Saturday 10 Dec 1842 (p. 3, col. 6-7)
At a Fort, near Cabul, on the 14th July, the widow of the late Capt. TREVOR, 3rd Bengal Cavalry, of a daughter.
At the Presbyterian Chapel, Lowther Street, in communion with the Church of Scotland, by the Rev. J. PARK, Mr. Wiliiam REAY, to Miss Jessie GRAHAM, both of the Abbey, Carlisle.
At Scaleby Church, by the Rev. John HILL, on the 8th inst., Mr. Thomas DALTON, of Barclose, yeoman, to Miss Susannah JAMES, niece to Mr. Wm. JAMES, of the same place, yeoman.
At Chester-le-Street, on the 4th inst., Mr. Henry TAYLOR, of Lumley, to Miss Margaret LATIMER, late of Great Corby.
At Hesket, on the 26th ult., Mr. James MEDCAUGH [METCALFE according to FreeBMD], of Penrith, to Miss Jane KIRKBRIDE, of Armathwaite.
At Bowness, on Sunday week, by the Rev. John BROWN, Mr. Robert THOMPSON, mate of the Trafalgar, of Maryport, to Miss Mary RAE, of the Solway Hotel, Port Carlisle.
At the Register Office, in Wigton, on the 7th inst., Mr. Thomas CAVEEN, mason, to Miss Hannah TAYLOR, both of Wigton.
At Crosscanonby, on the 8th inst., Mr. TAIT, engineer, on the Maryport and Carlisle Railway, to Mrs. SELKIRK, Maryport.
At Crosscanonby, on Thursday week, by the Rev. J. DONALD, Mr. W. MITCHELL, to Miss H. CORKINDALE, both of Maryport.
At Crosthwaite Church, Keswick, on Thursday week, Mr. Joseph ATKINSON, chaise driver, to Miss Dinah COWARD, both of Keswick; same place on Sunday, Mr. Wm. ROBINSON, weaver, to Miss Elizabeth GILL, dress maker, both of Keswick.
At Lowther, near Penrith, on Thursday week, Mr. John Fisher CROSTHWAITE, master tailor, eldest surviving son of Mr. CROSTHWAITE, of the museum, Keswick, to Miss Jane CROWDEN, of Lowther.
At Gretna Hall, by the Rev. Mr. PARK, Mr. John SMITH, to Miss Janet JOHNSTONE, both of Dumfries.
At Appleby, on the 3rd inst., Mr. George POGMIRE, surveyor of taxes, to Miss Hannah HERD, King's Head Inn, Appleby.
At Appleby, on the 6th inst., Mr. Thomas BIRD, to Miss Jane STEADMAN, of Drybeck, near Appleby.
At Whitehaven, on the 3rd inst., Mr. Martin BURKE, saddler, to Mrs. Ann FISHER, widow.
At Harrington, on Tuesday week, by the Rev. Peter VON ESSEN, rector, Capt. Thomas WEDGEWOOD, of the Hibernia, of Workington, to Miss Alice LITTLE, of Harrington.
At Egremont, on Sunday last, Mr. Jacob NICHOLSON, tailor, to Miss Hannah GRINDALE, daughter of Mr. John GRINDALE, tinman, all of Egremont.
At Muncaster, on the 12th ult., Mr. Matthew SEWELL, of Ravenglass, husbandman, to Miss Isabella HIGH, of the same place; on the 28th ult., Mr. Thomas MAWSON, of Muncaster Mill, shoemaker, to Miss ASKEW, of the same place, and daughter of Mr. John ASKEW, of Bootle.
At Spanish Place, and afterwards at Marylebone Church, London, on the 1st inst., Mr. W. J. ATTENBROW, of Upper George Street, Portman-square, to Rebecca, daughter of the late James CHARLTON, Esq., of Hexham, Northumberland.
At his residence at Stanwix, on Wednesday last, Joseph, the only son of Mr. Robert ALLISON, of this city, aged 34 years.
In Fisher-street, on Monday last, Miss Margaret LANGHORNE, aged 29-much regretted by all who knew her.
At the House of Recovery, in this city, on the 7th inst., Mr. Thomas ANDERSON, aged 22 years.
In Bridge Street, since our last, Mr. William RIGG, aged 74 years.
At St. Mary's Workhouse, since our last, Mrs. Eleanor GRAHAM, aged 72 years.
At Perth, Australia, on the 17th of June, Jane, wife of Mr. Thomas Mc.HARD, aged 22 years-formerly of this city.
At Beaumont, on the 2nd inst., Mr. John HODGSON, aged 72 years. By this melancholy event his family will be deprived of a most
valuable and highly respected member; and society will sustain a loss which can only be fully estimated by those who having the
pleasure of his acquaintance could fully appreciate his worth, and knew the benevolence of his disposition.
At London, on the 29th ult., Mr. Joseph SCOTT, sixth son of the late Mr. James SCOTT, of Lazonby Woodend, aged 50 years.
At Kirkoswald, on the 24th ult., suddenly, Eleanor, fifth daughter of Mr. John MARK, nailor, aged 16 years.
At Keswick, on Sunday morning last, Mr. Charles STODDART, formerly a shoemaker, but of late years gardener for Mrs. HUDSON, Royal
Oak inn, aged 79 years.
At Cockermouth, on the 7th inst., Mrs. Mary STALKER, formerly of Carlisle, and mother of Mrs. GALLOWAY, of the Sun Inn, aged 74
At Bridekirk, near Cockermouth, on Sunday, the 20th ult., Mrs. Grace BURNETT, aged 77 years.
At Cockermouth, on Monday week, Jane, the wife of Mr. John ARMSTRONG, labourer, aged 69; and on Wednesday week, Mr. John YOUNG,
husbandman, aged 36 years.
At Maryport, at the house of Capt. William NEWBY, on Monday last, Mrs. Dinah WHINFIELD, aged 82 years.
At Workington, on the 29th ult., Elizabeth, wife of Mr. Wm. VICKERS, aged 77 years; same place, on the 30th, Mary, wife of Mr.
Alexander B. WILKIE, aged 37 years; and on the 4th inst., Mr. Edward MANDELL, aged 58 years.
At Seaton, near Workington, on Tuesday week, Mrs. Ann GUNSON, aged 76 years.
At Whitehaven, in George Street, on the 2nd inst., after a long and tedious illness, Mrs. Elizabeth THOMPSON, widow, aged 82 years.
At Whitehaven, on Monday week, Mrs. Eleanor MOORE, widow, in her 66th year.
At Lowca, near Whitehaven, on the 18th ult., Nancy, the wife of Mr. David M'GILTON, aged 45 years.
At Harrington, on Saturday last, Mrs. Margaret GIBSON, widow, aged 97 years.
At London, on Saturday week, Mr. William KENDALL, hatter, of Whitehaven, aged 31 years.
At Sanquhar, on the 25th ult., in the 72nd year of his age, Mr. William MILLIGAN, formerly well known through a large portion of
both Scotland and England as an active and extensive cattle dealer.
At Hexham, on the 1st inst., Christina ROME, second daughter of Mr. G. D. ROME, surveyor, Annan, aged 22 years.
At the Rectory, Eaglescliff, on the 28th ult., at the advanced age of 89 years, the Rev. John BREWSTER, M.A., justly and most
generally and deeply lamented. He was a minister of the Church of England sixty-six years, the last twenty-eight years of which
period he was Incumbent of the above parish, having previously held, successively, the livings of Greatham, Stockton, Redmarshall,
and Boldon. He was the author of several valuable treatises on religious subjects, and has, it is understood, left others which have
not been published, one finished so recently as the 15th October last.
At Feniton Court, Devon, on the 21st ult., Frances Duke, wife of the Hon. Mr. Justice PATTESON. Lady PATTESON was the sister of Mr.
In Dublin, on Tuesday last, the Countess of Howth.
Lady PEAT, widow of the Rev. Sir Robert PEAT, chaplain to King George IV., died at Bishopwearmouth, on Saturday, in her 90th year.
Her eccentricities as Miss SMITH, of East Herrington, and the firing of her house and murder of her servant girl by some criminal
yet unknown, are familiar to most of our readers.
DEATH OF LORD EDWARD CLINTON.-We regret to announce the melancholy death of this distinguished nobleman, son of his grace the Duke
of Newcastle, which took place on board of her Majesty's ship Harlequin, Commander the Hon. T. HASTINGS, while on an outward passage
to China. The unhappy event was occasioned by a fever of ten days, in the month of June last, and his remains were buried at sea at
the entrance of the Gulf of Siam.
The musical world will learn with regret the death of the octogenarian Signor FERRARI, once conductor of the opera, and preceptor to
the late Queen Caroline and Princess Charlotte.
DEATH OF THE COUNTESS OF MUNSTER.-This lamented lady has not long survived her ill-fated husband, having died at her house in
Portland-place, London, on Saturday last. Her Ladyship, Mary WYNDHAM, was daughter of the late Earl of Egremont, and married her
late husband in October, 1819, whom she survived not quite nine months. Several children, including the Earl of Munster, who is in
his 19th year, survive their parents.
The late Colonel STEPHENS, of the 49th, who died of fatigue and exposure to the sun, while engaged in the attack of Chin-keang-foo,
on the 21st of July, was a native of Dublin, and son of the late Thomas STEPHENS, of Bride Street. He accompanied the expedition to
Walcheren, and was present at the siege of Flushing. Served in the Peninsula from March, 1810, to the end of the war, including the
battle of Busaco, siege of Almeida, battle of Fuentes d'Onor, storming the forts at and battle of Salamanca (severely wounded
through the thigh,) siege of Burgos, action of Cabecon, battle of Vittoria, battles of the Pyrenees, Nivelle, Nive, Orthes, and
Toulouse, besides several other minor affairs.