of the Venerable the Archdea ture founded by the late Rev. J. Bampton, con of Huntingdon, May 6, 1822, and pub. M.A. Capon of Salisbury. By R. Whatelished by his Command. By J. H. Brooke ley, M.A. Fellow of Oriel College. 8vo.

Mountain, A.M. Rector of Puttenham, and 7s, 6d. • Vicar of Hemel Hempstead, Herts, and An Examination of the Remonstrance Prebendary of Lincoln. 1s. 6d.

addressed to the Bishop of St. Davids, An Essay on the Scripture Doctrines of with Answers to the Questions addressed Adultery and Divorce; and on the Crimi- to Trinitarians generally. By Captain J. nal Character and Punishment of Adultery Gifford, R. N. By a Trinitarian. 8vo. by the ancient Laws of England and other A Serion, preached in Ramsgate ChaCountries ; being a Subject proposed for pel, May 26, 1822, in Aid of the Subscrip Investigation by the Society for Promoting tion for the Relief of the Irish Sufferers. Christian Knowledge in the Diocese of St. By the Rev. Thomas Boys, A.M. of TriDavid's, and to which that Society award- nity College, Cambridge; Curate of Wide ed its Premium (by Benefaction) of Fifty ford, Herts. 15. 60. Pounds, in December, 1821. By H. V. The Church of Christ. A Sermon, Tebbs, Proctor in Doctors Commons. preached in the Parish Church of Usk, in 8vo. 7s.

the County of Monmouth, npon WednesAn Appeal to Revelation, in support of day, May 8, 1822, at the Anniversary the Doctrine of the Divinity of Christ; Meeting of the Usk District Committee of being a Series of Six Lectures, delivered the Society for Promoting Christian Knowin the Parish Church of Great Coggeshall, ledge. By the Rev. Barton Boucher, Essex, during the Season of Lent, 1822. B.A. of Baliol College, Oxford. 8vo. 15. By the Rev. E. Matbew, Vicar. 8vo. 78. The Book of Psalms, in Verse ; with a

Uviformity of Opinion in the Clergy, short explanatory Preface to each Psalm, essential to the Interests of the Established taken from the Works of different Writers Church; a Sermon, preached in the Parish on the Psalms, bat chiefly from Bishop Church of Wickham Market, on the 25th Horne's Commentary. 5s. Day of April, 1822 ; being the Festival Considerations upon the Agriculture, of St. Mark; before the Rev. and Ven. Commerce, and Manufactures of the Brio H. D. Berners, B.C.L. Archdeacon of tish Empire ; with Observations on the Suffolk, and the Rev. the Clergy of the practical Effect of the Bill of the Right

Hop, Robert Peel, for the Resumption of Considerations on the Bill now pending Cash Payments by the Bank of England; in Parliament, respecting the Roman Caand also upon the Pamphlet lately pub- tholic Peers. By the Rev. T. Le Mesulished by David Ricardo, Esq. M.P. enti- rier, B.D. Rector of Haughton Le Skerne. dled “Protection to Agriculture." By 8vo. 1s. 6d. Samuel Turner, Esq. F.R.S. 35. 6d.

LITERARY INTELLIGENCE. Mr. Townsend is preparing for Publi- Abridgment, with copious Notes, of Procation, the New Testament, in Chronolo- fessor Morgagni's Work on Diseases. gical and Historical Order, on a Plan si The Rev. H. C. O'Donnoghue is premilar to his Arrangement of the Old Testa- paring for the Press, Prælectiones Academent, lately published.

micæ ; or Academic Lectures on Subjects Rivingtons Annual Register, for the connected with the History of Modern Year 1891, in one large Volume, Octavo, Europe. will be published in the course of the pre Captain Manby, Author of the Meaus sent Year.

of Saving Persons froin Shipwreck, has, Hortus Anglicus ; or the Modern Eng- nearly ready for the Press, A Journal of a lish Garden, containing an easy Descrip. Voyage to Greenland, in the Year 1821,' tion of all Plants cnltivated in this Climate, with Graphic Illustrations, in one Volume, will appear in a few Days.

Quarto. Mr. William Cooke has in the Press, an

POLITICAL RETROSPECT. The parliamentary proceedings of people. The latter contrasted the the last month, embrace a great va state of these kingdoms since the riety of interesting subjects, and, Revolution, with the sufferings, and on the whole, they afford matter of bloodshed, and violence of the precongratulation to the public. ceding century; and contended tri

The Catholic Peers' Bill has been umphantly, that blessings which rejected in the House of Lords by had been enjoyed without interrupa considerable majority; and what tion, from the moment that the Prois of still greater consequence, that testant Ascendancy was established, majority is increased since the dis- ought not to be sacrificed, or even cussion of last year. The opposi- risqued in compliment to modern tion to it was also of a more spirited theorists and liberals. The fury of character, than what we had heard the Sectaries under Charles I. was on former occasions; and the increased by their dread of the speeches of the Chancellor and Lord Church of Rome. Since the Throne Liverpool, were altogether unan- and the Parliament, have been exswered. The former convicted the clusively Protestant, that fury has introducers and supporters of the become comparatively harmless, Catholic Peers' Bill, of the grossestand why should it be rekindled in legal ignorance, and cut up the the present day? foundation of that particular mea. Of the two Marriage Bills wbich sure-by shewing, that the exclu- have been brought forward during sion of Catholics from the House of the present session, that of Mr. Lords, was not merely the result of William Smith, which proposed to a panic in the reign of Charles II. alter the Liturgy by way of giving but that it had been subsequently relief to Unitarians, has been with re-enacted after the most mature drawn by its proposer. He candeliberation, by that famous Parlia. didly admitted, that he found the ment which secured the Protestant objections to it more formidable Succession to the throne, and the than he had expected, and that the ancient rights and privileges of the measure which he intended to intro

see no

duce next year, would proceed upon relate to the Sister Island, and we a different principle. The other

reason for witholding our Bill, that of Dr. Phillimore, pro. humble applause from the plan which poses to remove a real and a very Government is pursuing. The In. serious grievance; and though the surrection Act is to be renewed, difficulty of arranging the details, and the Lord Lieutenant to be enand doing justice to all the parties abled to appoint special constables interested, may possibly occasion for carrying the laws into execution. the delay of another Session before Both measures are opposed by the the measure is finally adopted, yet regular anti-ministerial party, and the recent debates in the House by the Ex-Irish Secretary, Mr. of Lords are a proof that the adop- Grant. As it is to that gentleman's tion is not distant.

ill timed supineness and lenity that There seemed indeed to be but one the disturbances are principally atopinion respecting the cruelty and tributable, his dissent from the injustice of the present law-a law, vigorous system adopted by his be it observed, which was enacted

successors, can occasion no surfor civil and political purposes, with prise. Nor will the objections of little attention to the sacred nature his new allies, the Whigs, give any of the marriage ceremony. We sin. serious trouble to Government, as cerely rejoiced at hearing the leaders long as the success which has alreaon both sides of the House of Lords dy dawned continues to attend their concur in the opinion so ably ex career, and they temper justice with pressed by the Archbishop of Can. mercy as judiciously as they appear terbury, that when a marriage had to have done in the Bills for grantbeen solemnized it ought not to be ing assistance to Irish public set aside. Obstacles may properly Works, and leasing Irish Tithes for be thrown in the way of clandestine twenty-one years. marriages, and the unauthorized

The encouragement of industry, union of minors. The parties trans and the supply of that subsistence gressing the, appointed rules may which is unhappily so scarce, are be punished as severely as the legis

measures upon

which two opinions lature pleases :--but to make their

cannot exist. The contributions marriage void or yoidable is punish- which are still pouring in from all ing others rather than themselves. parts of the kingdom in support of -It reduces the ceremony to the the suffering Irish, afford an imporlevel of any other contract-it un tant addition to the Parliamentary settles rank and property-divides grant, and may be expected to profamilies; and entails a mass of end duce some effect upon the minds of less confusion upou all who have the deluded natives of that land. the misfortune to come within its The tithe-leasing Bill is also a reach. On these grounds we cor- pledge that what can be done upon dially support the present Bill. It that difficult subject will be atmay be ditficult to fix the date attempted without delay. But we which its operation shall commence; trust that the time is still far disand on this subject we are prepared tant in which Mr. Joseph Hume will for much difference of opinion and be permitted to put the Clergy upon debate. But the prospective merits half-pay, and confiscate their proof the measure are admitted by all, perty in aid of the national revenue. and it is to be hoped that ere long The tithe-question would carry us they will be secured to the country. farther than our limits permit, and

The most important measures of we postpone the consideration of the present month are those which it to a future opportunity.

NOTICE TO CORRESPONDENTS.
L. M, and R, 0. have been received, and are under consideration.

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SERMON ON BELIEF IN from whose presence no swiftness PROVIDENCE.

can flee; from whose knowledge no

secret can be concealed; whose jus MATT, X. 30.

tice no art can evade; whose good.' Bat the very bairs of your head are all ness every creature partakes of,” numbered.

This is the God whom Christians The particular and universal provi- own and worship; and instead of dence of God, his superintendance stopping to prove that they are jusof all his works, and his interference

tified in such adoration, let us ask with many of them, is a subject why so many of us disregard what upon which no difference of opinion

we acknowledge, and deny by our can exist among such as believe actions, what we have professed in the inspiration of the Bible. solemnly by our words, The words of my text alone, are

There is but one excuse, and that sufficient to demonstrate, that

a very paltry and insufficient excuse nothing escapes the controul, or

upon which such conduct can prethe vigilance of God -- that the tend to be justified. We are occagreatest events, and the least events sionally told that the notion of a are equally subject to him and de- particular providence is at the root pendant upon him; and that no one

of all superstition and enthusiasm ; who believes otherwise can believe

and that these deadly enemies to the Scriptures. The first, the religion can only be subdued, by indispensable condition of Christi- cutting off the ground on which they anity is, faith-and this faith, as a

stand. Now it is true, and it is an celebrated writer has truly obsery- obvious and a very melancholy

truth, that the belief in God's Proa tion, but a serious, practical

, and vidence has been abused, by many deep impression upon the mind, of descriptions of erroneous and fana á Supreme Being who created the tical men, Some have fancied that world by his power

, preserves and every prayer offered up by faith, governs it by his goodness and wise would be not only heard, but dom, and will judge it with mercy, need labour neither for our food nor

granted-and that consequently wę justice and truth. Of a Being whose for our salvation. Some have thought glory no eye can behold; whose majesty do thought can comprehend; sity was an infallible proof of God's

that temporal prosperity or adverwhose power no strength can resist;

favour or displeasure. Some be.

lieve that his commands are revealed * Samuel Clarke.

to them audibly and distinctly; and REMEMBRANCER, No. 44.

3 M

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