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Lord Granville and M. de Broglie, respecting the question of intervention. It appeared to the representatives of the governments of England and France that Spain was not in a condition to bear the charge of a levy of 25,000 men in England, France, and Belgium; and that therefore the only safe course would be to charge these States with the immediate outlay, at the same time guaranteeing to them re-payment on the part of Spain, as soon as she should be in a condition to pay the debt. It was therefore agreed upon, that each of the Powers who permitted levies to be raised for the support of the constitutional cause in Spain, should support the troops leaving their respective territories. Accordingly, in the London Gazette, of the 10th of June, a notice appeared, authorizing the enlistment of British soldiers in the service of the Queen of Spain, for the period of two years. The command of the British troops has been entrusted by General Alava to Colonel Evans, M.P. for Westminster. The entire force will be 10,000 men; to be divided into 8,448 infantry, 552 rifles, 700 cavalry, and 300 artillery. Steam vessels are engaged to transport the first division of the English auxiliary legion to Spain. Six thousand men are to sail from Algiers for Malaga, as the French quota.
the Queen not to forsake the Catholic religion of the country, which was fast sinking, &c., and it was with no small difficulty that her Majesty regained her liberty from them, after near one hour's suffering of this clamour.'
A project of the highest importance, but which has for some time been considered as imaginary and impracticable, a plan for uniting the Rhine and the Danube, is about to be carried into execution. A company, under the direction of Baron Le Flèche de Kendelstein, has been formed for the purpose, supported by several rich bankers at Amsterdam, and in Germany. When finished it will unite the Black with the North Sea, which are now separated by a distance of 400 leagues.
On the 16th of May, the city of Munich was thrown into consternation by a tremendous explosion. The powdermagazine, situate at the distance of about half a league to the west of the city, was blown up, with the whole stock of bombs, grenades, Congreve-rockets, and 300 barrels of powder. The houses, even in the remotest parts of the city, were shaken, the rooms were filled with dust, and from the pressure of the atmosphere, not only were the windows broken, and the fragments of glass scattered into the furthest corners of the rooms, wounding whomsoever they struck, but in many houses the window-frames were shattered, the doors forced from the locks and hinges, and many persons in the streets thrown down. Six persons perished; and not one stone of the magazine was left upon another. In the knapsack of one of the artillerymen who perished in the explosion, a letter was found, addressed to his commanding officer, declaring his intention to commit the act of destruction, owing to the illusage he had received. He had been an idle and dissipated student in one of the universities, and, after entering the army, his conduct was such as to preclude all idea of his obtaining promotion.
A sudden change of the administration has been effected at Lisbon, arising, it is stated, out of circumstances connected with the young Queen's contemplated marriage. A partiality is said to have existed for the young Duke of Nemours, but which was opposed by the Empress and the ministers. The latter were unexpectedly dismissed, and Marshal Saldanha placed at the head of the new ministry, with the Duke of Palmella as his coadjutor, who were both favourable to a matrimonial alliance with the Orleans family, and to which the French monarch had given his assent. The English ministry, however, have expressed so strong a feeling of disapprobation at the contemplated marriage, that Saldanha has informed Lord Howard de Walden that it had been definitively abandoned.
A private letter from Lisbon, dated May 16th, says: A very extraordinary scene took place at the Estrella Nunnery the other day, upon the occasion of the Queen's visit to that convent. It appears that upon her Majesty's arrival there, the nuns seized and dragged her in solemn procession through the cloisters, took her to the churc', knelt down before her, and commenced a regular din of lamentations and supplications, requesting
A new era, says a correspondent from Rome, is at hand for the town of Tivoli. The Arno will be led into another channel, some hundred paces further up. The rock opposite to Tivoli is broken through -a work which will illustrate the reign of Gregory XVI.—the river precipitating itself into the valley, in a north-western direction from the present cascade, will form a new cascade, equal in elevation and volume to that of Terni. The channel cut in the rock is 300 feet in length, and has been completed for some months,
and the preparations for conducting the river into its new bed will be shortly terminated.
According to the latest accounts the plague has been committing dreadful ravages, in both Lower and Upper Egypt, setting every precaution at defiance. At Foua, a town of 25,000 or 30,000 inhabitants, 19,000 had already been attacked, and of these, barely 500 escaped. Alexandria is almost a desert, having lost, by death and emigration, two-thirds of its population.
CAPE DE VERDE ISLANDS.
Letters from Cape de Verde inform us that the garrison had risen at St. Jago against their officers, and proclaimed Don Miguel. After many excesses, the population of the town and its neighbourhood was roused to oppose them, and they finally succeeded in expelling them. The mutinous garrison took possession of some Sardinian vessels, and sailed away, it was supposed for Italy, to tender their services to Don Miguel. Nothing is further known about them, and the island was perfectly quiet when the last advices left.
INTELLIGENCE FROM VARIOUS PARTS
There is some probability that the hitherto-unexplored mineral treasures of Dartmoor will be brought to light; some of the ancient workings (the supposed stream-works of the period of the Phoenicians and Carthaginians) have been opened, and great quantities of tin have been found. The Chudleigh United Company have, according to report, not only the most extensive set, but they have also some of the richest lodes. A short time since, a wheelbarrow and some miners' tools were found, that had been buried 36 years since, which were in a perfect state of preservation; some men had just then got to the lode, when the water broke in upon them, and, having found, they were obliged to give up. The present company are working with spirit.
May 16. The external repairs of Great Malvern Church have commenced, the first stone having been laid this day at the north west angle of the nave, by Thomas Woodyat, Esq., of Holly Mount. The Rev. Mr. Phillips, of Gloucester, and the Rev. Mr. Kinsey, of Cheltenham, have set on foot a subscription for the preservation of this noble structure. Jane 2. A meeting of the St. Asaph
A rail-road is about to be formed between New York and Lake Erie, of the almost incredible length of four hundred and eighty-three miles, and at the cost of five million six hundred and thirty-seven thousand five hundred dollars! Shares
to the amount of upwards of one million eight hundred thousand dollars have already been taken in the city of New York, and the rail-road is expected to be finished in about three years. A canal, 115 miles in length, is about to be constructed between Michigan and the Illinois River, at the cost of three million dollars.
Accounts from Buenos Ayres state, that the late governor, Quiroga, and his suite of ten persons, returning from a mission of mediation between two discordant provinces (Tucuman and Salta), were attacked in the neighbourhood of Cordova by a band of assasins, who lay in wait for them, and murdered them in cold blood; only one person attached to the embassy escaped. This individual was a courier, who at the moment of attack was seve ral yards in advance of the travelling carriage which contained the ill-fated sufferers, and instantly putting spurs to his horse, saved his life.
Diocesan Society for Promoting the Building and Enlargement of Churches, &c. was held at Mold, the Bishop of St. Asaph in the chair. The following grants were made in aid of building a chapel at Pont Blenddyn, in the parish of Mold, 2001.; ditto, Oswestry, 2501.; ditto, Rhyl, 2007.; ditto, Ruabon, 300.7; ditto, Llangadfan, 1501.; and of enlarging the church at Ysceifiog, 1007.
June 10. A dreadful storm visited Durham; during which, the western tower of the cathedral was struck with lightning, hurling down an immense mass of stone, which, alighting upon the pavement beneath, was dashed into innumerable portions. At this moment, a party of students belonging to the University, who had been inspecting a monument lately erected to the memory of the Rev. J. Carr, late master of the grammar-school, alarmed by the crash, rushed from the cathedral, and, lamentable to relate, two of them were instantly annihilated by the falling fabric. Another had his right foot dreadfully mutilated, and a fourth was most severely bruised by several fragments of the stone, which, rebounding, struck him on the abdomen. The names of the unfortunate youths who perish are Hagle and Brown.
June 11. Five men were killed and 16 bruised, many of them severely, at Newcastle, by the fall of some new buildings.
June 13. The foundation stone of the public cemetery at Exeter, was laid by the Rev. Chancellor Martin, in the presence of several other of the dignitaries of the Church, and a large concourse of spectators. The Rev. Chancellor closed an eloquent address on the occasion, by expressing his gratification that all sects of professing Christians would now have a burying-place in common; and he assured his dissenting brethren, however they might differ on points of doctrine, or forms of Church government-and on some points they must be content to differ-he most fervently hoped they would all at last meet where no differences could arise.
in the town-one in order to present to Captain Manning and Lieutenant Brander some testimonial of approbation of their conduct; and another on behalf of Marriott, a boy who lost his leg in consequence of a shot passing through his knee.
The foundation stone of a column to commemorate the indefatigable exertions of the brothers, Richard and John Lander, and to record the untimely fate of the former, who was murdered by the natives in his recent expedition to the Quorra, was laid at Truro with masonic honours. All the respectability and wealth of Truro and the neighbouring towns were present.
The Court of Exchequer has decided that the corporation of Truro have a right to a toll of 4d. per chaldron for metage of all coals coming into that port.
June 13. At Wolverhampton, an investigation of some length, connected with disturbances arising out of the election of Sir F. H. Goodricke for South Staffordshire, was brought to a final close. It appears that the military had been called out to quell the riot, and some wounds were inflicted. Owing to the public excitation caused by the affair, Government thought proper to send down Sir F. Roe, of Bow Street police office, to investigate the affair. In the course of the inquiry one hundred and fifty-two witnesses were examined. From the evidence of the soldiers it appeared, that by Captain Manning's orders, they, in the first ininstance, only used the flats of their swords to disperse the mob; but this seems only to have encouraged violence, and almost every one of the troop (the Captain included), were struck with stones. The men examined exhibited their helmets, all of which bore marks of blows from stones; and the soldier whose horse was killed by being stabbed with some sharp instrument, was severely hurt by a stone while standing near his dead horse. Before Sir F. Roe left Wolverhampton, an expression of thanks was tendered by several respectable inhabitants to him, for the impartiality with ich he had conducted the inquiry. ubscriptions have been commenced
The total emigration from the United Kingdom amounted, in 1833, to 62,527 persons; and in 1834, to 76,222.
LONDON AND ITS VICINITY.
The London and Greenwich Railway.— This work is rapidly approaching completion; nearly 500 arches are built, exclusive of those at the London Bridge end, and it is expected that an engine will commence running from the Spa- Road to High Street, Deptford, before the month of September. The whole line will, in all probability, be completed before Christ
A few days since, one of the company's engines performed several experimental trips, for the purpose of testing the solidity of the works, when several noblemen and scientific individuals attended. A tumbler of water, filled to the brim, was placed near the rail, and the engine, with coals, water, and passengers-a weight of at least 14 tons-passed along; not a drop of water was spilt, and the vibration was scarcely perceptible. Those who stood underneath the arches were astonished to find that the noise was not so great as that which would have been occasioned by the passing of a hackneycoach. This viaduct, when completed, will exceed, by three quarters of a mile, the celebrated bridge of Trajan across the Danube, and is certainly the most extraordinary work of the kind in our age.
May 16. Mr. Jerrold, author of 'Rent Day,' and other successful pieces, brought an action in Court of Common Pleas, against Messrs. Morris and Winston, proprietors of the Haymarket Theatre, to recover compensation for a three-act piece intitled
Beau Nash, or the King of Bath,' performed 13 nights in succession last season in their Theatre; they had given him 50l. which they deemed fair remunerationhe thought not, and the jury being of the same opinion, returned a verdict for the plaintiff, damages 1007, in addition to the 501. already paid.
June 19. The triennial ceremony called the Montem, was celebrated by the Eton scholars. Their Majesties attended, accompanied by the Duchess of Kent and the Princess Victoria, the Duke of Cumberland, the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge, and Prince George. The name of the "Captain "this year is Money, and the subscriptions are stated to amount to upwards of 1,000%.
PROMOTIONS, PREFERMENTS, &c.
Dec. 15, 1834. Knighted, Capt. the Hon. Henry Duncan, R.N., C.B. and K.C.H.
May 6. The Hon. Geo. Stevens Byng, Comptroller of his Majesty's Household."
May 20. The Right Hon. Marquis Conyngham and Right Hon. Viscount Morpeth to be of the Privy Council.-Knighted, Rear-Adm. John Acworth Ommanney, C.B.-Graham Speirs, esq. to be Sheriff Depute of the Shires of Elgin and Nairn.
May 22. Earl of Lichfield to be his Majesty's Postmaster General.-4th Light Dragoons, Brevet Major Edward Byrne to be Major.-11th Light Dragoons, Capt. J. Jenkins to be Major.-74th Foot, Lieut.-Gen. Sir R. Riall, K.C.H. to be Col.-Ritle Brigade, Capt. J. N. Gossett to be Major.
May 27. Right Hon. Sir R. Hussey Vivian, Bart. and the Right Hon. Geo. S. Byng, to be of his Majesty's Privy Council.
May 28. Royal Artillery, Major-Gen. Sir J. Maclean, K.C.H. to be Colonel Commandant.
May 29. 2d Foot, Capt. R. W. Brough, to be Major.-11th Foot, Lieut.-Col. G. L. Goldie to be Lieut.-Col.-35th Foot, Lieut.-Col. J. Keightley to be Lieut.-Col.-90th Foot, Major G. G. Nichols to be Major.
May 30. Charles Ellice, esq. to be Page of Honour to his Majesty in Ordinary.
June 5. 1st Dragoons, Major T. Marten to be Lieut.-Col.-1st Gren. Guards, Lieut. and Capt. Sir J. M. Burgoyne, Bart. to be Capt. and Lieut.-Col.-19th Foot, Major T. Raper to be Lieut.-Col.-Royal London Militia, Wm. Thompson, esq. M.P. and Alderman, to be Lieut. Col.-North Devon Yeomanry Cavalry, the Right Hon. Lord Clinton to be Lieut.-Col. -1st Devon Yeomanry Cav. B. Fulford, esq. to be Major.
June 8. Isaac Alex. Hog, of Higham-lodge, Suffolk, esq. to be Gentleman at Arms.
Archibald Earl of Gosford, created a Peer of the United Kingdom by the title of Baron Worlingham, of Beccles, Suffolk.
June 9. Earl of Gosford to be Governor in Chief of the provinces of Lower and Upper Canada, Nova Scotia, New Brunswick, and the Island of Prince Edward.
June 10. Knighted, Dr. Whitelaw Ainslie, late of the Medical Staff of Southern India. June 12. 3d Foot, Capt. Hen. Fred. Lockyor to be Major.
June 15. Benj. Cruttall Pierce, of St. Helen's-place, London, M.D. to take the surname, and bear the arms of Seaman quarterly with those of Pierce.
Rev. W. Powell, to a Preb. in Llandaff Cath.
June 19. Right Hon. the Earl of Gosford, Sir Charles Edward Grey, Knight, and George Gipps, esq. to be his Majesty's Commissioners for the investigation of all grievances affecting his Majesty's subjects in Lower Canada; and Tho. Fred. Elliot, esq. to be Secretary to the said Commissioners.
1st Foot, Capt. Chas. Deane to be Major.9th Foot, Lieut.-Col. John M'Caskill, to be Lieut.-Col.-98th Foot, Lieut.-Col. Colin Campbell be to Lieut.-Col.
Kildare Co.-R. M. O'Ferrall, esq.
Rev. R. S. Bree, Tintagell V. Cornwall.
Rev. J. Daniel, Elmore P. C. co. Gloucester.
Rev. J. Dodson, Cockerham V. co. Lancaster.
Rev. T. G. Joyce, Kilmastulla C. Killaloe.
Rev. H. Berry, Chap. to Earl Spencer.
Members returned to serve in Parliament. Carlow Co.-N.A.Vigors, Esq. A. Raphael, Esq. Drogheda.-Andrew Carew O'Dwyer, Esq. Ipswich.-Rigby Wason, Esq. and James Mor
May 16. At Exminster, the wife of Capt. Peard, R.N. a dau.-17. At Hadley, the wife of the Rev. H. Harvey, Preb. of Bristol, a son.
-At Maidenhead, Lady Phillimore, a dau. -22. At Bishopthorpe, the wife of the Rev. Wm. Vernon Harcourt, a dau.-At the General Post Office, Mrs. Freeling, a dau.-23. At her father's, T. F. Buxton, esq. M.P. the wife of Andrew Johnston, esq. jun. of Rennyhill, M.P. a son.-23. In Baker-street, the wife of Capt. Rivett Carnac, R.N. a dau.25. At Clifton Hamden, near Abingdon, the wife of the Rev. Hugh Polson, a dau.-At Uplowman, the wife of the Rev. Sydenham Pidsley, a dau.-27. the wife of the Hon. Dr. Dean of Windsor, a dau.
June 4. At Ramsgate, the wife of Lieut.Col. Gummer, Madras Army, a dau.wife of Edw. Rudge, esq. of Ewelme, Oxf. a son. -5. At Merton Cottage, Cambridge, the wife of the Hon. Thomas Keppel, a son.In Gloucester-pl. Lady Frances Calder, a dau.
-7. In Charter-house-square, the wife of the Rev. W. Goode, Rector of St. Antholin, a dau.
-8. At her father's, in York-st. Portman-sq. the wife of Major Tronson, 13th Light Inf. a son.
9. At Milford Lodge, near Lymington, Hants, the wife of Lieut.-Col. H. T. Roberts, C.B. a dau.-10. At Tidmington, the wife of Dr. Staunton, a dau.-11. In Lower Brook-st. the wife of W. Leveson Gower, esq. of Titseyplace, a dau.-12. At Downes, the wife of J. Wentworth Buller, esq. a son and heir.15. At the Mansion House, York, the Lady Mayoress, a dau.
May 7. At Ipplepen, Capt. Geo. Wm. Buller, to Charlotte, second dau. of Geo. Drake, esq.-9. At Knightwick, Worcestershire, the Rev. Wm. Jones Skinner, Rector of Whitfield, Northamptonshire, to Eleanor, only dau. of the late Mr. W. Jones, of Little Tarrington, Herefordshire.-10. At Whitchurch, the Rev. Dr. W. Birkett Allen, Rector of Winterbourne, Gloucestershire, to Anne Martha, dau. of the late J. Hill, esq. of Kingsclere.-11. At Hayes, Kent, the Rev. W. Drummond, of Down, to Lydia, eldest dau. of S. W. Ward, esq. of Baston, Kent.-At Rome, in the apartments of Cardinal Weld, Don Marc Antonio Borghese, Prince of Sulmona, eldest son and heir to the Prince and Princes Borghese, to Lady Gwendaline Talbot, second dau. of the Earl and Countess of Shrewsbury. -12. At Penshurst, the Rev. T. Maude, to Eliz. Stewart Hay, niece of the late James Laing, esq. of Streatham-hill, Surrey.-At Spilsby, Linc. the Rev. John Alington, Rector of Candlesby, to Charlotte Sophia, youngest dau. of the late Sir Allen Bellingham, Bart.-At Wimbledon, the Rev. H. St. Andrew St. John, Vicar of Addingham, Cumb. to Emily Murray, second dau. of A. Belcher, esq.-At Mortlake, Char. Eyre, esq. of Hallingbury-place, Essex, to Mary Ann, dau. of Lieut.-Gen. L. Popham, of Littlecott, Wilts.At St. George's, Hanover-sq. the Rev. H. B. W. Hillcoat, D.D. to Catherine, dau. of the late F. Pym, esq. of the Hassells, Bedfordshire.- -At St. George's, Bloomsbury, A. Peyton Phelps, esq. to Rachel Susanna, widow of the late Alex. Deans, esq. Master in Chancery in Jamaica.-13. At Wotton-under-Edge, the Rev. Kenelm Henry Digby, second son of Vice-Adm. Sir H. Digby, to Caroline, fifth daughter of Edward Sheppard, esq. of the Ridge, co. Gloucester. 14. The Rev. E. H. Dawkins, Vicar of Markham Clinton, Nottinghamshire, to Eliz. dau. of the late Sir W. H. Cooper, Bart. and widow of G. A. Dawkins, esq.- At Oxford, the Rev. D. Williams, Rector of Alton Barnes, Wilts, to Miss Eliz. Powell, of Brecon.-At Tottenham, the Rev. F. M. M'Carthy, Vicar of Loders, Dorsetshire, to Frances Mary, eldest dau. of William Robinson, esq. LL.D.-At St. Martin's-in-the-Fields, H. Penney, esq. to Harriet, only dau. of Sir J. Nicoll M'Adam, of Whitehall. At Kingston, near Taunton, Andrew, son of the late Rev. Edw. Foster, Preb. of Wells, to Eliz. only dau. of the Rev. A. Foster.At Clifton, the Rev. H. Gray, of Almondsbury, fourth son of the late Bishop of Bristol, to the Hon. Emilie Caroline Pery, third dau. of the late Viscount Glentworth.
Webber, 4th son of the Archd. of Chichester, to Frances, dau. of the late Rev. Geo. Worsley, Rector of Stonegrave.-At the Earl of Listowell's, Kingston House, Hedworth Lambton, esq. M.P. youngest brother of the Earl of Durham, to Anna, eldest dau. of the late Gervase Parker Bushe, esq. of Kilkenny, and niece to the Countess of Listowell.-At Bathwick, the Rev. E. F. B. B. Fellowes, to Frances Mary, eldest dau. of J. Brookes, esq. of Cumberland Cottage, Sidmouth.- -20. At Berry Pomeroy, the Rev. J. Bentall, of Dean's Yard, Westminster, to Harriet, dau. of the late J. Everett, esq. of Salisbury.-At Edinburgh, G. W. Denys, esq. 68th Light Inf. eldest son of Sir Geo. Denys, Bart. to CatherineEliza, eldest dau. of the late M. H. Perceval, esq.At West Rainham, Norfolk, the Rev. J. Kinchant, to Maria, eldest dau. of the late R. Phayre, of Shrewsbury, esq.-21. At Highgate, the Rev. R. J. B. Henshaw, Vicar of Hungarton, Leicestershire, to Harriet, third dau. of the late Wm. Findley, esq. of Montrose, N.B.- -At Swaffham Prior, W. Trevelyan, esq. eldest son of Sir J. Trevelyan, Bart. to Paulina, eldest dau. of the Rev. Dr. Jermyn.
-At St. Pancras, the Rev. H. E. Fryer, of Cattistock, Dorsetshire, to Mary Ellen, dau. of H. G. Stephens, esq.-At Bromham, Capt. Agar, late 16th Lancers, to Mary Hoad, third dau. of the late Adm. P. Puget, C.B.- -At Pluckley, Kent, the Rev. W. Yorke Draper, Rector of Broke, to Mary Anne, fourth dau. of Barrington Price, esq.- At St. Mary's, Maryle-bonne, the Rev. H. Reade Quartley, of Wolverton, Bucks, to Isabella Turnor, dau. of the late Major Forbes.-At Tooting, the Rev. W. P. Purvis, Rector of Kirklington, Cumb. to Jane, eldest dau. of E. East, esq. of Leighhouse, Surrey.-22. At Camberwell, George Jones, esq. surgeon, late of Alcester, in this county, to Anne, relict of Tho. Snepp, esq. and dau. of the late Sir Henry Wakeman, Bart. of Perdiswell, Worcestersh.-23. At St. George's, Hanover-sq. the Rev. T. Garnier, Vicar of Lewknor, to Lady C. Keppel, dau. of the Earl of Albemarle.- 26. At Chelsworth, Capt. Job Hanmer, R.N. of Holbrook Hall, Suffolk, to Charlotte-Sophia Blagrave, dau. of the late J. Blagrave, esq. of Calcot-park, Berks.- -At Shimpling Thorne, Suffolk, J. M. Cookesley, of Boulogne-sur-mer, to Henrietta Sarah, dau. of Thos. Fiske, Rector of Shimpling and Kettlebaston.- 27. At Trinity Church, Marylebone, Henry Coe Coape, esq. to Sidney-Jane, third dau. of Major-Gen. the Hon. Sir H. King, K.C.B.-28. At Chester-le-Street, R. Pierce Butler, esq. eldest son of Sir T. Butler Bt. of Bullin Temple, Carlow, to Matilda, dau. of T. Cookson, esq. of Hermitage, Durham.
June 1. At Edinburgh, Sir James Stuart, Bart. of Allanbank, to Katherine, second dau. of Alex. Monro, esq. M.D. Professor of Anatomy in the University of Edinburgh.- -2. The Rev. J. Daubeny, Rector of Publow, Somersetsh. to Eleanor, only dau. of Lieut.-Gen. Browne Clayton, of Adlington Hall, Lanc.3. At Frome, Lieut.-Col. J. W. Aitchison, E.I.C. to Eliza Vincent, eldest dau. of the late Capt. R. J. L. O'Connor, R.N.- 4. At Plymouth the Rev. R. L. Burton, vicar of the Abbey, Shrewsbury, to Mary Anne Eliz. eldest dau. of the Rev. C. Pyne Coffin, of East Downe, Devon.
-At St. George's, Hanover-sq. J. David Watts Russell, esq. eldest son of Jesse Watts Russell, esq. to Mary Neville, dau. of J. Smith Wright, esq. of Rempstone Hall, Nottinghamsh. 6. At Marylebone church, the Rev. F. W. Hope, to Miss Ellen, dau. of the late G. Meredith, esq. of Nottingham-place.At Croydon, the Rev. J. H. Worgan, to Philippa, eldest dau. of the late Edward Berney,
-At Brislington, the Rev. W. L. Townsend, Rector of Bishop's Cleeve, to Anne, only dau. of H. Ricketts, esq.-At Bampton, Oxfordshire, the Rev. C. Rose, B.D. Rector of Cublington, Bucks, to Eliz. Frances, third dau. of the late W. Manley, esq. Serjeant-at-Law. -At Bradford, Geo. Churchill, esq. of Buckland Ripers, to Frances, third dau. of the Rev. Middleton Onslow, Rector of Bradford Peverel. -At Hartlebury, the Rev. F. J. B. Hooper, to Caroline Smith, dau. of the Rev. J. Harward.At Epsom, the Rev. G. Trevelyan, Rector of Malden, Surrey, to Anne, only dau. of H. Gosse, esq.-16. At Cheltenham, C. Saunders, esq. third son of the late Col. A. Saunders, to Eliza, second dau. of the late J. Wilson, esq. of Smeaton Castle, co. York.- -Joseph M. Gerothwohi, esq. to Charlotte Claudine Clementine, dau. of the Marq. de Croy Channel de Hongrie.-18. At Leamington, the Rev. W. Warburton, to Emma-Margaret, dau. of the late Lieut.-Gen. Stovin.19. At Hovingham, Yorkshire, the Rev. G. H.