Cork Historical and Archaeological Society.

Journal of the Cork Historical and Archaeological Society online

. (page 7 of 67)
Online LibraryCork Historical and Archaeological SocietyJournal of the Cork Historical and Archaeological Society → online text (page 7 of 67)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook

Cloughnakilty. Tanner was sworn freeman of the said corporation.

Joseph Jervois, Suff™-

Burrough of Generalis sessio, gracis Tenta, and burgibus P. edict & libertatiby
Cloughnakilty. ejusdem on Wednesday, die 9 brii, 1714, coram.

Josephus Jervois, esq r > Suffrain.

Non. Jur. Inquister.— Edward Warner, Willm- Daunt, John Woods, Francis Smith,
Robert Manley, John Clarke, Edward Spiller, John Bennett, jun>-, John Arandell, Daniel
Carty, Thos Baily, Henry Hayes.

( To be coiitimied.)


Cork jVlp's., 1559-1800.

Being a Biographical Dictionary of the Members of Parliament for the
City, the County, and the Boroughs of the County of Cork, from the
earliest returns to the Union.

By C. M. TENISON, B.L., M.R.I.A.

Morres, Lodge Evans (afterwards Lord Frankfort).

M.P. Bandon, 1775-83 ; 1783-9°; i79°-9 6 -

Son of Redmond Morres, barrister-at-law, by Elizabeth, only daughter and heir of
Francis Lodge, of Dublin, and nephew of first Viscount Mountmorres.

He was born 26th January, 1747; barrister-at-law, 1769; ll.d. {lion, cau.) t.c.d.,
1770; receiver-general of the Post Office; high sheriff, county Kilkenny; principal
secretary to the Lord Lieutenant, and privy councillor, 1795 ; master of Permit Office
and Lord of the Treasury, 1797. In 1783 he was elected for Newtown, county Down,
as well as for Bandon, but sat for the latter; was M.P. also for Inistiogue, 1768-76;
Ennis, 1796-97; Dingle, 1798-1800; created (as a reward for his vote for the Union)
Baron Frankfort 30th July, 1800, and Viscount Frankfort dc Montmorency 22nd
January, 1816. He assumed in 181 5 the name of De Montmorency, in lieu of Morres,
alleging a descent — which is unproven, and seems to be purely imaginary— from the
great French house of that name.

He married, first, in January, 177 1, Mary, daughter of Joseph Fade, the Quaker
banker, of Dublin {see my "Old Dublin Bankers," vol. iii.,-page 102, of the Journal),
but she d.s.p. 7th February, 1787; he married secondly, 6th August, 1804, Catherine,
daughter of Mr. George White, of Castle Bellingham (she died 1851), and had issue.
Ancestor of the present Viscount Frankfort. He died 22nd September, 1822.

Morris, Abraham, of Hanover Hill.

M.P. Cork County, 1791-97-

Eldest son of Jonas Morris, of Barleyhill, j.p., by Mary Townsend.

He was high sheriff of county Cork, 1760 and 1782; j.p. ; was a partner in the
bank of Morris, Leycester and McCall {see Journal, p. 9, vol. ii.j.

He married, 16th July, 1779, Thomasine, daughter of William Connor, m.p. {(/.v.),
and died 1822, leaving issue. Ancestor of Morris of Dunkettle.

Morris, Jonas, of Cork.

M.P. Cork City, 1731, till his decease in 1735.
Doubtless related to the foregoing, but not his father.

Morris, Samuel, of Ballyhegan [sic), Kerry.

M.P. Castlemartyr, 1695-99.

Son of Samuel Morris, of Ballybeggan.

Was a colonel in the army ; was M.P. also for Tralee, 1703-13; 17*3-14 i I7 J 4 tiU
his death in the same or following year.

Murrough (or Morrogh), Andrew.

M.P. Kinsale in James II.'s Parliament, 1689.

Son and heir of James Murrough (or Morrogh), of Cork (1668), and "brother and heir
to James Murrough — his elder brother — in 1663.


Entered Gray's Inn, 1668 ; a barrister-at-law ; elected and sworn in as recorder ot
Kinsale, 28th February, 1687, under the new charter granted to the borough by King
James. Was one of the assessors for county Cork for James II.'s tax on personal
estates " for the benefit of trade and commerce." Lost in the Williamite confiscations
property of an annual value of ^80.

MacCarthy, Charles, of Ballea.

M.P. Bandon in King James II.'s Parliament, 1689.

Son of Teige MacCarthy, of Ballea. Was a colonel in James II.'s service.

He married Joan, fourth daughter of Teige (or Duna) MacCarthy, by his second
wife, Honora O'Donovan, and died 8th May, 1704, and buried at Kilcrea.

MacCarthy (Reagh), Daniel.

M.P. Bandon in James II.'s Parliament, 1689.

Son and heir of Cormac (or Charles) MacCarthy Reagh by Eleanor, daughter of Cormac
(MacCarthy), Viscount Muskerry, and nephew maternally of Donough, Earl of Clan-
carty (see MacCarthy Donough, m.p).

In 1688 he raised for King James a regiment of infantry. Was deputy lieutenant
of Cork county, 1690.

He married Maria, daughter of Richard Townscnd, m.p. {q.v.), and widow of

Owen, and had issue two daughters, who died unmarried. He died 1691.

MacCarthy, Daniel " Fion."

M.P. Clonakilty in James II.'s Parliament, 1689.

"Sovereign" of Clonakilty, having been appointed by the new charter granted by
King James, 12th July, 1688.

MacCarthy, Sir Donough, knt. (afterwards Viscount Muskerry and Earl
of Clancarty).

M.P. Cork County, 1634-39.

Eldest son of Cormac Oge MacCarthy (who was created Baron of Blarney and
Viscount Muskerry, 1628), by Lady Margaret O'Brien, daughter of fourth Earl of

He was born 1594; succeeded as Viscount Muskerry, 1640; general of the King's
(Charles I.) forces in Minister, 1641 ; created Earl of Clancarty, 1658.

He married Mary Butler, sister of first Duke of Ormonde, and had issue (see
MacCarthy, Justin, m.p.) He died 1665. (For a full account of his life, see Diet. Nat.
Biog.; Webb, etc.)

MacCarthy, Dermot, of Lohort.

M.P. Cork County, 161 3.
Son of Owen MacCarthy.

He had letters-patent 13th James I., of the greater part of Duhallow; he borrowed
from Sir Philip Perceval, on the security of the lands of Kanturk, Lohort, etc., a sum
of money " more than the entire worth of the estates." MacCarthy joined the rebels
in i64i,and lost his equity of redemption, and being in default, Perceval entered into
possession of the estates, which are still held by his descendant, the Earl of Egmont.

MacCarthy, Justin (afterwards titular Viscount Mountcashell).

M.P. Cork County in James II.'s Parliament, 1689.

Third son of Donough MacCarthy, Earl of Clancarty {q.v.); was created Viscount
Mountcashell, by King James; but the title— like all those conferred by him after his
abdication of the English throne, but while he was dc jure King of Ireland— was not

CORK M.P S. 39

He died at Barrege, in France, of a wound received five years previously.

He married Lady Arabella Wentworth, daughter of the famous Earl of Strafford,
and had issue two daughters. (For a full account of his career, see O'Callaghan's
Irish Brigades ; Diet. Nat. Biog.; Webb, etc.)

MacCarthy, Owen.

M.P. Clonakilty in James II. 's Parliament, 1689.

Colonel of King James's 36th Regiment, 1689. Went to France with the King, 1690.

" Descended from Sir Owen MacCarthy, fourth son of Donald Fineen MacCarthy
Reagh, and Elinor, daughter of Gerald, eighth Earl of Kildare."— Smith.

McDonnell, Charles, of New Hall, Ennis.

M.P. Rathcormick, 1797- 1800.

Sim of Charles McDonnell, M.P., by Catherine, daughter of Sir Edward O'Brien, of
Dromoland, bart.

Born 1 76 1 ; lieutenant-colonel commanding the Earl of Bclvidere's Regiment in
Canada; M.P. also for Clare and Yarmouth; a Commissioner of Accounts, 1802.

He married 17th February, 1785, Bridget, third daughter of John Bayly, of Des-
borough (she died 15th March, 1800), and had issue. Ancestor of New Hall family.
He died 6th September, 1803.

Nagle, David, of Carrigoone.

M.P. Mallow in James II. 's Parliament, 1689.
Had a son, Joseph Nagle, who was admitted to Gray's Inn, 1696.

Nagle, Sir Richard, knt.

M.P. Cork County in James II. s Parliament, 1689.

Son of James Nagle, of Clogher, county Cork: admitted Gray's Inn, 1663; a barrister-
at-law ; succeeded Sir William Dunville as Attorney-General (I.), 1686; speaker of
James II. 's Parliament, held in Dublin; Secretary of State, and Secretary for War.
" He was at first designed for the priesthood and educated amongst the Jesuits, but
afterwards studied the law, in which he arrived to a good perfection, and was employed
by many Protestants." Drew up the Act of Settlement, and Act of Attainder. Author
of the Coventry Letter, 26th October, 1686, in which he proposed repealing these Acts.
Arrived with Lord Tyrconnell and Sir Stephen Rice in Galway, in January, 1691,
with ,£8,000, to carry on the war against William III. In August, 1691, he, with
Sir Alexander Fitton and Mr. Plowden, were appointed by James, Lord Justices of
Ireland, by a commission brought over from France by Plowden, but it never took
effect. He was knighted 20th February, 1686-7, by Lord Deputy Tyrconnell. He
resided at Carrignaconny Castle, county Cork.

He married Jane, eldest daughter of James Kearney, of Rathcoole, county Tip-
perary, and had issue. His eldest son Richard, married Anne, daughter of < )liver Grace,
of Shangaragh, and d.s.p. ; another son married Margaret, daughter of Colonel Walter
Burke, of the Mayo family.

Sir Richard Nagle's brother Pierce, was high sheriff, county Cork, 1689, and
married Mary Kearney, or O'Kearney, sister of Lady Nagle. (See Diet. Nat. Biog.;
Webb ; Afacaula/s History^ etc.)

Newenham, Thomas, of Coolmore.

M.P. Cork City, 1751-60.

Son of William Newenham, of Coolmore, by Dorothea, daughter and heir of Edward
Worth, baron of the Exchequer.

He was born 27th August, 1729; married, first, Hon. Susannah Wandesforde,
daughter of George, Viscount Castlecomer; she d.s.p. 1754. Married secondly, March,


1760, Elizabeth, eldest daughter of William Dawson, of Castle Dawson; she died
24th December, 1763, leaving issue. Ancestor of present Coolmore family. He was
high sheriff of Cork, 1756, and died 1766.

Norris, Sir John, knt.

M.P. Cork County, 1585.

Son of Henry, Lord Norris, of Rycote.

Was Lord President of Munster, 1584 ("fee ^130 6s. 8d."), but resigned in 1585,
on being sent "to the assistance of the Hollanders;" colonel-general of the English
in the Low Countries; knighted in Holland, by Lord Leicester, 1586; marshal of the
Army under Hohenlohe, and general of the Auxiliary English in Brittany ; settled
the House of Braganza on the throne of Portugal. Was sent in 1595 against Tyrone
and the Ulster rebels, with whom he made a truce, which was broken by Tyrone, and
his failures in this business are said to have so humiliated him as to have hastened
his death.

He died unmarried 1597. (See Spencer's sonnet to him, Smith's Cork, vol. 1, p. 324.
See Diet. Nat. Biog.; Webb; Froude., etc.)

Nugent, Major-General George (afterwards Sir George Nugent, bart.)

M.P. Charleville, 1800.

Illegitimate son of the Hon. Edmund Craggs Nugent, son of Earl Nugent.

He was born 10th June, 1757; married 15th November, 1797, Marie, seventh daughter
of Cortlandt Skinner; she died 24th October, 1834. Was a field marshal in the Army;
g.c.b. ; d.c.l. ; colonel 6th Regiment; adjutant-general (I.) 1799; governor of Jamaica,
1801-6. M.P. also for Buckingham, 1790-1S02; Aylesbury, 1806-12; Buckingham,
1818-32. Created a baronet " for military services," 28th November, 1806. Ancestor
of present baronet of West Harling, Norfolk. He died nth March, 1849.

O'Brien, Donogh, of Duough, Clare.

M.P. Mallow, 1634.

Eldest son of Teige O'Brien, of Duagh, by Mary, daughter of Murtagh O'Brien, of
Doon-Arragh, and descended from Donald, son of Connor, the last "King" of Thomond,

His estates were forfeited by Cromwell, but restored by Charles II. He was M.P.
also for Clare, 1639.

He married Honora, daughter of Connor O'Brien, of Leimanach, and had issue.

O'Brien, Hon. James, of Dublin.

M.P. Charleville, 1725-27; Youghal, 1727-60.

Third son of William, third Earl and eighth Baron of Inchiquin, by Mary, daughter of
Sir Edward Villiers. Was a captain of Foot; collector of the Port of Drogheda.
1 73 D -54. and of the Port of Cork, 1755-67.

He married Mary, daughter of Very Rev. William Jephson, dean of Kilmore (she
died 1760), and had issue. His son succeeded to the earldom and was created
Marquess of Thomond. Ancestor of the extinct Marquesses of Thomond. He died
17th December, 1771.

O'Callaghan, Hon. Sir Robert William.

M.P. Bandon, 1797-1800.
Second son of first Lord Lismore.

Born October, 1777; colonel 39th Regiment; lieut.-general ; commanded the
forces at Madras; k.c.b. He died 9th June, 1840, unmarried.

(To be continued.)



Jsfotes and Queries.


Contributed by Robert Day : An acct. Worke done at the North and South Bridges.
/. F. Lynch : Some Stray Notes.
K. IV.: J. Vaughan Thompson, Naturalist.
Mananaan Mac Lir: A Cork "Punch."
William Callagli an : Minerva Rooms, Cork.

Breviator: Phelim O'Connor, of Kerry— Rev. Joseph Synge — Lieut.-Colonel
Michael Synge — Philip "Ash"— Springmount, etc. — McCartie of Clidaxe.

















"An acct. Worke Done at the North and South Bridges, October, 1710.

Carpenters — ■

William Smith, 9 dayes, at 2s. 6d. pr. day . .

his man, 9 dayes, at is. 6d. pr. day

his son, 9 dayes

William Cook, 9, at 2s. pr. day

Two Sawyers, 4 dayes

Labourers— Phillip Kelley, 8 dayes

Teige Carthy, 4 dayes

Daniell Carthy, 3 dayes

4 Porters „ „

2 Labourers ,,,,..

Saml. Woodroffe, overfeeing 9 dayes, is. 6d. pr. day

£+ 17 6
' Mr. Perry,

Pay the above four pounds, seventeen shillings and sixpence, for mending ye
bridges of ye North and South Gates. Edward Hoare, Mayr.

Reed, the Contence of the above order, October ye fourth, 17 10.

Sam. Woodroffe."'
I copy the above from the original in my possession. It is of interest as a contrast
of the rates of wages paid in Cork then and now. In 17 10 a skilled carpenter earned
2/6 per day ; a sawyer, 1/6 ; labourers, 6d. ; porters or messengers, 3d. ; and unskilled
labourers the same ; and the foreman overseer, 1/6 per day.

Here is another document of a somewhat similar kind, but the outlay was upon a
less enduring structure — the Town Wall.

"Corporation. Dr. for Repairring the town walls neere Banheld's Slipp,
May 2, 171 1.

half a lighter stones
2 barrill's Lime, at i8d.
a small Boat sand
Mafsons and Labourers work

. ^o 13 6
We have examined the above amt., thirteeen shillings and sixpence, and finde the
workes don. Wm. Goddard.

Era. Cottklll."











In these "good old times" the Mayor of our City was paid in somewhat the same
proportion as the skilled mechanic, for here is a receipt for a "quarters allowance."

"Reced. of Geo. Piersy, by ye order of Mr. Jonathan Perry, Chamberlin of ye

Citty of Cork, ye sume of fifty pounds sterg. for my quarters allowance, ending

ye 24th inst, witness my hand this 26th day of June, seventeen hundred and

eleven (17 1 1.) Edward Hoare, Mayr."

Robert Day.

Some Stray Notes. — The writer of the paper " Folk-Lore of the Months," in
the December number of the Journal, derives Knawhill, a townland in the parish of
Knocktemple, barony of Duhallow, from Cr)4ttJ fujl. This, I think, must be a
mistake, for O'Donovan, in his supplement to O'Reillys Dictionary, gives Cl}4''JC0lll
as the Irish form of this name. It means the wood of bones. There was another and
better known Ct)4U)C0]U, in the parish of Kilshane, barony of Clanwilliam, about a
mile and a half east of the town of Tipperary, now corrupted to Cleighile. It lay near
the old road leading from Cashel to Cork. This is evident from the following passage
in the Annals of the Four Masters : — " 1600. O'Neill marched from Cashel, westward
across the river Suir, and set out for Kinsale, by the route of Cnamh-Choill and
Sliabh na Muice, keeping to the east side of Sliabh Claire, and passing through
Bearna Dhearg, into Clangibbon and Roche's Country." Dr. Todd, in the Wars of
G.G., translates CT)4ri)C0)U, " hazle or nutwood." I think, however, he must have
confused Crjdlij, "a bone," with Ctjort), "a nut." Lough Gur has a rival for the posses-
sion of the impatient serpent. Miss Banim, in Here and There Through Ireland, has the
following account of him : — "There was only one sarpint left in the entire universal
island, an' that one St. Patrick chained deep down in a lake on the top of the Galtee
mountains, that you may have heard tell of away in Tipperary. St. Patrick told him
he would never leave that until he himself would come of a Monday to set him free.
Every Monday morning the sarpint comes to the surface of the lake and calls out, ' Is
it time yet, Patrick ?' Patrick answers, ' It's not the Monday yet.' When the sarpint
says, ' Is fadha Luan e, Padraic' (It's a long Monday, Patrick), an' sinks again for
another week." When preparing the paper on " Lough Gur," for the Journal, I con-
versed with several old people living beside the lake, but I did not get any tales of
serpents from them. I heard numerous stories of various appearances of the Earl
of Desmond, and another visitant, whom the people call the Dwarf. The latter appears
at rarer intervals than Earl Gerald. He is generally described as having a long red
beard and whiskers trailing behind him. The people speak pretty freely of the Earl,
but they have a certain dread of this dwarf, and do not like to talk about him. The
lake is said to belong to him, and he, I am informed, appeared to and threatened two
men recently who were taking more than their fair share of fish from the lake. The
story of the dwarf is an old one, older, perhaps, than the Desmond legend. The old
people consider the lake is named from an Irish chief, and they may possibly have
taken "gair"in its usual meaning of " short," and thus Lough Gair might mean the
lake of the short fellow. I consulted several competent Irish scholars as to the
meaning of the name of the lake, but they could only confess their ignorance, so, on
the principle that it is better to have guessed and lost than never to have guessed at
all, I gave some possible explanations in the Journal. O'Donovan mentions the name
of the lake in his supplement to O'Reillys Dictionary, but gives no hint as to the
meaning. Gair, meaning "head," occurs in a line quoted by O'Connellan from one of the
Seabright MSS. in Trinity College, Dublin. Of me 2lm4U5er) 5lllT)5el, 34m 5Uf
51161)46, "I am Amergin Glungel, of hoary head and gray beard." Dr. Joyce gives


many instances in Irish Names, in which Cor, meaning a "round hill," occurs, and
Dineley names the high hill on which the Munster fort was built, Carrigmore ; so,
despite the dwarf, the fort may have been named from the hill, and the name after-
wards transferred to the lake. The late Mr. John Fitzgerald, who knew a great deal
about the lake, and who has been referred to in such kind terms by Mr. Robert Day in
the Journal, was of opinion that Gair was a contraction of a longer word. There was
a celebrated fort in the Dalcassian territory, which has not been identified, called Dun
Doghair. In a poem, quoted by O'Curry from Dubhthach na Lugair, a.d., 432, it is
referred to, and in such a way as to put it, I think, on a level with Cruachain and
Emhain, the Connaught and Ulster capitals. In the Wars of G.G., Brian Boroimhe
is reported as saying " that his grandfather, Lorcan, would not permit the seven great
battalions to burn the ford of U. Doghair for four days and four nights.'" Dr. Todd
takes U to be written for Ui, " descendants," but it may be a mistake in the manuscript
for Dun. The name being written Dun Gair in the Book of Rights appears, however,
to be against this explanation. O'Donovan identities two of the seats of the King of
Cashel as having been at Lough Gur. These were CathairChinn Chon and Dun Gair.
Between these two forts, in both the prose and poetical list of the Book of Rights,
there is a fort named Dun Fir Aen Cholca. From its position in the lists, this fort, I
consider, must also have been at Lough Gur, and, perhaps, is to be identified with the
strongly-fortified fort on Knockfinnel. It had the same outer walls as are visible to-
day surrounding Dun ^Enghuis, in Aran More. Another interesting point of connection
between these two forts is, that Asal, who settled at Toryhill, was brother to /Enghus,
the traditional Firbolg builder of Dun /Enghuis. Another of the Munster forts of the
King of Cashel was named Ebliu, from Ebliu, daughter of Guare, and wife of Mairid,
King of Munster, about the close of the first century of our era. Ebliu is the subject of
a peculiarly wild legend, which is related in the "Lebor na h-uidre." She induced her
stepson, Eochaidh, to carry her off, and Eochaidh and she went to live in the district,
then called Liath-muine, but now covered by Lough Neagh, which was caused by the
overflow of a magic well. Lough Neagh took its name from Eochaidh. It is a con-
traction of Loch n-Echach, that is " the lake of Eochaidh." Now, about a mile north of
Murroe, in the county Limerick, there is a conspicuous hill, on the top of which there is
an earthen fort, marked in the Ordnance Map, "Lis Gorey," but which the people call the
fort of John Guare, this John Guare having been a giant who lived here in the old
times, and who had a brother living on the top of a hill, about three miles to the east.
Beside these two hills flows a little stream named Ahanetawney (the little ford of the
green field). When Guare's brother wished to communicate with him he threw some
milk into the stream. A few miles to the north lie the Slieve Felim mountains. These
mountains are twelve in number, and the old name is Sljab l)-6blji)'ij JMoMJ)
5l)U4)Ite, "the mountain range of Ebliu, the daughter of Guare." As John Guare is not
a very dignified name to bestow upon a giant, I would suggest that John Guare is a
corruption of jr)5Jt)) 51)U4)|ie, and that Lis Gorey is the Ebliu of the Book of Rights.

J. F Lynch.

J. Vaughan Thompson, Naturalist. — Lived in Cork or Oueenstown in early
part of the century. Best work done between 1820-1840. Particulars wanted of his
history and private life ; also, to know if there is any portrait extant of him in any old
prints. R. \Y.

A Cork " Punch." — I have a copy of No. 3 of The Bizarre Gazette which was
"printed by Joseph Roche at his printing establishment, 36, Cook Street, Cork,



Shrovetide, 1S57." It has contributions by J. Freke Slingsby, D. F. McCarthy, and

a beautiful metrical version of the reproach of the Emperor Theodosius by St.

Ambrose. The principal piece is a mock-heroic poem, entitled, " The very woful

Ballad of the Count Blad Y. Rara," signed D. L. To how many numbers did this

journal run, and who were the principal contributors ?

Mananaan Mac Lir.

Minerva Rooms, Cork. — Can any member of the Society give me any informa-
tion regarding the " Minerva Rooms," Cork ; also, who was a William Roderick
O'Connor, ballad writer, 1818? William Callaghan.

Melton Mowbray. ___^

Phelim O'Connor, of Kerry. — In FitzGerald pedigree (Journal, vol. iii., p. 225)
he is maternal grandfather of John of Callan (1261). Who was Phelim, and how
connected with main stem of O'Connor, Kerry ?

Rev. Joseph Synge (brother to George, bishop of Cloyne, temp. Charles I.),
married Anne, daughter and heiress of Sir Thomas Ashe, of St. John's Abbey, Meath.
What family had said Joseph Synge ? Any descendants living ?

Lieutenant-Colonel Michael Synge.— Ob. circ, 1720. Whose son? Sister
married Townsend, of Castletownsend, county Cork. Colonel's will, at Dublin, men-
tions Captain John Hart (governor of Maryland, 1714 et scq.). Was Hart connected
with Synge family ? Of what family was Hart V What arms ?

Philip "Ash." — Ensign, Sir Heward Oxburgh's Regiment, King James' Irish
Army, 1688 (D'Alton's List, vol. ii., p. 667.) Of family of Sir Thomas Ashe, of St.
John's Abbey, Meath ?

Springmount, etc. — D'Alton mentions Springmount, Kilcow, and Cluantariff,
as places adjoining (King Ja?nes' Army List, vol. ii., p. 330.) In Cork or Kerry ?

McCartie of Clidane.— Hayes says : "Branch of McCartie More" (vol. ii., p. 183,
Ballads of Ireland). How? Where is Clidane ? Breviator.

Original pocun\eats.

3nDe£ aestamentorum olim in IRegistro Covcacua:.

No. Name.

59 Bubb, Roger, of Corke

60 Brooks, Adrian, of Corke

61 Benson, Thomas, of Kinsale

62 Bond, Ellinor, of Corke

63 Bond, John, of Corke

64 Bennis, Thomas, of Corke . .

65 Barrett, Edmund, of Corke . .

66 Barrett, James, of Gurtin ..

67 Bennis, Richard, of Limerick

68 Blackwell, George, county Clare

69 Burk, Elizabeth, of Rathcormuck


Online LibraryCork Historical and Archaeological SocietyJournal of the Cork Historical and Archaeological Society → online text (page 7 of 67)