Newspaper Abstracts
UNIACKE



MARRIED.  

On the 10th inst., at St. George's Hanover square, by the Rev. W. T. 
Hadow, rector of Haseley, Norman, eldest son of Norman Uniacke, 
Esq., of Mount Uniacke, in the county of Cork, to Mary Elizabeth, 
daughter of the late Colonel Drinkwater Bethune, of Balfour, in the 
county of Fife.  

Source:  
The London Times
11 Sep 1844
Page 7 of 8 in this edition.

MARRIED. On the 28th inst., by the Rev. Frederick Biscoe, Lieutenant Norman Chester Macleod, Bengal Engineers, to Maria Isabella Uniacke, youngest daughter of the late J. Uniacke, Esq., of Boughten house, Cheshire, and 8, Belmont, Bath. Source: The London Times 30 May 1846 Page 9 of 12 in this edition.
BIRTHS. On the 29th ult., at Balfour, Fife, the wife of Norman Uniacke, jun., Esq., of Mount Uniacke, county of Cork, of a daughter. Source: The London Times 3 Dec 1846 Page 9 of 12 in this edition NOTES: Abbreviation ult. means that the date occurred in the prior month, i.e., NOVEMBER. Norman James Biggs Uniacke and his wife Mary Elizabeth Drinkwater-Bethune had three children: Norman Compton Uniacke Eleanor Georgina Uniacke Geraldine Cecelia Unicake Because the name of the daughter is not given in this article this is the birthdate of either Eleanor or Geraldine and further research will be needed to determine WHICH of the two daughters was born on 29 Nov 1846.
DEATHS. On the 11th ult., at Halifax, Nova Scotia, Norman Fitzgerald Uniacke, aged 69, eldest son of the late Richard John Uniacke, Attor- ney-General of that province. He was for many years Attorney General of Lower Canada, a representative in General Assembly, and Judge of the Supreme Court of that colony. Source: The London Times 7 Jan 1847 Page 7 of 8 in this edition. Notes: Miriam Webster defines the word Ultimo (abbreviated in this article as ult.) as an adjective from the Latin phrase ultimo mense (in the last month) and gives the definition: of or occurring in the month preceding the present. Based on this definition Norman Fitzgerald Uniacke died on 11 December 1846 not 1847 as Burke's states.
MARRIED. On the 1st inst., in St. Paul's Church, by the Rev. R. F. Uniacke, A.M., rector of St. George's, Halifax, the Rev. Richard John Uniacke, B.A., of St. Alban's Hall, Oxford, rector of Newport, to Ann Jane, youngest daughter of the Venerable Robert Willis, D.D., Archdeacon of Nova Scotia. Source: The London Times 17 Jun 1847 Page 9 of 12 in this edition.
MARRIED. On the 21st inst., at St. Jude's, Southsea, by the Rev. William H. Brownrigg, Captain Stephens, 2d Royal Cheshire Regiment, to Jane Eliza, only child of the late Major Uniacke, R.M., and of Arraglyn, county Cork. Source: The London Times 6 Oct 1855 Page 1 of 12 of this edition
DEATHS. On the 16th inst., at 11 Caldonian Place, Clifton, Richard Uniacke Howe, Esq., late Captain in H. M.'s 81st Regt. Source: The London Times 21 Apr 1856 Page 1 of 16 in this edition.
OBITUARY. At Clifton, Richard Uniacke Howe, esq. late Capt. 81st Regt. (Note: This is the SAME obituary that appeared in the London Times on 21 Apr 1856). Source: Title: The Gentleman's Magazine Published: 1856 Digitized by Google Books: Page: 662 url: http://books.google.com/books?id=mYPsJfsh-A4C&pg=PA662
An announcement that a Mr. Uniacke arrived in Bath Notes: No given name of the Mr. Uniacke supplied; a very long list (must be the "social" set arriving in Bath for the 'season' there?) Source: The London Times 5 Jan 1787 Page 3 of 4 in this edition.
Bath, August 16. Arrived here, ... Major Uniacke, .... Source: The London Times 20 Aug 1787
IRELAND. Members returned to the New Parliament. Youghall -- Robert Uniacke and James Uniacke, Esqrs. Enniscorthy -- Sir V. Colclough, and Montifort Longfield, Esq. Source: The London Times 5 May 1790 Page 4 of 4 in this edition.
Dublin, Feb. 12. By an express which arrived in town yesterday at one o'clock, it appears that Colonel Mansergh St. George and Gasper [Jasper?] Uniacke, Esq. were cruelly butchered at the house of the latter. The Colonel had gone to his friend's on a visit; and their aver- sion to the doctrines of the Conspirators in all parts of the kingdom being well known, procured their death, by order of the Assassination Committee in Dublin. It is remarkable, that Colonel St. George was scalped by the Savages in North America, but escaped with his life, which was more mercy than is experienced from the barbarians of this country, when the victim falls within their power. Source: The London Times 16 Feb 1798 Page 3 of 4 in this edition.
Ireland. Cork April 14. TRIAL FOR THE MURDER OF COLONEL ST. GEORGE AND MR. UNIACKE. At an early hour this day, the County Courthouse was crowded in every part, to hear the trial of the two murderers of Lieutenant Colonel Manzer St. George and Jasper Uniacke, Esq. The Counsel for the Crown opened the Prosecution The first witness was the unfortunate Mrs. Uniacke; she scare was on the table when she fainted, and became totally insensible; during her examination, she repeatedly swooned away, and by every effort of kindness, respect and attention from every one, she waded through her horrid detail of her husband's murder and her own sufferings. -- She swore, that on the night on which the banditti had attached her husband's house, she was sitting in her parlour, her boy with her, and a child at her breast; that her husband had attended Colonel St. George to his room, to see that he had a night-cap, and ever thing convenient for his rest; that whilst they were talking above stairs, the door was pushed in; that a man came in, brandishing a pistol, followed by many others; that not finding the Gentlemen in the parlour, they took the candle, and proceeded to the room; that they seized Mr. Uniacke, threw him down stairs, stunned him with several blows; that when they brought him into the parlour, she threw herself, with her infant child, on his body, and intreated them to spare the best of fathers, and of husbands; that she then received a stroke of a pistol on the side of her head, which covered her with blood; the two wretches seized her husband by the legs, whilst four of them stabbed him in various parts; that, during this time; other of the party had been engaged with Colonel St. George, and had dragged down his mangled body, and threw it upon her and her infant, as they lay stretched upon the dead body of her beloved husband; that she crawled to her room with her child, and endeavoured to prevail on a terrified servant maid to go down and look after her master, having brought herself to believe that he might still be alive; that having with difficulty succeeded with the maid, she went down, and confirmed her in the death of her husband, and his friend. She was then asked, which of those persons who were engaged in this horrid transaction did she recollect. When recovered a little from her depression, she made repeated efforts to turn round; the fear of seeing the murderers counteracted every effort. When she turned round, the stare of horror which she gave was inconceivable; then in the twinkling of an eye she recovered a degree of apparent strength, and immediately pointed out and recognised the two wretches who were at the bar. "O! them I will point them out," she said, "That is the man who murdered my dear husband; this is the man who nearly murdered me;" She sunk into her chair and moaned piteously. The prisoners attempted an alibi, but their story was discredited. The trial lasted from morning till eleven o'clock at night, when the prisoners were found guilty by the jury without leaving the box. The Judge ordered them to be executed on Monday morning at Kilworth, where this barbarous murder was committed. The servants in Mr. Uniacke's house, who are charged with being privy to the murder, were to be tried before Mr. Serjeant Stanley on Monday. NOTES: A poorly written article; it never even mentions the two men's names who are on trial for this murder! Source: The London Times 25 Apr 1798 Page 3 of 4 in this edition.
Ireland. Yesterday the remains of Lord MOUNTJOY were interred in St. Thomas's Church, with a distinction strongly indicative of the respect in which that much lamented Nobleman was held. Three of the family of the Right Hon. Mr. Beresford attended as chief mourners, and a number of General and other Officers of distinction, among them Gen. Myers, Gen. Conway, Col. Uniacke, etc., paid their tribute of respect to the memory of their venerated friend and fellow soldier. Source: The London Times 21 Jun 1798 Page 3 of 4 in this edition.
SUPPLEMENT to the LONDON GAZETTE TUESDAY, MARCH 7. (Concluded from yesterday's paper.) WOUNDED. Tonnaut, -- W. G. Roberts, LIeutenant, severely; John O'Reilly, midshipman, dangerously, (since recovered); Robert Uniacke, mid- shipman (since dead); Peter Drummond, midshipman, dangerously (doing well); George W. Cole, midshipman, slightly. ... Source: The London Times March 11, 1815 Page 4 of 4 in this edition.
(From late Halifax Papers.) HALIFAX, AUGUST 22. -- AMERICAN FISHERMEN. -- On Mon- day, Judge Uniacke gave judgement, in the Court of Vice-Admiralty, against the schooner Nabby, an American fishing-vessel, condemning her, with her cargo, tackle, &c. for an infraction of the British laws of navigation, and ordered her to be delivered over to the officers of His Majesty's Customs for sale and distribution, according to law. It appeared in evidence, that the Nabby had not only taken fish on the coast, but that she had been bound at anchor in one of the har- bours, into which she had not been driven by stress of weather, or any other fotuitous circumstance. The learned Judge took a very extensive view of the subject in all its bears; from which it clearly appeared, that the permission granted by the treaty of 1783, to Americans, to take fish on the coasts of the British Colonies, and to cure the fish so taken in the unin- habited harbours of Nova Scotia, &c. could not be construed into a permanent right, but expired with the treaty, which was broken and destroyed by the American declaration of war in 1812. The Washington and Rover schooner, similarly situated, have also been condemned, and ordered to be sold and distributed. Source: The London Times October 14, 1818 Page 2 of 4 in this edition. NOTES: Is the Judge Uniacke mentioned in this article, Judge Norman Fitz-Gerald Uniacke (born c1777 died 11 Dec 1846 in Halifax, Nova Scotia) Son of Richard John Uniacke and Martha Maria de Lesdernier and whose obituary appears above?
BRITISH AMERICA HALIFAX (NOVA SCOTIA,) JULY 30. FATAL DUEL, &c. -- On Tusday, bills of indictment were pre- sented by the Grand Jury of the county to the Supreme Court, against Richard John Uniacke, Esq., the younger, barrister at law, and Edward M'Swiney, Esq., a merchant, both of this town, charging them with the murder of William Bowie, Esq., a merchant, also of this town. A bill was at the same time preferred against Stephen W. Debois, Esq., charging him with a misdemeanour. The Court assembled on the following day; the Hon. Richard John Uniacke, his Majesty's Attorney-General, soon after entered the Court with his son, who was accompanied by Mr. M'Swiney, and surrendered him up to the laws of his country, and the prisoners immediately took their stations at the bar. The prisoners being arraigned and pleading not guilty, the jurors were called, and 12 impanelled after several had been challenged, who were on the trial which led to the melancholy event that had occurred. Mr. J. I. Chipman and Mr. W. Hill then rose and requested the permission of the Court to be allowed to act as counsel for the priso- ners on their trial, which request the Court acquiesced in. S. G. W. Archibald, Esq., King's counsel, then opened the case to the Jury, and in clear, liberal, perspicuous, and very able man- ner, detailed the circumstances which related to it, explained the laws which pressed upon it, and drew a distinction between the tak- ing of a life under the influence of malice and depravity of mind, and the taking of a life in a duel, where the conduct of the parties is proved to have been fair and honourable; in the latter instance, he asserted, a verdict of murder had never been found. Dr. Mackesy was sworn. -- He knew the parties; was requested by Mr. M'Swiney, on the morning of the 21st of this month, to attend a gentleman at the North-farm, who had been badly wounded in a duel; he went, and examined the wound, discovered the ball had entered the right side above the hip, passed through the intestines, and had nearly reached the opposite surface. He was soon after joined by Dr. Almon, and they relieved each other during the day in their attendance upon Mr. Bowie, who, he understood, had ex- pired about 10 minutes before 6 o'clock. He was confident death had resulted from the wound. Dr. Almon was summoned to attend the deceased; on his way to North-farm, he met Mr. M'Swiney, who carried him out in his gig, and detailed the particulars of the meeting which had taken place between Mr. Bowie and Mr. Uniacke. He saw Mr. M'Swiney take leave of Mr. Bowie by shaking his hand; heard no expressions of blame or satisfaction at this conduct fall from Mr. Bowie. The de- ceased continued sensible until the agonies of death became excessive. John Peitzer was at the North-farm, and heard firing on the morn- ing of the 21st instant, between 4 and 5 o'clock; after a few minutes he heard it repeated; he was within 100 yards of the spot; but saw no persons before he heard the firing; there were four pistols dis- charged, and he then heard a person groan. Mr. Deblois then came up, and requested himself and another to come to his assistance; he went with him, and found a person lying wounded on the ground, and assisted in removing him to the house; there was no person with the deceased when they came up. He saw one of the parties, Mr. M'Swiney run and get into his gig; he shortly after returned with Dr. Mac- kesy. He heard distinctly 2 pistols go off the second firing. John Shannon heard the firing on the morning of the 21st, and saw Mr. M'Swiney, accompanied by a person who he thought was Mr. Uniacke, near the North-farm immediately after; he heard 4 shots, but did not pay any particular attention. Mr. Uniacke had a case under his arm when he passed him. Mr. M'Swiney jumped into a gig, and drove off to Halifax. He immediately after saw Mr. Deblois running and calling for assistance; after recovering from his surprise, he went to the ground, where he found the deceased lying badly wounded; he ran and raised his head; he asked for water, which deponent gave him, having pro- cured some in his hat. Mr. Deblois requested him to go for a doctor, but he thought it best to take the deceased to the house first. He was requested by him several times while convey- ing him along, to lift his head higher; he requested that he might be laid down, and the deponent proceeded to the house and procured a blanket, upon which they conveyed him the remainder of the dis- tance. He then went for medical assistance. On his way he met Mr. M'Swiney and Dr. Mackesy near the Admiral's house, who in- quired if Mr. Bowie was lying on the ground still, Mr. M'Swiney said to him "You are a good fellow;" he returned with them, and saw Mr. M'Swiney go up to Mr. Bowie and shake hands with him, and heard him say, "My dear Sir, have you any charge against Mr. Uniacke or myself?" to which he replied "My dear fellow, you behaved honourably, and I forgive you." The deponent was again sent off for Dr. Almon; Mr. M'Swiney met that gentle- man near the barracks, and carried him out. On his return witness found a case of pistols which did not appear to have been fired out of; the pistols were brought from the ground at the request of Mr. Deblois. Mr. Demolitor was at the North-farm on the morning in question; he was awoke about 5 o'clock by Mr. Uniacke, who came to his house and informed him that a meeting had taken place, and that he had wounded Mr. Bowie, he feared mortally. He appeared very much distressed, and lamented that the event had occurred; he also showed a correspondence that had taken place between that gentleman and himself, and said he did not see how he could act otherwise, when his character, honour, and family name were at stake. He said that he was in hopes some arrangements would have taken place; but that his situation was peculiarly delicate, and that he could not offer an accommodation. Mr. Dempster saw deceased during the day, and had but little con- versation with him upon the subject; about four hours before he died he was asked if the duel was fair and honourable, to which he replied, I forgive Mr. Uniacke, and hope he will pray for me; he was in much agony. Mr. Archibald then rose and stated to the Court, that the evidence on the part of the Crown had been gone through with. The Court then informed the prisoners they were at liberty to enter upon their defence in their behalf. Mr. Uniacke then addressed the Court and Jury, and in a style at once honourable to his feelings and abilities, lamented most sincerely the sad occurence which had placed his friend and him at that bar, and upon their trial for murder; he shuddered at the mention of such a crime, as much as any person present could do. He asked from the Jury the indulgence and the justice which the juries of Nova Scotia had invariably shown to persons brought before them charged with capital offences; he urged that all prejudices might be set aside, and a cool, deliberate, and just decision take place. He described the provocation he had received, the steps taken to obtain satisfaction in a conciliatory way, and ased what alternative remained to him at last, but quietly to submit to the wound his honour had received, or to seek for redress in a duel. He had descended from a line of ancestors who had sustained life with a reputation which was not to be sullied by him. He had gone to the ground with no feelings of malice against Mr. Bowie -- no wish to shed his blood; he had gone to maintain his ho- nour, and his character in society. If his allusions toward Mr. Bowie, upon the trial which had taken place on the Monday preceding the unfortunate catastrophe, had been considered as unjust, he would have shown the instructions of his client, and if he had overstepped them, have instantly made a most amply apology; but a letter was handed him from Mr. Bowie; it aspersed his character; it charged him with falsehood, and with compromising his honour. He could not stoop to the insult; he submitted the letter to his friend, who he instructed, if the offen- sive parts of it were not withdrawn, to make the necessary arrange- ments for a meeting, and gave into his charge a letter for Mr. Bowie to that effect. He here spoke in the highest terms of regard of his friend; he considered him in possession of every virtue which orna- ments life or characterises the gentleman; his coolness, his prudence, judgment, and desire to effect a reconciliation between Mr. Bowie and him, were as conspicuous as they were laudable and praiseworthy. He called upon the parties; he represented the injustice of the expres- sions in the letter which had been sent to him; he made every effort to prevent a meeting, but his efforts were in vain, and the time and place of meeting were determined upon. Had the letter been withdrawn, he solemnly declared, and he called upon God to witness the declara- tion, that he would have gone upon his knees, and apologized to Mr. Bowie for any offence he might have supposed he had committed against him. The meeting took place. He now called upon the jurors to say if malice appeared in the conduct of himself or friend; his adversary's pistols were considered defective, and those he had taken, out preferred; and, unwilling that he should have the least advantage, his friend begged that Mr. Bowie would use them also; he did, and the duel was found with his own weapons. Mr. Uniacke then concluded, by declaring to the Jury that he had exhibited all the circumstances connected with the unhappy event without guile or deceit; he had described his feelings on receiving the letter from Mr. Bowie, the desire he felt, and the pains he had taken to obtain satisfaction, previous to appealing to that alternative which at last only remained to him. He considered his conduct as justified in the eye of mankind, and duelling authorized by the custom of ages. He again urged the Jury to divest themselves of all prejudices against his friend and himself, which they might have formed from representations made to them before they came in Court; and thanked King's counsel for the gentlemanly, liberal, and humane manner, in which he had conducted the prose- cution. Mr. M'Swiney also defended himself before the Court. The Jury retired, and after about half an hour's deliveration, re- turned a verdict of Not Guilty against both parties. They were then informed that they might retire from the bar; the instant this per- mission was given, a respectful but ill-timed expression of satisfaction burst from an anxious and crowded audience. The Attorney-General then arose and said, he understood Mr. Deblois was indicted for a misdemeanour, and said that he should enter a nolle prosequi. On Friday, July 23, the remains of Mr. Bowie were consigned to the grave; and the highest panegyric that could be penned would fall short of that produced by the dejected and mournful demeanour of the multitude which followed him to the tomb. It seemed as if the whole population of Halifax had poured forth to evince their es- teem for his character and regret for his loss, by paying the last sad tribute of respect to his memory. Thirty years have elapsed since an affair so fatal in its result as the late duel has occurred in Halifax; in that instance the second of the survivor was admitted as evidence; and the reason for the procedure was, that where there are no other witnesses of the transaction, none but the seconds can give any satisfactory information as to the senti- ments and intentions of the principals; and of course each can alone testify as to the feelings of his friend. Source: The London Times September 9, 1819 Page 2 of 4 in this edition. NOTES: Richard John Uniacke was the son of Richard John Uniacke and Martha Maria de Lesdernier, brother to Norman Fitz-Gerald Uniacke whose obituary appears above.
Mr. R. G. F. UNIACKE Mr. Richard Gordon FitzGerald Uniacke, whose death was recently announced in The Times, was the eldest son of the Rev. Robert FitzGerald Uniacke, late vicar of Tandridge, Surrey, a descendant of an old Irish family, the Uniackes of Uniacke and Castleton, County Cork, and was first cousin to Lieutenant General Sir Herbert H Uniacke, a distinguished Artillery officer, who died last May. Born on August 19, 1867, Mr. Uniacke was educated at Repton and Trinity College, Oxford, where he graduated with honours in history, and rowed in his college eight. He married, in 1892, Cecilia Monica, daughter of Mr. Frederick Lambert, of Garratt's Hall, Banstead, Surry, and by her had three sons and two daughters. His widow, with a son and a daughter, survives him. A good Latin and historical scholar and an able genealogist, he was formerly a Fellow of the Royal Society of Antiquaries of Ireland, and for many years filled the post of assistant librarian at the College of Arms. Source: The London Times November 17, 1934 Page 7 of 24 in this edition.
CELEBRATIONS OF THE KING'S BIRTHDAY In consequence of St. George's day falling on Easter Monday, the King was graciously pleased to postpone the celebration of his birthday till yesterday. The court held yesterday in honour of his Majesty was very brilliant, and one of the most crowded in the recollection of any living person, there being not less than 2,000 people present. ...[OMITTED LONG LIST OF NAMES THAT APPEARED HERE]... It not having been customary to receive presentations on birthday courts, that regulation was dispensed with yes- terday, by command of his Majesty, by an order in the GA- zette. The following were among the numerous presenta- tions yesterday: -- ...[OMITTED LONG LIST OF NAMES THAT APPEARED HERE]... Miss Uniacke, by the Marchioness of Waterford. ...[OMITTED LONG LIST OF NAMES THAT APPEARED HERE]... Source: The London Times May 4, 1821 Page 3 of 4 in this edition.
MARRIAGES On the 19th inst., at Killeagh Church, by the Very Rev. the Dean of Cloyne, George Williams, eldest son of E. W. Morris, Esq., of Den- mark-hill, to Susan Helena, younger daughter of Norman Uniacke, Esq. of Mount Uniacke, county Cork. Source: The London Times May 24, 1860 Page 1 of 16 in this edition.
DEATHS On the 10th inst., at 54, Russell-square, Mary Elizabeth, wife of Norman Uniacke, Esq. of Mount Uniacke, county Cork, and second daughter of the late Lieut. Col. Drinkwater Bethune. Source: The London Times November 12, 1863 Page 1 of 16 in this edition.
MARRIAGES On the 3d inst., at St. Michael's Church, Paddington, by the Rev. Robert Ingham Salmon, M.A., brother of the bride, assisted by the Rev. Henry B. Bowlby, M.A., the Rev. Robert Fitzgerald Uniacke, M.A., son of Andrew Mitchell Uniacke, Esq. of Halifax, Nova Scotia, to Hannah, daughter of Thomas Salmon, Esq., of South Shields, county of Durham. Source: The London Times April 4, 1866 Page 1 of 16 in this edition
MARRIAGES On the 5th Oct, at Inistiege Church, by the Rev. T. Uniacke Townsend, George Gethin (late Captain 20th Regt.), to Mabel, eldest daughter of P. Connellan, Esq., D.L., of Coolmore, county Kilkenny. Source: The London Times October 18, 1870 Page 1 of 16 in this edition.
BIRTHS On the 21st April, at 2, Clarendon villas, Bury road, Gosport, the wife of Redmond Uniacke Somerville, Esq., 61st Regiment, of a daughter. Source: The London Times April 24, 1875 Page 1 of 16 in this edition.
MARRIAGES On the 12th March, at St. John's Church, Clifton, by the Rev. H. G. Walsh, Crofton Bernard Uniacke, Major Waterford Artillery (retired), youngest son of the late Norman Uniacke, Esq., Mount Uniacke, county Cork, Ireland, to Josephine, only daughter of the late Frederick Meredith, Esq., of Bristol. Source: The London Times March 15, 1881 Page 1 of 16 in this edition. NOTES: Crofton Bernard Uniacke's mother was Eleanor LAX, daughter of William Lax, Esq. of Wells, co. Somerset. Eleanor Lax and Norman Uniacke married in 1818. Norman Uniacke born 1796 and died 19 Apr 1861.
DEATHS On the 21st inst., at his residence, 27, Hampton place, Brighton, Uniacke Ronayne, aged 73. R.I.P. Source: The London Times December 24, 1885 Page 1 of 16 in this edition. NOTES: From the way this article reads, UNIACKE was this gentleman's FIRST given name?!
MARRIAGES On the 16th of June, at St. Stephen's Church, Cheltenham, by the Rev. H. Llavallin[sic] Puxley, M.A., Rector of Catton, Yorks, assisted by the Rev. Fitzgerald Uniacke, M.A., Vicar of Dunstall, Staffordshire, and the Rev. H. C. Coote, B.A., Curate of Christ Church, Clifton, Carteret Fitzgerald Collins, elder son of Brenton Halliburton Collins, Esq., J.P., of Dunorlan, Tunbridge Wells, to Geraldine, only daughter of the late Rev. Richard J. Uniacke Leslie, M.A., of Wilton, county Cork, and 19, Lansdown place, Cheltenham. Source: The London Times June 20, 1887 Page 1 of 16 in this edition.
MARRIAGES On the 29th inst., at St. Mary of the Angels, Bayswater, Arthur Levick, of Texpore, Assani, son of the late Henry Levick, of West Woodhay, Berkshire, to Geraldine Leslie Uniacke, daughter of the late Captain Norman F. Uniacke, 60th Rifles. Source: The London Times October 31, 1889 Page 1 of 16 in this edition.