- Transcribed by Petra Mitchinson Petra Mitchinson
- Edition: Carlisle Journal BMD Notices 1837 Carlisle Journal BMD Notices 1837
Saturday 27 May 1837 (p. 3, col. 5-6)
At Brough Church, Westmoreland, on the 22nd inst., Mr. H. H. DAVIS, of Carlisle, to Margaret, only daughter of the late Mr. Alexander LOWRY, of Kirkby Lonsdale.
At Penrith, on the 20th inst., Mr. Jonathan WATSON, to Miss Jane BOWERBANK.
At Dearham, on the 14th inst., Mr. Joseph HARRINGTON, to Miss Hannah MESSENGER.
At Bridekirk, on the 24th inst., by the Rev. W. G. CROSBIE, of Parton, the Rev. Douglas Stuart WILLIAMSON, minister of Tongland, to Julia, only daughter of the late Captain STANLEY, R.N., and niece of Henry CURWEN, Esq., of Workington Hall.
At Whitehaven, since our last, Mr. James BELL, mason, to Miss Jane LEECE, both of that town; Mr. William ASKEW, gardener, Newton-heath, near Manchester, to Dorothy, second daughter of Mr. J. DOUGLAS, joiner and cabinet-maker, Irish-street.
At Egremont, on Tuesday week, Mr. John DALE, jun., millwright, of Parkheads, near Egremont, to Miss M. MOSSOP, of Egremont.
At Muncaster, on Tuesday, the 9th instant, Mr. HALE, of Egremont, to Mary, daughter of Mr. Samuel WILSON, of Ravenglass.
At Arlecdon, on Saturday week, Mr. Archibald FARISH, of Sands Close, in Moresby, to Miss Elizabeth BATEY, of Crofts, in the former parish.
At Workington, since our last, Mr. Joseph WILSON, shipwright, to Miss Agnes M'CORMICK; Mr. Hugh BOYCE, to Miss Jane BURNS, of Hope-pit-hill.
At Gosforth, since our last, Mr. Edward CAMERON, to Eleanor, relict of the late Mr. Peter MOSSOP, of Kelbank, Gosforth; Mr. Miles ASKEW, to Miss Ann BIBBY; Mr. Henry BROWN, to Miss Sarah BELL, all of that parish.
At Cockermouth, on Tuesday week, Mr. William CRONE, shoemaker, to Miss FIDLER, of Brackenthwaite.
At Aspatria, since our last, Mr. Robert MYERS, to Miss Mary ROE; Mr. John WARWICK, to Miss Margaret HUTTON.
At Lancaster, on Tuesday week, Mr. James WILLIAMSON, of the firm of SHRIGLY and WILLIAMSON, painters, &c., second son of Mr. John WILLIAMSON, woollen manufacturer, Keswick, to Eleanor, youngest daughter of Mr. Leonard MILLER, of the former place.
At Crosthwaite Church, Keswick, on Tuesday week, Mr. Thomas RITSON, of Greata Bank, to Miss Tamer RATCLIFFE, of Keswick.
At Annan, on the 19th curt., Thomas WALLACE, saddler, of Dumfries, to Margaret VEVERS, second daughter of Captain VEVERS, mariner, Annan.
At Hawick, on the 16th inst., Mr. Archibald HALL, of Flask-holm, near Langholm, to Miss Eliza, second daughter of Mr. John LUN, Woodcot, near Hawick.
At Newcastle, on the 17th inst., at St. John's, Mr. Thomas RICHARDSON, of the firm of RICHARDSON and COXON, to Mary, the eldest daughter of Mr. PLUES.
At Durham, on Saturday last, Charles OGLE, Esq., to Isabella, eldest daughter of Mr. Thomas HERON, of Newcastle.
At Ipswich, Suffolk, on Sunday week, Mr. George FORSTER, printer, formerly of this city, to Hannah, third daughter of the late Mr. BROADBENT, of Ipswich.
Saturday 27 May 1837 (p. 3, col. 5-6)
In English-street, on Thursday last, Hannah, wife of Mr. James RENNIE, shoemaker, aged 76, much respected.
In this city, on the 20th inst., Mr. William SPOTTISWOODE, accomptant in the office of the Carlisle and Cumberland Banking Company, son of the late Duncan SPOTTISWOODE, Esq., Perth.
On the 15th inst., in Castle Street, in this city, William, only son of Mr. John FITZGERALD, confectioner, aged 14 years.
At Trinity Church, since our last, John SLANGON, corporal of 52nd regiment, aged 24 years; Jeremiah ROWELL, of Broomhills, aged 16; William COVEN, of East Tower street, aged 34; John MOONEY, private of 52nd regiment, aged 23.
At Christ Church, since our last, Mrs. Caroline M'LAUGHLIN, aged 27; Mrs. Barbara DOUGLAS, aged 34.
At Bampton, Westmoreland, on the 7th inst., Mr. STODDART, father of Mr. John STODDART, draper, Scotch-street, aged 74.
At Wigton, since our last, Mr. Joseph SHEFFIELD, shoemaker, aged 46 years; Mr. John SANDERSON, chair maker, aged 40; Robert, eldest son of the Rev. J. IRVING, after a lingering illness, aged 14 years.
At Braithwaite, near Bowness, Westmoreland, on the 20th inst., G. G. GARDNER, Esq., barrister-at-law, and a magistrate of that county, aged 59.
At Penrith, since our last, Miss Ann NICHOLSON, aged 25; Mr. Joseph FISHER, 76; Sarah, wife of Mr. Adam ARMSTRONG, 42; Isabella BOAK, aged 26 years.
At Maryport, on the 22nd inst., Mary, infant daughter of Mr. Mark SIBSON, hatter.
On Wednesday, the 14th inst., Thomas TOLSON, of Ropery House, near Maryport, in his 90th year, sincerely and deeply lamented. He was rich in years and more so in piety, probity, uprightness, benevolence, and real charity. His paternal affections were remarkably strong and conspicuous throughout his long and useful life. The poor have lost in him a kind and generous benefactor, being ever ready to relieve their distresses; and those who enjoyed the privilege of his society, and were intimately acquainted with him, an irretrievable loss. He was also a liberal subscriber to bible, missionary, and other societies which had for their object the advancement of true religion and piety, and the real and substantial interests of mankind; and it may be truly added, that he was one of the noblest works of God.
At Whitehaven, since our last, Jane, wife of Mr. Samuel EWART, aged 29; Mrs. Hannah HILL, relict of the late Mr. G. M. HILL, formerly a carrier in Egremont, aged 72; Mrs. Fanny ROPER, mother of Mr. John ROPER, overseer of Bransty Ropery, aged 76; Mary CLARK, widow, aged 62; Mr. William M'MIKIN, aged 27 years.
At Egremont, on Wednesday week, Dorothy, the wife of Mr. William HELLON, formerly a brewer of that place, aged 72 years.
At Lowmill, near Egremont, on Tuesday, Mary, daughter of Mr. Wm. MUNN, weaver, aged 20 years.
At Egremont, on Saturday last, Mrs. Jane CURWEN, a maiden lady, aged 83 years. The deceased was an excellent and ingenious sempstress, and produced many curious pieces of fancy needle work, to which she had the art of giving the appearance of well-finished printings.
At Newton, in Gosforth, on Wednesday week, whilst on a visit, Mr. Hartley, of Church House, in Eskdale, aged 73.
At Wasdale Head, on Friday last, in the parish of St. Bees, Mr. Miles STRICKLAND, of that place, in an advanced age.
At Cockermouth, since our last, Mr. Anthony SIMPSON, youngest son of Mrs. SIMPSON, one of the Society of Friends, aged 24; Ann, the wife of Mr. William BUNTING, weaver, aged 51 years.
At Beckhouse, in Embleton, on Saturday last, Mary Jane, the infant daughter of Mr. CARTER, miller.
At Torpenhow Hall, on the 9th instant, after twenty-four hours of excruciating torture, proceeding from rupture in the abdomen, Mr. John BUSHBY, in the prime of life.
At Ulverston, since our last, Mr. Henry RATCLIFFE, master of the schooner Hannah, trader between Ulverston and Glasgow, aged 38 years; John WALTON, aged 71, for many years parish clerk of Pennington.
At Newcastleton, on the 17th inst., Walter SOMERVILLE, late of Catsbitt, Cannobie, aged 63.
At Newcastle, since our last, Mr. Edward HARDY, saddler and ironmonger, aged 49, much respected; Mrs. Barbara LUPTON, aged 50; Sarah Elizabeth, only daughter of Mrs. WESTERDALE, late of Hull, aged 15; Colonel Ainslie, formerly of the 60th regiment, in the 71st year of his age.
At Elmore Hall, Durham, on the 15th inst, in his 85th year, George BAKER, Esq., a gentleman who had long occupied a distinguished position in the county of Durham. As a politician he was an active, zealous, and consistent refomer, and was, we believe, the oldest advocate of the liberal cause in the district. Mr. BAKER served the office of High Sheriff of Northumberland in 1815.
At Mill-hill, parish of Dryfesdale, on Saturday, the 13th curt., after a lingering illness, Mr. James JOHNSTONE. He possessed extraordinary talents for music, and was allowed by judges to be the best performer on the violin in the south of Scotland.
On Wednesday morning last, in the 58th year of his age, Mr. John FALLOWFIELD, druggist, and one of the Town Council of Preston. The event took place rather suddenly, and up to a short time previous to his demise, his numerous friends had hoped that such dispensation would have been spared until he had advanced much farther into the “the sear and yellow leaf.” It may be safely said, that while his memory lives, his like will ne’er be seen again. His foibles were many, but his excellent qualities covered them; and though he was a determined supporter of his principles, and advocated them openly, no one ever suffered less in the estimation of his adversaries. His integrity was great, and as a tradesman he was respected. In private life, a large circle of his townsmen will long bear testimony to his contributing much more than his quota on any mirthful occasion, yet at the same time he ever sought—
“to warn the frolic, and instruct the gay.”
More may not be said, except that he lived respected and died universally regretted.—Preston Observer. He was brother of Jonathan FALLOWFIELD, Esq., of Brisco Hill, near this city.