Saturday 07 Apr 1838 (p. 3, col. 8)
At the Superintendent Registrar's Office, on Saturday last, Mr. Richard FORSTER, dyer, to Miss Jane ATKINSON, both of Cummersdale; same day and place, Mr. John DIXON, dyer, to Miss Sarah NELSON, both of Cummersdale.
At the Superintendent Registrar's Office, Penrith, on the 3rd inst., Mr. John HAMILTON, yeoman, to Miss Jane THOMPSON, both of Penrith.
At Cross Keys, Canobie, on the 3rd inst., Mr. Andrew ARMSTRONG, of Forgebraehead, to Miss Jane ARMSTRONG, late of this city.
In Castle Street, on the 5th instant, Sarah, wife of Mr. Geo. SCOTT, of the Black Swan Inn, aged 40 years.
In Scotch Street, on the 1st instant, Mr. John WILSON, baker, aged 66 years.
In the House of Recovery, on Friday last, Mrs. Sarah WHARTON, one of the nurses of that Institution, aged 61 years.
In Waugh's Lane, Botchergate, on Monday last, Belinda, wife of Mr. Richard COULTHARD, aged 55 years.
In Union Street, on Tuesday last, Jane, wife of Mr. John AINSON, gardener, aged 84 years.
On the Irish Gate Brow, on the 31st ult., Mary FISHER, aged 77 years.
In Duke Street, on the 1st instant, Margaret MAIN, aged 47 years.
In John Street, on the 2nd instant, Hamilton BALENTINE, aged 39 years.
In Rickergate, on the 4th instant, William LITTLE, aged 4 years.
At Stanwix, yesterday morning, Mr. KELL, advanced in years. [See correction in the following week’s paper – he did not actually die until 10 Apr 1838.]
At Newlaiths Hall, on Sunday last, Nicholas, son of William and Jane BROWN, aged 17 years.
At Scotby, on Sunday last, Mr. William KENNEDY, aged 87 years.
At Wigton, on Wednesday, the 28th ult., Hannah, widow of William WOOD, aged 55 years.
At Penrith, on the 3rd instant, Mr. Thomas CARR, butcher, aged 69 years,—highly respected; 4th inst., Agnes, wife of Mr. James WATSON, brazier, aged 37 years.
Saturday 07 Apr 1838 (p. 4, col. 6-7)
Continued from third page.
A Mrs. RAINE, in Tennesse, and a Mrs. PENCE, Down East, have respectively presented their husbands with four children each.—New York Herald.
At Crosthwaite Church, Keswick, on Tuesday week, Mr. Thomas IRWIN, shoemaker, to Jane, eldest daughter of Mr. Joseph BANKS, saddler, Keswick.
At St. John's Chapel, Workington, since our last, Mr. Peter DOBSON, of Moresby, miner, to Miss J. DITCHBURN, of Workington.
At Harrington, on Monday week, by the Rev. J. CURWEN, rector, Mr. William DOUGLAS, to Miss Elizabeth PEARCE, both of Harrington.
At Whitehaven, on Wednesday week, by the Rev. John JENKINS, Captain CANDLISH, of the Scidio [sic – should be Scipio], of that port, to Hannah Maria, daughter of the late Capt. EDGAR.
At St. Bridget's, Beckermont, on Saturday last, Mr. John DIXON, Knell Bank, Gosforth, to Miss Ann TAYLOR, late of Petersburgh, Beckermont.
At Orton, on Saturday last, William FAWCETT, Esq., of Swaledale, Yorkshire, to Isabella, third daughter of Marmaduke HOLME, Esq., of Bigh Chapel, near Orton.
At Appleby, on Monday week, Mr. John ROBINSON, joiner and cabinet maker, to Miss Mary RICHARDSON.
At Hexham, on the 25th ult., Mr. George BAPTIST, Newcastle, skinner, to Miss Catharine MORROW, of Hexham.
At Allandale Town, on the 15th ult., Mr. John BLACKBURN, of Hexhamshire, to Susan, second daughter of Shield WHITFIELD, Esq., of the former place.
At Newcastle, on the 19th ult., Mr. Alexander DALGLISH, to Miss Mary BARRASS.—24th ult., Mr. Thomas SCORER, to Miss Elizabeth HERON, both of Spital Tongues.
In London, on the 28th instant [sic], Colonel Leslie Grove JONES, formerly of the Grenadier Guards, to Anna Maria, widow of Lieutenant-Colonel DASHWOOD, of the Horse Guards Blue, and of Stamford Park, Notts.
Saturday 07 Apr 1838 (p. 4, col. 6-7)
At Underskiddow, on the 24th ult., Esther, relict of Mr. John GIBSON, Milbeck Hall, near Keswick, aged 73 years.
At Keswick, on the 29th ult., Mr. Robert CAMPBELL, an Irish drover. The deceased has two sisters residing in Scotland, the only surviving relatives he had, and should this come under their observation it will be some consolation to them to know that in his last moments every attention was bestowed upon him.
At Row End, St. John's, on Thursday week, Sarah, wife of Mark STANLEY, yeoman, aged 71 years.
At Braithwaite, near Keswick, on Friday, Mrs. Jane TARELINGTON [sic – TARLTON according to FreeBMD], widow, aged 84 years.
At Thornthwaite, near Keswick, on Friday last, Mr. Isaac HARRISON, formerly of Gasgarth, in Buttermere, aged 78.
At Cockermouth, on Tuesday week, Sarah, the wife of Mr. William WRANGHAM, weaver, aged 33 years; Ellen GADDAS, aged 16 years; and on Friday, Mrs. Eleanor BELL, aged 81 years.
At Workington, since our last, Mr. William Holmes, aged 80 years; Mrs. Mary MYRES, widow, aged 76; Mrs. Margaret HARDY, widow, aged 78 years; and Mr. John O'NEIL, cabinet maker, in his 27th year.
At Whitehaven, on Tuesday week, of small pox, in his 17th year, William, son of Mr. Daniel BOWES, of Crosby, near Maryport; on Thursday week, Mr. William RICHARDSON, mariner, aged 42 years; and on Sunday, Jane, wife of Mr. Thomas MYRES, shoemaker, aged 67 years.
At Lowca, near Whitehaven, on Monday last, Mrs. Catherine BOWES, a maiden lady, in the 79th year of her age.
At Sandwith, on Thursday week, Mr. Joseph LEECH, aged 58 years.
At High Abbey, in Embleton, on Thursday week, Ann, wife of Mr. Joseph ROOKE, aged 32 years.
At Mosser Gate, in the parish of Brigham, on the 26th ult., Mrs. Sarah ALLASON, wife of Mr. William ALLASON, one of the Society of Friends, aged 43 years.
At Low Shaw, in Millom, on Saturday week, Mr. Isaac HODGSON, farmer, aged 42 years. Mr. HODGSON's wife and daughter died only a few days previous.
Lately, on his passage from Demerara to England, Captain SOUTHEY, R.N., brother of Dr. SOUTHEY, Poet Laureate; universally beloved.
At Kendal, Mrs. Ann STUBBS, widow, aged 73 years; Mr. Joseph FIRTH, carpet weaver, aged 34; and Elizabeth HUDDLESTON, spinster, aged 75 years.
At Turnham Green, Middlesex, on the 8th ultimo, Henry HEWITSON, Esq., aged 82 years; sincerely and deservedly respected. Mr. H. was a native of Ravenstondale, in the county of Westmorland. He died worth nearly a million of money, and amongst various other legacies, bequeathed to six nephews and nieces, residing in his native parish, and the adjoining parish of Orton, the sum of one hundred and fifty thousand pounds.
At Hexham, on the 25th ult., aged 45 years, Mr. Edward LEADBITTER.
At Newcastle, on the 22nd ult., in Westgate Street, John Thompson, infant son of the late Mr. G. WILLIAMSON, of that town, draper.—24th ult., in Blenheim Street, John, youngest son of Mr. C. DUNN, painter.—26th ult., in Howard Street, New Road, aged 65, Mr. James FADDY, many years in the Seghill Colliery Office.—Same day, at an advanced age, Alice, wife of Mr. George STEPHENSON, cabinet-maker, Groat Market. —30th ult., aged four years and eight months, David, youngest son of Mr. J. R. WILKIN, Mosley Street.—31st ult., aged one year, Mary Richardson, the youngest daughter of Mr. John C. WALKER, Higham Place.
At Southsea, Joseph SIMMONDS, Esq., commander, R.N. He was at Trafalgar, on board the Royal Sovereign, of which he was third lieutenant, and was signalized for firing the first shot that day.
At Chelsea, on Saturday last, aged 71, Thomas ATTWOOD, Esq., the celebrated organist and composer.
On the 26th instant, at her house in Park Street, Grosvenor Square, in her 71st year, the Hon. Louisa HARBORD, sister of the late and aunt of the present Lord Suffield.
We regret to announce the death of Lord Berners. This venerable nobleman, so long known as "the sporting Colonel WILSON, of Newmarket," was in his 77th year, and was a universal favourite on the turf, where he continued to enter horses, and attend the races, to the last, and with unabated interest.
DEATH OF MORTON, THE DRAMATIST.—We regret to announce to our readers the decease of Mr. MORTON, the veteran dramatist, who expired after a long and painful illness on Wednesday last.
In the Rue de Tournon, France, lately, an old man who was well known in that quarter, and who has left a considerable sum of money. Nothing could equal the avarice of this man. During the late cold winter he imposed upon himself the greatest privations: he only warmed himself once a day, and that at a candle, which he lighted for a few minutes before throwing himself on a miserable bed. His food consisted of almost putrid meat, which he procured at a low price; and the only coat of which he was possessed was inherited by him from an uncle in 1796! He used to say, "What particularly distresses me is my feeble sight. When I meet any of my acquaintances I sometimes mistake them for poor men, and say to them, 'God bless you!' It is so much lost!"—Galliyani's Messenger.