of the day have at least the merit of originality.
Addressing a meeting of Conservatives at York on Monday night, he seems to
have distinguished himself greatly by the displ...
OPENING OF A CHAPEL AT EAMONT BRIDGE.
The new iron chapel just built in the village of Eamont, was opened for
divine service on Sunday last. It was built by Mr. CHARLES KENT, of 297,
Euston-road, London in about two months, and the contract was £280.
Two lads, named Isaac GORTON and George DOUGLAS, one about eight and the
other about ten years of age, were charged with having stolen coals from the
works of the ...
On Tuesday evening last, the first of the third series of lectures for the
winter season was delivered in the George Moore Memorial Hall, Mealsgate, by
Mr. Thomas THOMPSON, of Maryport. Mr. T. P. MARTIN pres...
A KEEPER SHOT BY POACHERS NEAR ORMSKIRK.
Between twelve and one o'clock on Monday morning a gamekeeper named JAMES LEYLAND, in the service of LORD SKELMERSDALE, was shot by a gang of poachers.
At the time named, LEYLAND was passing over Hoscar Moss,...
A Central News Telegram from Constantinople, yesterday says: - Lord DUFFERIN
sails for Egypt in the Antelope this afternoon. He will have no previous
audience of the Sultan. A request to postpone his departure was reitera...
their weekly session in the Templar’s Hall, at high Seaton. The lodge was
opened in due form by the W. C. T. Brother J. SHILTON. There was an average
attendance. One visito...
"On Friday, a blind man, led by a dog, was begging from house to house at Pentore.
When he came to MR. WILLIAM MORGAN's house, MRS. MORGAN gave him some bread and cheese, and on returning from the door, she was at on...
MAXWELL-BAIRD - At 20, Belhaven Terrace, Glasgow, on the 20th April 1880, by
the Rev. R. ARMSTRONG, M. A., of St. Matthew’s Parish, and the Rev. John
DOWNES, of East Kilbride Parish, Sir William MAXWELL, Baronet, of Calderwood,
SUMMARY OF PASSING EVENTS.
The statement recently made by a labourer named HERBERT, at a meeting held in Newport, Isle of Wight, that he had been discharged from the Queen's estate at Osborne, because he had asked for higher wages, could not be accep
Saturday 23 Jul 1836 (p. 3, col. 7)
At St. Cuthbert's church, on the 16th inst., Mr. Thomas NELSON, to Miss Hannah DODD; 21st inst., Mr. Hugh RAIN, to Miss Mary Ann LIDDLE.
At Wetheral, on the l6th. inst., Mr. John BOND, of Aglionby, to Miss Margaret HARDING, of the Waterloo Inn, near Aglionby.
At Gretna, on the 2nd inst., John Joseph Charles BROWN, Esq., of Wexford, Ireland, to Miss Maria Margaret EAKIN, of the same place.
At St. James's church, Whitehaven, on Monday last, Mr. Joseph Henry ROBINSON, to Miss Dorathea Blake EDGAR.
At Cockermouth, on the 12th inst., Mr. John MAXWELL, skinner, to Miss DRUMMOND, daughter of Mr. William DRUMMOND, Tanners' Arms inn; on Monday the 18th inst., Mr. Wm. PAY, tanner, to Miss Margaret DOCHERTY.
At Liverpool, on Monday last, Mr. John PARKER, moulder, to Miss Jane STORY, of this city.
On the 10th of May, at Epiphany church, New York, Joseph PRIESTBY [sic – should be Joseph Priestley PETERS – see Marriages column of 30 Jul 1836], M.D., to Jane, second daughter of the late Thomas SCAIFE, Esq., merchant, Liverpool.
Saturday 23 Jul 1836 (p. 3, col. 7)
In Annetwell Street, in this city, on Monday last, Mrs. Catharine SKINNER, aged 83 years; in Blackfriars Street, on the 17th inst., Miss Martha CHAMBERS, aged 25 years.
At Brampton, on Sunday last, Mr. Thos. MOSES, draper, aged 60 years, the oldest tradesman in the town. He had been fifty years, connected with the Wesleyan Methodists, and a great part of that time an active and leading member of the body. The deceased has died lamented by a large circle of friends, and much respected by a very extensive neighbourhood.
At Wigton, on Monday last, Mrs. Margaret WHITE, aged 83 years.
At Oulton, in the parish of Wigton, on Saturday last, Hannah STOCKDALE, aged 69 years.
At Penrith, on the 19th inst., Mr. Joseph M'COURTIE, clerk 75 years.
On Wednesday week, at Lonsdale Place, near Whitehaven, Bridget, daughter of the late Mr. H. THOMPSON.
At Whitehaven, since our last, Mrs. Mary WITHERINGTON, relict of the late Mr. WITHERINGTON, draper, advanced in years; Ann, wife of Mr. John WILSON, aged 63; Mr. Thos. CLAGUE, aged 35; and Mr. Daniel BROUGH, aged 75.
Since our last, at Workington, Sarah, wife of Mr. Robt. LINTON, aged 58 years.
At Maryport, suddenly, on the 15th inst., Mr. P. TRAMIR, weaver, aged 54 years.
At Cockermouth, on the 16th inst., Anne Elizabeth DEVEREAUX, daughter of Mr. J. DEVEREAUX, supervisor of excise, aged 2 years and 11 months.
On the 2nd inst., in the 79th year of his age, Mr. John GARDNER, printer and bookseller, Deansgate, Bolton.
THE LATE BISHOP BRAMSTON.—The Right Rev. Dr. Jas. Yorke BRAMSTON, who died last Monday, the 11th inst., at Southampton, in the 74th year of his age, universally regretted by the flock over which he had presided, beloved and respected by a most numerous acquaintance, was born of a highly respectable family in Northamptonshire. Having chosen the profession of the law, he was articled to Mr. Charles BUTLER, so well known for his legal and literary abilities. For three or four years he practiced as a conveyancer, with unexampled success, from his superior intelligence and extensive knowledge of the law. Having embraced the Catholic religion, which circumstance occasioned not an angry word, nor the least diminution of friendly intercourse, with his relations or former connections, and being without any incumbrance, as he had never been married, he determined to devote his life to the preaching and teaching of the doctrines which he had embraced after the most mature deliberation. With the full consent of his venerable father he went to the English college at Lisbon, where having studied theology, and the sacred scriptures, he was ordained priest. Upon his return to England he chose to serve the London district, and chose in preference one of its poorest congregations for the exercise of his sacerdotal labours. In the year 1823 he was consecrated Coadjutor Bishop to Dr. POYNTER, and in 1827 succeeded that venerable prelate in the duties of the episcopacy. So far was Bishop BRAMSTON from being "treated as an alien by his family, and left without provision," that he succeeded, upon the death of his elder brother, to all the property of his late father.
DEATH OF SIR M. W. RIDLEY, BART., M.P.—At Richmond, in Surrey, on Friday afternoon, the 15th inst., in the 59th year of his age, of apoplexy, Sir Matthew White RIDLEY, Bart., M.P—He had for some time previous been unwell, but appeared to be rapidly getting better. In the early part of the week he left town for Richmond, for the country air, and was expected to return on Friday. That afternoon, about 4 o'clock, he was seized with a fit of apoplexy—never spoke again—and very soon expired. Sir Matthew represented Newcastle in parliament for about 24 years, was the head of the banking house of Sir M. W. RIDLEY, BIGGE & Co., and was also engaged in the coal trade and glass works. The intelligence of his death reached that town on Sunday evening, and excited a considerable sensation.