- Transcribed by Petra Mitchinson Petra Mitchinson
- Edition: Carlisle Journal BMD Notices 1839 Carlisle Journal BMD Notices 1839
Saturday 20 Apr 1839 (p. 3, col. 6-7)
On Tuesday, the 16th instant, Mrs. SCARROW, of a daughter.
At St. Cuthbert’s, on the 14th instant, Mr. William IVISON, to Miss Elizabeth WILSON, both of Botchergate.
At High Hesket, on the 17th instant, by the Rev. W. HUDSON, Mr. Joseph GASH, of High Hesket, to Miss Jane KIRKBRIDE, of the same place.
At Clifton, near Penrith, on Monday last, Mr. Richard HILL, of Kendal, slate merchant, to Frances, youngest daughter of Mr. Peter WILSON, of the former place.
At Plumbland, on the 15th instant, Mr. Thomas KENNEDY, blacksmith, to Mrs. HODGSON, grocer, late of Plumbland.
At the Independent Chapel, Cockermouth, on Saturday last, Mr. Robert GRAHAM, joiner, to Miss Ann MILLER, of Brigham.
At Aspatria, on the 13th instant, Captain John ASHBRIDGE, of the Royalist, of Maryport, to Miss WILKINSON, only daughter of Mr. John WILKINSON, yeoman, of Aspatria.
At Crosscanonby, on the 14th inst., Mr. Jackson MOORE, of Lowleathes, in the parish of Lamplugh, to Miss Sarah DAND, of Maryport.
At Maryport, on the 10th instant, by the Rev. William BOOKLESS, Mr. William MIDDLETON, to Miss Sarah Ann HESLOP, both of Maryport. [This is the first marriage celebrated in the Presbyterian Chapel at Maryport under the new marriage act.]
At Workington, on Wednesday week, Mr. James SHARP, ship-wright, to Miss Jane HEWSON.
At Trinity Chapel, Whitehaven, lately, by the Rev. T. DALTON, Mr. Thomas TAGGART, plasterer, to Miss Sarah DOBSON.
On the 9th instant, at St. James’s, Westminster, by the Rev. R. C. COXE, M.A., the Rev. Henry Octavius COXE, M.A., to Charlotte Esther, youngest daughter of General Sir Hilgrove TURNER, G. C. H., &c.
On the 2nd instant, at St. George’s, Hanover Square, London, J. Robinson NOBLE, Esq., of Bowness, to Mabel Louisa, daughter of the late Captain MERRIMAN.
Saturday 20 Apr 1839 (p. 3, col. 6-7)
In Castle Street, on Wednesday, the 10th instant, Mr. James WILLOUGHBY, aged 70 years.
on Tuesday last, James, infant son of J. P. HARRISON, 64, Scotch Street.
At the house of her father, on Wednesday last, Jane, daughter of Mr. John FORSTER, Queen Inn, London Road, aged nine years.
In Botchergate, since our last, Mrs. Mary REED, aged 83 years.
In King Street, Botchergate, on the 15th instant, Robert JOHNSTON, formerly of Sykefoot, yeoman, aged 82 years; much respected.
At Stanwix, on the 17th instant, Mrs. Jane NICHOLSON, aged 79 years, relict of the late Mr. John NICHOLSON, of Highfield Moor.
At Middle Farm, near Brampton, on Wednesday last, the Rev. Robert BATY, aged 71 years.
At the White Ox Inn, High Hesket, on Wednesday, the 17th instant, Mr. Thomas PEARSON, innkeeper and cattle-dealer, aged 46—much regretted by a numerous circle of friends and relations.
At Penrith, on Tuesday, the 16th instant, Jane, wife of Mr. Joseph CROSBY, tailor, dged [sic] 64 years; Hannah, daughter of Mr. Isaac GRISENTHWAITE, aged 16 years.
At Little Broughton, on the 7th instant, Mrs. Jane SIBSON, aged 96 years. The deceased was a wife ten years and a widow sixty years.
At Wigton, on Thursday last, Mr. James NICHOLSON, aged 54 years.
On Sunday last, at her son's house, Wigton, Mrs. Sarah LIGHTFOOT, aged 88 years; she was remarkable for her kindness and good disposition.
On the 16th instant, at Moorhouse Hall, near Wigton, after a short but severe illness, Hannah, eldest daughter of Mr. TOPPING, aged 21 years.
At Cow Gate, in the parish of Holm Cultram, lately, Solomon OSBORNE, yeoman, in his 103rd year. This old patriarch retained all his faculties, with the exception of sight, to the very last He never could be brought to believe in the power of steam; when taken to the beach by his friends to see the steamers pass and repass, he still persisted that they were impelled by the wind.
At Cockermouth, on Monday week, Mr. Joseph HODGSON, skinner, aged 80 years.
At Little Clifton, on Friday week, after a short and severe illness, John, eldest son of Mr. William KENDALL, aged 18 years.
At Birkby, on the 12th instant, Mr. Isaac BIGLAND, aged 42 years.
At Crosby, near Maryport, on Saturday last, Mary, wife of Mr. Joseph CAPE, aged 76 years.
At Workington, lately, Mrs. Mary HARRISON, aged 78 years; and John, son of Mr. Henry STEELE, aged 31 years.
At Whitehaven, on Saturday, Mr. Richard DENVER, porter, aged 67 years; on Friday week, Mrs. Ann M'GUIRE, widow, aged 62 years.
At Egremont, on Wednesday week, Mrs. SKELDING, relict of the late Mr. SKELDING, purser in the Royal Navy, aged 71 years; same place, on Friday week, Mr. Robert NICHOLSON, aged 22 years.
At Hexham, on Tuesday, the 10th instant, Mr. Thomas MOORE, shoemaker, aged 55 years.
At York, on the 11th instant, at the remarkable age of 115 years, Henry BROUGH. This patriarch was born on the 5th of April, 1724, of Dutch parents, at New York. He was formerly in the army, and was at the battle of Bunker's Hill; he also served in Holland under the late Duke of York.
At his residence in the county of Tyrone, the Earl of Caledon. His Lordship's death will cause a vacancy in the representation of the county of Tyrone, by the elevation of Lord ALEXANDER, his eldest son, to the Irish peerage; an Irish Peer not being allowed to sit for an Irish borough.
DEATH OF MR. GALT.—We regret to announce the death of this distinguished individual, which took place at his residence, Greenock, early yesterday morning. It is well known that for several years past Mr. GALT's physical powers have been very much prostrated by a succession of paralytic shocks of which he has been the subject, and which prevented him from moving from one apartment to another without help, and, of course, confined him constantly to his house, except when a favourable day induced him to try a short airing in his carriage. On Tuesday fortnight he was visited by another paralytic shock—the fourteenth by which he had been assailed. This deprived him of the use of his speech for several days, although he afterwards had power to articulate broken sentences. He was, however, quite sensible, and indicated, by unequivocal signs, that he understood what was said to him. He was aware that his end was approaching, and seemed calm and resigned.—Greenock Advertiser.