Saturday 21 Sep 1839 (p. 3, col. 6-7)
In the announcement of births last week we find the following:—"In Londonderry, the Lady of J. KENNEDY, Esq., officer of excise, of three children, two boys and a girl, all well."—"In Calton, Glasgow, Mrs. E. MURRAY, of two sons and a daughter, all well."—"At Sowerby, near Bridlington, Yorkshire, the wife of Mr. S. MASON, of three daughters, all doing well." The happy husbands intend meeting to celebrate their good fortune by drinking the healths of their consorts with three times three, and singing as a trio, "All's well."
At St. Cathbert's [sic], on the 16th instant, Mr. William LOWERY to Miss Catherine McCLEAN.
At Wigton, on the 11th instant, Mr. John MITCHELL, tailor, to Miss Margaret TINDAL.
On Sunday, the 15th instant, at the Register Office, Cockermouth, Mr. John BURNETT to Miss Ann COUPLING, both of Seaton.
At Cockermouth, on Sunday week, Mr. Benjamin ALLINSON, hatter, to Mrs. Betty ARMSTRONG; same place, on Monday, Mr. John BERTENSHAW, hatter, to Mrs. Phoebe SPEARS; and at the Registrar's Office, Cockermouth, same day, Mr. George WEDGEWOOD, to Miss Ann RITSON, both of Flimby.
On Monday week, at Wigan, by the Rev. C. GLASSBROOK, Captain Thomas RIDLEY, of Maryport, to Margaret, eldest daughter of the late William M'EWAN, Esq., draper, Wigan.
The Honourable Craven Fitxhardinge BERKELEY, M.P., youngest son of the late Earl of Berkeley, to the Hon. Mrs. TALBOT.
On Friday, the 13th instant, in Castle Street, aged 26 years, Margaret, wife of Mr. David HAMILTON, and eldest daughter of Mr. Thomas WEIR, Bridge Street.
In Shaddongate, since our last, John FISH, aged 12 years.
In Castle Street, lately, Mr. Henry BULLOCK, aged 36 years.
Since our last, in Castle Street, Margaret HAMILTON, aged 26 years.
In John Street, since our last, John GRAHAM, aged 49 years.
At St. Vincent's, West Indies, on the 7th of June last, Mr. William CAMPBELL, barrack master, aged 52 years, son of the late Mr. Daniel CAMPBELL, of this city.
At Brampton, on the 11th instant, Mr. Christopher CROZIER, blacksmith, aged 59 years.
At Wigton, on Saturday last, Barbara, wife of Mr. John HOPE, shoemaker, aged 39 years.
At Burnsrigg, in the parish of Bolton, on Tuesday last, Mr. William RICHARDSON, farmer, aged 50 years, much and deservedly respected.
On the 12th inst., at Raw, in Bewcastle, Jane, wife of Mr. Archibald SCOTT, aged 40 years.
At Penrith, on the 13th instant, Mr. Lancelot EALAND, shoemaker, aged 29; same place, on the 15th instant, Mrs. Mary SMITH, aged 86.
At Leamington, Warwickshire, on the 6th inst., in his 34th year, John SPEDDING, jun., Esq., one of the Aldermen of the Corporation of Newcastle, and second son of John SPEDDING, Esq., of Mirehouse, near Keswick.
At Whitehaven, on Tuesday week, in King Street, Mrs. LANCASTER, widow, in the 71st year of her age; in Low Church Street, Mr. John CROSBY, aged 25 years; same place, in Tangier Street, on Tuesday week, awfully sudden, William, second son of Mr. John HARRISON, cartwight, aged 19 years.
On Sunday last, at Egremont, Mr. Lawson COOKE, shoemaker, aged 48 years.
On Thursday week, in Cockermouth, Mr. Joseph LEWTHWAITE, grocer, aged 56 years.
On Wednesday, the 4th instant, at the house of her son-in-law, Mr. CHRISTOPHERSON, of Kirkhouse, near Cockermouth, Mrs. Margaret ROBINSON, relict of the late Mr. Joseph ROBINSON, of High Mosser, aged 84 years. The deceased was the mother of eleven children, nine of whom followed her remains to their last abode; grandmother to fifty-two, and great-grandmother to nineteen.
On the 15th inst., at Selaby Hall, near Darlington, Jacob MAUDE, Esq., aged 83.
DEATH OF LORD LAUDERDALE.—On Friday, the 13th of September, at Dunbar, died James Earl of Lauderdale, in the 81st year of his age. Never was a warmer friend or more kind-hearted man. His long life was passed in rendering services to his friends. Was there a difference to be reconciled—a difficulty to be surmounted—a provision to be found for merit struggling with adversity—Lord Lauderdale was the person applied to, and never did any one listen with greater kindness to such applications, or use more active or successful exertions to carry into effect the wishes of his friends. As a public man he was one of the most distinguished of his day. Educated in Whig principles, by Professor MILLAR, of Glasgow, he atttached himself at an early age to the party of Mr. FOX, and soon became one of the most intimate and confidential friends. His attachment to Mr. FOX continued unabated to the death of that great statesman, whose private qualities and warm affections so much resembled his own, and for many years afterwards he was an active and zealous supporter in Parliament of the principles Mr. FOX had maintained. For the last ten years he lived in retirement, devoted to agricultural pusuits [sic].—Morning Chronicle.