Saturday 16 Nov 1839 (p. 3, col. 6-7)
At the old Presbyterian Chapel, Fisher-street, on Saturday last, Mr. James WILSON, to Miss Eleanor GRAHAM, of Ferguson's Lane, English-street.
At the Superintendant Registrar's Office, Hodgson's Court, Scotch-street, on Wednesday last, Mr. David BELL, clogger, to Miss Eleanor GRAHAM.
At St. Mary's, on the 9th instant, Mr. Joseph COOPER, of Cumrew, to Miss Jane WILSON, of this city; 11th, Mr. Robert DAWSON, to Miss Elizabeth FREEMAN; same day, Mr. Robert HOPE, to Miss Ann BELL.
At Dalston, on the 14th instant, by the Rev. W. Fletcher, Mr. Clemont PAPE, to Miss Ann FAULDER, both true and faithful servants with Mr. MULCASTER, of that place.
At Kirklinton, on the 9th instant, by the Rev. George BELL, Mr. George HOPE, Smithfield Hall, to Miss Jane CHAMBERS, Hill House, both of Kirklinton; same place, Mr. Wm. TURNBULL, Clift, to Miss Barbara IRVING, of Charles-field, Kirklinton.
At Annan, on Saturday last, Mr. William HOSTLER, of Silloth, to Miss Ann GROOM, of Skinburness. The happy bridegroom is upwards of 60 years of age, whilst his bride is yet but blooming 19.
At Penrith, on the 9th instant, Mr. John HARRISON, skinner, to Miss Ann TODD; same day, Mr. Thomas SIMPSON, to Miss Margaret DOVER; 12th, Mr. John M'CARTER, to Miss Margaret THOMPSON.
At Asby, on the 9th inst., by the Rev. Henry GUY, Mr. Jos. ELLISON, of Burrells, to Miss Mary ATKINSON, of the former place.
At Cockermouth, on the 3rd instant, Mr. John WALLACE, weaver, to Miss Elizabeth M'NEIL; 9th, Mr. John SLACK, cabinet-maker, to Miss Sarah STEEL, dress maker; 10th, Mr. John DENT, builder, to Miss SPOONER, both formerly of this city; 11th, Mr. George TELFORD, thread maker, to Miss Sarah MAVEN; same day, Mr. John CLARK, thread maker, to Miss Jane LADYMAN; 12th, Mr. Thomas NICHOLSON, nailor, to Miss Sarah BLACK.
At the Registrar's Office, Cockermouth, on the 10th instant, Mr. John ALLISON, Seaton, to Miss Jane COOPER, Camerton; on the 11th, Mr. Thomas HUNTER, Flimby, to Miss Elizabeth HAYTON, Bridekirk.
At St. Nicholas's, Whitehaven, on Wednesday week, by the Rev. E. WHITE, Mr. John GREENLAW, mariner, to Miss I. HADWIN, both of Mark Lane.
At the Registrar's Office, Whitehaven, on Saturday last, Mr. Thomas JOHNSTON, of Byersteads, to Miss Hannah MINNIS, of Low Walton.
At the Old Church, Burton-upon-Trent, on Monday week, George LANE aged 46, to Sarah WOODWARD, aged 86, who was accompanied to church by her great grand daughter.
The following notices of Marriages were read at the Board of Guardians, on Thursday last:—
Mr. Isaac PATTINSON, shoemaker, Botchergate, and Ann NICHOLSON, Cowan's Buildings.
Mr. Benjamin CONNOLLY, weaver, Rigg-street, and Mary M'MULLEN, Backhouse's Walk.
Mr. William DAVIDSON, cabinet maker, Globe Lane, and Mary ROUTLEDGE.
Mr. Adam JOHNSTON, and Bridget WILSON, both of Little Orton.
Mr. Richard MITCHINSON, Grain Brow, and Elizabeth GATE, Tarraby.
Mr. Roderick HOPKINS, private of the 7th Dragoon Guards, and Sarah GRAHAM.
Mr. James LARDEY, private in the Royal Artillery, and Jane HODGSON, of Annetwell-street.
In Union Street, on the 8th instant, Mary SIMPSON, late of Rydal Nab, Westmorland, aged 68 years.
In English Street, after a long illness, which she bore with great fortitude, Elizabeth, wife of Thomas HUDDERT, aged 54 years.
In the English Damside, lately, Miss Mary CARR, aged 24 years.
In the Willow Holme, since our last, Joseph MULLENDER, aged 42 years.
At Stanwix, on Thursday last, the Rev. Joseph HUDSON, aged 78 years; for thirty years vicar of that parish.
At Stockdalewath, on the 8th instant, Jane, daughter of Mr. Joseph MAXWELL, aged 14 years.
At Wetheral, on the 7th instant, Mr. John MORLEY, formerly of Cumwhitton, aged _0 years.
On the 8th instant, at Byegill, near Hayton, Mrs. Hannah TWENTYMAN, aged 89 years.
At the Rectory, Knaresdale, on the 6th instant, Christiana Ann, only daughter of the Rev. T. BEWSHER.
At Hermitage House, Kensington, on the 3rd instant, after a few days illness (of inflammation) Charlotte FOSTER, aged 17 years, eldest daughter of George and Elizabeth FOSTER, of Penrith. Her remains were deposited in the new Cemetery Kensington, on Friday, the 8th instant.
At Cummertrees, near Annan, on the 5th instant, Mr. David BLACK, aged 72 years.
In Hilton Terrace, Whitehaven, on Thursday week, after a short indisposition, Mr. Beck, one of the partners in the ship-building yard of Messrs. LUMLEY, KENNEDY and Co., at that port, aged 39 years.
At Whitehaven, on Friday week, Betty, wife of Mr. John RAVEN, in her 66th year; same day, Mrs. Catherine KNEALE, widow of Mr. KNEALE, sail maker, aged 39 years; Mr. Henry MANLEY, aged 25 years.
At Moor Row, near Egremont, on Saturday last, Mrs. Margaret IREDALE, relict of the late Mr. John IREDALE, aged 40 years—highly respected.
At Great Clifton, on the 31st ult., Mr. Jonathan EMMERSON, aged 66 years.
At Little Clifton, lately, Mr. George BRAITHWAITE, aged 24 years.
At Sunny Brow, near Distington, suddenly, Mrs. DOUGLAS, wife of Mr. Joseph DOUGLAS, miner, aged 52 years.
At Walworth, near London, in his 68th year, Mr. James CHALMERS. The deceased was the eldest brother of the Rev. Dr. CHALMERS.
On Thursday week, at his seat near Ballinasloe, of typhus fever, which he took at the bedside of a poor parishioner, the venerable William Le Poer TRENCH, Archdeacon of Ardagh. He was, I believe, the last surviving brother of the late Archbishop of Tuam, and was well known in the connty of Galway by his efficiency as a magistrate, and his zeal as a Calvinistic minister of the Church establishment. He had all the stern intolerance of that party, but was much and deservedly respected on account of his sincerity, and of the purity and active benevolencc of his life. His earlier years were spent in the army; and when he afterwards became a conspicuous and able supporter of the Kildare-street and Biole Societies, those who opposed the dissemmination [sic] of the scriptures through those institutions, taunted him with great virulence, in public speeches and paragraphs, on account of his alleged juvenile indiscretions and delinquencies. The notorious Æneas M'DONELL was among the most inveterate of his assailants, going about from town to town in the west of Ireland for no other purpose, as it seemed, than to revile the TRENCH family, and to rip up old stories, not over decent nor very well authenticated, of Archdeacon—or, as he styled him—Adjutant TRENCH. For one of those inflammatory harangues the Court of King's Bench sent the learned gentleman to Kilmaintram [sic – should be Kilmainham] gaol, but he was let out before the term of his sentence was half expired, by Lord Anglesey, whose misplaced clemency on that occaison excited as great a clamour among the Tories, and provoked paragraphs in their journals as biting as any that Æneas himself has since indited upon the "gaol deliveries" of Lord Normanby. The death of Archdeacon TRENCH will be long lamented by the poor in the neighbourhood where he resided, and by the clergy throughout the dioceses of Tuam and Ardagh. His archdeaconry is in the gift of the Bishop of Kilmore, and his other preferment in that ot the Bishop of Tuam. He was also Vicar-General of the diocese of Clonfort.—Chronicle Correspondent.