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didates were three in number; two who the city. He appealed for protection to started having withdrawn, viz.the Speaker the Emperor of Russia, who granted him of the House of Commons, Mr. C. MAN. a licence to remain. The Duke of WelNERS SUTTON, (son of the Archbishop of lington is also said to have befriended Canterbury) who found a legal impedi. him. His object was to induce the conment arising from his office in bis way, gress to agree on some measure for the and Mr. R. GRANT, brother to the late effectual extirpation of the Slave Trade. Secretary for Ireland, who gave up from He was listened to with kindness by the finding his sentiments in favour of Catho- northern Autocrat, and permission was lic emancipation an obstacle to success. granted him to translate and circulate The three who went to the poll were Mr. amongst the “ gods on earth," and their BANKES, son of Mr. Bankes, proprietor satellites, the address on this subject of and member for Corfe Castle, who which was issued by the Quakers at their has lately written a Romau History, last yearly meeting. The condescension which the Quarterly Review has merci- of Alexander caused WILLIAM ALLEN to lessly toru to pieces, Lord HERVEY, and be bowed to by the high-born nobles Mr. SCARLETT, the Barrister. Mr. Bankes attending on majesty; and the people of depended upon the interest of the clergy, Verona, seeing that he received obeisances excited in his favour by his well-known from the great in the public streets withopposition to the Catholic claims; Lord out returning them, naturally enough Heroey seems to have relied upon family coucluded that the immoreable broad interest and upon ministerial and aristo- brim was the symbol of some high ecclecratic support; Mr. Scarlett canvassed as siastical dignity, and that the unbending a Whig. The number of votes was as wearer was the patriarch of some religion follows:
prevailing a long way off. Mr. Bankes
420 Lord Hervey
280 Mr. Scarlett 218
The Baptist Magazine lately gare a list The first-named gentleman was, of course, of the Particular Baptist Churches in declared duly elected, and Cambridge England and Wales at four periods. In may vie with Oxford in its “ No Popery" 1771, they were 251 ; in 1794, 379; in antipathies.
1811, 537 ; and in 1820, 672. In the first period, it is stated that the largest
Baptist Churches in London had not more At the late election of Lord Rector of than 150 members, whereas now several the University of Glasgow, the candidates have more than 400. were Sir WALTER Scott and Sir JAMES MACKINTOSH, and the liberal principles and feelings of the students were mani- that a monument shall be erected to the
The Fox Club has unanimously voted fested by the result. The votes were nearly three to one in favour of Sir memory of the late Mr. PERRY, proprieJAMES MACKINTOSH, who was accordingly for and editor of The Morning Chronicle, elected. Mr. Jeffrey, the late Lord for his faithful exertions in the cause of Rector, gave his vote for this gentleman, the people, and for his constant and uniexpressly stating that he did so upon
form adherence to the principles of Mr.
Fox. public grounds. Only two of the Professors supported the Whig candidate, viz. Messrs. MUIRHRAD and SANDFORD. This election will convince Sir WALTER SCOTT
Close of the Year, 1822. that the finest talents and the greatest
CONSIDERABLE gloom bangs over the literary popularity may be nullified, even opening year. At home, there are peace amongst the young, who are most likely and plenty, but the depression of agrito set a high value upon them, by poli- culture fills a large body of the people tical subserviency.
with apprehension and trouble, and the uncertainty of property, occasioned by a
change in the value of the currency, tends AMONGST the visitors at Verona, du to discourage commerce, and to unsettle ring the late congress of the Holy Alliance, all plans of prospective advantage. Ireland of unholy name, was Mr. WILLIAM is in a feverish state. · The outrages are ALLEN, the Quaker, of London, the apos- renewed in the provinces, and in the tle of philanthropy. His appearance is capital a brutal assault has been made by said to have alarmed the Austrian minis some of the rabble of the Orange faction ter, the ever-watchful guardian of despo ou the person of the Lord Lieutenant, tism, who ordered the plain Friend to quit the Marquis WELLESLEY, on account of
his known sentiments in farour of charge whatever to bring against him, Catholic emancipation. This impolitic, and consequently no reason for detaining as well as wicked, explosion of the rage him a prisoner! This they were six of the faction has led all wise and good weeks in discovering, during which time men to rally round the government, and an English merchant was shut up in one has presented an opportunity, which, we of their dungeons. The abominable outtrust will not be neglected, of putting rage upon the laws of nations will not, we down for ever the insolence of a handful hope, be suffered by our own government of persecutors, who have so long been to pass without some measure of apology suffered to keep the island in a state of to the injured individual, to the honour turmoil and civil war. The Holy Alli. of the country, and to the law of civilized ance has held its congress at Verona. Europe. The state of France is variously Hitherto, the official proceedings of this represented. The mad ultras are the janta of sovereigns have been withheld present actors, but the more temperate from the public, but it is understood that royalists are said to have the greater the congress has given leave to France to power : the liberal party is quietly looking make war upou Spain, in order to crush on. To strengthen the hands of the the free government there set up. Whether government by means of the church, eduthe French government will use the holy cation is gradually drawn into the bands licence is scarcely determined. A sense of the priests, and the Pope has granted of justice, howerer, will not restrain the a concordat for the erection of new Bourbons of that country from the mad bishoprics. The nuucio of his Holiness attempt to enable the Bourbon of Spain has appeared once more upon the stage, to pluck down the liberties of the penin- and has demanded with success the ban. sula. Their fears may, notwithstanding, ishment of LLORENTI, the virtuous and dictate sound policy. Unsupported, and enlightened Spanish ecclesiastic, alleging, even opposed by England, they would as a reason for the demand, his History enter, we apprehend, with faint hearts of the Inquisition, and his other works upou a Spanish crusade, though cheered against papal domination. It was not to by the shouts of Croats and Tartars be forgiven by the church, that one who at the extremity of Europe. English had been secretary to the Inquisition, opposition to the Holy Alliance, so ho. should afterwards reveal the secrets of the nourable to our country, we owe to the prison-house, and animate his countrymen change in the department of Foreign in the work of destroying the horrid Affairs. The late 'Marquis of London. eugine of spiritaal despotismu. At seventy DERRY seemed to be pledged to the mea years of age, therefore, he is sent, in the sures of the continental despots,-his depth of winter, across the Pyrennees. successor, Mr. CANNING, is free to act as His countrymen have, no doubt, by this his judgment shall direct, and, little as we time welcomed him back to a free counadmire his political character, we are try, and shewn bim that the persecution bound to say that his conduct since he of the factiou that mourns over the fallen came into office has been worthy of a Inquisition, is a recommendation to the British statesman. Gratitude impels us
esteem and support of erery liberal mind. to acknowledge his manly and spirited Russia is still watching her interests; offices on behalf of our friend, Mr. Bow- Turkey is convulsed with fanaticism; RING, ou whose liberation we congratu- and the Greeks yet exist, and in sufficient late our readers. The French government strength to annoy and discomfit the bardurst not bring Mr. Bowring to trial, but, barians, especially at sea, and to make on the contrary, confessed in the order for them tremble for their dominiop. his being set at liberty, that they had no
Page 682, col. 1, line 6, for “ thus, by," read then, after.
line 36, for “ more substantial,” read sure and substantial.
SUBJECTS AND SIGNATURES.
The Names and Signatures of Correspondents are distinguished by Small
Aldred, Rev. Ebenezer, obituary of, 769
372 Alexander on an intermediate state,
364 172. On the indefinite period of
728 America, public affairs, &c., of, 64,
bility and Rationality of Mr. Hun. 300. Progress of Unitarianism in,
siological Lectures, &c., reviewed, 170 posed mission to, 302. Rebuke of
670 doctrine of the Trinity, 224, 585, 690
276 Unitarian edition of Penn's Sandy
House of Lords, motion on the, 320 Apocryphal books of the Old Testa-
481 Asiatic descriptions of Spring, 552
phlett to, 299.
124 BBRBOS on the sectarian spirit and
445 Bible, brief notes on the, 329, 425,
522, 745. On variations in the dif.
Bible Society Meetings, on the secta-
rian spirit and language in, 30.
711 Bigotry in the Society of Antiquaries,
nions, Ancient and Modern, con of the Kentish Unitarian Baptist
Unitarian Association Anniversary, 517
631 the marriage service,
544 Boston, North America, laxness of
706 Bransby, Mr., conclusion of bis dis-
577 B. R. D.'s obituary of Mr. Joseph
on the Mosaic History of the Crea Valentine,
Brettell's Country Minister, a Poem,
332 gations to the York College,
453 Brookes, Mr. Samuel, obituary of, 640
Brougham, Mr., his eloquent defence Catholic Peers' Bill, result of the, 389, 451
696 Cawood, Mr., on Mr. Owen's esta-
Sermon on the Death of the Mar of examining into, 410, 527, 671,
726 Charlesworth, Rev, J., supplementary
the author of the Book of Job, 10 Christ Crucified : an Essay, in Three
ditions and corrections, 309. Ex Christ. See Jesus Christ.
the Historical Memoirs respecting groes to embrace, 217, 297, 492, 677
on the moral
the, 31, Letters in the, on Quakers
Christian Remembrancer, the, on the
247 CHRISTIANUS on the spirit becoming
introductory chapters to Luke's
Editor of, 393, 396. Poetry from, existing disabilities and inconveni.
432. Death of Bruja-Mobuna froin, 436 ences which attach to dissent from
bly of the,
CLARKE, Mr., on the Methodist-Uni-
425 Clayton's, Rev. w., Proceedings
321 Clennell, Mr. John, obituary of, 771