Saturday 21 Oct 1843   (p. 3, col. 7)



At Hatton, Cheshire, on Sunday, the 15th, the Lady of the Rev. Samuel BAGNALL, of a son.

At Mansfield Woodhouse, Notts, on the 16th instant, the Lady of James SALMOND, Esq., of Waterfoot, of a son.



At St. Mary's Church, on Thursday, the 19th instant, Mr. John HODGSON, manager, Old Brewery, to Miss Dorothy BROWN, Abbey Street.

At St. Cuthbert's Church, on the 16th instant, Mr. John WALKER, shoemaker, to Miss Jane BELL, both of Botchergate; on the 19th, Mr. Wm. HUGHES to Miss Rachael SAUL, both of Blackfriars Street.

At St. Mary's Church, on the 15th instant, Mr. Thomas EDMONDSON to Miss Jane FORSTER; on the 17th, Mr. Ralph ARCHBOLD to Miss Martha HILL; on the 19th, Mr. Thomas SMITH to Miss Mary LITTLE; on the 19th, Mr. John Graham BUCHANAN to Miss Elizabeth ROBSON.

At Stanwix, on Thursday, the 10th inst., Mr. John GLOAG, Linstock, to Miss Elizabeth CULLEN, of the same place.

At Dalston, on Saturday, the 14th instant, by the Rev. Walter FLETCHER, Mr. Henry RATCLIFF, to Miss Margaret BATEY, both of Dalston.

At Caldbeck, on the 17th instant, Joseph Yelloly WATSON, of Tredegar Square, London, second son of Willam WATSON, Esq., late of Adderstone House, Northumberland, and of St. Osyth, Essex; and cousin of W. H. WATSON, Esq., M.P., one of Her Majesty's Counsel, to Eliza, youngest daughter of Wm. HUDSON, of Scalerigg House, Haltcliffe Bridge, Esquire.

At Cockermouth, on Saturday last, Mr. John PEARSON, to Elizabeth, eldest daughter of Mr. Abraham ROBINSON, spirit-merchant; same day, Mr. James NICHOL, husbandman, to Miss Ann MITCHELL; and on Monday, Mr. Robert GODDARD, hatter, to Miss Margaret WOOLFENDALE.

At the Parish Church, Workington, on the 12th inst., by the Rev. H. CURWEN, rector, Capt. Jonathan JACKSON, to Miss Ann MORDY, both of Workington.

At Beckermont, on Saturday last, Mr. John SHERWEN, eldest son of Mr. Peter SHERWEN, of Irton, yeoman, to Miss LEECH, eldest daughter of Mr. Peter LEECH, of the Lion and Lamb inn, Gosforth, and late of Whitriggs, in the parish of Drigg, yeoman.

At Whitehaven, on Sunday last, Mr. John KITCHEN, corn-factor, to Hannah, daughter of Mrs. TODHUNTER, of the Sun inn, Chapel-street; last week, Mr. Joseph SHIELDS, steward on board the Earl of Lonsdale's steamer, to Miss Jane RAMSAY; and Mr. John GRAHAM, engine-man at the Granary yard, to Miss Ann WILSON.

At Ambleside, on Thursday week, the Rev. John CLAY, vicar of Stapenhill, in the County of Derby, to Jessie, youngest daughter of John HARDEN, Esq., of Miller Bridge, Westmoreland.



In East Street, Botchergate, on Thursday, the 12th instant, Bridget, wife of Mr. John HUGHES, aged 54 years.

At Newtown, on the 10th instant, Mr. James WATSON, at an advanced age.

At Broomhill, on the 16th instant, Jane CARTNER, at an advanced age.

At Dumfries, on the 8th instant, aged 43 years, Mr. Nicholas ARMSTRONG, tanner, formerly of Carlisle.

At Longtown, on Thursday last, Mr. George AIRIE, aged 28 years.

At Anthorn, on the 13th inst, Mr. John STUDHOLME, aged 82 years—much respected.

At Wigton, on the 6th instant, after a long illness, borne with patience and resignation, Mr. John RICHARDSON, aged 19 years—lamented by a large circle of friends and acquaintances; on the 13th, Mr. James RAY, aged 62 years; on the 15th, Mr. John RIDLEY, late of Holme Cultram, aged 74 years.

At Newcastle, on the 15th instant, Mr. Wm. WATSON, formerly of Easby, near Brampton, aged 40 years.

At Cockermouth, on Tuesday week, Mr. John BUNTING, farmer, aged 73 years; on Thursday, Mr. Thomas NANSON, weaver, aged 69 years; at the Union Workhonse, on Wednesday, in child-bed, Jane FEARON, formerly of Bothel, aged 25 years.

At Hilton, near Appleby, on the 15th inst, Hannah, the wife of Mr. Matthew ROBINSON, aged 31—much respected.

At Maryport, on the 10th instant, Jane, wife of Mr. Richard YEOWARD, aged 60 years.

At Workington, on the 9th inst, Ann, daughter of Mr. Peter MATTERSON, aged 27 years.

At Beckermont, last week, Mr. John SOUTHWARD, stonemason, aged 58 years. The deceased was a superior workman.

At Harrington, on Saturday last, Mr. William MITCHELL, coal trimmer, aged 83 years; same place, on Sunday, Mrs. Ann GEORGE, widow, aged 82 years; much respected.

At Waterside, in Kinneyside, on Tuesday, the 10th instant, Mr. William SUMPTON, yeoman, in the 65th year of his age—highly respected.

At Lowca, on Friday morning, the 13th inst., Jane, eldest daughter of Mr. GREENWOOD, aged 23 years.

At Whitehaven, on Wednesday last, Elizabeth, wife of Mr. David HILL, mason, aged 42 years; at the Infirmary, Mr. Isaac TYSON, in the 40th year of his age; In Schoolhouse Lane, last week, Mr. William TODD, aged 39 years. Mr. Todd was a gentleman of considerable talent, and was, for some years past, Editor of the Whitehaven Herald; in Church Street, last week, Mrs. Margaret NICHOLSON, widow, at the great age of 98 years. The deceased was a native of Carlisle, and in the course of the day on which she was born, in the ever memorable year '45 the Scotch rebels broke into the house of her parents and carried off a quantity of newly-baked bread.

At his residence, Wallsend, Northumberland, on the 10th instant, in his 70th year, John BUDDLE Esq. As a mining engineer and colliery manager Mr. BUDDLE had long stood in the first rank of his profession, and the extensive and varied scientific knowledge which he possessed, and the almost unrivalled skil [sic] and judgment with which he applied that knowledge to actual practice, procured for him the highest professional reputation not only in this country but throughout Europe.

At the Old Strands, Netherwasdale, on Monday, after a long illness, Mr. James TYSON, at the great age of 84 years. The deceased was a highly respectable yeoman, and for fifty-nine years, (being a hale and healthy man) he travelled regularly six miles per day to visit his farm, making in the aggregate a distance of one hundred and twenty-six thousand six hundred and seventy two miles!

DEATH OF MR. BEAN, PROPRIETOR AND EDITOR OF THE LIVERPOOL ALBION.—We regret to announce this event, which took place on Tuesday last, at Paris, where Mr. BEAN had been residing for some time back, under the care of an eminent surgeon in that capital, for the treatment of a painful and distressing complaint of a cancerous nature. The death of this gentleman is sincerely lamented by all classes in Liverpool. Mr. BEAN was first brought prominently before the public by Mr. CANNING, as a reporter of that stateman's speeches in Liverpool, and has since continued to fill an important and highly influential position on the local press.