At St. Mary's church, in this city, on Monday last, Mr. John BECK, bookseller, to Sarah, youngest daughter of the late Mr. W. GRAHAM, of the Wheat-Sheaf, Rickergate; on Wednesday, Mr. E. STORROW, to Miss Jane ARMSTRONG.
At St. Cuthbert's, on Monday last, Mr. Francis BROWN, to Miss Jane CARRUTHERS.
At Cockermouth, on Thursday last, Mr. BOWMAN, surgeon, of Workington, to Miss Margt. SANDERSON, third daughterof Mr. Joseph SANDERSON, banker, of the former place.
At Workington, on Monday last, Mr. John DIXON, rigger, to Miss Mary BOWMAN.
At Appleby, on the 1st inst., Mr. John DAWSON, of Burrell, to Miss HUNTER, of Hoff Row.
At Kendal, since our last, Mr. Richard DOWNWARD, to Miss Ann AIREY; Mr. Wm. HUNT, to Miss Isabella HEWETSON.
At Barrock Lodge, on Wednesday last, Charles Fergus, fourth son of William JAMES, Esq., M. P., in the sixth year of his age.
Here, on Sunday last, in West Tower Street, Mrs. BIRKETT, mother of J. BIRKETT, Esq., Cloak Lane, London, aged 92; much respected.
On Monday last, Sarah, wife of Mr. John HUTTON, calico printer, aged 73. Mrs. HUTTON has been a dress-maker in this city for upwards of 55 years; she was a sincere friend and a kind neighbour, and is deeply lamented by all who knew her.
On Saturday last, Margaret ATKINSON, Upperby, 20.
In Union Street, yesterday week, Mary, wife of Mr. Wm. HARRISON, formerly of Ratten Row, near Dalston, aged 73.
On Thursday week, Mrs. Mary HARKNESS, Queen Street, aged 62; Jane HENDERSON, John Street, 55.
On Sunday last, Isabella NIGHTINGALE, Caldcoats, 45.
At Penrith, on Monday last, Mr. Robt. HODGSON, labourer; on Thursday, very suddenly, Mrs. Elizabeth WRIGHT, widow, aged 83.
At Dalemain, last week, Edward, only son of E. W. HASELL, Esq., aged 5.
At Edenhall, near Penrith, on Tuesday last, the Rev. Mr. WATSON, vicar of Longwathby and Edenhall, aged 73.
At Chapple Know, on Tuesday last, Janet DIXON, aged 31; a young woman whose memory will long be cherished by all who knew her.
At Workington, on Tuesday last, Miss Sarah CURWEN, aged 54.
At Appleby, on Saturday last, Mr. Jas. ATKINSON, late saddler, aged 79; very much respected.
At Dufton, near Appleby, on the 1st inst., Mr. Philip FAINT, miner, aged 66.
At Sawbridge, near Appleby, since our last, Tamer, wife of Mr. John DIXON, aged 53.
At Kendal, since our last, Mr. J. BIRKETT, labourer, aged 62; Ann GILL, spinster, from the Lancaster Asylum, and late of Kirkland, aged 46.
At Millfield, parish of Inverkeillor, on Wednesday, the 6th ult., Margaret SMITH, aged 103. She was 15 years old at the memorable battle of Culloden, and recollected of her sister's "providing," with part of her own, being put in a chest and buried in the kail-yard "for fear of the rebels." She also recollected perfectly well of the rebels entering her father's henhouse, at Cockhill, parish of Kennell, and killing the feathered inmates, and adding them to their spoil.
Sorry that this transcription is out of synch. I just discovered that there was a second BMD column in the same newspaper!
Saturday 13 Apr 1833 (p. 4, col. 6-7)
At Liverpool, Thomas, second son of the late Mr. S. RIDING, of Burnley, to Margaret, second daughter of Mr. David TATE, of Kirkoswald, Cumberland.
At Crosscannonby, on the 1st inst., Mr. James M'WILLIAMSON, mariner, to Miss Mary GLAISTER, both of Maryport.
At Workington, on Sunday last, Mr. Wm. DIXON, shoemaker, to Miss Mary NUTTER.
At Buffhead, on Monday last, Mrs. Margt. TWEEDDAL, relict of Mr. E. TWEEDDAL, formerly of Mumpshall, Gilsland, aged 87.
At Maryport, on Thursday week, Sarah, wife of Mr. Edward TYSON, aged 63; on Saturday last, Mrs. Sarah NELTY, aged 67.
At Nook-House, Whitrigg, after a protracted illness of nearly 7 years, Robert, son of Mr. Robert FISHER, aged 34. At Blackbeck, in Haile, on Tuesday week, Mr. Joseph BRAITHWAITE, yeoman, aged 65.
At Ambleside, Mr. James THOMPSON, painter and glazier, aged 37; Mr. Thos. FITZGERALD, aged 48.
At Whitehaven, since our last, Mr. John AYLES; Mr. Wm. JACKSON, slater & plasterer, aged 41; Mrs. Margt. WILSON, wife of Mr. Jos. WILSON, aged 75; Mrs. Sarah SIMMONSON, widow, aged 80; Mrs. Mary SALLONY, widow, aged 95; Mrs. Catherine M'GORAN, aged 34; Mr. John SPENCER, aged 75.
In London, on the 16th ult., in the 35th year of his age, the Rev. Frederick Bradshaw HOOLE, one of the curates of St. Andrew's, Holborn, London. Mr. H. was the only son of Mrs. HOFLAND, by her former husband, the late Mr. Bradshaw HOOLE, of Sheffield.— The following just estimate of the character of this worthy and excellent minister, we copy from the Town Journal:—"Perhaps there was never a man more calculated to fill, and fulfil the duties of the sacred office, which was his own free choice, than the individual whose loss we mourn in common with the many poor, on whom death has closed a hand 'open as day to melting charity.' A curate's income is, indeed, prescribed, and if in any way he adds to it, it is by an increase of labour—a multiplicity of duty—under which the constitution sooner or later must, as in the present instance, faint and fall. There are few persons aware of the immense bodily exertion required to carry the curate of one of our overgrown Metropolitan parishes through the absolute business of the day, and for which, in general, a stipend is paid according to the sterling generosity, or the reverse, of the rector's principle.— The great merit in the humble and holy path pursued by the late curate of St. Andrew's was that he found wherewith to minister, not out of his abundance, but out of his necessaries, to the wants of others. He performed a workhouse duty, for which he received, but never appropriated to his own use, the sum of £50 per annum—it was invariably returned to the uttermost farthing, for the purpose of distribution amongst the poor—and this surely was no small sacrifice. It is selfish to deplore the loss of one whose mortality has put on immortality, and whose pure and gentle spirit is now with Him from whom he came. We mourn not for the dead, but for the poor who are bereaved of a true & indefatigable friend, 'zealous of good works;' and that his mother, Mrs. HOFLAND, whose name is engraven on the hearts and memories of all the young, and many of the matured persons of this and other lands, has now no son. Mrs. HOFLAND has somewhat advanced in the vale of years, and the staff upon which she leaned has been snapt in twain—it has been her sad task to close the eyes which she first taught to look on heaven. His last hours were, indeed, those of consolation to all around him; and free from every vestige of that suffering which, during the past months, he endured with such exemplary patience." [Mrs. HOFLANE is of a Cumberland family. Her immediate ancestors went from the northern bank of Ulswater, where, from time immemorial, they had, as yeomen, held a respectable rank in society.]