Saturday 16 Apr 1842 (p. 3, col. 6-7)
At St. Mary's Church, on the 12th inst., by the Rev. Thos. WILKINSON, Vicar of Stanwix, J. H. BURNETT, Esq., of Dunston, near Newcastle, to Fanny, daughter of the late Henry HOWEY, Esq., of Pasture Hill, Northumberland.
At St. Mary's Church, on the 11th instant, Mr. John MITCHINSON, to Miss Margaret WINSKILL.
At St. John's Church. Hoxton, on Thursday, the 7th inst., Mr. William B. TATE, late of this city, son of Mr. William TATE, of the Abbey, to Miss Mary TUTTIETT [TULTIELT or TULTIETH in Civil registration index], of Westmorland Place, London.
At Wetheral, on Tuesday last, by the Rev. R. GIBSON, Mr. C. HODGSON, second son of Mr. Joseph HODGSON, now resident in Upper Canada, to Mary, eldest daughter of the late J. M. YEATES, Esq., of Whitehaven.
At Greystoke, on Wednesday, the 13th instant, Mr. George MITCHELL, eldest son of Mr. Robert MITCHELL, of Blencow Hall, to Miss Jane NICHOLSON, youngest daughter of the late Mr. John NICHOLSON of Swinside, yeoman.
At Wigton, on Saturday last, Mr. Robinson BROUGH, of the parish of Bromfield, to Miss Margaret IRVING, of Wigton.
At Hesket-in-the-Forest, on the 2nd instant, by the Rev. J. HUDSON, Mr. Christopher MECCA, of Malm, near York, to Sarah, daughter of Mr. Joseph STAMPER, Low Grounds, Plumpton. [According to IGI, he was called Christopher METCALF, and the marriage took place on 26 Mar 1842 – FreeBMD entry accordingly.]
At St. George's Church, Hanover Square, London, on the 31st ult., by his Grace the Lord Archbishop of York, the Hon. Octavius DUNCOMBE, M.P. for the North Riding of Yorkshire, and brother of Lord Feversham, to the Lady Emily Caroline CAMPBELL, eldest daughter of the Earl of Cawdor.
In Henry Street, very suddenly, on Saturday, the 9th inst., Eleanor, relict of the late Mr. William DALTON, many years a timber merchant in this city, aged 74 years. Few persons have departed this life more highly respected by a very wide circle of friends.
At Caldcoats, on Tuesday, the 5th instant, after a short illness, Mrs. Frances STRONG, widow of the late Mr. STRONG, solicitor; as also widow of the late Mr. John SMITH, for many years Comptroller of Customs for this Port; aged 84 years—much and deservedly respected.
In Rickergate, on the 12th instant, Mr. William SCARROW, aged 20 years—after a severe and protracted illness.
On Monday last, at Stainton, near this city, Mr. Marmaduke ALLISON, aged 79 years—formerly an officer in the Customs.
At St. Nicholas, near this city, on Tuesday last, after a short illness, Jane, the beloved wife of David DONALD, Esq., aged 54 years.
In this city, on Thursday morning last, in the 20th year of her age, Mary Elizabeth, the daughter of Mr. John WHALLEY, brazier; much lamented.
In Sowerby Street, Botchergate, on Sunday morning last, Jane, wife of Mr. Spencer IVISON, aged 53 years.
In Botchergate, on Friday last, Mr. William JACKSON, barber, aged 30 years.
In Castle Street, lately, Ruth STRONG, aged 38 years.
In Crosby Street, since our last, Mrs. Alice MARTIN, aged 52 years.
At Raughton Head, on the 26th ult., Mrs. Nancy DAVIDSON, widow of the late Mr. John DAVIDSON, schoolmaster, late of Gaitsgill, aged 65 years.
At Wigton, on the 31st ult., Mr. John COOK, aged 74 years.
At Wigton, on Friday last, Mrs. Margaret DARWOOD, aged 59 years.
At Maryport, on the 6th instant, Mrs. Mary Ann POLLY, at the great age of 81 years; same place, on the 10th, Isabella SCOTT, aged 9 years.
At Cockermouth, lately, Miss Mary TYSON, aged 24; and Mr. Wm. THOMSON, aged 64 years.
At Bridge End, Egremont, on Thursday week, Mary Ann, wife of Mr. William Spence CHAMBERS, schoolmaster, aged 37 years.
At Haggatend, Egremont, on the 8th instant, after a long illness, Mr. William BARRAS, jun., eldest surviving son of the late Mr. Isaac BARRAS, aged 18 years.
At Saint Bees, on Sunday last, Mr. William CADDY, butcher, aged 73 years.
At Penrith, on the 10th inst., Catherine, wife of Edward STEWART, aged 66; same place, on the 13th, Richard FARADAY, shoemaker, aged 50 years.
At Penrith, on the 9th inst., Joseph RICHARDSON, Union Workhouse, aged 81.
At Woodhead, Liverpool, on the 5th inst., highly respected, Sarah, wife of Mr. Smith HARRISON, and daughter of the late Mr. Isaac MASON, mercer and draper, Penrith, one of the Society of Friends, aged 25.
At Nenthead, on the 7th instant, Mr. Thomas ROBSON, aged 47 years.
At Alston, on the 8th instant, Jane, daughter of the late Mr. Joseph BOWMAN, Mining Agent, aged 20.
At Bassenthwaite Halls, a few days ago, at the great age of 93 years, Mr. Francis YOUNGHUSBAND, stone-mason; and at North Row, in Bassenthwaite, Mr Joseph BELL, farmer.
At Bowness, Windermere, on Wednesday last, Mrs. Elizabeth CROSTHWAITE, aged 65 years.
At Millbeck, near Keswick, on the 8th inst., after a short illness, Mr. John ADAMSON, yeoman, aged 64 years.
At the Charity House, Keswick, on Monday week, Mrs. Ann ROBINSON, aged 76 years.
At Lowther village, on the 4th instant, Mrs. Hannah ROPER, grocer, relict of the late Mr. John ROPER, stone mason, aged 61 years.
At Knock, Westmorland, on the 30th ult., Miss Hannah GRAHAM, aged 37 years.
In London, after a long illness, on Monday, the 11th inst., Mrs. COLLINS, wife of Henry COLLINS, Esq., solicitor, Bombay, and eldest daughter of Mr. JEFFERSON, of Cockermouth, in this county, aged 30 years, greatly esteemed and beloved for her many amiable qualities by all who knew her.
Saturday 16 Apr 1842 (p. 3, col. 6-7)
DEATH OF LORD WM. MONTAGUE.—On Friday last the melancholy intelligence of the death of the above nobleman was received by the family connections from Italy. His Lordship expired on Wednesday, the 30th ult., at Florence, where he was sojourning with his lady on a visit to his father, the Duke of Manchester, and Lord and Lady Mandeville. The deceased lord, who was second son of the Duke of Manchester, and brother of the Marchioness of Tweeddale, was born the 5th of August, 1800, and married, April, 1830, Miss Emily DUPRE.
SUDDEN DEATH OF LADY CAMPBELL.—Her Ladyship expired suddenly on Tuesday evening of an attack of apoplexy, at the residence of Sir Robert, in the King's-road, Brighton, in her 62nd year. Her ladyship was daughter of Gilbert PASLEY, M.D., physician-general of Madras, and married Sir Robert CAMPBELL, director of the East India Company in 1798, and has left issue, Sir Robert CAMPBELL, late charge d'affaires at Persia, and other children.
DEATH OF THE BISHOP OF DROMORE.—The Venerable Dr. SAURIN, Lord Bishop of Dromore and brother of the late Right Hon. William SAURIN, expired on Saturday evening, at Kingstown, near Dublin. The deceased prelate was the oldest member of the hierarchy, and was esteemed, throughout a life longer than usually falls to the lot of man, as an exemplary and pious divine. Dromore is one of the suppressed bishoprics, and the diocese will be united to that of Armagh. Dr. SAURIN was in the 83rd year of his age, having been born in 1759; he was ordained in 1781; and after having successively filled the Deanery of Cork, the Archdeaconry of Dublin, and the Deanery of Derry, was elevated in 1819 to the Bishopric of Dromore.
DEATH OF SIR JOHN MEADE, K. H.—Sir John died at Bath, on Saturday last, in his 69th year. He entered the medical department of the army in 1795; served at the capture of Trinidad, in the expedition to Porto Rico, in Egypt and South America, and in the Peninsular from 1807 to 1810; was appointed Deputy-Inspector-General of Army Hospitals in 1810; received the honour of knighthood in 1806.
DEATH OF SIR FRANCIS BRIAN HILL.—We have to announce the decease of this gallant officer, brother to Lord HILL, general commanding in chief, on Monday last, at Preston-house, near Shrewsbury, in his 64th year. He served with distinction in Portugal, and was honoured with the decoration of the tower and the sword by the late King of Portugal. He was the third son of the late Sir John HILL, Bart., M.P., and uncle to the present Sir Rowland HILL, Bart., M.P. He married first, 22nd April, 1904, Jemima, daughter of C. FALBE, Esq., who died in 1806; and secondly, 6th October, 1819, Emily LISSEY, daughter of the late J. T. POWYS, Esq., and has left issue by both marriages.
DEATH OF CONOLLY, THE JOCKEY.—We regret to announce the death of this celebrated jockey. Ever since his fall at Oxford, in August, 1840, his existence was marked by sufferings of a most painful and distressing nature; and although he occasionally appeared to rally, yet it was only to experience relapses of increased severity. He expired on Saturday morning at four o'clock, aged 35. It appears that, at the age of 13, being in the service of Mr. PRENDERGAST, and under the care of the well-known William CLEARY, that gentleman's trainer, he made his debut as a jockey on the Curragh of Kildare, his first race being on Jemmy Gray for a Handicap, Peel course, on which occasion he weighed 3st 9½lb! In the following year, 1821, he came over to England with Mr. PRENDERGAST, and went with his stud to Newmarket, but soon after his arrival there, Mr. PRENDERGAST wrote to Mr. CLEARY "to bring the horses up to London," which he did, and CONOLLY accompanied him. The horses were afterwards disposed of in various ways. The question being put as to what should be done with the "little jockey," it was proposed by Mr. PRENDERGAST that he should be taken into the house to fill a menial situation then vacant. At this the warm-hearted CLEARY, to use his own expression, "burst into a blaze," and he repelled the offer with a generous indignation. The next morning he returned to Newmarket, and on his arrival he "made a present of CONOLLY," as he himself described the act, to Mr. H. NEALE for two years and a half. In 1823, NEALE put him on Lord Verulam's Vaurien, for the Chelmsford cup, which he had the good fortune to win; and, from that time to the hour of his death, CONOLLY found a most kind and liberal patron in his Lordship. It will be recollected that CONOLLY was riding Lord Verulam's Albert, by Waterloo or Moses, out of Vroennes, in a trial at Newmarket, when life became so instantaneously extinct, that, as CONOLLY said, "Albert was dead while yet he was in his stride!" In the midway of his career, CONOLLY was "put on" the most celebrated horses, and such was his success, that he appeared to "farm" all the great stakes for the use and behoof of his employers. He won Derby, Oaks, and Leger—the first Eclipse Foot at Ascot, on Priam, and the Goodwood Cup, two years following, on the same horse. In 1834, he was selected by Mr. BATSON to ride Plenipotentiary for the Derby, which he won; Shillelah being second, Glencoe third. His conduct, on that occasion, and the "treatment" which he subsequently received on the "Leger account," placed his character in a more honourable light than ever. Six years ago he married Elizabeth, the eldest daughter of Mr. BOYCE, of Newmarket, and has left a widow and three children.