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to establish the tenets of their reprobate SPAIN AND PORTUGAL.
Master. They have seen Catholicism soThe acconuts received from the Penin- lidly and holily cake root, under the prosula are of an unsatisfactory and rather con- tection of the Bourbons, after braving all tradictory description. We are informed the vile attempts of Jacobinism; they have that Ferdinand has not yet made the con- witnessed the strength it gained in Italy and cessions required by England and France ; Ireland, under the care of our Most Holy but that the Spanish Ministers, unintimi- Father, Leo XII.: they have beheld it in- * dated by the remonstrances and decisive vade, with rapid strides, countries where measures of our Government, are actively darkness till then reigned; and, in short, organizing their means of defence, “ that they have long been sensible that the time if the British Cabinet should proceed to acts announced was at hand, when all nations are of aggression, Spain may not be taken un- to live 'uuder the same belief. Let your provided." It is stated, that troops to the Majesty raise your voice, and it shall inamount of 8,000, some say 30,000, are stantly be the signal for war. The standard ordered to the frontiers of Portugal, to of the cross being once raised, all your form an army of observation; and that se- Majesty's subjects will flock around it ; veral parks of artillery were proceeding in the Ministers themselves of the Sanctuary the same direction.
will take charge of the sacred ensign, and Nothing has yet transpired to shew what carry it triumphant into the thickest of the are the decided intentions of Ferdinand; enemy's ranks. There the smuke of incense with whom, however, the French Cabinet is shall ascend with that of the cannon: the described as using its influence to lead him canticles of praise to the God of Armics to the adoption of a mild and pacific policy, shall be blended with the cries of the comwhile the priests and ultras, by whom he is batants, and the cause of the Most High be surrounded, urge him to an opposite course. made triumphant!" It is not improbable that Ferdinand, pressed Official advices from Lisbon mention a on the one hand by the representations of trifling affair between the Constitutionalists England and France, is exposed to repre- and the rebels, on the bauks of the Monsentations equally strong, and danger, per- dego, in which the former were successful ; haps more imminent, in another direction. and one of the Portuguese Generals, in a The exasperation and the violence of the communication dated the 29th December, Apostolic party in Spain would make a re- announces to his Government, that the cognition by him of the Portuguese Consti- Marquis de Chaves was retreating in the stitucion, perhaps, not a very safe step. As direction of Celerico, having been defeated some proof of this opinion we notice a do- in an attempt to inclose a division of Coasticument written by Don Inguanzo, Abp. of tutionals between his own troops and those Toledo, and Primate
Spain, as a repre- of Magessi. This General, it appears, sentation to Ferdinand on the present state after his repulse from Alentejo, re-entered of affairs, and especially on the demands of Spain in the neighbourhood of Almeida, of England. Its substance is to urge Ferdi- which he has obtained possession. This nand to a strenuous resistance to the de- fortress is one of the strongest in Portugal, mands of England, which the Prelate con- close to the frontier of Spain, and was surceives the British Government has no rendered to the rebels by the Lieutenantmeans of enforcing. The Portuguese char- Governor Alezeras, who took the opportuter is represented as a creation of Mr. Can- nity of the reported sudden illoess of his ning, and intended by him as an attack on superior, General Pegue, to capitulate withthe Catholic religion, of the success of out firing a shot. which “ the Latheraps" are represented to On the 1st of January, General Clinton, be extremely jealous. “ This (says the with about 3,000 of our forces, landed at Archbishop of Toledo) is the cause of God. Lisbon, and met with an encouraging reYour Majesty knows it well, and so do all ception. your Catholic subjects. If any one doubts
ITALY. this incontestible truth, believe it, Sir, he is not animated by that Christian zeal which
It appears that the Pope, besides confirmtakes alarm at the least suspicion of disre- ing the privileges of the Inquisition at spect shown to the angust religion we pro- Rome, and re-establishing the ecclesiastical fess. The disciples of Luther have beheld, asylums for criminals who fly from justice, with feelings of wrath, the glorious increase has followed up these arrangements by furwhich the true religion was gaining in the ther measures of severity against the Jews. dominions where they are eager exclusively Sometime agn a Papal order required this per
65 secuted people to dress with a yellow badge on discussion now pending between Great Brithe hats of the men, and ribbands of a si- tain and the United States, respecting the milar colour on the women. His Holiness trade of the latter with our West India Cohas now ordered all the Hebrews to dismiss lonies. It appears that the United States, their Christian servants, and has forbidden though admitting the general right of every all Christian servants to serve in the house- country possessing Colonies to regulate the hold of Jews.
trade of those Colonies in such manner as
she may think fit, assumes in the discussion, AMERICA.
that the trade with the British West India The Message of Mr. Adams, President Colonies is as open to the United States as of the United States, was delivered to Con- any other trade in the world, without congress on the 5th of December. He says, sidering whether some compensation might * With the exceptions incidental to the not be due to Great Britain for the concesmost felicitous condition of human exist- sion of a privilege, which it is her undoubtence, we continue to be highly favoured in ed right to give or withhold. Mr. Canning, all the elements which contribute to indi- in his Note, refutes this assumption, and vidual comfort, and national prosperity. In puts the whole question upon plain and inthe survey of our extensive country, we have telligible grounds. generally to observe abodes of health and
Io 1825, the total receipts of the Trearegions of plenty. In our civil and political sury of the United States were, in round relations, we have peace without, tranquillity numbers, 28,800,000 dollars ; of which, within, our borders. We are, as a people, however, there had remained surplus from increasing with upabated rapidity in popula- 1824, 1,900,000, and was raised by loan tion, wealth, and national resources.' Io 5,000,000 ; leaving of income from taxalluding to the suspension of the intercourse ation (chiefly Customs) within the year between America and the colonial posses- 21,100,000. The expenditure for that year sions of Great Britain, the President throws was about 23,600,000, of which there went the blame of that interruption on the Bri- towards the liquidation of the public delt, tish Government; and adverting to the the large sum of more than 12,000,000 financial concerns of the United States, he dollars, above one-eighth of the then exsays, “The severe shock so extensively sus- isting debt. The military budget for 1825, tained by the commercial and manufacturing including ordinance, fortifications, pensions, interests in Great Britain, has not been &c. fell short of 5,700,000 dollars; the without a perceptible recoil upon ourselves. navy, including the sums appropriated to A reduced importation from abroad is neces- its gradual increase, 3,050,000 ; and there sarily succeeded by a reduced return to the remained in the Treasury, at the close of the Treasury at home. The net revenue of the year, a sum rather greater than the amount present year will not equal that of the last, of the loan which has been raised in the and the receipts of that which is to come course of it, viz. 5,200,000; income for will fall short of those in the current year. 1826, derived from taxes, public lands, &c, The diminution, however, is in part attri- within the year, little short of 25,900,000 ; butable to the flourishing condition of some making the whole receipts of the Treasury, of our domestic manufactures, and so far is at the end of 1826, of which the last quarcompensated by an equivalent more profit- ter has been fixed by estimate only, someable to the nation.” Mr. Adams, in advert- thing more than 31,000,000; expences of ing to the foreign relations of the American 1826, 24,660,000; of which, for the payGovernment, informed Congress, that al- ment of debt, about 10,100,000; army, &c. though they still enjoy peace and general 6,400,000 ; navy, 4,200,000; exhibiting a good understanding, still this pacific condition tendency in the naval department to increase is “ qualified in several important instances the proportion of its expenditure to that of by collisions of interest, and by unsatisfied the army, as compared with the preceding claims of justice, to the settlement of which, year ; and an augmentation in the charge the constitutional interposition of the legis- for both military and marine, the former of lative authority may become ultimately in- 700,000 dollars, the latter of 1,150,000 dispensable.”—The commercial negociations dollars. The balance estimated to be in the and arrangements concluded with France and Treasury at the end of 1826 was upwards of Netherlands, Denmark, and the Federation 6,400,000; of which 1,400,000 was an exof Central America, are detailed in succes- cess above the loan of 1825; and, with the sion; and lastly, the discussions so long 10,100,000 employed as a sipking fund, pending with this country, upon the subject left a surplus revenue for the year, over and of trading with our Colonial possessions. A above the current expences of the governfeeble hope is expressed that every matter in ment, amounting to 11,500,000 dollars, or dispute may be satisfactorily adjusted. one-half the public revenue. The revenue
The New York Papers to the 17th of from taxes, public lands, &c., as estimatDec. are filled with the voluminous official ed for 1827, stands at rather more than documents presented to Congress by the 23,000,000 dollars ; the expenditure at President, upon the im ubject of 20,000,000 ; of which, for sinking fund, Gent. MAG. Jar
[Jan. 10,090,000 ;-army, 5,650,000 ; - navy, been in most instances successful against 3,280,000; and civil list, considerably re- the Dutch 'troops. They have been reduced, 1,830,000 dollars. The annual grant peatedly beaten by the rebel chiefs, and appropriated for the gradual increase of the great apprehension was entertained that they pavy, expiring with 1826, the renewal of it
would make further progress before the reis strongly, though indirectly, recommended inforcements expected from Holland could to the consideration of Congress.
arrive. In the paper of the 10th of Aug. The Ohio State, which is a province of there is an account of a considerable adthe United States of North America, affords vantage gained by the rebels under Depo one of the most striking instances of increase Negoro, near the Dessa Kamsang; the in population and wealth. Only thirty years Dutch had on this occasion to cut their ago, a desert, which scarcely knew the step way through the enemy, after having been of civilized man, it has already risen to the abandoned by their allies, the troops of third rank in the order of the Union. Five Mangko Negoro. · The General, in bis disyears ago this State counted 581,434 inha- patch, says, “ We have to mourn, on this bitants, and at the present time 850,000, fatal day, the loss of several brave officers an increase which surpasses all previous ex- and men, and that there have fallen into the perience. Ohio sends sixteen representa hands of the enemy two mortars, a quantity cives and senators to the general Congress of ammunition, nine artillery horses, all the at Washington; and seventy-two represen
harness for the fore horses, and besides the tatives, with thirty-six senators, form the muskets of the slain, many others; for internal state, or domestic legislature. Four several of Mangko Negoro's troops have upper and nine departmental judges, admi- returned to our camp naked and disarmed.' nister the law, and a militia, consisting of The pumber of troops being much reduced cavalry, infantry, yeomen, &c. can station by the repeated actions with the rebels, 150,000 men for the defence of the country much of the military service has fallen upon ASIA.
the merchants of Batavia, who are anxiously From the Batavian papers of the 6th of imploring assistance from the mother counSept. it appears that the insurgents have try.
DOMESTIC OCCURRENCES. Dec. 28. The first stone on the city Bridge in the saving of distance, will be a side of the New London Bridge was laid in direct passage from Hammersmith to Bames, the cofferdam of the third pier by Richard East Sheen, and other parts of Surrey, Lambert Jones, esq. the Chairman, assisted without going over either Fulham or Kew by the Committee and Mr. Reunie. The Bridges. operation was the more interesting, as it is the deepest foundation that has been laid by
THEATRICAL REGISTER. cofferdams (being thirty feet deep at low
COVENT GARDEN. water of spring tides, and forty-five feet at
Jan. 2. The new opera of the While high water). This, in addition to the ex
Maid, which appeared to be a compound of traordinary rapidity of the current through the novels of Guy Mandering and the Mo. the old bridge, rendered it a work of some dif
nastery, was well received. The scenery was ficulty, although every part has been carried beautiful, and the music excellent. It was on and completed with the greatest success.
announced for repetition without a dissenThe Suspension-bridge thrown over the tient voice. Thames at Hammersmith, in its present Jan. 9. A new five-act comedy was pro. state, forms a remarkable object, displaying duced, entited A School for Grown Children. the great superiority acquired by British It is the acknowledged production of Mr. artisans in the manufacture of iron-work. Morton. The plot chiefly rests on the efThe piers of stone rising from the bed of forts of an old Nabob to reclaim an extrathe river, are finished, and the buttresses on vagant son; and the plan he pursues is to the banks carried up almost to the intended exhibit in his own person similar vices and elevation. Two massy iron chains, fixed excesses, in order to disgust the young man, upon the heads of the piers, and attached and induce bim to abandon his ruinous course to the buttresses, form the supportiug of life. There are other subordinate plots chains, From these the platform will be which gave an interest to the piece ; and on suspended after the manner of the Chain the whole it met with a tolerable reception. Pier at Brighton. A temporary bridge of wood is now fastened to the chains. A
DRURY LANE. passage over the river is made for the work- Jan. 28. A new piece in one act, being men and others by this trajeetus, which, a translation or rather adaptation from the from this extraordinary appearance, seldom French, entited My Best Friend, was brought is seen without surprise and astonishment. forward. It was replete with hamnout, and The advantages to be derived from this received much applause. "
lay, 2d W. I. Reg. to be Major.-Brevet :. Whitehall, Dec. 26. Major-gen. Sir A. Major Hen. Dwyer, to be Lieut-col. in the Campbell, to be G. C. B.
Army. To be Lieut-colonels on the ContiMajor-gen Thos. Reynell, Major-gen. Dent of Europe only : Edw. Gregory, esy. Jasper Nicolls, Major-gen. Sir Sáin. Ford 44th Foot; Chas. James Barrow, esq. 48d Whittingham, knt. to be K.C. B.
Font; Anth. Stransham, esq. Royal Marines; The undermentioned Officers to be K. B. Jas. Ormsby, esq. 63d Foot; Hon. John -Col. John M.Combe, 14th Foot; Col. Browue, 13th Light Drag. ; Wm. Verner, Willoughby Cotton, 47th Foot ; Lieut.-col. esq. 12th Foot; John Carrington Smith, Geo. M‘Gregor, 59th Foot; Lieut.-col. R. esq. 19th Foot; Thos. Stephen Sorell, esq. George Elrington, 47th Foot; Lieut. col. Bradshaw's Recruiting Corps; Duucan MacJohn W. Mallett, 86th Foot; Lieut:-col. pherson, esq. 78th Foot; John Rob. UdWin. Smelt, 41st Foot; Lieut. col. Michael ney, esq. 1st Foot Guards. To be Lieut.Childers, ilth Drag. ; Lieut. col. John colonel in the East Indies only; Lieut.-col., Wm. O'Donaghue, 47th Foot; Lieut-col, Jas. Skipper. To be Majors on the ContiHenry Godwin, 41st Foot; Lieut.-col. Hon. nent of Europe only: Wm. D. Spooner, esqe John Finch, half-pay Unattached; Lieut.- 2d Dragoons; Wm. Thomson, esq. Royal col. Robt. H. Sale, 13th Foot; Capt. Henry Marines ; Abr. James, esq. 67th Foot; John Ducie Chads, R.N. ; Capt. Fred. Marryatt, Gordon, esq. 2d Foot ; Thos. Shaw, esq. R.N. ; Lieut. col. Wm. Frith, 38th Foutį 6th Garrison Battalion ; Wm..W. Swaine, Lieut. col. Francis Fuller, 59th Foot; Lieut.. esq. 36th Foot; Francis B. Elliot, esq. 64th.. col. Matthias Everard, 14th Foot; Lieut.- Foot.—Unattached. To be Lieut.-cols, of col. Cecil Bishopp, 14th Foot; Major Jas. Inf.: Major Wm. Chamberlayne, 2d Drag. L. Basden, 89th Foot; Major Peter L.
Guards ; Lieut. and Capt. Henry Salwey, Chambers, 41st Foot; Major Geo. Thorn- Coldst. Foot Guards ; Major John Earl of hill, 13th Foot; Major Wm. H. Dennie, Wiltshire, 8th Light Drag. To be Majors 13th Ft.; Commander Geo. F. Ryves, R.N. of Inf.: Capt. North Ludlow Beamish, from
The undermentioned Officers in the E.I.C. the 4th Dragoon Guards ; Capt. Armine to be K.B.-Lieut.-col. Stevenson ; Lieut.- Simcoe Henry Mountain, 76th Foot; Capt. col. Wm. Richards ; Lieut.-col. James Bro- Geo. Seymour Crole, 41st Foot; Capt. Hugh die; Lieut. col. Thos. Whitehead; Lieut.- Henry Rose, 19th Foot. Brevet Major. col. Alex. Fair ; Lt.-col. Clements Browne;
Hardress Robt. Saunderson, Gren. Guards, Lieut.-col. Edw. W. Snow ; Lieut.-col.
to be Major of Inf. on half-pay. Christ. S. Fagan ; Lieut.-col. Alfred Rich- Jan. 23. Royal Reg. of Horse Guards ;
Lieut. col. Steph. Nation ; Lieut.-col., the Duke of Cumberland to be Colonel, vice Brook B. Parlby ; Lieut.-col. Chas. Hop- the Duke of Wellington ; 12th Reg. of Light kinson ; Lieut. col. John Delamain ; Lieut.- Drag. Major-gen. Sir Rich. Hussey Vivian, col. Tho. Wilson ; Lieut.-col. Geo. Pollock; K.C. B. to be Colonel, vice Sir Colquhoun Lieut. col. Henry S. Pepper ; Lieut.-col. Grant; 15th Ditto (or King's Hussars), Wn. C. Baddeley; Lieut. col. Jas. Wahab; Major-gen. Sir Colquhoun Grant, K.C.B. Lieut-col. Jas. Skinner; Major Cornelius
to be Colonel, vice the Duke of Cumberland. Bowyer ; Major Richard L. Evans ; Major
Jan. 24. The Duke of Wellington to be Wm. L. Watson; Major Geo. Hunter.
Commander-in-Chief of his Majesty's Forces, War-Office, Jan. 1. Earl Harcourt, G.C.B. and Col. of the 1st Gren. Guards, vice the to be Governor of Plymouth, vice the Duke Duke of York. of Wellington, K.G. appointed Constable of
Lieut. B. M. Festing, of the Brazen, to the Tower. Gen. Sir W. Keppel, G. C. B. be Commander; Lord Wm. Paget, of the to be Governor of Portsmouth, vice' Earl Philomel, to be Capt. ; and Lieut. Visc. Harcourt.
Ingestre, to be Commander. Foreign-Office, Jan. 9. Mr. Santos Michelena, to be Consul. gen. in Great Britain
Mernbers returned to serve in Parliament. for Mexico. Mr. Thos. Wilson, to be Con- Bandon Bridge.—Lord John Russell, vice sul at Dublin for the United States of Ame- Lord Duncannon, who has made his elecrica.
tion for Kilkenny. Jan. 16. Geo. Cooke, of Bristol, gent. Cork.-J. H. Hutchinson, esq. vice the to be a Master Extraord. in Chancery: Hon. C. H. Hutchinson, dec.
War-Office, Jan. 18. 8th Reg. Light. Downton Alexander Powell, esq. vice Dr. Drag. Capt. Rich. Rich Wilford Brett, to Southey, who had been chosen without be Major. 96th Foot, Major W. Leader the qualification of estate. Maberly, 720 Foot, to be Lieut-col. ; 97th Orford.—Quintin Dick, esq. ditto, Capt. Thomas Lynch, to be Major.- Stafford.-T. W. Beaumont, esq. vice Rich. Royal African Col. Corps, Capt. Alex. Find- Ironmonger. dec.
[Jan ECCLESIASTICAL PREFERMENTS, Rev, N. W. Hallward, Milden R. Suffolk. Rev. A. Russell, Archd. of Clogher.
Rev. Hume, Birr V. Ireland. Rev. G.Vernon, Preb. of Kilgoghlin, Ireland. Rev. W. Mill, Ballywellan V. Ireland. Rev. W. Airey, Hexham P. C. Northumb. Rev. J. Morewood, Dunlace R. Ireland. Rev. J. Coyte, Farnham P.C. Suffolk. Rev. C. Musgrave, Halifax V. co. York. Rev. T. Cupples, Balyrashane V. Ireland. Rev. C. Tetherston, Nenagh R. Ireland. Rev. R. Firmin, Fiogringhoe V. Essex. Rev. C. H. Williams, Cloverly R.co. Devon.
BIR THS. Dec. 25. At the Military Asylum, South- sq. the wife of Rich. Bentley, esq. a son. ampton, the wife of Lieut.-col. Evatt, a son. 5. At Worting, Hants, the wife of the Rev.
-29. In Hereford-street, the wife of F.C. Blackstone, a son.-7. The wife of Thos. Barrett Lennard, esq. M.P. a son and Edw. Wakefield, esq. of Southcote House, heir.-30. In Calthorpe-street, London, near Reading, a dau. -9. The Lady of the the wife of Thos. Chitty, esq. a son.
Hon. Geo. Agar Ellis, M.P. Spring-gardens, In Devonshire-place, the wife of R. W. a dau.-12. In Gloucester-place, the wife Hall Dare, esq. a dau.
of John Vincent Thompson, esq. a day.Jan. 1. At Erbistock Hall, co. Flint, the At the General Post-office, the wife of G. H. wife of Lieut.-col. Fred. Philips, a dau.- Freeling, esq. a son.-18. At Knowlton 2. At Critchill, Dorset, Lady Charlotte Court, the wife of Capt. Hughes D'Aeth, Sturt, a son.-3. In Dorset-st. Salisbury- R. N. a son.
MARRIAGES. Dec. 12. At Norton, Staffordshire, Wil- Osborn, to Mary, second dau. of the late liam Woodward, esq. of Pershore, Worces- Henry Bolland, esq.- -At St. Marylebone tershire, to Mary-Anne, fourth dau. of John Church, the Rev. Geo. M. Musgrave, to Hawkes, esq. of Norton Hall. 28. W.H.
Charlotte-Emily, youngest dau. of Thomas Webley Parry, esq. only son
of Capt. Web- Oakes, esq. of Upper Seymour-street, Portley Parry, R.N.C.B. and G.C.S. of Noyadd, man-square.At Kirby Cane, Norfolk, Trefawr, Cardigan, to Catherine Anghared, Henry Amsinck, esq. R. N. to Charlotte youngest dau. of David Davies, esq. M.D. of Eliz. only dau. of the Rev. Geo. Wilson, of Pentre, Pembroke.- -30. At Worcester,
Kirby Hall. -6. At St. George's, HanoverJohn Wing, esq. of Wisbeach, to Sarah, square, Major Arthur-Hill Trevor, to Helenthird dau, of the late John Henry Maw, esq. Wyse, dau. of the late Joseph Jekyll, esq. of Belle Vue, near Doncaster,
of Spettisbury House, co. Dorset.
At Lately. At Shoreditch Church, the Rev. St. George's, Bloomsbury, Jackson-King D. Williams, 'to Martha-Blyth, eldest dau. Hunt, esq. of Montague-street, to Sophia, of the late Rev, T. A. Dale, of Lewes, Sussex. eldest dau. of Jukes Coulson, esq. of MonJan. 1. At Richmond, Surrey, Robert tague-place, Russell-square.
:- 7. At St. Walter Carden, esq. to Pamela Eliz. Edith, Mary's, Lambeth, George Machin, esq. of second dau. of W. S. Andrews, esq. of Rich- Leadenhall-street, to Miss M. A. Temple, mond. -At St. Mary's, Lambeth, John of South Lambeth.- 8. At the British Merrifield, esq. Middle Temple, to Mary- Ambassador's Chapel,
at Paris, Jas. Dawes, Philadelphia, dau. of the late Chas. Wat- esq. Equerry of the Duke of Bourbon, to kins, esq. barrister -at-law.-The Rev. Mary-Harcourts eldest dau. of Rear-Admiral Francis Demainbray, to Mary, only dau. of Manby. At Brislington, co. Somerset, the late Francis Findon, esq. of Shipston-on- the Rev. Chas. Rankin, to Isabella, dau. of Stour, Worcestershire.- -At Bruton, So- Edw. Long Fox, M.D. of Brislington House. merset, the Rev. John C. J. Hoskyns Abra- -9. At Halifax, the Rev. Joseph Jaques, hall, Head Master of Bruton Free Gram- of Cawthorne, to Ellen, second dau. of Mr. mar-school, to Jane, third dau. of Edward Carter, of Yew Cottage, Dear Helifax. Dyne, esq. solicitor, Bruton.-3. At Pe- 15. At Bletsoe, Bedford, the Rev. John tersham, the Rev. W. R. Bewsher, of Rich- Balfour Magenis, Vicar of Sharnbrook and mond, to Margaret, second dau. of the late Harold, son of Rich. Magenis, esq. M.P. E.Hawthorn, esq.- At Hawleigh Church, and nephew to the Earl of Enniskillen, to co. Suffolk, Joshua Grigby, esq. of Drink- Frances-Margaretta-Ede, of Merry Oak, stone Hall, to Miss Anna Crawford, second Southampton, second dau. of the Hon. Mr. dau. of Wm. Crawford, esq. of Hawleigh Justice Moore, of Lamberton Park, Ireland. Párk.At St. Paul's, Deptford, Henry -17. At Alveston Church, Warwickshire, Ewbank, esq. of Forest-hill, to Lydia, dau. Capt. Geo. Baker, R. N. second son of Sir of Jonathan Lucas, esq. of Hatcham-grove, Robert Baker, of Berners-street, to Eliz. Surrey.- At St. Andrew's, Holborn, Wal. Octavia, fourth dau. of the late Wm. Hardter Wakeman, esq. of Purshall Hall, co. ing, esq. of Baraset House.- 18. At Mary Worcester, to Sibylla-Philadelphia, eldest de Crypt, Gloucester, Edwin Maddy, esq. dau. of James Pasmore, esq. of Bedford-row. barrister-at-law, to Maria Eliz. eldest dau.
4. At Hornsea Church, the Rev. Edw. of Alderman Wood, M.P.