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no doubt, some misapprehension of orders from one, and permission of bright with innumerable tapers, and dignity was given to the Song of Our another, the old Churchyard was terribly desecrated. The whole surface Lady which could not fail to impress the most careless, whilst to the of the Churchyard was removed to the depth of two or three feet-tomb- Faithful it taught forcibly the doctrine of the Incarnation. On Monday stones thrown down and removed, and human remains carted away evening the Sermon was of a similar joyous character. The Rev. Č. wholesale. Certainly the parish seemed immediately to suffer, as it were, Dunbar was the Preacher and followed out the same theme as the Sunday by a blight. Those who directed the gangs of labourers both fell by evening Preacher, viz: the Communion of Saints. After the procession violent deaths shortly afterwards, within a few hundred yards of the on Monday the choir returned to their stalls, and the altar having been Churchyard. Three Rectors in the prime of life were quickly in succes vested in black, and the Clergy in black stoles, the Dies Irae sion carried off by death, and laid in the Churchyard; the large estates was sung.
On All Souls' Day the Services were necessarily of a changed hands four, if not five times in nine years. These are fects, more solemn character. At Evensong a Sermon of wonderful earnestness and the natural lesson from them has become ingrained in the moral on the same great doctrine of the Communion of Saints, was preached sense of the neighbours, and that is, to beware of disrespect to the dead; by the Rev. G. B. Hodges, of St. Ethelburga's, Bishopsgate. Besides, let them alone, nor rudely disturb the remains of the departed.” the admirable manner in which it was delivered, it had the great
The following is a correct list of the Churches at which Missions will advantage of being very brief and pointed, lasting only fifteen minutes be held, from the 14th to the 25th of November :-St. Alban, Holborn; in delivery. The festival will be closed on Sunday evening. We have All Saints, Margaret-street; All Saints, Islington ; All Saints
, Kensing' noticed with regret the absence of the Vicar, the Rev. F. G. Lee, at ton; All Saints
, Lambeth; All Saints, Plumstead; All Saints, Rother- these festivals, which has been caused, we are inforined, from severe hithe ; St. Andrew. Plaistow ; St. Augustine, Haggerston ; St. Augustine, illness. The offertories are to defray the debt of £500 incurred in South Hackney ; St. Barnabas, Pimlico; St. Bartholomew, Moor-lane; restoring the Church, and for which, we believe, Dr. Lee is personally St. Chad, Haggerston ; Christ Church, Albany-street; Christ Church, responsible. Clapham; St. Columba, Haggerston ; St. Cyprian, Baker-street; St.
The following Clergy and Laity have, among others, signed a memorial Edmund King and Martyr, Lombard-street ; St. Ethelburga, Bishopsgate to the Queen against the appointment of Dr. Temple :-Rev. Laughson street; St. James, Hatcham ; St. John the Baptist, Kentish Town; St. Alison Alison, Chaplain of St. Margaret's, East Grinstead; Rev. W. John the Baptist, Leytonstone ; St. John the Baptist, Pimlico; St. John Simcox Bricknell, Vicar of Eynsham, Oxon; Rev. J. W. Buckley, St. the Divine, Kennington; St. John the Evangelist, Red Lion-square, Mary, Paddington; Robert Brett, Esq., Stoke Newington; Rev. T. T. Holborn ; St. John, Walworth; St. John the Evangelist, Waterloo-road; Bazeley, late Rector of Poplar ; Rev. E. D. Cree, Vicar of Upper Tooting, St. Jude, Gray's Inn-road; St. Lawrence, Jewry ; St. Mary, Grosvenor- Surrey; Rev. C. Clayton, Rector of Stanhope and
Hon. Canon of Ripon ; square ; St. Mary, Hoxton ; St. Mary, Newington ; St. Mary, Primrose- Rev. J. Burleigh Colvill, Chaplain to the County Gaol, Berks. ; Rev. R. hill; St. Mary. Plaistow ; St. Mary, Rotherhithe; St. Mary, Staines ; St. W. Dibdin, 62, Torrington-square; Venerable Archdeacon of Darham, Mary the Less, Lambeth ; St. Marylebone Workhouse ; St. Mary Mag- Gateshead Rectory ; Rev. J. Evans, Incumbent of St. James, Shoreditch dalene, Chiswick; St. Mary Magdalene, Paddington ; St. Mary the Virgin, Venerable Archdeacon of Exeter, The Close. Exeter; Rev. Richard W. Soho; St. Matthew, City-road; St. Michael and All Angels, Paddington; Enraght, Assistant-Curate of St. Paul's, Brighton ; Rev. W. Fraser, St. Michael, Shoreditch ; St. Nicholas, Chiswick; St. Pancras Work- D.C.L., Vicar of Alton, and Proctor in Convocation for the Clergy of house ; St. Paul, Covent-garden ; St. Paul, Knightsbridge ; St. Paul, Lichfield ; Rev. C. P. Golightly, Oxford; The Very Rev. the Dean of Walworth ; St. Peter, Bayswater ; St. Peter, Great Windmill-street ; St. Gloucester, the Deanery, Gloucester ; Rev. G. Pierce Grantham, St. Peter, London Docks; St. Peter, Vauxhall; St. Philip, Clerkenwell; St. Saviour's, Leeds; Rev. Robert Gregory, Canon Residentiary of St. Saviour, Hoxton ; St. Saviour, Pimlico; St. Stephen, Lewisham; St. Paul's Cathedral and Vicar of St. Mary-the-Less, Lambeth ; Rev. E. S. Thomas, Stamford-hill ; Holy Trinity, Shoreditch; Holy Trinity, West- Grindle, late Curate of Cuckfield, Sussex ; Rev. Charles Gutch, Fellow minster. -Church Chronicle.
of Sidney Sussex College, Cambridge, and Incumbent of St. The Dean of Exeter has addressed the following letter to the Dean of Cyprian's Marylebone ; Rev. Gilbert Vyvyan Heathcote, Rector
A. Ripon :—“My dear M`Neile,-I was not aware when I received your Rev. Philip Hale, Master of the Grammar School, Daventry; Rev.
Haldane - Chinnery, Edinburgh ; note of the 25th that it was not your intention to give to it the publicity Edmund Huff, Vicar of Little Cawthorpe, Louth; Rev. James Perry which I find from perusing the Record it has obtained. Had I been Kane, Curate of St. Paul's, Brighton ; Rev. Thomas Keble, jun., late aware that such was your intention I should have replied to it, not as I Fellow of Magdalen College, Oxford ; Rev. Dr. F. G. Lee, Vicar of All have done, by a private note to yourself, but as I now do, in a more
Saints', Lambeth; the Very Rev. the Dean of Llandaff, Deanery, Llanpublic manner. I am happy to repeat my thanks for the cordiality of daff ; Rev. F. C. Massingberd, Chancellor of Lincoln, and Vicar of your note, as well as the sympathy under present responsibilities which Ormsby; Rev. Hugh Monro, 11, Chester-place, Regent's-park ; Rev. W. it expresses. I should be guilty of dissimulation if I allowed you to think F. Powell, Hinton Court, near Hereford, late Vicar of Cirencester ; Rev. that my views as to the course which the Chapter of Exeter ought to Dr. E. B. Pusey, Canon of Christ Church, Oxford ; Rev. Cyril W. Page, take coincided with your own. Admitting to the fullest degree the force Perpetual Curate of Christ Church, Westminster; Rev. F. B. Portman, of some of the objections urged against Dr. Temple, and confessing my Rector of Staple Fitz-paine and Rural Dean; Rev. George Peake, Vicar great regret that he did not, years since, disunite himself from apparent of Aston, juxta Birmingham; Rev. Francis E. Paget, Rector of Elford, fellowship with the other writers of the Essays and Reviews, I cannot Staffordshire; the Very Rev. the Dean of St. Paul's
, the Deanery. St. permit myself to commit an act of (as it seems to me) disrespect to the Paul's ; the Venerable
the Archdeacon of Taunton, Vicar of East Brent, Crown and unfairness to an individual, by promoting a refusal to elect Weston-super-Mare ; Rev. W. P. Ward, Rector of Compton Valence, him to the office to which his Sovereign has called him. It is one Dorset ; Rev. Domville Wheeler, Rector of Barcheston, Warwickshire ; question whether, were this act of election spontaneous and uncontrolled, Rev. Richard Temple West, Incumbent of St. Mary Magdalen, PadI should give my vote in his favour; and another, whether in the confessed dington ; and Rev. T. T. Carter, Clewer. absence on his part of heretical teaching and sympathy with the sentiments of the other Essayists, he should be pronounced by men, professing
THE IRISH CHURCH.-Preparations are being made for the assembling to be true and just in all their dealings, ineligible. I regard myself as of the General Synod of the Irish Episcopalian Church. In agreement one reluctantly called with others to sit in judgment on his supposed or
with directions emanating from the late Lay Conference, and approved suspected guilt, and I cannot, without evidence reaching to demonstra- by the Bishops, notice was given in the Parish Churches on Sunday that tion, condemn him. My late Diocesan, keen in detecting error and well after an interval of five minutes lay representatives will be chosen in the inclined to strike him through the joints of his armour, could not, did proportion of, at most, two for every officiating Clergyman, the voters not, feel himself justified in saying more than that his essay was open to being all male adult members of the congregations. The persons so very grave remark. Prove to me that Dr. Temple is a heretic, that he chosen will be returned, in the first instance, as to Diocesan Synods, from has denied the faith, and avowed dissent from the doctrines of our Church, which delegates will be selected for the “General Synod.” The Bishop and my path is clear. No consideration, whether of respect for high of Ossory (O'Brien) has stated in a visitation address that the Bishops and authority or of provoking obloquy, or of incurring penalties, would Clergy will probably accept, but not unanimously, the principle of prevent my fulfilment of the duty of rejection ; but while I would in voting by orders,” and the double representation of laymen. He consuch a case dare to be inflexible, I have not courage enough to dare to be demned the raising of controversies on the Formularies of the Charch, as unjust."
certain to lead to confusion and weakness, if not to schism, The Dedication Festival of All Saints', Lambeth, is being held this THE PROSECUTION OF MR. BENNETT.-Sir R. Phillimore gave judgweek. The Services commenced on Sunday evening, the Eve of All ment in this case on Saturday on the application (reported a day or two Saints, when a choir numbering about 100 entered the Church singing since) to admit the articles. His lordship referred to the remarks he had the hymn, “Spouse of Christ.” The crucifer was vested in scarlet cassock made on the 5th inst., when he suggested certain alterations. He had to and dalmatic, and on either side of him were boys, vested in scarlet cassocks consider whether he was bound to admit the Article 5, as to the Real and cottas, bearing lighted tapers. The precentors wore black tippets, and Presence in the Holy Eucharist. That charge was not before the the sacristans scarlet ones. The Office was sung by the Rev. C. Dunbar, Commissioners when the inquiry was made, and was not in the letters of Curate. A Sermon of striking eloquence was proached by the Rev. W. request sent by the Bishop to this court, nor in the citation served on Helps, of Christ Church, Clapham, wherein he enforced the Catholic the defendant, who had been contumacious in not appearing to the doctrine of prayers for the departed. The procession left the Church criminal charges of alleged heresy made against him. Then as to the singing, "We March,," &c. To our minds the most striking charge as to the reception of the sacrament by the wicked, all that part of the Service was the grouping of the Priests, cross-bearer, acolytes related to that subject must be struck out of the articles. Mr. Stephens and precentors, at the Magnificat, when the altar and chancel were asked for an appeal to the Judicial Coinmittee. His lordship's judgment had materially altered his position as to the charge of heresy. His sheet in the autumn season for her deficiencies, and for the especial delectalordship hesitated to grant an appeal, and after a discussion of some tion of the editors of newspapers. It is, however, very consoling to me length allowed it, and said he hoped there would be as little delay as in going about my Diocese to find that in this much abused Church of possible.
England there is a great deal of very healthy, very solid and very satisTHE TWELVE Days' Mission.—George Mansfield, LL.D., Vicar of St. factory work heing done in spite of all the defects and difficulties so John's, Brixton, has addressed a letter to the Record, concerning the much talked of by some persons. No doubt our Church work is capable above. He wishes it to be known that come what may he will have of being improved, but still there is a great deal to be loved or cherished. Dothing to do with it.” The tone of the letter may be gathered from We have every reason to be thankful, considering what it has been the following extracts :-* The circular inviting co-operation in this in times past, and considering that we have had to endure the revival movement fully betrays the school of thought' (as the neglect of our predecessors and to bear ourselves the burden of their euphonious phrase is for every heresy which is now broached) to which neglect. Our teeth are set on edge with the sour grapes which they these revival gentlemen belong, and we know the sort of gospel which have eaten. they will preach—that looking to the Parish Priest' (another fashion- REOPENING OF SMARDEN CHURCH.—Smarden Church, popularly known able phrase), instead of looking to Jesus,' will be the gist of the whole
as the “ Barn of Kent,” after an extensive alteration, has been reopened. movement, for they counsel in their circular .a Daily Celebration ;' and pot a few, I doubt not, will counsel in their Sermons, private confession The reopening Services commenced on Thursday. The subscribers met to their Priest, and that sacerdotal absolution which they so tenaciously, at the Lynch Gate at half-past two, and the Clergy in the vestry. The and, as I think, so blasphemously hold. Timeo Danaos etiam dona procession into the Church was headed by about 40 of the principal serentes. The movement of these gentlemen seems good, but I do not parishioners, all subscribers to the undertaking. On the arrival of the forget, and cannot ignore these words— False Apostles, deceitful workers, Clergy at the western screen, Hymn 164, Ancient and Modern, was sung. transforming themselves into the Apostles of Christ. And no marvel; The Rev. E. H. Plumptre, M.A., Rector of Pluckley, preached a very for Satan himself is transformed into an angel of light. Therefore it is eloquent Sermon from Ezra iii. 11, “And they sang together by course in no great thing if his ministers also be transformed as the ministers of praising and giving thanks unto the Lord; because he is good, for his righteousness.'—2 Cor. xi. 13, 15.”
mercy endureth for ever towards Israel. And all the people shouted with INEFFICIENCY OF THE CHOIR OF St. Paul's CATHEDRAL.–After the
a great shout, when they praised the Lord, because the foundation of the usual Service at St. Paul's Cathedral yesterday the Rev. Canon House of the Lord was laid.” At the conclusion of the Service the Gregory requested the singing men and boys to stay before they took off at the Rectory. The choir, the bell-ringers, and the poor were also well
Rector entertained a number of his parishioners to a substantial luncheon their surplices, as he had a communication to make to them “in as railings which divide the vestry rooms of the choir from the body of the tion. Damp and encumbered by quaint high-backed pews, none of the public a manner as possible.” The Rev. gentleman, standing inside the provided for. Almost the last of the Churches in the Weald, St.
Michael's, Smarden, has remained in a neglected and dilapidated condiCathedral, while the congregation gathered round the outside, then addressed the members of the choir. "After pointing out in distinct and seats facing
the minister, no more uncomfortable or inconvenient place emphatic language that the Morning Services at the Cathedral were
for the celebration of Divine Worship could scarcely be imagined. But becoming a public scandal and the talk of the town on account of the known that the structure possessed remarkable architectural beauty, and
what made this the more to be regretted, was the fact that it was well general want of heart and dignity, and from the lax attendance of
that if the thick coating of plaster and whitewash which internally dismany concerned, the speaker went on to declare that it was becoming a grave question as to whether the Services had not better be discon- in that portion of the county. Accordingly the Rector, the Rev. F. F.
figured it were removed, the sacred edifice would be as handsome as any tinued. “Only three gentlemen of the choir here this morning and two yesterday; it is really too bad,” said the Rev. gentleman. One of the
Haslewood, who had previously at considerable expense restored the choir then interrupted the Canon with a remark that the Dean and chancel, consulted Mr. J. Clarke, the Diocesan architect, and after a Chapter really paid them such a small stipend that they should starve required, the original estimate, which was £1,200, being exceeded by the
careful examination it was found that a sum of about £1,500 would be unless they "looked up” other engagements, which remark led to something exceedingly like an altercation between the Canon and the
discovery by Mr. Clarke that the walls were insecure, and required filling chorister. “The Service of God and the public convenience,” said the in where they had been imprudently cut away in the olden time. former, “ are above the convenience of the individual, and this is not the Smarden is not a wealthy place, but both landowners and tenant farmers place to discuss the question of pay.” The Rev. speaker concluded by be exceeded, if equalled, by any parish of a similar size. The Rector
responded to the Rector's appeal with a readiness which could scarcely requesting that Mr. "Cowell, the organist, would attend him in the and his sons, the Rev. Dr. Haslewood and Rev. Francis Haslewood, Curate restry, after having announced to the choir, but apparently at the congregation—who seemed greatly surprised at the whole scene—that of Benenden, are earnest archæologists, and from day to day the work has arrangements would be made to suit the convenience of the public by consists of a nave and chancel with an embattled tower. The nave is of
been carried on under the most strict superintendence. The Church having the hour of Service altered. As far as we could gather, the most curious construction, being nearly forty feet wide and very lofty: sympathy of the bystanders was with the Canon.
There are no arches or columns to support it, but there is a splendid net REOPENING OF KINGSCOTE CHURCH.—On the Vigil of the Festival of work of open oak rafters without tie beams or side bars. The highSS. Simon and Jude the Bishop of Peterborough reopened Kingscote backed pews have been removed one of these, belonging to the Romden Church after restoration. The Bishop, Clergy and choir entered the Estate, was 15ft. 6in. by 9ft. The chancel is fitted with seats constructed Church singing as a processional hymn, “Our festal morn is come.” for the most part out of the oak panelling of the Romden pew. It has The Service was choral and well rendered. The offertory was about a very light and graceful appearance. It has undergone a complete £100. At the luncheon which followed the Bishop made a capital speech. restoration, and its beauty is increased by the handsome stained glass He remarked, it is particularly seasonable that you should have some- window erected by the family of the Rector in memory of their mother. thing of this work of Church restoration, and that I should have some At the opposite end of the Church, the extraordinary theatrical gallery, such evidence of Church work coming in this month of October, because which formerly existed, has been removed, the ringing loft has disit seems to be the time of the year when the Church of England breaks appeared, and a very handsome screen has been placed here. The out into Congresses and Conferences. In these, men come together to chancel was formerly partially shut in by a brick arch. This has now take stock of their work, to see how one another had been doing, to been removed, and the handsome ancient arch, which formerly existed, suggest better ways of doing the work, and on the whole to criticise very has been rebuilt. At the east end of the nave on each side of the freely and rery largely. Church Congresses and Church Conferences chancel arch is a stone reredos, ornamented with a double corbel table are very liable in many respects to this wholesome criticism. Occasionally trefoil headed. The corbels on the left side are decorated with human one knew there was a great deal of airing of crochets, and one often finds a heads and lions, and foliage of exquisite workmanship, and formerly were man who has something to suggest in the Church way, with his mind so coloured. It seems that in 1444 a member of the Guildford family full of it as to believe that if it were not carried out the Church must founded a Chapel here. Formerly some fine fresco painting was to be come to immediate and inevitable grief,—and he will come forward and found here, but no doubt at the Reformation, or shortly after, this, with point to this and that weak spot, and implore most effectively and the rood loft, was destroyed. There are two niches on each side of the lovingly the helpless and unhappy state of the Church. Everything these nave which were no doubt intended for statues. In the north wall is a sort of men thought depended upon the Rev. A. or Rev.B.'s plans. Hecomes grotesque figure, and beneath it what appears to have been intended for with his statistics and urges upon the Congress that he has not the respon- a Lieart-shrine, but antiquaries are not at all agreed as to the purpose of sibility of being a Bishop, and woe be to them if they did not carry out either. The whole is carved in Bethersden marble, and was until the last his plans. One of the results of these Congresses, or Conferences is this. few years deeply coated with whitewash. Among the Church furniture We are always hearing of the defects and weaknesses of the Church, and is a very ancient poor's-box. It is on a pedestal of solid oak. To the the old story that her constitution needs reform. After going through box is attached a curious enamel, which, at one time, evidently formed the week's newspaper reports of such Conferences, one is apt to get a part of a shrine. The plate is of fine copper, and the enamel represents feeling of alarm that this Church of ours, we so much love, this Church a baptism. The date of this is fixed by Mr. Haslewood to be between of England, is really in a very bad way indeed. It is to be regretted 1192 and 1298, and to have been manufactured at Limoges. In 1859 an that our brethren in the newspapers, and other ways, will come forward ancient sepulchre was discovered in the porth wall of the chancel, supand find all these faults in the Church, but some Churchmen are rather posed to have been used in ancient times for a representation of given to this, and fond of doing what I call a gratuitous penance in the the entombment of our Saviour at Easter. In the chancel are some month of October. The Church of England appears to be standing in a white ancient sedilią and brackets.
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ART JOURNAL.-" This is a most agreeable book, Demy Square 16mo., cloth, gilt edges, price 1s. 6d. each.
well and sensibly written." I.
DAILY TELEGRAPH.--"It is a good little book." THE SWALLOWS OF LEIGH FARM ;
FUN.-"In PIONEERS OF CIVILISATION, Messra
Hogg follow up their book of Arctic exploration, and
continue a series which will delight our boys, and even By the Editor of " The Book of Children's Hymns and Rhymes."
BY THE REV. F. W. B. BOUVERIE,
*** A Catalogue of Choice Illustrated Books
for young readers, suitable for School Prizes,
&c., will be forwarded on application. London : York Street, Covent Garden, W.C.
London; JAMES HOGG and SON.
[In November. ADVENTURES in the ICE: A Com
Just ready, 8vo., pp. 530,
BY THE REV. PREBENDARY JACKSON. THE VALIDITY OF THE HOLY ORDERS THE ROMAN INDEX AND ITS OF THE CHURCH OF ENGLAND Arebbishop
Metroming By the author or the
centerchio CURIOSITIES of the PULPIT and
PULPIT LITERATURE: Memorabilia, AnecVAISTAINED AND VIXDICATED - BOTH THEOLOGICALLY
Also, 14th Thousand, Is. 6d., by post, 18. 7d.
dotes, &c., of Celebrated Preachers, from tho Fourth AND HISTORICALLY, WITH FOOT-NOTES, TABLES OF
'HE CHURCH'S CRÉÉD OR THE Century of the Christian Era to the Present Time. By CONSECRATIONS AND APPENDICES.
THOMAS JACKSON, M.A., Prebendary of St. Paul's By the Rev. FREDERICK GEORGE LEE, D.C.L., J. T. HAYES, Lyall-place, Eaton-square ; & SIMPKIN. Cathedral, and Rector of Stoke Newington, London. F.S.A., Vicar of All Saints', Lambeth.
Price 5s, in the new black and gold binding, gilt top.
Now ready, 28., by post, 28, 2d. Contents: Preface-List of Books quoted or referred to.
DAILY NEWS.-"One of those agreeable books of
gossip and literary information which every body reads, CHAPTER I.-Introductory: Statement of the Author's NOVEMBER, contains an important article on and must read with pleasure." object. II. The Preface to the Ordinal of 1543. III. the FUTURE COUNCIL-Development-Our RelaForm for the Ordination of Deacons, 1549.
IRISH ECCLESIASTICAL GAZETTE.-" To the preacher, IV. Form tions with the Eastern Church-Deprivation of the
as well as the hearer, of sermons, few books, can provo for the Ordination of Priests, 1549. V. Form for the Marian Bishops, &c.
more amusing and instructive.
We recomConsecration of Bishops, 1549. VI. The Edwardino
The Vol. for 1869, 138. 6d., by post, 14s. 6d.
mend this work to our readers, who will find in it aniple Ordinal. VII. The Ordinal of King Edward VI.- J.T. HAYES, Lyall-place, Eaton-square; & SIMPKIN. food for thought and reflection, with many useful and Objections. VIII. Ordinal of King Edward VI. in sub
practical examples from popular preachers as to the stantial harmony with the most ancient forms. IX.
BAGSTER'S CATA- best method of catching and retaining the attention of Some other ancient forms for Ordination. X. Mediæval
LOGUE. Illustrated with Specimen pages.
a congregation." forms for Consecration and Ordination in the West. XI. The same subject continued. XII Eastern forms By post free on application.
OBSERVER.-" There is a great deal of interesting of Ordination.
matter in this volume."
SAMUEL BAGSTER and SONS, 15, Paternoster-row,
OXFORD UNIVERSITY HERÁLD.-" This is a very amongst the separated communities of the East, Christians of St. Thomas. XIV. The Nestorians. XV.
valuable work, containing an immense amount of
IMPORTANT BOOK ON LONDON ASYLUMS, Archbishop Matthew Parker. XVI. The Consecration
information, conveyed in the most attractive form.
CHARITIES, &c. of William Barlow. XVII. The Consecrations of Hodg
We can recommend it as being both instructive and kins, Scory, and Coverdale. XVIII. The Consecra
In preparation, crown 8vo., price 7s. 60. (Uniform with interesting, and also as being a very desirable addition tion of Archbishop Parker. XIX. The Nag's Head
"The Seven Curses of London," by " The Amateur to the ecclesiastical literature of the present day." Fable. XX The Case of Bishop Bonner versus Bishop Casual.")
OXFORD TIMES.--" It is a very interesting work, and Horne. XXI. The Sacrament of Baptism. XXII. The Ofice of Consecrator and Assistant-Consecrator.
We are glad to see that the writer XXIII The Doctrine of Intention XXIV. and XXV. Thief, and the Convict," &c.; giving an Account of
proposes to publish a second series, should the present Roman Catholic Testimonies to the Validity of Anglican Personal Visits to Asylums, Charitable Institutions, and
volume be favourably received by the public-of which Orders. XXVI. The Cases of Certain Anglican Clergy
there can be but little doubt." Friendly Agencies for the Relief of Distress in the who have joined the Church of Rome. XXVII. Metropolis, with inquiries into their Organisation and
LONDON SOCIETY.-"One of the most interesting Changes made in the English Ordinalin 1662. XXVIII. Intention, their failures and Successes, their Fallacies
books of the kind we have ever seen. Clerics may read Concluding Remarks and Summary of the Author's and Roalities.
it, and it is to be hoped they will, for it is calculated to argument. ADDITIONAL NOTES. London: STANLEY RIVERS and co., Publishers, it & delightful book, 'useful to take up at an odd half
do them much good; but the general reader will find Tables of Consecration: I. Archbishop Parker.
8, Palsgrave-place, Strand. II. Archbishop Laud. III. Archbishop Juxon.
hour, useful also for constant reference." APPENDICES.-1. Authoritative statements regarding TONY STRATFORD.-ST. PAUL'S
GARDENER'S CHRONICLE" It will be understood
that an erudite Clergymao, deeply interested in preachOrdination officially published in 1537 and 1543.
ing, as one of the principal labours of his own life, II. An Act concerning the Consecration of a Bishop Visitor.--The LORD BISHOP of OXFORD.
would, in a large treatment of this subject, produce an made in 25th year of Henry VIII. Cap. xx. sec. 5.
Warden.--Rev. W. T. SANKEY, Vicar.
interesting book. Assuredly Mr. Jackson has done so.'
With Graduate Masters, The terms at this school III. Statutes relating to the Consecration of Bishops
DAILY TELEGRAPH.--"For the general reader, tho are inclusive, and there are Exhibitions tenable at under Edward VI. School and College. Apply to the Rev. Wardon,
pace and the information acquired are just about what
he likes." IV. Act 3 Edward VI. to draw up a New Ordinal. Vicarage; or the Secretary, St. Paul's School.
ILLUSTRATED TIMES." We can only say that if the V. Act to annex the Ordinal to the Prayer Book. VI. Act 1 of Mary to repeal the preceding Acts.
ONDON FREE and OPEN CHURCH ington, where he is Re
Rev. Prebendary Jackson's sermons at Stoke New
or, are as road and sensible as VIL Act 1 of Elizabeth to re-establish the Book of
his book, his parishioners must be as fortunate people Common Prayer.
OFFICE :--25, NORFOLK STREET, STRAND, W.C. as his readers. Curiosities of the Pulpit is at once good
President:- The Right Honourable Lord Wharn- and amusing. VIII. Act declaring the legality of the Ordinations.
Most honestly is this book to be cliffe, Treasurer:-Octavius L. Hills, Esq., 4, Douro recommended." XI The Thirty-Nine Articles on Ordination.
Place, Kensington, W. (To whom all Cheques and NEWS OF THE WORLD.—"Collections of personal X. Documents relating to the Consecration of Barlow Post-office Orders should be made payable.) Resident and characteristic anecdotes are always interesting : and Hodgkins.
Secretary:-R, Townshend Mayer, Esq., F.R S.L., 25, and the volume before us will, in that respect, engage
Norfolk-street, Strand, W.C. (To whom all communiXI. Documents relating to Scory and Coverdale.
as much attention as any work of its class. But the cations should be addressed). Bankers:-Union Bank
author has a higher purpose than that of affording XII. Documents relating to the Consecration of of London, 95, Chancery-lane, W.C.
amusement. and has accomplished it with good Parker.
taste and judgment." XIII. Parker's Book, De Antiquitate Britannica Edward J. Athawes, Esq. Rev. J. G. H. Hall, M.A.
MORNING ADVERTISER.-"A volume of much interest Rev. George Barnes, M.A. R. H. Major, Esq., F.SA., Ecclesia.
Alan C. Bellamy, Esq.
The Curiosities of Pulpit XIV. Henry Machyn's Diary, with testimonies regard- Professor Bentley, F.S.L. Rev. Jordan Palmer, M.A.,
Literature are learnedly, as well as amusingly, Illus
trated." ing the same. H. Trelawny Boodle, Esq. F.S.A.
CAMBRIDGE RONICLE AND UNIVERSITY JOURNAL. XV. Breve of Pope Julius Ill. to Cardinal Pole.
S. Bishop Blunt, Esq. Major-General Chase Parr.
- This is a charming book; very amusing, and full of XVI. Dr. Lingard on Parker's Consecration. George H. Brooks, Esq. A.R.A.
We heartily wish Mr XVII. Documents relating to the Consecration of Alfred Buckley, Esq. Robert Alderson Turner,
Jackson the success which he here deserres. Horne. Donald M. Dewar, Esq.
The book is well got up: handsomely bound, and well
printed, with a good index."
Dr. Martindale Ward. Records.
ATHENÆUM.—"A goodly collection of anecdotes Henry J. Fielding, Esq. Rev. G. Crosby White, M.A.
which illustrate Church and Church-goers, including XIX. Documents concerning the Case of Bishop Mr. James Golding. Wm. White, Esq., F.S.A.
chapel, conventicle, people, and preachers; Gordon of Galloway. Henry G. Hayter, Esq. Henry Wood, Esq.
interspersed with samples of sermons, from which XX. Dr. Newman's Letters on Anglican Orders and Alfred Heales, Esq., F.S.A.
many a young hand may take an idea." replies to the same.
Persons desirous of abolishing the Pew System, and BLACKWOOD'S MAGAZINE.—“A readable book."
its attendant evils, are earnestly requested to support XXI. Certain Comments on Roman Catholic state
YORKSHIRE GAZETEE.—"One of the most interesting this Association.
publications that has recently fallen under our notice. ments. The Charges of Forgery. Tracts are published by the Council, and may be
The book affords & fund of amusement and XXII. Letters of Orders of various Communions. obtained at a nominal cost. It is earnestly requested | instruction." General Index. that friends of this Missiona work will provide
LEICESTER JOURNAL.-" This is & work by a profoun themselves with an assortment of these Tracts for distribution among the Clergy and Laity.
and meditative thinker.
In an introductory London: J. T. HAYES, Lyall-place, Eaton-square.
chapter, written in a clear, vigorous style, we have FCNDS ARE CRGENTY REQUIRED.
some admirable remarks upon the true intluence of the pulpit.
It will suit the taste of those who fly to reading as a recreation as well as those who mako books their study, in search of originality of thought and earnest, practical spirit."
EDDOWES'S SHREWSBURY JOURNAL.-" The author Including Chalices, Patens, Flagons, and Cruets,
displays marvellous tact and taste.
His range of reading is simply astonishing; and its fruits are here presented in a most readable, interesting, and instruc
tive form." 24, TAVISTOCK STREET, STRAND,
BANBURY ADVERTISER.-" This is a work which
must command success: for truly, pre-eminently does Sacramental Slabs, Alms Basins, &c.; Agents for Altar Bread made by the Sisters, East Grimstead. it deserve it. We know of no other volume where, in
the same compass, & like amount of interesting inforCOMMUNION CASE BAGS,
ination connected with pulpit anecdotes, pulpit
eloquence, and pulpit literature, is given in so pleasing Containing in a small compass all things necessary for private Communion, Baptism, &c. and instructive a form." Engravings, with prices, both of Silver and Plated Services will be forwarded on receipt of
London: JAMES HOGG and SON, York-street, Stamped Address.
COMMUNION VESSELS FOR POOR MISSIONS.
PRATT AND SONS,
In the pross, demy 8vo., about 500 pages, with numerous Illustrations, price 158.
Now Ready, Crown 8vo., price 78. 6d., with Portrait of
Steel of the Author, A Dictionary of Ritual and other Ecclesiastical Terms.
THE SEVEN CURSES BY THE REV. FREDERICK GEORGE LEE, D.C.L.; F.S.A. Lond. and Scot. ; S.C.L. Oxon ; Vicar of All Saints', Lambeth ; F.A.S.L. ; Editor of the
OF LONDON. * Directorium Anglicanum;" Author of the “Beauty of Holiness," " Ecclesiastical Vestments," &c.
By JAMES GREENWOOD. In this publication it has been the aim of the com- National Church of that period. Neither ordinary nor:
The “ Amateur Casual." piler to bring together, in a comparatively small com- extraordinary sources of information have been overpass, as much information as possible concerning the looked; both Latin and Eastern terms are included, mcanings and applications of the many Ritual Terms and authorities produced for almost every factor
CONTEXTS. ard other Ecclesiastical Words bearing on the study statement that is given. The illustrations are mainly of Ritual,-a detail of Lituriology to which much taken from "Ornamenta " and " Instrumenta Eccle
1. NEGLECTED CHILDREN. attention is now being directed, With this aim, the siastica" existing and used in the Church of England;
Chapter I.-Startling Facts. Editor, who for many
years has been collecting mate- while the representations of pre-Reformation cere- Chapter II.-Respecting the Parentage of some of our rials for this volume, has consulted nearly two hundred monies, rites, and observances have been selected
Gutter Population. MS. Church and Churchwardens' Accounts of the from Anglican rather than from foreign examples and
Chapter III -Baby-Farming. period of the Reformation, which tend to throw so authorities.
Chapter IV.-Working Boys. much light both on the statute-law and custom of our
Chapter V.-The Problem of Deliveranco.
“The Services of the Church cannot be done and celebrated with too great care and anxiety.
2. PROFESSIONAL THIEVES. When we remember to Whom they are offered, we cannot be too decent and over-much orderly in
Chapter VI.-Their Number and their Difficulties. rendering them with seemliness and reverence.”—DR. SOUTH.
Chapter VII.-Their Habits.
Chapter VIII.-Juvenile Thieves.
Chapter IX.-The Thief Non-Professional.
Chapter Ý.--Criminal Suppression and Punishment. Chapter XI.-Adult Criminals and the New Law for
their Better Government. The Manuale Clericorum; A GUIDE FOR THE REVERENT AND DECENT CELEBRATION OF DIVINE SERVICE, 3. PROFESSIONAL BEGGARS. THE HOLY SACRAMENTS, AND OTHER OFFICES,
Chapter XII.-- The Old Laws Concerning Them. According to the Rites, Ceremonies, and Ancient Use of the United Church of England and Ireland. Chapter XIII.- The Work of Punishment and Recla
mation. Abridged from the “ Directorium Anglicanum,” with Additions of special value in the
Chapter XIV..-Begging " Dodges."
Chapter XV.-Genteel Advertising Beggars. practical rendering of the Services of the Church. PREFATORY NOTE.
4. FALLEN WOMEN. This Guide is published with the intention of supply- , such a reasonable price as to bring it within the reach ing the Clergy, Choristers, Lay Readers, Choir- of a large and increasing class—decency and order in
Chapter XVI.-This Curse. masters, and Acolytes with a scries of plain directions conducting divine service being no longer peculiar to Chapter XVII.-The Plain Facts and Figures of Pros
titution. and suggestive hints for the decent and orderly cele- one theological school. bration of the public Services of the Church. Only in The Editor acknowledges with gratitude the valne
Chapter XVIII.--Suggestions. & few instances are the authorities given at length for of many important suggestions in its preparation, and Chapter XIX.-'The Present Condition of the Question. the recommendations and directions provided, and is deeply obliged to those several friends who have this for the obvious reason of being enabled to issue taken the trouble to give him the benefit both of their the book in a convenient and portable form, and at theoretical knowledge and practical experience.
5. THE CURSE OF DRUNKENNESS. [In Norember.
Chapter XX.--Its Power.
Chapter XXI.-Attempts to Arrest It.
6. BETTING GAMBLERS.
Chapter XXII.-Advertising Tipsters and Betting
7. For the saying of Matins and Evensong, and for the Decent and Orderly Performance of all other
WASTE OF CHARITY.
Chapter XXIII.- Metropolitan Pauperism. of the Church of England.
Chapter XXIV.---The Best Remedy. With Plan of Chancel, and Illustrations of "such Ornaments of the Church and of the Ministers thereof at all times of their ministrations (as) shall be retained, and be in use as were in this Church of England
OPINIONS OF THE PRESS. by the authority of Parliament, in the second year of the reign of King Edward the Sixth."
ATHENÆTM.-"No one can say that the writer has The general approbation with which this book has harmony with the Privy-Council Judgment in the St.
lured him by false promises to gaze at hideous specbeen received has induced the publishers to prepare Alban's Care. The Psalms in some of the Services not
tacles of human degradation and anguish. Together for publication a Fourth Edition, which has been very given at length in the Third Edition are now printed in
with a mass of clearly digested facts, that will afford carefully revised by the Editor, and brought into | full, so as to render the work in all respects complete
no less of assistance to the social reformer than of
entertainment to the curious investigator of the con“The existence of one such work of credit and reputation must do something to diminish the dition of the London poor, The Seven Curses of varieties of Ritualism into which the taste or studies of independent explorers might lead them. London's comprises not a little writing in which • The book must be admitted to stand without a rival in its own line ; and if there are few sympathy for distress is not more conspicuous than
humorous suggestiveness." who are prepared to adopt its system as a whole, there are fewer still who might not gather from GLASGOW HERALD.-" Mr. Greenwood has seen what its pages some bints for the more decent and orderly performance of their own public ministrations comparatively few would care particularly to behold, in Church."-Guardian.
and what still fewer would put themselves to the trouble of finding out. Ho unmasks hypocrisy in the
hydra-like forms which it is abic to assume-stripping In the press, in one handsome volume, crown 8vo., cloth, price 7s.6d.
it effectually of all the tinsel trappings by which it seeks to attract and lure. Altogether the volume is one which deserves a large circulation, and which should be carefully read and pondered over. It affords abundant matter for reflection, and, whon reflection has ceased, for action. We have no doubt good will be
the result of its publication." BY ALEXANDER H. GRANT, M.A.
HALIFAX COURIER.—"To those who even have a Author of "Half-hours with our Sacred Poets."
good knowledge of the dark side of humanity as it is The aim of this volume is to trace the origin and, wide and impartial as to embrace contributions from
in London, the revelations in this book are startling:
to others who know little but of the wealth and history of the Fasts and Festivals of the Ecclesiastical the Christian muse of all ages and nations. Year, and to illustrate in poetry the circumstances The, work seeks to combine the advantages of a
splendour of the metropolis, and its institutions for under which they began and contiuue to be celebrated, manual of historical authority with those of an an
religious worship and for charity, the book will be a and the principal ideas and doctrines which they thology of verse applicable to the seasons which have
sad one indeed. One is surprised to find waste of severally incorporate. Whatever authorities promised been already systematically celebrated (to oxclude
charity 'ranked as amongst London's deadly curses.
But on reflection it seems & right classification, to throw light upon any question of historical interest the mention of any but departed names) by Wither,
London does find its charities a curse.' have been consulted indifferently and at flist-hand; Ken, and Keble.
(Nearly ready. whilst the selection of illustrative poetry has been so
London: STANLEY RIVERS AND CO., London : JAMES HOGG & SON, York Street, Covent Garden, W.C.
Publishers, 8, Palsgrave Place, Strand,
The Church Seasons,
London : Published by JOAN HOGG, 14, York Street, Covent Garden, and Printed by JOHN HIGGS BATTY, 6, Red Lion Court, Fleet Street,