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After landing and burning the government house, the invading troops remained in peaceable possession of Cardenas, but soon proceeded to collect their wounded, and prepare for a safe retreat. General Lopez, with one of his aides, Major Sanchez Essnaga, arrived at Savannah. They were promptly arrested by the United
States marshal, under orders from the President, and carried before the judge of the District Court. No one appearing to accuse the parties, and no evidence being presented to authorise their commitment, they were discharged from custody, and left Savannah for Mobile.
LONDON AND ITS VICINITY.
April 11. A new church at Shepherd's Hush in the parish of Hammersmith, was consecrated under the designation of St. Stephen's. It has been erected at the sole expense of the Lord Bishop of London, who has also endowed it with 150/. a-year from the revenues of his see, the Ecclesiastical Commissioners contributing 40/. per ann. The architect is Mr. A. Salvin. It has an elegant tower and spire 150 feet high; and consists of a nnve and side ailes, a chancel, and two porches. The interior is fitted with English oak; the aisles laid with red and buff tiles, and the chancel with Minton's encaustic tiles. The stained glass is unusually abundant. The east window, of stained glass, has been presented by the Bishop's family; the west window by subscription; the two north windows of the chancel by Mr. William Scott; the south window by the architect and the builder Mr. Bird; the two windows at the east end of the aisles by the clergy of Essex, in respect to their former diocesan; a small window near the roof of the chancel by the Bishop's chaplain; and two quatrefoils in the nave by Mr. Willement, the artist. The organ, communion-plate, and alms-dish have been presented by other donors; and the font by the churchwardens of Finchley. For the site of the church, parsonage, and schools, half an acre of freehold land was given by the Messrs. Gomme, builders, of Hammersmith. To allow more space for the parsonage and schools, the church was built, partly on the waste belonging to the Bishop, as lord of the manor, and partly on the land given. His lordship has also purchased a piece of the freehold land adjoining for a garden to the parsonage, which building is in a forward state, and it is expected the schools will be erected by the parishioners.
A new Park is proposed for the borough of Finsbvry, to have its entrance at Highbury, passing along the right side of the Holloway and Hornsey road to the Seven Sisters' House, from thence taking an easterly direction to the Green-lanes, and
then proceeding south to the New River, completing the inclosure—a space of 300 acres. In addition, it is proposed to form an esplanade on the banks of the New River, which runs through the park, 19 feet in width, commencing at the New North-road, and extending to the reservoirs at Lordship- lane; the total cost of of the undertaking being estimated at 150,000/.
The statue of Mr. Huskisson, presented to the members of Lloyd's by his widow, has been placed in the vestibule of that establishment. It is from the chisel of Mr. Gibson, and is a fine work of art, standing upwards of nine feet high. The drapery is arranged in chaste classic Roman style. The head and features are beautifully executed.
May 25. The Peninsular and Oriental Steam Navigation Company's ship Ripon, arrived at Southampton, with 166 passengers, and among them Jung Bahadoor Koonour Ranage, Ambassador Extraordinary from Nepaul to her Majesty. In his own country, his Highness occupies the important posts of Prime Minister and Commander-in-Chief of the Army. He is the first Hindoo of so high a caste who has ever been in England. In the suite of his Highness are his two brothers, Colonels Juggat and Dheer Snumshere Jung, and twenty-four attendants; also Mr. Macleod, his secretary and interpreter, and Captain Cavanagh, in political charge of the mission. The Prince is most richly equipped in the Oriental fashion, his head-dress and costume being profusely embellished with gold, and glittering with precious stones, pearls, and diamonds, said to be worth 150,000/. sterling. He is very handsome, and so are most of his suite, though 6mall in stature. He has taken up bis residence in Richmond Terrace, Whitehall. The whole party was at Epsom on the Derby day, where they seemed highly delighted. They have also been entertained by the East India Company, and were present at some other public dinners, but without partaking of our provisions,
The Building for the Exhibition of Industry.—This building, which is to be erected in Hyde Park between the south bank of the Serpentine and the Kensington-road, will be 2,300 feet long, rather more than 400 feet across, and the roofed area will probably extend to about 900,000 square feet, or upwards of 20 acres. In the centre of the south front, opposite Prince's Gate, will be placed the principal entrance and offices. There will be three other great entrances in the centre of the other side of the building. Gangways, 48 feet wide, clear and uninterrupted excepting by seats, will connect the entrances, and at the intersection of these main lines it is proposed to form a grand circular hall for sculpture, 200 feet in diameter. Considerable spaces surrounding the old trees (which must be carefully preserved) will be fitted up with refreshment rooms surrounding ornamental gardens, with fountains, &c. The vast area destined to be filled with the products of all climes will be covered with remarkably simple iron roofing, of 48 feet span, running from end to end of the building,supported by hollow iron columns resting on brick piers, and covered very probably with boarding and slate. The extent of the roof covering the main avenue will be 96 feet. The lowest line of the main roofing will be 24 feet high, and the clear height of the central gangway will be about 50 feet. The floor will, for by far the greater portion of the area, be formed of boarding laid on joists and sleeper walls. The external inclosures will in all cases be constructed of brick. The light will be principally derived from skylights. The central hall will be a polygon of 16 sides, four of which will open into gardens reserved around it. Its main walls will be in brick, and about 60 feet high. The covering of this splendid apartment will be in iron, and probably domical. The whole building is to be finished by January next.
The Commissioners for Me Subdivision of Populous Parishes have published a report, recommending the sale of livings in the gift of the Lord Chancellor, the proceeds of which are to form a fund for the erection of 600 new Churche9, and for augmenting the income of small livings. As many as 774 benefices are in the gift of tbe Chancellor, with an aggregate annual value of nearly 200,000/.; and these advowsons, they calculate, would realise a sum more than sufficient for the objects they have in view. The sales, they suggest, should extend over a series of years, and be effected, if possible, with persons locally interested in the respective parishes, as residents or proprietors. They are of opinion that no other course has yet been
pointed out which would so effectually supply the present deficiency of Church accommodation.
St. Barnabas Church, Pimlico, to which is attached a College, with a bouse for several Clergy, and ample school-rooms, was consecrated on the 11th of June (St. Barnabas-day), by the Lord Bishop of London, in the presence of a large number of clergy and laity. A procession of chorister boys and men, and about seventy clergy, all in surplices, having issued from the door of the College, proceeded along the street a few yards, and entered the church by the western door, chanting the 68th Psalm from Helmore's Psalter. The usual ceremonies and services then took place, the Bishop of London preaching the sermon, and the Holy Communion being administered to a large number of persons. A dinner " for rich and poor" followed, the Bishop of London being in the chair. Several toasts were proposed, and were duly responded to. The site for the whole buildings was given by the Marquess of Westminster. The organ, a very fine instrument, was presented by the Rev. Sir G. F. Ouseley. The buildings externally are strikingly ecclesiastical, though plain; but the church is exceedingly beautiful internally, the chancel, especially, being richly coloured. Every window in the church is of stained glass. All the seats are free and open, and furnished with kneeling boards.
The parish church of St. Mary, Cheltenham, has recently undergone repairs. The woodwork of the roof of the south ailes, almost throughout its entire length, was found much decayed, but has now been effectually repaired. The organ, which has stood for many years at the west end of the nave, in a loft above the general tier of galleries, has been taken down, which has had the effect of throwing open a very beautiful Decorated window, the upper part of which has hitherto been entirely concealed. The organ will probably be placed in the south transept. The chancel has been improved by removing the upper part of the altarpiece, which almost concealed the tracery of tbe fine east window. The altarpiece, Corinthian in design, was removed from Gloucester cathedral about forty years ago, and it seems not improbable that ere long it will be again removed, and reveal the more simple design which it now conceals ; the window having an embattled moulding at the springing of the arch; the part below being filled in with stonework between the mullions, and having been decorated with wall paintings, portions of which still remain. The windows of the church are very good, particularly a circular window in the north transept; and the general proportions and details of the building are good, but the effect much injured by the high pews and unsightly galleries which have from time to time been erected in order to obtain increased accommodation.
May 20. The spire of the church of King's Norton was struck by lightning, during a sudden and very short storm, and shivered into a thousand fragments. The lightning touched slightly several other parts of the building; and dislodged several large stones from the east end gable, some of which passed through the drawing-room window of Mr. T. Tibbits, Norton manor-house, but none of the family were there at the time. Many of the fragments broke through the roof and floor of the gallery at the west end, crushing a very handsome font. The parish which has suffered this great misfortune is a very small one, containing less than 10,000 acres of land. It is, moreover, the second calamity of the kind which has befallen it within the last seven years ; this spire was struck in Feb. 1843, when damage was caused to the amount of 200/. and the debt occasioned by the first, was paid off only a few weeks before the second fell.
March H. The new church at Atherstone was consecrated by the Lord Bishop of Worcester. The church which formerly occupied a portion of the site was capable of containing about 800 persons, who were accommodated in square pews of the worst description, and in galleries, of which there were three—one ut the east, one at the west end, and one on the south side of the church. In the new building, sittings are provided for 1,230 persons, and the expense has been defrayed by public subscriptions, aided by grants of 500/. from the Lichfield Diocesan Society, and 300/. from the Incorporated Society for Promoting the Enlargement, Building, and Repairing of Churches and Chapels. The tower of the old building and a fine chancel to the east of it have not been removed: it is proposed to restore them, and to increase the height of the tower, as soon as sufficient funds can be raised for the purpose. Messrs. Wyatt and Brandon are the architects.
May 6. Charlecote-hall, the ancient seat of the Lucys, near Stratford-upon
Avon, was burglariously entered, and property of considerable value stolen, including three gold watches, one with a portrait of Charles II. set round with diamonds; a small miniature of Sir Thomas Lucy, the original " Justice Shallow," before whom Shakspere was taken for deer-stealing; a gold medal of Shakspere; a magnificent ring, enamelled, with the inscription, "The gift of Henry VIII. to his treasurer," " Ward " engraved inside, &c. Two suspicious characters having been seen in the neighbouring village of Barford, descriptions of their dress were forwarded to the police, and a man was apprehended at Birmingham, with a small portion of the spoils in his possession. He is named Walters; and, some months ago, after having first robbed the house of the governor, escaped out of Worcester gaol.
The west window of Bridlington Church has been restored from its unsightly mass of rude masonry, and filled with stained glass, on a design supplied and executed by Mr. Wailes. The entire height of this magnificent perpendicular window is 55 feet, and the width 29 feet below the transome, and 31 feet above. The nine large openings under the tracery and above the transome are each 15 feet high, and of proportionate width, and are filled in with full-length figures as large as life, in niches, surmounted bycrocketed canopies. The centre figure is that of the Saviour, holding a globe and cross. The others are the four evangelists, St. Paul and St. Peter, the Virgin Mary, with lilies, and the Lamb. The openings below the transome are each 12 feet high, and 2 feet wide. The centre contains the figure of St. Thomas with a spear. The others are decorated with angels, alternating with flowered quarries, each with a separate lily, in allusion to the dedication of the church to the Virgin Mary. The chief openings in the tracery are filled in with such symbols as the crown of thorns, spear, nails, and sponge, and the secondary and subordinate openings with angel figures, pelican, 3Ih|*, &c.
The estate of Bartonholm, in Irvine parish, which belonged to the late Colonel S. M. Fullarton, has been sold by public roup at Irvine, and knocked down at 10,500/. to C. D. Gairdner, esq. as commissioner of the Earl of Eglinton.
PROMOTIONS, PREFERMENTS, &c.
May 1. Edward Hayward, esq. to be one of the Corps of Gentlemen at Arms.
May 31. The Hon. William Stafford Jerningham, (paid Attache to Her Majesty's Legation at the Hague,) to be Secretary of Legation at Rio de Janeiro.
June 1. Charles Christopher Baron Cottenham, Lord High Chancellor of Great Britain, created Viscount Crowhurst, of Crowhurst, in Surrey, and Earl of Cottenham, of Cottenham, co. Cambridge.
June 3. Royal Artillery, brevet Major T. A. Lethbridge to be Lieut.-Colonel.
June 5. Royal Artillery, brevet Major D. Thorndike to be Lieut.-Colonel.
June 7. 17th Foot, Major J. O'Grady to be Major.—97th Foot, Major G. Hutchinson to be Lieut.-Colonel.
June 14. 69th Foot, Capt. A. Cole to be Major. —Royal East Middlesex Militia, W. Reed, esq. to be Major.
June 18. Royal Artillery, brevet Major W. Fraser to be Lieut.-Colonel.
June 19. Lord Langdale, Master of the Rolls, the Right Hon. Sir L. Shadwell, Vice-Cbancellor of England, and Sir R. M. Rolfe, one of the Barons of the Exchequer, to be Lords Commissioners of the Great Seal—James Scotland, esq. to be Chief Justice for the island of St. Christopher; Sir Robert Bowcher Clarke, Knt. C.B. (Chief Justice of Barbados), to be also Chief Justice of St. Lucia; John George Porter Atihill, esq. to be Puisne Judge; Louis La Caze, esq. to be Attorney-Gen.; and Cyprien Mallet Paret, esq. to be Solicitor-General for that island.—William Whalley Billyard, esq. to be Crown Solicitor for Civil Business in the colony of New South Wales.
June 21. Unattached, Capt. the Hon. J. Cotborne, from the 16th Foot, to be Major.
May 2. Captain Michael Quin (1837), to command the Ajax, 56, flag-ship of Rear-Adm. M. H. Dixon, at Cork.
May 29. Capt. W. J. H. Johnstone to the Albion.
June 1. Commanders, W. Howat to the Albion, and IJ. Temple to the Dolphin.
June 24. Rear-Admiral the Hon.G. Poulett to be Vice-Admiral of the Blue; Capt. J. E. Wemyss to be Rear-Admiral of the Blue.— Retired Captains, Edward Saurin, John Hardy Godby, and Christopher Strachey, to be Retired Rear-Admirals, on the terms proposed 1st Sept. 1846.
Ecclesiastical Preferments And Appointments.
Rev. W. M. Allen, Shouldham P.C.w. Shouldham-Thorpc PC. Norfolk.
Rev. H. F. Atherley, Staverton V. Devon.
Kev. G. C. Bailey, Shipdham R. Norfolk.
Rev. H. M. Barlow, Burgh R. Suffolk.
Rev. J. J. Beresford, Precentorship Peterborough Cathedral.
Rev. H. Bisse, Winford R. Somerset.
Rev. E. C. L. Blenkinsopp, Scarth-hill P.C. Lancashire.
Hon. and Rev. G. T. O. Bridgeman, Willcy R. w. Barrow P.C. Salop.
Rev. T. Borne, Moreton P.C. Gnosall, Salop.
Rev. W. Carpenter, D.D. Heathfleld P.C. Moss-side, Manchester.
Rev. E. M. Chapman, Swinstead V. Lincolnsh.
Rev. J. Chapman, Newport V. Essex.
Rev. O. Crewe, Astbury R. Cheshire.
Rev.L. Deedes, Welwyn Deanery-Rural, Herts.
Rev. J. Downall, Okehampton V. and DeaneryRural, Devon.
Rev. G. S. Drew, St. John-the Evangelist P.C. St. Pancras, Middlesex.
Rev. E. Duncombe, Barthomley R. Cheshire.
Rev. J. R. Errington, Ashbourne V. w. Mapleton R. Derbyshire.
Rev. S. P. Field, Boulge R. w. Debach R. Suff.
Rev. A. H. Frost, St. James P.C. Meltham Mills, Yorkshire.
Rev. T. Gamier, Trinity R. St. Mnrylebone.
Rev. J. Garvey, Ashby R. w. Fenby C. Line.
Rev. F. O. Giffard, Hartlev-Wintney V. Hants.
Rev. C. Grant, St. Luke P.C. Barton Hill. Bristol.
Rev. R. H. Gray, Kirkby P.C. Walton-on-the Hilt. Lancashire.
Rev. W. Griffiths, Resolven P.C. Valeof Neath, Glamorganshire.
Rev. T. N. Harper, St. Peter P.C. Charlotte Street, Pimlico.
Rev. C. Hart, St. Pancras (Old Church) P.C. Middlesex.
Rev. J. B. Hayiey, Brightling R. Sussex.
Rev. C. Hebert, Burslem R. Staffordshire.
Rev. S. R. Hole, Caunton V. Notts.
Rev. H. P. Hope, Hillield P.C. Dorset.
Rev. G. Hustler, Appleton-Ie-Street V. Yorksh.
Rev. B. Hutchinson, St. Michael V. St. Alban's, Herts.
Rev. J. Hutchinson, Canonry Residentiary and Precentorship, Lichfield Cathedral.
Rev. W. Hutchinson,Hanford P.C. Trentham, Staffordshire.
Rev. T. Ilderton, Felton V. Herefordshire.
Rev. E. K. James, Penmaen R. Glamorgansh.
Rev. J. Jones, Christ Church P.C. Waterloo, Sefton, Lancashire.
Rev. W. P. Jones, Clee V. Lincolnshire.
Rev. W. M. Kerr, Nevendon R. Essex.
Rev. W. Layng, Creeton R. Lincolnshire.
Kev. H. C. Leaver, Shepton Montague P.C. Somerset.
Rev. J. B. Lowe, St. Jude P.C. West-Derby, Lancashire.
Rev. A. J. Lowth, Aldershott P.C. Dorset.
Rev. F. A. S. Marshall, Minor Canonry, Peterborough Cathedral.
Rev. J. Mee, St. James P.C. Uiddings w. Ironville, Alfreton, Salop.
Kev. S. W. Merry, Yeaveley P.C. Derbyshire.
Rev. E. G. Monk, Great CowarneV. Hereford.
Rev. D. L. Morgan, Rhymney P.C. Monmouth.
Rev. C. F. Newell, Broadstairs P.C. Kent.
Rev. H. Palk (R. of Bridford), Kenn DeaneryRural, dio. Exeter.
Rev. J. Penny, Steepleton-Iwerne R. Dorset.
Rev. A.F. Pettigrew, Brompton Chapel, Middx.
Rev. S. Phillips, Pickwell R. Leicestershire.
Rev. J. P. Pitcairn, Longsight P.C. Lancash.
Rev. G. B. F. Potticary, Girton R. Camb.
Rev. R. Sadleir, D.D. Sub-Deanery of St. Patrick's, Dublin.
Rev. R. Scott, South-Luffenham R. Rutland.
Rev. R. J. Shields, Hornby P.C. Lancashire.
Rev. J. R. Shurlock, Hethe R. Oxfordshire.
Rev. J. L. Sisson, Ediugthorpe R. Norfolk.
Rev. G. E. Tate, New District Church, St. George-in-the-Fields P.C. Southwark.
Rev. E. W. Tuffnell (R. of Beechingstoke), Canonry of Major Pare Altaris in Salisbury Cathedral.
Rev. W. S. Wade, Redbourn V. Herts.
To Chaplaincies fyc.
Rev. A. O. Edouart, Charing Cross Hospital,
London. Rev. Horatio Nelson Goldney, High Sheriff of
Warwickshire. Rev. E. Harrison, Duchess of St. Alban's. Rev. JF. Lingham,(V. ofNorthbourne, Kent,)
Lord Londesborough. Rev. G. Sandford, Cemetery, SheffieldRev. W. St. George Sargent, Lord Elibank. Rev. F. Temple, Training Institution, Kneller
Hall. Rev. A. K. Thompson, St. Edmund's Lectureship, Dudley, Worcester.
Collegiate and Scholastic Appointments. W. H. Curtler, Fellowship Trinity college,Oxf. Rev. J. Fenwick, Tutorship of Corpus Christ!
college, Cambridge. Rev. F. Shaw, Second Mastership Grammar
School, Grantham, Line. Rev. H. Thomas, Second Master of Chelmsford
P. 655, for Rev. J. 11 ay net, read Haymes, Galby R. Leicestershire.
April 21. In Devonshire street, Hyde park,
Mrs. James Arthur Morgan, a dau. 24. At
Teheran, the wife of Col. Sheil, a dau.
Mat/ 18. At Edinburgh, the wife of J. Wilson Rimington Wilson, esq. of H room head
hall, Yorksh. a dau. At Yotes court, Kent,
the wife of Hughes F. Ingram, esq. a son and
heir. 22. At Twyfora abbey, the wife of
Edmund Burke Roche, esq. M.P. a son and
heir. 26. In St. James's place, Lady Lyttel
ton, a dau. At Settrington house, Yorksh.
Mrs. Willougbby, a son. 27- At Springfield
house, Warw. the wife of Edmund Vernon Mackinnou, esq. 5th Dragoon Guards, a dau.
At Gloucester terr. Hyde park, the wife
of Charles W. Morice, esq. a son. 29. At
Sussex gardens, the wife of N. B. Edmonstone,
esq. a son. 30. The wife of the Rev. George
Adams, B.D. Rector of Farndon, co. Northampton, a dau.-—-At Upper Tooting, Mrs. Charles Rivington, a dau.
June 1. In Gloucester sq. Hyde park, Mrs.
James MacGrejfor, a son. At the Vine,
Hampshire, Mrs. Wiggett Chute, a dau. 2.
At Hastings, the wife of George Courthope,
esq. of Whiligh, Sussex, a son. At Maise
mnre, near Gloucester, the wife of Francis
Edward Guise, esq. a son. At Broughton
rectory, Northamptonshire, the Lady Georgina
Forbes, a son. At Cranley rectory, the Hon.
Mrs. J. H. Sapte, a son. 3. The wife of
Francis Hart Dyke, esq. of Tilney st. Park
lane, a dau. 4. At bouthsea, the wife of
Captain Erasmus Ommanney, R.N. of Her Majesty's ship Assistance, forming one of Capt. Austin's Arctic expedition, a son.
5. At Hyde park gardens, the Hon- Mrs. Arthur Kinnaird, a dau.— At Tusmorc, Oxon,
the Hon. Mrs Percy Harrington, a dau. At
Edinburgh, the wife of Lieut.-Col. Hope Gib
sone, a dau. At Wilton crescent, Mrs. Eric
Carrington Smith, a dau. At Kiddington,
the wile of Mortimer Kicardo, esq. a son.
6. At Calboume rectory, Isle of Wight, the wife of the Rev. Robert Sumner, a dau.
7. At Tickhill castle, the wife of R. G. Lum
ley, esq. a son and heir. In Grosvenor
square, the Countess of Galloway, a dau.
8. At Tortworth, the Hon. Mrs. Percy Moreton, a son. At Chettle lodge, Cranborne,
Dorset, the wife of Captain Douglas Curry,
R.N. a son. 10. In Hyde park sq. the wife
of William Longman, esq. a dau. At Hater
ville, near Esher, the Hon. Mrs. Oliver William
Lambart,ason. 20. At Earth am lodge, near
Norwich, Mrs. Henry Morgan, a son.
Aprils. At Greenwich, George-Godolphin, second son of Thomas Osborne, esq. Deputy Commissary Gen. to the Forces, to JudithMatilda, youngest dau. of the late William Bartlett, esq. H.E.I.C.S.
8- At Dublin, Christopher lingat Lane, esq. Professor of Civil Engineering, Queen's coll. Cork, to Emily-Henrietta, eldest dau. of the late Rev. Joshua Story, of Bingfield, Cavan.
9. At Drumbanagher, Arthur Borton, esq. Major in the 9th Regt. to Caroline-Mary-Georgina, only child of the Kev. J. F. Close, of
Morne rectory, co. of Down. At All Souls',
Langham place, the Kev. William Williamson, B.D. Fellow and Tutor of Clare hall, Camb. to Jane-Hutchinson, second dau. of the late Win. Ferguson, M D. Inspector-Gen. of Military Hospitals. At Langtnn-upon-Swale, Yorkshire, the Rev. Robert Morgan Price, Chaplain Bengal Est. to Frances-Elizabeth, youngest
dau. of the late Capt. Hew Steuart, R.N.
At St. Lt'onard's-on-Sca, Edward Richard Meade, esq. only surviving son of the late Hon. and Kev. Pierce Meade, to Eleanor-Eliza,
eldest dau- of Wm. Bosanquet, esq. At St.
Andrew's Marylebone, the Rev. Nevill Cream, of Rotherfield, Sussex, to Mary, second dau. of Thomas Chandless, esq. of Gloucester place.
At Chiswick, Robert Laurie, esq. of the
College of Arms, Norroy King of Arms, to Sophia, eldest dau. of the late Robert Handy, of Fareham, Hants. AtWelton, Northamptonshire, Robert Affleck, esq. second son of the Rev. Sir R. Affleck, Bart, to Maria-Emily, eldest dau. of E. S. Burton, esq. of Churchill.
At Whitby, Chas. Alexander Robt. Criyan,
esq. son of the Rev. Dr. Crigan. of Kit-call, to Jane, fourth dau. of W. S. Chapman, esq. of
High Stakesby. Whitby At Anton's hill.
Berwickshire, Chas. Samuel Grey, esq. second son of the late Hon. Sir George Grey, Bart, to Margaret-Dysart, youngest dau- of the late Gen. Sir Martin Hunter, G.C.M.G. G.C.H.
10. At Tonbridge Wells, the Rev. George Goldney. M.A. of Southncld, Fellow of King's college, Camb. to Annie, only surviving child of the late 'John Hone, esq. of Great Marlow.
At Ryde, Isle of Wight, the Rev. W. R.
Tilson Marsh, M.A. Incumbent of St. James's, Ryde, to Selina-Kose-Catherine, youngest dau. of the lateG.G. Morgan,esq. M.P.for Brecon, and nitce of Sir Charles Morgan, Bart, of
Tredegar. At Stinsford, co. Dorset, Capt.
Frederick English (35th Kcgt.), eldest son of the late Lieut.-Col. English, R.E. to Ellen, third dau. of the late Kear-Adm- Sir Francis
Collier. At Northampton, G. Worley, jun.
esq. of Sywell, to Georgiana-Sophia, second
dau. of James Pell, esq. of Sywell lodge.
At Knightsbridge, the Rev. William hpranger White, of the Brae, Roxburghshire, and Incumbent of St. John's Episcopal Church, Jedburgh, to the Hon. Louise Madeline Campbell,
eldest dau. of the Lord Chief Justice. At
Cheltenham, Benjamin Huntsman, esq. of West Retford halt, Notts, to Anna-Maria, eldest dau. of Lieut.-Col. Fitzmaurice, R.N.
Adjutant of the Royal Body Guard. At
Merlhyr Tydvil, Glam. Henry T. J. Macna