DEACONS.-W. H. Arundell, B.A. Caius Waters, and T. W. Whittaker, B.1. Ema eollege ; Charles Melhuish, B.A. and manuel college, Cambridge ; E. Wilson, Thomas Ainger, B.A. St. John's college ; B.A. Merton college, Oxford ; and W. T. and T. B. Murray, B.A. Pembroke col- Worship, B. A. Jesus college, Cambridge. lege.

PRIESTS.-S. H. Alderson, M A. Caius Priests. — William Grylls, M.A, at college, Cambridge; W. Birch, B.A. and Trinity college ; and E. D. Rhodes, M.A. R. Harvey, M.Ă. Catharine hall, Cam Sidney college.

bridge; W. Burroughes, B.A. Clare Sept. 22.

hall, Cambridge ; C. Clarke, G. Pearse, The following gentlemen were or and J. W. Wenn, B.A. Cains college, dained by the Lord Bishop of Lincoln, Cambridge; E. B. Elliot, and G. Peain the parish church of Buckden : cock, M.A. Trinity college, Cambridge ;

DEACONS.-C. Wright, B.A. Emanuel R. Errington, Christ college, Cambridge ; college, Cambridge ; T. Nayler, B. A. St. A. Goode, jun. T. Griflith, B.A. and E. John's college, Cambridge; H. Beaver, Sidney, B.A. St. John's college, CamB.A. St. John's college, Oxford ; J. W. bridge ; R. E. Hankinson, and T, B. Hawksley, B.A. St. Joku's college, Cam Wilkinson, B.A. Corpus Christi college, bridge ; B. Peile, B.A. Trinity college, Cambridge ; R. Howlett, Pembroke hall, Cambridge ; J. C. Lucena, B.A. Brase- Oxford ; T. Hubbard, B.A. Corpus Christi nose college, Oxford ; C. Gape, B.A. St. college, Cambridge ; H. Jollye, B.A. Peter's college, Cambridge ; B. Dudding Jesus college, Cambridge ; C. Neale, M.A, B.A.: Catharine hall, Cambridge ; H. St. John's college, Cambridge ; T. Sewen, Farish, B.A. Queen's colleye, Cambridge ; B.A. Sidney Sussex college, Cambridge ; J. Steel, B.A. Christ college, Cambridge. the hon. W. Thelusson, and R. Ward, From the Bishop of London, for the

M.A. Trinity college, Cambridge; J. J. Colonies.

W. Turner, and G. H. Vachell, B.A.

St. Peter's college, Cambridge. H. Parkinson, Literate.

PRIESTS.-R. G. Andrews, M.A. Cor. MISCELLANEOUS INTELLIGENCE. pus Christi college, Oxford ; J. B. Magenis, B.A. St. John's college, Cambridge ;

BUCKINGHAMSHIRE. C. P. Worsley, B.A. Christ college, Cam

Married.-The rev. W. Drake, son of bridge; W. Acton, LL.B. St. John's col the rev. W. Drake, of Stoke Goldington, lege, Cambridge ; G. Sivewright, S.C.L.

to Miss E. Beet. Trinity college, Cambridge; W. M.

Died.-At Eton, the rev. E. Halbed, Pierce, B.A. St. John's college, Cam

M.A. fellow of New college, Oxford. bridge.

DEVONSHIRE. From the Archbishop of Canterbury.

Died. -At Sidmouth, aged 58, the rev.

J. Le Marchant, M.A. R. Henderson, B.A. St. John's college,

DORSETSHIRE. Cambridge ; J. D. Glennic, B.A. Trinity

Died.-At Lowerstock, near Salisbury, college, Cambridge ; J. Hunt, B.A. st. Alban's hall, Oxford.

aged 91, the rev, J. Haines of Beda

minster. At a general ordination, held on the

ESSEX. same day, in the cathedral church of Married.At Braintree, the rev. W. Norwich, the following persons were Sheepshanks, M.A. lecturer of Jesús col. admitted into holy orders:

lege, Cambridge, to Henrietta Goode, Deacons.-K. C. Bayley and J. R.Bar- eldest daughter of the rov. B. Scale. ber, B.A. Trinity college, Dublin ; J. A. Married. The rev. James Nurse, of Barrow, R. Buekeridge, F. W. Cubitt, Barbadocs, to Miss Mary C, Footman, B.A. and H. Stebbing, B.A. St. John's of Woodford, Essex, college, Cambridge ; J. Codper, and the

GLOUCESTERSHIRE. hon. R. Eden, M.A. Magdalen college, Died.-At his rectory, Quenington, the Cambridge ; G. L. W. Fanguier, B.A rev. T. W. Astley. Pembroke hall, Cambridge; T. Foulkes,

HERTFORDSHIRE. B.A. Jesus college, Oxford; T. C. Fow Married -At Wisbeach, tho rev. H* Jer, B.A, Jesus college, Cambridge; W. Wiles, M.A. fellow of Trinity college, Godfrey, B.A. St. John's college, Cam-Cambridge, and vicar of Hitching to bridge ; A. Jenour, and W. Mayd, B.A. Sarab, eldest daughter of Mr, T. Exeter college, Oxford; E. J. Moor, Grounds, of the former place. B.A. and C. Postle, B.A. Trinity college, Died. — At Hemel Hempstead, aged 27, Cambridge; G. Norman, B.A. St. Peter's the rev. S. Groves, M.A. fellow of Exeter college, Cambridge ; P. Nursey, B.A. college, Oxford. Sidney college, Cambridge ; J. Raven,

LEICESTERSHIRE. B.A. Emanuel college, Cambridge ; A. Died. The rev. F. B, Welles, M.4. W. Schomberg, Magdalen hall, Oxford; rector of Calthorpe, Leicestershire. 8. Sendall, Caius college, Cambridge ; G.

LINCOLNSHIRE. Steward, J. Stewart, and N. J. Stabbin, Married. The rev. E. Ince, vicar of B.A. St. John's college, Oxford ; J. Wigtoft, to Mary Sophia, eldest daughter

of the late captain Bourchier, R.N.

WILTSHIRE. lieutenant governor of Greenwich hos Died.--The rev. Mr. Price, of Colerne. pital.


Married. The rev. W. Parker, of Married.-At Mary-le-bone new church, Hampton Lovett, to. Miss J. Paget. the rev. R. B. Greenlaw, of Isleworth, to

YORKSHIRE. Harriet, eldest daughter of sir Robert Married.--At Pannel, near HarronBaker, of Berners sireet.

gate, F. Haggitt, D.D. prebendary of Died.-In London, the rev. R. Baynes, Durham, and rector of Nuneham Courieldest son of the late captain Baynes, nay, Oxfordshire, to Miss Lucy Parry, R.N.

daughter of the late W. Parry, esq. of NORFOLK.

King street, Hereford. Married.-At Great Witchingham, the Died. The rev. W. Robinson, B.A. rev. B. Wood, M.A. to Miss E. M. Osorio. minister of St. Mark's, Longwood, in the

Married. The rev. G. Taylor, to parish of Huddersfield, and master of Miss Elizabeth Burt, of Norwich. Longwood free school. Died. -At Bury, aged 64, the rev. H.

WALES. Harrison, many years rector of Shim Died.--The rev. W. Bowen, of Saranplinge.

sea, youngest son of the late L. Bowen, NORTHAMPTONSHIRE. esq. of Grerllwynwith, Glamorganshire. Died.--In his 58th year, the rev. I. Died. The rev. Daniel Joues, of Wykes, M.A. upwards of thirty years Llanio, Cardiganshire, and rector of rector of Haselbeech.

Ruckinge, Kent.

Married.–At Warkworth, the rev. T.
C. Winscom, vicar of that parish, to

“ FOUNDATION OF ST. DAVID'S COLEliza Maria, third daughter of I. Clut- LEGE, LAMPETER.- In the last Cambrian terbuck, esq. of that place.

we briefly noticed the solemn ceremony of OXFORDSHIRE.

laying the foundation of this College, by Died.-At Oxford, in the 37th year of the Bishop of St. David's, on the 12th inst. his age, the rev. A. J. Teasb, perpetual The service of the day commenced with curate of Kersey and Lindsay, Suffolk. singing the Morning Hymn, and Prayers

Died.-At Alderbury, in his 78th year, were read by the Rev. John Hughes, Cuthe rev. H. Cotton, M.A. twenty-eight rate-The sermon was preached by the years vicar of that parish, and formerly Rev. John Williams, Vicar, from Malachi fellow of New college, Oxford.

Died--At Wilcot, the rev. R. Picker- ji. 7. The Priests' lips shoulil keep knowing, B.D. rector of that place and of ledge. The object of the College, be obWinterborne Abbotts with Winterborne served, was the procuring a suitable eduSteeple, Dorset.

cation for young persons intended for the Died.--At Oxford, after an illness of holy profession; to supply them withi that three weeks, in the 19th year of his age, knowledge which was necessary to quality Samuel Gauntlett, D.D. warden of New them for the very important office they college, prebendary of St. Paul's, vicar of were to undertake. Porisea, Hants, and rector of Colerne, “ Schools were founded at Antioch, Wilts.The vicarage of Portsea is in the Rome, and various other places for the cdogift of Winchester college, and the rec

cation of Ministers of the Gospel; and at an tory of Colerne is annexed to the wardenship. Dr. Gauntlett was elected earlyperiod, seminarieswere founded for the warden in 1794.

same important purpose, in this country, at STAFFORDSHIRE.

Bangor, at Caerleon or Usk, and at Llani. Died. The rev. R. Pratt, M.A. vicar lltyd; the Saxons likewise founded the Uniof Walsall, in his 44th year,

versities of Oxford and Cambridge, and in SUFFOLK.

latter times Colleges were established at Married. The rev. Thomas Hubbard, St. David's, Llanddewi-brevi, and Brecon. to Miss Ana Turner, both of Ixworth. Although the most active and able proSURRY.

moters of the reformation were learned Died.--At Wandsrorth, in his 791h men, and greatly favoured learning; yet year, the rev. R. H. Butcher, LL.B.

there was reason to regret that no means forty-four years vicar of that parish, and chairman of the bench of magistrates for

were provided at the time, for the educathe west ball hundred of Brixton.

tion of young persons for Holy Orders in WARWICKSHIRE.

the Principality. To supply the omission Married. At Nuneaton, the very rev.

which then took place, was the object of J. H. Monk, D.D. dean of Peterborough, the Seminary which was about to be estaand regius professor of Greek in the uni- 'blished, and in the conclusion of a most versity of Cambridge, to Jane, daughter excellent serinon he implored the Divine of the rev. H. Hughes, of Nuneaton. blessing on the undertaking, and warmly


hoped it would answer the important par- realm, were pext placed la a circular ca. pose for which it was designed,

vity prepared in the upper part of the “ The sermon haviug been concluded, stone, and a brass plate was fixed thereand the Bishop having prononnced the on, on which was an inscription containing blessing, the whole company went in pro

the date of the day and year, and expresscession to the site of the College; first, ing that it was the birth-day of his Majesty, the Royal Cardigan Military Band, next King George the Fourth, Prayers exthe Scholars of the Grammar School, two tracted from those of the Church Union and two, then the Clergy in their canoni- Society were afterwards read by the Rev. cals, afterwards the Magistrates, the whole C. Phillips, the Bishop's Chaplain ; and closing with the Bishop in his robes in his the Anthem God save the King concluded carriage, and the Band playing a slow the ceremony, Welch Air. Abraham Gray Harford Bat “ In the afternoon, a highly respectacle tersby, Esq. in the name of himself and of company assembled in the Town Hall, his brothers Jolin Scandret Harford, Esq. and partook of an excellent dinner. After and Alfred Harford, Esq, Lords of the which the Bishop gave the King for the Manor of Lampeter, who had given the first toast, which was drank with great land for the site of ile College, in an elo- loyalty and enthusiasm. John Lewis. Esq. quent speech, of considerable length, ex of Llanayron, who presided at the second pressed the very great satisfacton which table, after having descanted on the vir. he enjoyed in being present on the pecu- tues of our Sovereign, said that the toast liarly interesting occasion, and the happi- which was most appropriate to follow it ness which he and his brothers seaped in was the Lord Bishop of St. David's, to contributing thereto.

whose extraordinary exertions they were “ The Deed of Conveyance of the site all indebted for the gratification they had read by the Registrar of the Diocese, that day received, and from which the Charles Morgan, Esq. in which two acres, country would receive the most extensive three roods, and twenty-nine perches of benefits. His Lordship, on hearing himland were assigned by the said Lords of self so eloquently adverted to, was so afthe Manor of Lampeter to the Lord Bishop fected on the occasion, that his sensibility of St. David's, Herbert Evans, Esq. and would not permit him to return thanks for Jolin Jones, Esq. in trust for the purpose the distinguished manner in which he had of the proposed College being erected been noticed, and requested Mr. Batthereon. His Lordslip then proceeded to tersby, who sat near, to thauk the comstate the great happiness he felt on the oc- pauy for him ; and on his Lordship's recasion, and to deliver expressions of gratis tiring, he said it was the happiest day he tude which was due to Mr. Battersby and had ever experieuced in public life. the rest of the Lords of the Manor of " The great snperiority of the new site Lampeter, for the liberal and truly muni over that of Llanddewi Brevi has given a ficent manner in which they had come for new impulse to the undertaking, and has ward and supported the institution; but brought an accession of niost liberal benethe very extraordinary circumstances in factions. The following is a list of the in which his Lordship was placed, witness most recent : His Majssty 10001, the Uniing the effect of eighteen years exertion versity of Oxfo 2001. th Provost and and perseverance, and contemplating the Fellows of Oriel College, Oxford 1001. magnitude of the work which was about the University of Cambridge 2001. the to be commenced, and the vast import- Lords of the Manor of Lampeter (beside ance it would be to posterity, so affected the site for the College) 1000l. John his feelings that he soon becaine inaudible, Jones, Esq. Derry Ormond, 5001. Major and he was shortly after unable to pro Evans Highmead, 1501. the Lord Bishop ceed. The 100th Psalm was next sung, of St. David's, 1001. Rev. J. Willianis, in which most of the persons present join- V. Lampeter, 1001. Rev. F. Gough, ed, and the effect was truly sublime. The Ystradgunlais, (beside the promise of a more immediate ceremony of laying the Benetice in liis Patronage) 501. R. Hart foundation stone then commenced, when Davies, Esq. 500. Thomas Jones, Esq. the Bisisop with a silver trowel spread some Noyadd, 100l. These benefactions, togemortar in the place where it was to re ther with those of 101. and upwards, of inain, which being done, the stone which which a list was also given, amounted in had been previously suspended by a chain the whole to 8305l. 2s. affixed to a pulley over it, was let down, We think proper to mention that the and his Lordship then struck it with a site of the College is in the outskirts of hammer to fix it securely, Some gold, the town of Lampeter, adjoining to the silver, and copper current coins of the public road which leads towards Aberysi

with, and was originally the Court Yard extent of the square on the outside is to be of the Castle. Agreeably to the plan of 222 long, and 161 broad. It is to consist the areinteet, Mr. 4Cockerell, the College of one door only, besides the ground floor, is to esist ot'a Quadrangle, or a Build- and to contain a chapel, a hall, apartments ing of four sides, of an oblong form, have for the Master and Professors, and rooms ing an open synare in the inside of 130 for about seventy Stadents, besides necesfeet in length, and 105 in breadth. The sary offices, as kitchen, &c.


Francis Merewether, M.A. Rector of Cole A Charge delivered to the Clergy of the Orton, and Vicar of Witwick, Leicester: Diocese of Gloucester, at the Third Visi- shire. 8vb. 28. tation of that Diocese, i:1 the year 1822. Two Charges, delivered to the Clergy By Henry Ryder, 1 D. Bishop of Glouces. of the Archdeaconry of Richmond, in the ter, 4to.

Diocese of Chester, in Junc and Jaly, The Claims of the Seele.v for Pro-, 1822. By John Headlam, M.A. Reetor moting Cliristiao Knowledge set forth and of Wycliffe, and Deputy Commissary of enforced. A Seri sit, preached in the that Archdeaconry. 8vo. 1s. Parisi, Church of Feb je, before the Mem Internal Union the best Safeguard of the bers of the “ Bath and Wells Diocesan Church. A Sermon, preached in the Pa. Association," of that Society, at their An- rish Church of Storrington, July 11, 1822, mal General Meeting holden in Frome, at the Visitation of the Venerable Charles July 11, 1822. By the Rev. Joseph Al Webber, A.M. Archdeacon of Chichester, gar, M.A. Minister of Christ's Church, By the Rev. Hugh James Rose, A.M. of Frome, 8vo.

Trinity College, Cambridge ; and Vicar of Co-operation in Promoting the Charita Horsham. 8vo. ble Institution of the Church of England, A Charge, delivered to the Clergy of recommended, in a Sermon, preached in the Archdeaconry of Derby, at the Visitathe Parish Church of St. Martin's, Leices. tion at Derby and Chesterfield, Jone 6 ter, on Friday, August 16, 1822, being and 7, 1822, and published at their Rethe Second Anniversary of the Associa- quest. By Samuel Butler. D.D. F.R.S. tion for the Archdeaconry of Leicester, and S.A. &c. Archdeacon of Derby, Evo. for promoting the Designs of two of the 18. 6d. 4to. 3s. 60. Charel's leading Societies. By the Rev.


LITERARY INTELLIGENCE. The seventh part of the Encyclopædia the English Lexicon, Asia, Assay, AstroMetropolitana will appear in October. It logy, Athens, Attraction, Auction, Austrawill contain amongst a Variety of other lasia, Austria, Balance, Bank, Barometer. Articles, the following :-Pure Sciences ; A Work on the Subject of our PossessContinuation of the Treatise upon Gram- ions in India, entitled “ An Inquiry into mar.-Mixed and applied Sciences; Plane the Expediency of Applying the PrinciAstronomy (concluded), Nautical Astro- ples of Colonial Policy to the Government nomy.-Historical and Biographical Di. of India, and of effecting an essential, vision; the lives of Socrates, Alexander Change in its Landed Tenures, and in the the Great, Demosthenes, Dionysius the Character of its Inhabitants," will shortly Elder, Timoleon, Annibal, Archimedes.- be published in an Octavo Volume. Miscellaueous Division; Continuation of

POLITICAL RETROSPECT. The approaching Congress at Ve- and in which they find such ample rona, to which the Duke of Welling- opportunities for exhibiting their ton has been dispatched as repre- ignorance and presumption. sentative of the King of Great Bri The present season is peculiarly tain, leads naturally to those specu- suited to a repetition of these harmlations upon foreign policy in wbich less fooleries. The quid nunc is Englislunen are so fond of indulging; actually in despair from want of

employment and conversation with the general rule. On a sud, Hint and Carlile are still in prison den the circuinstances changed, and Mr. Hume is on a visit to his our consistent politicians changed constituents in Scotland--the Irish with them. Only, as the change famine is at an end the Chronicle was such as to authorize a return and the Times have nothing better to the abstract principle, they imto do than deny the loyal receptiou mediately raised their voices in de. of the King by his Scottish lieges, fence of the special exception. The and speak evil of the clergy of his moment this nation was out of dan. 'Majesty's southern dominious; and ger, it ceased to have any right of the nation shows symptoms of an interference with the government of approaching lethargy, produced by other countries; and from that very the mere excess of tranquillity and moment, the right which had been good humour. John Bull's gulli- denied during its existence and exbility is at its highest pitch. He is ercise was proclaimed to be indedelighted with the Irish committee feasible, and was recommended for for relieving him of a few hundreds immediate use. With France, (moof thousands; he pays sixpence a narchical France) with Spain, with pound for his mutton, and eiglat. Naples, with Austria, and now, in pence a loaf for his bread, when the the most recent instance, with Turfarmer could supply him at half key and Greece, the British ministry the price he is resolved that every are denounced for refusing to me person in the kingdom shall make terfere : and sentence is passed a profit of cent, per cent. upon his against them by the identical indicapital; and is very much inclined viduals who told us we must sit to go to war with all Europe in still and see the French upset our hopes of destroying the Grand Seig- constitution rather than eatieavour nior, and establishing the freedom to proeure the restoration of their of the Spanish press.

King. There is a degree of ludiNever was there a finer instance crous folly in this sudden change of of the bewildering effects of party sentiment which cannot be attri. spirit than the sudden change of buted to errors of the understand sentiment respecting foreign policy, ing. It evidently proceeds from which the popular and opposition party spirit--from a feeling of disparties have undergone. From the like to men rather than measures commencement to the conclusion of from a determination to censure the French war they had are un- every thing right or wrong: varied chaunt, which they sang out We trust that the majority of the with the dulness of a cuckoo. British public will not suffer them. While the democrats of France pro- selves to be deluded by such arguclaimed war against all kings, priests, ments as these. Whether the case and nobles, encouraged sedition in under consideration be Spain or every city, received and honoured Turkey, the British minister has but the ambassadors of treason, and one line of conduct to pursue. He threatened us with an invasion and is bound to refuse all interference an overthrow, nothing was to be on the part of his own government, heard from a certain class of polic and to protest agniust it on the part ticians but outcries against inter- of other powers. Spain is suffering ference with the government of under complicated miseries : the other nations - nothing but stale king and the revolutionists alike asunprofitable repetitions of a prina pire to the supreme controul, and ciple which was true in the abstract, appear to be witlrheld from it only but which admitted of exceptions in. by their weakness and folly. The particular cases. One of those soi-disant constitution is an unlicked párticular cases occurred, and so lump of absurdity—acknowledging long as it lasted we were deafened a monarch but taking away the mo

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