Saturday 10 Aug 1844   (p. 2, col. 6)

Births.

At Carlton Cottage, on the 30th ult., Mrs. Edward CHARLTON, of a daughter.

At Newcastle-upon-Tyne, on the 31st ult., the Lady of J. T. HOYLE, Esq., solicitor, of a daughter.

At Florence, on the 20th July, the Viscountess Drumlanrig, of a son and heir.

At Wilton Crescent, London, on the 25th ult., Lady DOUGLAS, of a son.

Marriages.

At St. Mary's Church, on the 3rd instant, Mr. George HAMPSTEAD, to Miss Sarah ELLIOT; on the 8th, Mr. Wm. HUTCHINSON, to Miss Jemima TATE.

At the Superintendent Registrar's Office, on the 8th July, Mr. James Mc.CUSKER, of the 43rd Regiment, to Miss Hannah LINCH, of Annetwell Street, Carlisle; on the 26th, Mr. Thomas CRAIG, of Caldewgate, to Miss Mary TEMPLE, of Botchergate; on the 29th, Mr. William LITTLE, of Caldewgate, shoe maker, to Miss Eleanor HENDERSON, of Trinity Buildings; on the 2nd inst, Mr. Thomas CREEBY, of Botchergate, to Miss Mary MAXWELL, of Upperby; on the 5th inst., Mr. William GILL, of Blackfriar's Street, tin plate worker, to Miss Ann ECCLES, of Rickergate.

At St. Mary's Church, Gateshead, on Friday, the 2nd instant, by the Rev. George THOMPSON, Weardale, Mr. Peter HAGGIE, to Elizabeth, only daughter of the late Francis JOLLIE, Esq., of Carlisle.

At Marylebone Church, London, on the 3rd instant, Mr. Isaac BARNES, of Great Salkeld, near Penrith, to Elizabeth, eldest daughter of Mr. John MULLINDER, of this city.

At St. Luke's, Chelsea, on the 7th instant, Mr. Robert GALE, late of Carlisle, to Caroline, third daughter of William RAMAGE, Esq., Old Manor Street, and formerly of Brompton, in Kent.

At St. Pancras Church, New-road, London, on the 3rd inst., Edward GRAHAM, Esq., second son of Sir Robert GRAHAM, Bart., of Esk, Cumberland, to Adelaide Elizabeth TULLY, youngest daughter of the late James Dillon TULLY, M.D., Deputy Inspector-General of Hospitals at Jamaica.

At Ainstable, on the 7th instant, George Henry Carlton SUNDERLAND, Esq., Royal Navy, to Margaret, eldest daughter of the late Lieut. Col. STORY, Royal Artillery.

At Wigton, on the 4th inst., Mr. Robert SUTHERLAND, to Miss Rebecca BARKER.

At the Parish Church, Lancaster, on Tuesday last, by the Rev. Joseph TURNER, vicar, Mr. FOX, to Jane, second daughter of Mrs. LOUGH, Commercial inn.

At St. Pancras' Church, London, on Thursday, the 1st inst., by the Rev. W. H. JOHNSTON, Wm. Grierson HOUSTOUN, Esq., of Garroch, to Emma, only daughter of the late Wm. PARKER, Esq., Sunderland.

At Watermillock, Cumberland, on the 5th instant, the Rev. John TINKLER, B.B., Senior Fellow and Tutor of Corpus Christi College, and Rector of Landbeach, Cambridge, to Rebecca, youngest daughter of the Rev. J. HUTCHINSON, of Hurrock Wood, Ullswater.

At the Friends' Meeting House, on Wednesday week, Frith WOODHEAD, Esq., Grove Street, Liverpool, to Mary, eldest daughter of William MILLER, Esq., of Whitehaven.

At St. James's Chapel, Whitehaven, Mr. Thomas OSTLIFF, rope maker, to Miss Ann LITTLE, both of Whitehaven.

At St. Peter's Church, Dublin, Captain John CORMICK, of the Brothers, of Whitehaven, to Mrs. J. CLARK, innkeeper, Kingstown.

Deaths.

In the White Hart Lane, English Street, on the 31st ult., Mrs. Elizabeth WALLAS, aged 74 years.

At Bombay, on the 6th June last, after a few days illness, Mr. James Parker JAMES, in the 20th year of his age, son of the late Mr. Hugh JAMES, chair-manufacturer, of this city.

At Stockdalewath, in the parish of Castlesowerby, on the 2nd instant, Jane, wife of Mr. Thomas ARMSTRONG, aged 31—deeply lamented by all who knew her.

At Brampton, on the 5th instant, Mrs. Agnes SCOTT, aged 67 years.

At Oulton, in the parish of Wigton, on the 1st inst., Elizabeth BARNES, aged 76 years.

At Standingstone, in the parish of Wigton, on the 7th inst., Jane, wife of Mr. Edmund GILLS, aged 64 years.

At Wigton, on the 3rd inst, Mr. John CONKEY, aged 87 years; on the same day, Thomas, eldest son of John PARKIN, calico printer, aged nine years.

At Penrith, on the 5th inst., Thomas BOWMAN, Esq., surgeon, aged 53—greatly beloved and lamented by his family and numerous friends.

On Sunday morning, after a long illness, Mr. Thomas DAWSON, landlord of the Black Cock inn, Broughton in Furness, aged 44 years.

On Saturday week, at Papcastle, near Cockermouth, aged 82 years, Mr. POOLEY, of that place.

At Maryport, on the 28th ult., William, son of Mr. BROWN, landlord of the Star inn, in that town, aged seven years.

At Great Beckermont, a few days ago, Mr. John BRAGG, yeoman, at the advanced age of 84 years.

At St. Bees, near Whitehaven, Mr. Phillip SHARP, aged 72 years.

At Whitehaven, on Friday last, Mr. John GREEN, butcher, at the great age of 96 years; on Tuesday week, in George Street, Mr. Adam JACKSON, in his 67th year.

DEATH OF JOHN LAMBTON, ESQ.—This melancholy, but, for some years past, not unexpected event, took place at Morton House, on the morning of Monday, the 29th ult. Mr. LAMBTON attained the age of 76, on the 25th of May last. The accident which he received in the hunting-field, on the 15th of March, 1838, had caused his confinement to the house, with partial reliefs of carriage-exercise, and the occasional enjoyment of the air in his garden chair, from that time up to his demise. His sufferings, of varied acuteness, during that long period, were borne with unshrinking fortitude and resignation. Mr. LAMBTON was second son of the late General LAMBTON, by his marriage with Susan, daughter of Thomas LYON, Earl of Strathmore, and was consequently uncle of the first Earl of Durham, and of the present Mr. William Henry LAMBTON, the Liberal member for North Durham. He was beloved by his relatives; and it is no exaggeration to state that he was almost venerated by all classes of persons in this county. From the death of his elder brother, Mr. William Henry LAMBTON, he assumed the mastership of the celebrated Lambton fox-hounds, which he continued to hold until 1838—having for many years furnished this noblest of all the sports of the field to the county at his own expense—when the injury he sustained, and his subsequent severe affliction, led him, though most reluctantly, on the recommendation of his friends, to give up the pack; which thereupon passed into the hands of Lord Suffield, and ultimately became the property of Mr. ROBERTSON, and are still, we believe, kept in North Durham. Under Mr. LAMBTON's management, the "Lambton and Sedgefield Hunt" became one of the most popular in the kingdom, and the superiority of the hounds was the theme of pride and boast to every sportsman in the North of England. Mr. LAMBTON served in Parliament for the city of Durham from 1798 to 1813; when he resigned his seat in obedience to the call of the Tories, who, on Lord Durham being elected for the county, objected to a member of the same family retaining a seat for the city. Though Mr. LAMBTON never took a conspicuous part in political warfare, he was a firm and conscientious supporter of the political principles of Mr. FOX; and the Liberal party, in its local struggles, always found him a staunch and decided friend.