Saturday 28 Sep 1839   (p. 3, col. 6-7)

 

Births.

 

At Edenhall, on the 22nd instant, Lady MUSGRAVE, of a daughter.

On Thursday, the 19th inst., at Dalemain, the Lady of E. W. HASELL, Esq., of a son.

On Sunday, the 22nd instant, at the Vicarage, Keswick, the lady of the Rev. A. Bath POWER, of a daughter.

 

Marriages.

 

At St. Mary's on the 21st instant, Mr. William GILBERTSON, to Miss Sarah BELL; same day, Mr. John KIRPATRICK, to Miss Margaret GILBERTSON; same day, Mr. Joseph MATTHEWS to Miss Jane LEACH; on the 23rd, Mr. Robert GRIERSON, to Miss Sarah HIND.

At St. Cuthhert's, on the 23rd inst., Mr. Thomas SNOWDON, joiner, to Miss Elizabeth WILSON; on the 26th Mr. George HETHERINGTON mercer to Miss Ann RAILTON.

At Wigton, on Saturday last, Mr. Thomas ARMSTRONG, to Miss Eliza MILLER.

At Whitehaven, since our last, by the Rev. T. DALTON, Mr. William BANKS, mariner, to Miss Catherine RYAN.

At the parish Church, Workington, by the Rev. Joseph HETHERINGTON, Mr. M. STEEL, mariner, to Miss Sarah WATSON.

At Crosscanonby, on the 21st inst., by the Rev. J. DONALD, Mr. T. HODGSON, painter, to Miss S. KERR, both of Maryport.

At Bonhill Manse, near Dumbarton, Scotland, on the 16th inst. Mr. Thomas GRIVE, schoolmaster, Whitehaven, to Eliza Macfie, third daughter of the late Gilbert LANG, Esq., of Bonhill, Field.

On Sunday sennight, at the Registrar's Office, Cockermouth, Mr. John BURNETT, to Miss Ann COUPLING, both of Seaton.

At Cockermouth, on Saturday, the 21st instant, Mr. Joseph ARMSTRONG, leather dresser, to Miss Mary LITTLE.

 

Deaths.

 

At Longwood, near Langholm, on the 22nd instant, Charles Richard, third son of Mr. James CONNELL, late of this city. 

In Scotch Street, since our last, Mr. George CREIGHTON, butcher, aged 68 years. 

In Botchergate, on Wednesday last, Ann, daughter of Mr. Joseph HOWE, nailor, aged 9 years. 

Since our last, Mr. John SHEPHARD, of the 7th Dragoon Guards, aged 20 years. 

At Harraby Workhouse, on Sunday last, Mr. John WAUGH, shoolmaster [sic], aged 78 years. 

At Netherton, on the 19th instant, Miss SOWERBY, much respected. 

In Eaglesfield Abbey, at the house of her brother, on Monday last, Miss Margaret HODGSON, in her 46th year. 

At Clockey Mill, Kingwater, on Sunday, the 22nd instant, Mr. Thomas BLAYLOCK, aged 16 years. A very interesting and promising young man, highly and deservedly respected by all who knew him, and whose early removal will be long remembered by his affectionet [sic] parents. 

At Burrells, near Appleby, Alice, relict of the late Mr. C. MARVEL, formely of Kettleside, near Penrith, aged 65 years. 

At Milburn, on the 19th instant, Mr. James IDLE, aged 27 years. 

At Penrith, on the 22nd inst., Ann, wife of Mr. George MARTINDALE, aged 57 years; same place, on the 27th, Elizabeth, daughter of Mr. Robert PARKER, Fidler, aged 18 years; same place, William ROBERTSHAW, jun., tailor, aged 23 years. 

At Cockermouth, on Saturday, the 21st instant, Ann, the wife of Joseph JOHNSON, shoemaker, aged 75 years; same place, on Sunday, the 22nd instant, Mr. Robinson SKELTON, cartwright, aged 82 years. 

At Whitehaven, on the 18th instant, in the 44th year of his age, Mr. Henry IRWIN, landlord of the Golden Lion inn; at the same place, on Sunday morning, the 22nd instant, in George Street, Ann, relict of the late Captain William COWEN, of the brig Favourite, of that port, aged 65 years; at the same place, on Sunday week, Mr. William COLLINS, shoemaker, aged 68; and on Monday week, Mr. David FERGUSON, mariner, aged 36 years. 

On the 29th of July last, at Jamaica, Mr. James ROBINSON, seaman on board the Paragon, of Whitehaven, aged 29. The deceased fell overboard of a boat and perished. 

On the 18th instant, at Jack Trees, near Whitehaven, Mr. John THOMPSON, formerly superintendent of the iron-mines at Auchencairn, Castle Douglas, at an advanced age. 

At Harrington, on Tuesday week, Mrs. Frances COTTIER, widow, aged 48 years. 

Since our last, at Workington, Mrs. Frances MORDAUNT, widow, aged 76 years. 

On Sunday the 15th instant, at Ravenglass, Mr. John ATKINSON, aged 75. 

At Keswick on Monday last, Ann, daughter of the late Mr. Joseph DAWSON, spirit merchant, aged 35. 

Lately, at Glasgow, advanced in years, Mr. Joseph GLOVER, many years a resident in Borrowdale, near Keswick. 

On the 24th instant, at Hexham, aged 39 years, Mr. Nevison LORAINE, ironmonger. For sixteen years he has been a member, and upwards of twelve an active and useful local preacher in the Wesleyan Methodist Society. His loss will be deeply felt by a numerous circle of friends.

DEATH OF SIR THOMAS M. HARDY, BARONET.-At a few minutes before two o'clock, on Friday afternoon, the 20th instant, that meritorious and gallant officer, Admiral Sir Thomas Masterman HARDY, Bart., G.C.B., Governor of the Royal Hospital, Greenwich, breathed his last. Admiral HARDY succeeded the late Sir Richard Goodwin KEATS as Governor of this institution, in the month of March, 1834. On Friday se'nnight, the Admiral was seen in apparent good health, walking in the Hospital grounds. On the evening of the same day he became indisposed, and was attended by Sir Richard DOBSON, the surgeon of the Hospital, and Drs. GLADSTONE and DARVILLE; his complaint was constipation of the bowels, and he continued to get worse until Thursday afternoon, when he had an interview with Lady HARDY and his two daughters, and expressed to them, in the most firm and heroic manner, his conviction that he must die on the morrow. On Thursday night his brother, a wealthy landed proprietor in Dorsetshire, also arrived and had an interview with him, and at the time of his death, it is said that all the members of his family and his medical attendants were at his bed-side.

Previous to Admiral HARDY's appointment as Governor of the Hospital, he was one of the Lords of the Admiralty, and he was engaged in nearly all the naval engagements of Lord NELSON. At the battle of Trafalgar he was flag Captain of the Victory, and he it was who endeavoured to persuade Lord NELSON not to appear on deck in his full naval uniform; and when Lord NELSON received the fatal shot, he fell into Captain HARDY's arms; and on hearing the triumphant shout of victory, he inquired what number of the enemy had struck, and being answered, "twenty-one," he feebly ejaculated, "Kiss me, HARDY," and expired. A correct representation of this painfully interesting scene, with a faithful likeness of the devoted HARDY leaning over his lamented commander, occupies a conspicuous position in the painted hall of the Hospital.