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and widowed consort; the koon sorrows of Married. - The rev. Henry Quartley, bis relatives; the grief of his numerous to Dinah, daughter of Arthur Quartley, friends, and of the clergy who attended esq. of Christchurch. at his interment, deeply and conspicu

'ISLE OF WIGHT : ously attested their love and their re Died. At the parsonage, Northwood,

the rev. Thomas Dalton, B.D. vicar of In the discharge of his professional Carisbrooke. The living is in the gift duties, the earnest manner of his prayer, of the provost and fellows of Queen's and the sound doctrine of his discourses college, Oxford. evinced an unaffected and steady piety,

KENT. eclipsing all glare and ostentation in Married. The rev. Thomas Harrison,

With a deep humility of mind and an of Denne Hill, near Canterbury, to Jea unshaken trust in the Redemption by the mima Elizabeth, only daughter of the blood of Jesus, he departed in the true lato Champion Branfell, esq. of Upminsfaith of the blessed Trinity, leaving to ter Hall, Essex. his survivors a strong ground of conso

LEICESTERSHIRE. lation and hope that he is now numbered Died. - At Coston, near Buckminster, among those over whom the second death in the 73d year of his age, the rev. Wilbath no power, and who now live glori. liam Hervey, rector of that place, and ously among tho 'holy angels in the nephew to the rev. James Hervey, aupeaceful mansions of our heavenly Fa- thor of the " Meditations," &c. : iher,

LINCOLNSHIRE. Upon the coffin, on a plain shield of.

Married. The rev. T. Welby Northbrass, was an inscription of which the more, to Catherine, third daughter of following is a copy.

sir W. E. Welby, bart. of Denton Hall.


Married - At St. George's, Hanover. Deflendus admodùm et laudandus,

square, London, the rey. J. Edwin Lance, Rev. CAROLUS WAKEAAM, A.M. . to Madelina Louisa, the only surviving Natus ? Anno MDCCLX.

daughter of the late Dupré Porcher, esq. Renatus } Salutis MD

of Winslade, Devon. Denatus Kal: Apr : XIII.

Died.--In Hill-street, Berkeley-square, MDCCCXXII.

in his 68th year, the bon, and most rev.

William Stuart, archbishop of Armagh, RESURGET.

and Lord Primate of all Ireland. . His

grace was the fifth and youngest, and During many years he performed the last surviving son of Jobn, earl of Buté. duty of Shatford vicarage; as curate, for

He was translated from the see' of St. a small salary, which he annually distri.

David's, to the primacy of Ireland, in buted to the poor; and when upon a va. December, 1800. cancy, the living, worth about 2001. per

NORFOLK. apnum, was offered to his acceptance, · Died. The rev. Edward P. Edwards, he declined in favour of a worthy clergy

curate of Holme next the sea. man who was then unbeneficed, and on whom it was liberally bestowed by the

NORTHAMPTONSHIRE. present exemplary patron-a Prebendary

Married. The rev. Edward Barton of Wells.

Lye, M.A. vicar of Raunds, in NorthampDied. - At Dedham, in the 24th tonshire, to Sophia, daughter of the late year of his age, the rev. John Jowett

J. Whitaker, esq. of Bratton, Wilts. Stevens, B.A. second master of the Royal

Married.-The rev. Stephen MiddleGrammar School. Norwich, and sixth son ton, of Irchester, to Miss Ware. of the late rev. Dr. Stevens, of Panfield. Died.-The rev. Edward Hunt, rector Essei.

of Benefield, and of Stoke. · GLOUCESTERSHIRE.

NOTTINGHAMSHIRE. • Married. The rev, Thomas Hill, of Married. The rev. T. F. Beckwith, Haydoh lodge, near Cheltenham, rector vicar of East Retford, to Miss Carter, of Badgeirorth, Gloucestershire, to Miss only daughter of the rev. J. Carter, of Hulls, daughter of Mr. Hulls, of Corse, Lincoln. pear Gloucester.

OXFORDSHIRE. Died.The rev, Payler Matthew Proc- Married. - At St. Peter's-in-the-East tor, vicar of Newland, and incumbent of church, by the rev. the principal of Christchurch, in the Forest of Dean. . Brasenose college, the rev. John Page, HANTS.

B.D. senior fellow of that society, and Married.-The rev. William Norris, vicar of Gillingham, Kent, to Mary, eldest son of the rev. William Norris, second daughter of the late William Yal rector of Warblington, to Anne Frances, den, esq. of Lovington, Hants. eldest daughter of John Butler, esq. of Died. After a short but severe illness, Warblington, and Bramshot.

the rev. James Hamer, B.D. fellone of

Corpus Christi college, and senior bursar child of the late Atkinson, esq. of and librarian of that society.

· Linton, in the same county. SOMERSETSHIRE.

Married. -At Doncaster, the rer. T. Married.-The rev. William Gordon, F. Beckwith, vicar of East Retford, rector of Spaxton, to Diana, daughter of Notts, to Miss Carter, only daughter of the late John Harris, esq. of Radford, the rey. J. Carter, of Lincoln. Devonshire.

Died. -The rev. R. Knowles, vicar of Died. In Pulteney-street, Bath, aged Gisburn, in Craven, Yorkshire. 73, the rev. William Ilavcrfield.

Died. At the rectory, house, Emley, Died.- Aged 63, the rev. Richard Dear Wakefield, aged 31, the rev. George Abraham, 30 years vicar of Ilminster, and Hewett, B.A. curate of that parish. rector of Ckaffcomb.


Married. - The rev. Daniel James, · Married. The rev. P. Penson, precen, M.A. perpetual curatè of St. Martin's tor of the cathedral, and vicar of St.

chapel, near Caerphilly, to Ann, eldest

chave Oswald's, Durham, to Louisa Elizabeth,

daughter of Mr. Johu Oatridge, of St. daughter of the late Mr. John Barley, of

Fagan's. Barnes, Surrey.

Married. At Landugwidd, Cardigan, , WESTMORELAND.

; the rev. J. Standly, M.A. to Miss C. Died.-At Appleby, in the county of Fra

Westmoreland, the rey. John Waller,
M.A. head master of the free grammar

IRELAND. school of that place, and rector of Sul

of su


Died. At his house, in Rutland-square, hamstead, Berks. The living is in the Dublin, his grace the archbishop of gift of the provost and fellows of Queen's

Cashel. college.

Married. The rev. J. C. Morgan, WILTSHIRE.

nephew to the lord bishop of Cloyne, and • Married. The hon, and rev. Francis vicar of Drisbane, to Elizabeth, third James Noel, fifth son of sir Gerard Noel daughter of the late John Wallis, esg; of Noel, bart., and the baroness Barham,

Westwood, in the county of Cork." to Cecilia Penelope, fifth daughter of

Married.--At Raphoe, the rev. Hugh the late Paul Cobb Methuen, esq. of. M'Neille, chaplain to the lord lieutenant Corsham House, Wilts.

of Ireland, rector of Albury; in Surrey, YORKSHIRE.

and son of Alexander MNeille, esq. of Married.—The rev. C. E. Hutchinson,

hinson Ballycastle, to Anne Magee, daughter of vicar of Seaford, Silssex, to Margaret. the lord bishop of Raphoe. eldest daughter of the rev. George Mar

ROME. wood, of Busby Hall, Yorkshire. . Died. - At Rome, the rev. Stephen

Married.--At Burnshall, in Yorkshire, George Ram, rector of Ringmore, Der by the rev. Edward Coulthurst, the rev. von, and second son of the late Stephen Josias Robinson, M.A. and fellow of Ram, esq. of Ramsfort Gorey, Ireland, Brasenose college, to Margaret, only and of Portswood Lodge, Hants.

MONTIILY LIST OF PUBLICATIONS. Remarks on the Universal Education of Charles Abel Moysey, D.D. Archdeacon the Lower Classes, and on the Principles of of Bath, and Rector of Walcot. 8vo. 6s. Mr. Brungliam's Plan, as affecting the Discourses, chiefly Doctrinal, delivered Established Church ; in a Sermon preached in the Chapel of Trinity College, Dublin, at St. Lawrence's Church, Reading, Berks, By Bartholomew Lloyd, D.D.S.F.T.C.D. Jan. 8, 1822. By the Rev. E. A. How- M.R.I.A. Professor of Mathematics io the nian, M.A. Prebendary of Salisbury. 8vo. University, and Chaplain to bis Excel1s. 6d.

lency, the Lord Lientenant of Ireland. Proofs of Inspiration ; or, the Grounds 10s. 6d. of Distinction between the New Testa- A Defence of the Clergy of the Charch ment and the Apocryphal Volume, occa. of England, stating their Services, their sioned by the recent Publication of the Rights, and their Resources, from the Apocryphal New Testament by Hone. earliest Ages to the present Time, and By the Rev. Thomas Rennell, B.D. sbewing the Relation in which they stand F.R.S. 68.

to the Community and to the Agriculturist. Lectures on the Gospel according to By the Rev. Francis Thackeray. 8vo. St. John, Part the Second, delivered at 5s, 6d. . the Parish Church, and at St. Margaret's A Refutation of Mr. Grimshawe's Pam; Chapel, in the Parish of Walcot, Bath, phlet, entitled "The Wrongs of the on the Wednesdays and Fridays during Clergy of the Diocese of Peterborough Leut, in the Year 1822; with Notes. By stated and illustrated,” in which is given

# correct Account of the Causes which Eighteen Sermons, intended to "estahave called forth the violent and abusive blish the inseparable Connection between Pamphlets against the Bishop of Peter- the Doctrines and the Practice of Chris. borongh,” &c. &c. 8vo. 18.

tianity. 12mo. 58. A Sermon preached at the opening of. Ap Apology for the Pastoral System of The New Organ in the Parish Church of the Clergy; à Sermon preached at the St. Nicholas, in the City of Bristol. Visitation of the Venerable the ArchBy the Rev. J. Eden, B.D. late of St. deacon of Huntingdon, May 6, 1821, and Alban Hall, Oxford. With Notes illus. published by bis Command. By J. H. trative of the subject Matter of the Dis B. Mountain, M.A, Rector of Puttephan, course, and designed particularly to en and Vicar of Hemel Hempstead, Herts, courage Parochial Psalmody, and to sag. and Prebendary of Lincolp. 8vo. 18. 6d. gest effectual Means of forming a Congre. The High calling of the Gospel, in gation to this edifying part of Divine Ser. Twelve Sermons. By the late 'Rev. F. vice. 4to. 35.

Thruston, M.A. 8vo. 88. • A Charge delivered to the Clergy and A Vindication of the Supreme Divinity Churchwardens of the Archdeaconry of of our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ, 80 Colchester, in the Diocese of London, in far as that Doctrine is impugned, in a the Year 1821. By the Rev. J. Jeffer. “ Critical Examination of a remarkable son, A.M. and F.A.S. late Archdeacon, Prediction coutained in Isaiah ix. 0. be8vo, 2s.

ing a Sermon delivered on Christmas Day, The Doctrine of the Gospel and the 1821, at the Upper Meeting House, New. Oriler of its Preaching, deduced from bury, by John Kitkat.” By the Rev. S. Scripture History, in Discourses on the Slocock, Rector of Wasing, Afternoon Apostolical Commission. By the Rev. J. Preacher in the Parish of Newbury, and G. Tolley. 8vo. hs.

Domestic Chaplain to the Right Hon, the Supplement to the Rev. J. R. Pitman's Earl of Carnarvon. 8vo. 38. Lectures on the Gospel of St. Jolin. 8vo. An Account of a Plan which has been

successfully parsued for three Years, in the • A Vindication of the Paradise Lost from conducting of a Penny Savings Bank for the Charge of Exculpating “ Cain, a Children, with the addition of a Working Mystery. By Philo-Milton. 8vo. 25. Fund for Females ; including Directions

The Kingdom of Christ not of this and Patterns for cutting out every sort of World, a Sermon preached at the Cathe- wearing Apparel for Girls, Shirts and dral Church of St. Paul's, on the Anniver- Pinafores for Boys, and Linen nsually lent sary of the Sons of the Clergy, May 17, to the Poor ; together with the Price al1821. By the Rev. T. Rennell, B.D. lowed for making each Article, 4to. 59. F.R.S. Vicar of Kensington. 4to. 18. 6d.


Dissertation, a Paraphrase and Notes, The Rev. Dr. Rudge proposes to pub and will form One Volume, 8vo. lish (by Subscription) Lectures on Gene The Eighth Edition of Female Scripsis, or Plain Historical Sermons on the ture Characters,” by the late Mrs. F. E. Leading Characters, and most Important King, will soon appear. A brief Memoir Events, recorded in the Book of Genesis of the Author will be prefixed. In, 2 Vols. 8vo.

Mr. Dunlop, Author of “ The History • An Attempt to illustrate the Book of of Fiction," has a new Work in the Press, Ecclesiastes, by the Rev. George Holden, entitled, The History of Roman LiteraA.M. Author of a “ New Translation of ture, from the Earliest Periods to the the Proverbs of Solonion," and of " The Augustan Age. In 2 Vols. 8vo. Scripture Testimonies to the Divinity of The River Derwent, and other Poems, oor Lord Jesus Christ, collected and il- by W. B. Clarke, B.A. Jesus College, Justrated," will be published by Subscrip- Cambridge, will appear next Month. tion. It will consist of a Preliminary

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POLITICAL RETROSPECT. The Corn-laws have now been fully that the debates have not produced discussed in the House of Com- that irritation in the public mind, mons, and we are happy to observe, which was excited some years back

by a similar cause. This is the best reason to believe that the measure symptom which has been exbibited. will be useful, and will be carried As a remedy for the prevalent agri- into effect with very little inconvecultural distress, or as the founda- nience. tion for a permanent regulation of The plan for diminishing the im. the Corn Trade, little has been ac- mediate burden of the half-pay and complished. The country has heard pension lists is popular because it the sentiments of its leading com- enables Parliament to remit taxes to mercial and landed orators without the amount of two millions. It is being convinced by their arguments, not precisely the same thing -as an or even enlightened by their expla. 'encroachment upon the Sinkingnations. The only opinion in which fund. At the end of the term for all agree is, that the existing law which the amuities are to last, the must be altered, and the alteration funded debt will be no greater than may be looked upon as a mere mat- it would have been if things bad ter of compromise between the land. continued in their present state. holders and the rest of the commu. Had the money been taken at once nity. * We are disposed to think from the Sinking-fund, the funded much better of the commercial re- debt would have been increased, or gulations which have been intro. would rather have failed to be diduced by Mr. Robinson and Mr. minished by the whole sum so taken. Wallace. They are in every in. The difference is, that according to stance approximations to that sys. the plan of the Chancellor of the tem of free trade which is so pre- Exchequer, the country pledges itferable to the restrictions of an self to collect 2,500,0001. a year earlier period of the world. At the for forty-five years; and the pensame time, it would obviously be sions are to be paid out of this an. foolish, mischievous, and unjust, to nuity. Were the annuity added to pass at once from one extreme to the Sinking-fund, this would amount the other. Property has been in precisely to the same thing as the vested upon the faith of existing plan now proposed. During the regulations, and an opportunity of first half of the term to which the withdrawing it ought to be afforded operations extends, the effect will before a new order of things is be nearly the same as that of bor. adopted. The parties affected by rowing from the Sinking-fund, but the alteration are naturally hostile during the latter half all the money to it; and the theorists and the op. to be borrowed will be repaid, position condemn it as insufficient. which would not have been the case But, on the whole, there is good had the other plan been adopted.

NOTICE TO CORRESPONDENTS. W.H. 0.; Laicus ; and C. P.; have been received, and are under consideration,

We have received several communications respecting a recent decision at the Norfolk Quarter Sessions, upon an appeal against an Assessment of Tithe to the Poor Rate. Our Correspondents do not seem to be aware of the grounds of that decişion.—The Appellant rested his cause upon an assumption of his own, concerning the proportion which ought to exist between the Assessment upon the tithe-holder, and the land-holder. This proportion has never been fixed by law. The arbitrary arrangement of it could not be recognised ; and the Court was compelled to dismiss the Appeal without entering into the real merits of the case, da se giv S he article enquired after by , shall appear.. dxwodt tua

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- derive from this feeling of anger,

more than compensate for the mis. . Rom. xii. 19, 20,

chiefs it occasions, these last are so Dearly beloved: avenge not yourselves, but numerous and important as to shew

rather give place unto wrath: for it is the necessity of restraining that feelwritten, “ Vengeance is mine; I will re ing as wuch as possible. ." Be ye pay," saith the Lord. Therefore if thine angry, and sin not;" is the Apostle's enemy hunger feed him; if he thirst give precept, and is the best that has yet him drink; for in so doing, thou shalt

been given. All that is beneficial in the heap coals of fire on his head. : '

effects of anger is thereby permitted, Few of the subjects which occupy all that is burtful is forbidden'; the the attention of all teachers of man. common sense of mankind, acquiesces kind, present more difficulties or re- at once in the justice and propriety quire to be treated with more deli- of this command; and all that remains cacy and caution than the feeling of for other teachers, is to enforce obeanger. On the one hand it is plain dience by the suggestion of such mnothat the feeling itself is not only be- tives as have most influence upon the neficial, but is even essentially ne. actions of men. cessary to our self-preservation; and It is the peculiar advantage of the were we not impelled by it to resist preachers of the Gospel, to have it immediately some of the assaults in their power to urge the strongest which are made upon us, our exist of all motives upon their hearers. ence could hardly continue through “ Dearly beloved; avenge not your. a single day. It may be observed selves, (let your anger be free from likewise, that, without anger, the ne- all thoughts of revenge) rather give cessary authority which is vested in place unto wrath. For it is written, every superior, whether it be a prince, Vengeance is mine, I will repay saith a master, or a parent, would never be the Lord.” Once knowing that the exerted. Our individual security right and the power of punishing intherefore, and the welfare of society juries is reserved by the Almighty are greatly indebted to this salutary entirely to hinself, no wise and prufeeling; for these and other beneficial dent Christian will ever think of re. purposes it was made a part of our venge, lest in any way he should be pature, and not even the mischiefs called to account for presuming to which it occasions could lead us to fight against God. The utility of wish that it might be rooted out from this motive for not avenging ourselves our hearts, if the gratification of such is moreover of the greatest import. a wish were possible."

ance, as appears at once from the But though the benefits which we inferences which the Apostle pro. REMEMBRANCËR, No. 43.. 3 D .

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