- Transcribed by Petra Mitchinson Petra Mitchinson
- Edition: Carlisle Journal BMD Notices 1833 Carlisle Journal BMD Notices 1833
At St. Cuthbert's, in this city, on Saturday last, Mr. Peter GILL, cotton-spinner, to Miss Mary SINCLAIR; on Sunday last, Mr. Robert SLOAN, to Miss Elizabeth PATTINSON.
At St. Mary's, in this city, on Sunday last, Mr. John COULTHARD, to Miss Mary KIRKPATRICK; on Tuesday last, Mr. John DIXON, blacksmith, to Miss Catherine BARNES.
At Workington, on Monday last, Mr. Thomas KIRKBRIDE, of Whitehaven, shoemaker, to Miss Elizabeth RICHARDSON; on Wednesday last, Mr. Hugh WOOD, watchmaker, to Miss Jane HARDY.
At Whitehaven, on Sunday last, Mr. Bernard Mc.GRAW, to Miss Catherine WILSON; Mr. W. TRIMBLE, to Miss Margaret Mc.GRAW; on Monday last, Mr. James CLOSEN, to Mrs. Mary LYNCH, both of that place; since our last, Mr. Michael WALTON, mariner, to Miss Jane STOREY; Mr. Joseph TYSON, to Miss Ann TURNER.
On Wednesday last, in Henry Street, after a long and lingering illness, Mr. Matthew GARDNER, jun., in his 24th year.
On Sunday last, at Damside, Mrs. Jane SANDERSON, aged 65.
Same day, in English-street, Mr. Joseph DENT, 50.
Suddenly, on Saturday morning last, in his 51st year, Mr. Thomas BROWN, glover, 7, English Street, Carlisle.—For upwards of thirty years Mr. BROWN has been indefatigably engaged in "going about doing good." He was, literally, the father of the poor, and more than a father to the children of the poor, over whose education and conduct he watched with unwearying vigilance and love. For thirty years he was present at his post (unless prevented by extreme circumstances) as superintendent and teacher of his Sunday School; and to see him surrounded by his juvenile charge, many of whose parents he had instructed, was a scene edifying and interesting; indeed Mr. BROWN was a humble and a practical christian, diligent in business, fervent in spirit, serving the Lord, his mind devising liberal things, his hand open and ready to every good work, and his daily conduct an eloquent and conciliating commentary on the word of truth. He now rests from his labours, and his works do follow him, but the remembrance of those works still lives in many a lowly dwelling, amid the hallowed feelings of gratitude and respect.—The merciful man is taken away—though dead he yet speaketh, and says to each reader of these lines, "be not weary in welldoing, for in due time ye shall reap, if ye faint not."
At Beaumont, on Monday last, Ann, the daughter of Ann GRAHAM, aged 64; and on the morning of her interment, her mother was taken suddenly ill, and died in a few minutes, aged 84. They were both interred in one grave on Wednesday last, at Beaumont.
On Saturday last, in the Castle Lane, Miss Eliza CARRICK, aged 17 years.
At Burgh, on Sunday week, Miss N. HODGSON, aged 61; much respected.
At Penrith, on Monday last, Mr. John TEASDLE, waller, aged 44.
At Keswick, on Sunday last, Miss Mary, daughter of Mr. Miles WILSON, aged 18.
At Whitehaven, on Friday last, Mr. BIRD, landlord of the Goldon [sic] Lion inn, aged 56; much respected.
At Gilsland, where she had gone for the benefit of her health, on the 4th inst., of apoplexy, Mrs. Mary ELLWOOD, of Liverpool; one of the Society of Friends.
At Greenholme lodge, on the 27th of July, Mr. John JOHNSTON, aged 78 years.
At Philadelphia, on the 21st of April last, Mr. James FINDLEY, formerly a gardener in this city.