Joy, following on from previous comments, I've found Benjamin R married June quarter 1867 at South Shields.
I can't be sure where I'd got to with my published ideas on pronunciation, so apologies if you've seen this before.
I now think that the second V in Vevers was pronounced as expected. It just happens that the earliest records back in the 1500's generally are spelled Veuers. The records for Rothwell for example, where there are a fair few Veuers, also have names like Mulgraue, Hargreaues, Reeue, and I cannot imagine this being pronounced as U. Hence stepping back to the days of Evers, Evre and Eure, I think it's quite likely this started off with the V sound and later mutated in the central family to the U sound. The village of Evre which apparently takes its name from eofor, the old English for wild boar, is nowadays Iver, so I will argue that the evers part of Vevers has remained true to its original pronunciation. The Eure spelling however has come to be pronounced as in Europe.