KERRY CONVICTS

 

 

County of Kerry
A List of all convict felons and vagabonds who have been ordered
for transportation in the County of Kerry for these seven years
#PAGE 27
last past, with an account of what money hath been raised for
those purposes, commencing April assizes 1736.

Assizes sixteenth April 1736. Raised for transporting l. s. d.
Maurice Savane and Thomas Savane felons convict,
ordered for transportation 9 18 7
Assizes fifth April 1737. For transporting, transmitting
and guarding William Howran a felon convict, ordered
for transportation 6 10 0
At the same assizes. For transporting James Stack,
Charles Crowly, John Connor, Cornelius Shea and Joan
Carthy vagabonds, presented and ordered for
transportation 30 0 0
Assizes twenty-sixth July 1737. For transporting James
Marshall and James Agherine, felons convict,
presented for mercy and ordered for transportation 10 0 0
Presented then for the charges of transmitting them 2 0 1
Assizes eighteenth July 1738. For transporting Owen
Sweeny, John Mc. Loughlin otherwise Oltagh and Darby
Downey, felons convict, presented for mercy and
ordered for transportation, and for charges of
transmitting them 18 18 8
Assizes fourth April 1739. For transporting John
Mc. Jeffry Connell and Daniel Killeghane convicts,
under the like order, and charges of transmitting
them 14 10 10
Assizes nineteenth August 1739. For transporting and
charges of transmitting Daniel Callaghan, Dennis
Downey, John Bromehane and Ally Noonane convicts
under like order 26 2 6
Assizes twenty-second July 1740. For transporting
Dennis Connor otherwise Gunskagh, Daniel Frenighty,
Thomas Doolin, Maurice Doolin, Darby Sullivan,
Charles Rahelly, Dennis Sweeny and Mary Griffin
convicts under like order 40 0 0
For charges of transmitting them to Corke [Cork?] 7 17 3
Assizes eleventh March 1741. For transporting
Matthias Gallavan, Thomas Paradine, Owen Ferris,
Dermot Collity, Michael Collity, James Bourke,
Cornelius Donoghoe, Teigue Dinaghy and Daniel Dinaghy
convicts and vagabonds under like order 45 0 0
Expenses of transmitting them 8 19 6
Assizes twelfth August 1741. For transporting and
charges of transmitting Patrick Connor, Darby Connor,
Timothy Connor, John Sullivan, Dennis Sullivan, Dennis
Spillane, James Mulcare and John Stack otherwise
#PAGE 28
Crosbie vagabonds presented and ordered for
transportation 49 12 0
Assizes fifth April 1742. For transporting Garret Joy,
John Deneen, Hugh Brosnehane, Thomas Bryan, John
Hease, John Dillane, Maurice Cullane, Florence
Scannell and David Sheghane vagabonds under order 55 0 0
Assizes tenth August 1742. For transporting Daniel
Buohilly, Daniel Breene, Thomas Millone, John Bryan,
Dennis Shea, Murtogh Shea, Timothy Managheene, Daniel
Quirk, Ellenor Mohill otherwise Quirk, Cornelius Lyne
and Cornelius Launy convicts and vagabonds ordered
for transportation 55 0 0
Raised for expences [expenses?] and charges of
transmitting them 11 1 0
Assizes first of April 1743. For transporting Morgan
Sweeny, Ellenor Connor, Mary Mansfield and Catherine
Fitzgerald vagabonds ordered for transportation 20 0 0
Raised for charges and expences [expenses?] of
transmitting them 3 0 0
---------
Total money raised 413 10 4
Total persons 68
No money was presented for those purposes at the last assizes.
Dated the seventeenth of November 1743.
Francis Cashell, deputy Clerk of the Crown
for the County of Kerry.

 

 

 

 

County of Corke [Cork?]
A List of several convict felons and vagabonds ordered for
transportation, for whom money was raised on the said County, and
the several sums raised for that purpose for these seven years last
past.
#PAGE 15
The respective Names of convicts Sums raised and to l.
assizes felons and vaga- whom ordered
bonds ordered for
transportation
Lent assizes.
24th March, 1736 John Dawley |
Cornelius Coughlan |
Richard Hagarty |
John Street | Seventy pounds to
Honor Crotty > William Delaboide 70
John Shaggareen |
als. Berry |
James English |
John Sullivan |

Daniel Crowley |
Timothy Duane |
Joanna Carthy | Seventy pounds to
Charles Crowley > William Delaboide 70
John Connor |
Dennis Sullivan |
otherwise Cullitagh|
Same assizes William Connor > Eight pounds to
Patrick Roach > William Sweet 8

Summer assizes No money presented
1st August 1737
Lent assizes No money presented
18th March 1737-8 Timothy Carthy |
Summer assizes. Owen Sheehy |
25th July 1738 Bartholomew Garalaght |
John Bryan | Fifty-four pounds
Patrick Gould > to William Sullivan 54
Thomas Walsh |
Timothy Shea |
Samuel Price |
Michael Nunane |
Same assizes John Bennet Four pounds to
Mary Fitzgerald Samuel Lowthen 4
Lent assizes Timothy Connell
10th April 1739 John Murphy
Lent assizes Mary Bryan | Twenty-one pounds to
John Murhahy | Robert Williamson for
Robert Morcarty > these and foregoing
James Kelly | three 21
#PAGE 16
Same assizes Philip Hauraham | Twelve pounds to
James Pickett > John Baldwin 12
William Roach |

Summer assizes No money presented
16th August 1739
Lent assizes No money presented
22nd March 1739-40
Summer assizes No money presented
29th July 1740
Lent assizes No money presented
17th March 1740
Summer assizes James Kelly
27th July 1741 John Harrington
Mary Fitzgerald
Dennis Carty
Summer assizes Catherine Hamilton |
27th July 1741 Teigue Bryen |
John Ryan |
Peter Murphy |
Daniel Cullane |
Timothy Connell | Fifty-four pounds to
John Murphy | Robert Williamson for
Margaret Crimmeen > those and the four
Matthew Bright | foregoing 54
John Merrihy |
Mary Bryan |
John Lemmee |
Robert Moriarty |
Darby Murphy |

Same assizes Margaret Sullivan |
Thomas Adams |
James Mahony |
Darby Driscoll |
John Carthy |
Timothy Leary |
John Sullivan |
Nathaniel Williams > Fifty pounds to ditto 50
Pierce Butler |
Chatherine Barrett |
Philip Murphy |
John Smith |
Cornelius Crimmeen |
John Long |
#PAGE 17
Lent assizes Timothy Murphy |
31st March 1742 David Dillane |
Richard Hennesy |
Catherine Buchilly |
Joan Nihane | One hundred and
Malachi Madden | fifty-five pounds to
Daniel Hagarty | Robert Travers for
James Connell other-| these and the
wise John Sheehan > fifteen following 155
Dennis Crowley |
Edmund Mulcahy |
Owen Hickey |
Daniel Murphy |
John Shealy |
William Johnson |
Timothy Dawly |
Michael Forrest |
Lent assizes Teigue Murphy
31st March 1742 Charles Regan
Daniel Sullivan
Daniel Donovan
Michael Coskry
John Sheelan
Dennis Mullane
Michael Murphy
Dennis Commane
Dennis Bryen
John Roache
Thomas Sheehan
Maurice Spillane
Timothy Coskry
John Bourke
Summer assizes
20th August 1742 No money presented
Lent assizes Darby Mahony |
18th March 1742-3 Dennis Driscoll |
Patrick Sheehan |
Ellenor Sullivan |
Cornelins Donahoe |
. Daniel Scannell |
John Connor | Sixty pounds to
Timothy Regan > Robert Williamson 60
Timothy Donohoe |
David Condon |
Timothy Carroll |
John Ronan |

#PAGE 18
Michael Holland |
Thomas Fitzgerald |
Patrick Rayne |

Summer assizes Patrick Lynchy |
9th August 1743 Cornelius Grany |
Maurice Killigott |
John Connor |
Patrick Lewis |
Daniel Bryan | Eighty pounds to
Darby Collins | Robert Williamson for
John Barry > these and the six
John Donoghoe | following 80
Nicholas Kearny |
Julian Murphy |
Ellenor Cahane |
Ellenor Roache |
Elizabeth Ivers |
Summer assizes Catherine Sullivan
9th August 1743 Margaret Linnahane
Ellenor Ginnanane
Margaret Jones
Catherine Harrington
Mary Shannahane
----
Total 566

County of Corke I Certify that this is a true list of all convict
[Cork?], To wit. felons and vagabonds ordered for transportation
for these seven years last past, and that the
sums in said list were raised for those purposes.
Dated this thirteenth day of December 1743.
John Purdon, Clk. Cor.

City and County of the City of Corke [Cork?]

A List of all convict felons and vagabonds who have been ordered
transportation in and for the City of Corke [Cork?] for these
seven years last past, with an account of what money hath been
raised for those purposes.

At a general assizes and William Knockins > Presented
general goal delivery held Ann Mc. Daniell > as vagabonds
for the County of said
City the twenty-fifth of
August 1736.
#PAGE 19
Elizabeth Keeff |
otherwise | At the same assizes the sum
Lynchy | of twelve pounds was raised
Julian Croneen | Convict and ordered to be paid to
James Barrett > Felons John Baldwin, Esq., for
Darby Lyne | transporting to America
Tim. Sullivan | Winnefred Kelly, Miles
otherwise | Sweeny and Dennis Mahony
Randam | otherwise Saxon, felons
convicted at the last
John Collins | assizes.
William | Presented
Fitzgerald | by the At an assizes held the
Dan. Hennelly > grand jury sixteenth of August 1739.
otherwise Duff | as
Susanna Crowly | vagabonds Maurice Heas | Convict
Timothy Deashiah > felons
At the same assizes, the sum Ellenor Mohony |
of thirty pounds was raised Mary Ryan other- |
and ordered to be paid for wise Sweeny | Presented
William Delahoide for Margaret > as
transporting to America John Fitzgerald | vagabonds
Fitzgerald, James Murphy, otherwise Ryan |
Daniel Donovan, Margaret Patrick Ryan |
Donohoe, Joan Croneen other- William Ryan |
wise Murphy and Thomas Dyer
otherwise John Keef, six At an assizes held the twenty-
felons convicted at a former second of March 1739
assizes.
At a Sessions of Oyer and Margaret Hurly |
Terminer held for the George Armstrong | Convict
County of said City the William Sexton > felons
eighteenth of November 1736. Florence Carthy |
Elizabeth Carroll|
John Vaughan |
Mary Bastard | John Boyle | Presented
Jane Carroll | otherwise Bryan > as
Mary Minister | John Finally | vagabonds
John Godfrey |
otherwise | At the same assizes the sum of
Magrath | thirty-nine pounds was raised
Rickard Donovan | Felons and ordered to be paid to
Ann Murphy > convict Robert Williamson for trans-
otherwise | porting to America Timothy
Lombard | Denashiah, Mary Ryan, Margaret
Julian Sullivan | Ryan, William Ryan, Maurice Heas,
#PAGE 20
Michael | Ellenor Mahony, William
otherwise | Knockins, Mary Harrington, Rose
William Kent | Nagle, Cornelius Donoghoe,
John Murphy | Thomas Keareen, John Kelly and
William Fitzgerald, felons and
Bryan Carrick | Presented vagabonds under rules of
Darby Clearly > as transportation.
| Vagabonds
At an assizes held the twenty-
At an assizes held the ninth of July 1740.
twenty-fourth of March 1736.
Owen Callaghan | Convict
Maurice Bryan | Call. Mc. Callaghan > felons
otherwise Gillane| Joan Lynch |
Philip Daunt the |
elder | Felons Joan Coleman | Presented
Phil. Daunt the > convict Richard Seehane > as
younger | Thomas Healy | vagabonds
Mary Daunt |
Dennis Kelly | At an assizes held the seventeenth
of March 1740.
The same assizes the sum of
seventy three pounds ten Catherine Sweeny, Ellenor Kealiner,
shillings was raised and Elizabeth Murphy, Honor Cavenagh,
ordered to be paid to otherwise Welsh, Honor Scannell,
William Delahoide for trans- Ellenor Magher, Mary Hickey other-
porting to America Mary wise Meany, otherwise Jane Hicks,
Bastard, Mary Minister, John Julian Purcell.
Godfrey otherwise Magrath,
Rickard Donovan, Julian All being in custody under
Croneen, James Barrot, sentence of death for divers
Darby Lyne, Timothy felonies by them committed, and
Sullivan otherwise being reprieved for several years
Randam, William past, at this assizes, severally
Fitzgerald, John Crawly, pleaded his Majesty's pardon
Bridget Kennelly, Michael conditionally to be transported,
Eyers, Daniel Kennelly, John and they were ordered to be trans-
Collins, Susannah Crowly, ported accordingly.
William Lyne otherwise Lyons
Henry Jacques, John Sullivan, Michael Collins |
Ann Murphy, otherwise Morgan Gallery > Convict
Lombard, Julian Sullivan Lewis Leary | felons
and Michael, otherwise
William Kent, twenty-one Garret Connor |
felons and vagabonds. otherwise Bane | Convict
John Lee > felons
#PAGE 21
At an assizes held the Margaret Bush |
first of August 1737.
Margaret Healy | Presented
John Mortimore | Presented otherwise Bryan > as
James Twomey | as Roger Connor | vagabonds
George Stanley > vagabonds
Mary Guily | At the same assizes the sum of
thirty-five pounds were raised and
At the same assizes the sum ordered to be paid to George Fuller
of three pounds ten the younger and William Clarke,
shillings was raised and Esqs. Sheriffs, for transporting
ordered to be paid to John to America, Ellenor Kealiher,
Baldwin for transporting Elizabeth Murphy, Honor Cavenagh,
to America Maurice Bryan, otherwise Welsh, Honor Scannell,
otherwise Gillane, a felon Ellenor Magher, Mary Hickey
convicted at the last otherwise Meany otherwise Jane
assizes, and seventeen Hicks and Julian Purcell, felons
pounds ten shillings under rules of transportation.
raised to be paid William
Delahoide for transporting At an assizes held the twenty-
Bryan Carrick, Phil. seventh of July, 1741.
[Philip?] Daunt the elder
and younger, and Mary Maurice Fitzgerald > Convict
Daunt and Dennis Kelly Ellenor Dawley > felons
Owen Culloghty |
otherwise Kilty | Presented
At an assizes held the John Scannel the elder > as
eighteenth of March 1737. John Scannel the young-| vagabonds
er |
George Austen |
| Convicted Patrick Raines |
Catherine | of Perjury At the same assizes the sum of three
the wife of | and pounds was raised and ordered to be
James Murphy > ordered to paid George Fuller the younger, Esq.,
| be trans- one of the Sheriffs, for transporting
| ported to America Catherine Sweeny who was
under the rule of transportation, and
Barbara Bourke> Convict and also the sum of seventy-five pounds
Joan Browne > felons sterling, was presented and ordered to
be paid Robert Williamson, for trans-
Patrick Byrne | porting to America Michael Collins,
Joan Wheeler | Lewis Leary, Garret Connor, John Lee,
James Barron | Presented Roger Connor, Cornelius Sheehan,
Ellen Connor > as Margaret Bryan, Margaret Bourke,
otherwise | vagabonds Morgan Gallery, Cornelius Donaghoe,
Reaper | Thomas Keareen, John Kelly, William


#PAGE 22
Joan Lynchy | Fitzgerald, Owen Callaghan,
Callaghan MacCallaghan, Joan Lynch,
At the same assizes the sum John Coleman, Richard Sheehane,
of fourteen pounds was William Sexton, Elizabeth Carroll,
raised and ordered to be Joan Field, Margaret Hurly, John
paid to William Rickotts Bryan, George Armstrong and
for transporting to America Florence Carthy, who were under
John Murphy, John Vaughan, rules of transportation.
George Stanley and Mary At an assizes held the thirty-first
Guily, four felons and of March 1742.
vagabonds under rules of Jeremiah Mahony |
transportation. Cat.Dogherty other-|
wise Prendergast |
Bridget Clarke | Convict
At an assizes held the James Shinnick > felons
twenty-fifth of July 1738. John Shinnick |
Dennis Mc. Carthy |
Charles Carthy |
Den. Mahony |
otherwise | Convict John Hennessy |
Saxon > felons Barthol. Bourke | Presented
Winifred Kelly| Edmond Keane > as
Miles Sweeny | Darby Madden | vagabonds
Charles Sullivan |
John Parker | Presented Richard Flemming |
otherwise > as a Mary Benson |
Flanagan | vagabond At the same assizes the sum of
twenty-eight pounds was raised and
At the same assizes the sum ordered to be paid to Robert
thirteen pounds fifteen Travers. Esq., for transporting to
shillings was raised and America John Scannell the elder,
ordered to be paid to John Scannel the younger, Owen
Horatio Townsend Esq., for Culloghty, George Austin, Pat. Raines,
transporting to America, Maurice Fitzgerald and Ellenor Dawley,
Barbara Bourke, Joan were under rules for transportation.
Browne, Catherine the At an assizes held the sixteenth
wife of James Murphy, of August 1742.
James Barron and Patrick John Lynchy | Convict
Byrn, under rules of James Bryan other-> felons
transportation the last wise Sowny |
assizes. John Dawly |
John Mahony > Presented as
At an assizes held the > a vagabond
tenth of April 1739. At the same assizes the sum of fifty-
six pounds was raised and ordered to
Mary Harrington| be paid to Robert Travers, Esq., for
#PAGE 23
Rose Nagle | transporting to America, [. . . torn]
Cornelius | Convict Mahony, Catherine Doherty, otherwise
Donoghoe > felons Prendergast, Bridget Clarke, James
Thomas Keareen | Shinnick, John Shinnick, Dennis
John Kelly | McCarthy, Charles Carthy, John
William | Hennessy, Barth. Bourke, Edmond Keane,
Fitzgerald | Richard Flemming, Charles Sullivan,
Darby Madden and Mary Benson, who
were under rules of transportation.
At an assizes held he eighteenth of
[NEXT COLUMN] March 1742.
John Dwyer convict felon
Barthol. Kelly |
Anstace Owens |
otherwise Gow | Presented as
Margaret Middleton> vagabonds
otherwise Barrett |
John Croneen |
John Ryan |
John Darrag |
At an assizes held the ninth of
August 1743.
John Macknamara |
Philip Corkeran | Convict
Joan Barrett > felons
Catherine Lycett |
At the same assizes the sum of
twenty-four pounds was raised and
ordered to be paid to Robert
Williamson for transporting to
America, John Mahony, John Dawly,
John Dwyer, James Bryan, John
Lynchy and John Murphy, who
were ordered to be transported
at a former assizes.

County of the Russell Wood, gentleman, deputy Clerk of the
City of Corke Crown of the City of Corke [Cork?], this day
hath made diligent search amongst the records
of the Crown office of the said City, and that the foregoing
list is, to the best of his judgment and belief, a true and
full list of all and every the convict felons and vagabonds
who have been ordered for transportation within the said City
for these seven years past, with a true and full account of
what money hath been raised for those purposes.
Sworn before me at the City of Corke [Cork?] the

#PAGE 24
twenty-ninth day of November, 1743.
Randall Westtrop, Mayor.

 

City and County of the City of Limerick

A List of all convict felons and vagabonds who were ordered
for transportation out of the County of the City of Limerick,
with an account of the money raised for those purposes.

1 Joan Brenan a felon To the Sheriffs for trans- l.
2 Bridget Shanahan a felon porting three persons 17
3 Edward Charlton vagabond To them for transporting
4 Edward Hammon vagabond Edward Charleton 5
5 William Lynch vagabond To them for transporting
6 Same, Edward Charleton on a two persons 12
return To them for transporting
7 David Glassan a felon David Glassen 6
8 John Kean a felon To them for transporting
9 John Hennessy vagabond two persons 12
10 Thomas Conners a felon To them for transporting
11 Patrick Higgins a felon three persons 9
12 Honour Campbell a felon ---
61

Search being made amongst the pleas of the Crown in the Crown-
office of the City and County of the City of Limerick, I find
that the twelve persons in the foregoing schedule mentioned,
have been, at the several assizes held for the said City and
County of the said City within seven years before the tenth
day of November instant, ordered to be transported into some
of his Majesty's plantations in America, and that the
several sums in the other schedule before mentioned, amount-
ing to sixty-one pounds Sterling, were within the time
aforesaid ordered to be raised on the said City and County
of the said City for transporting the said felons and
vagabonds, which I certify this sixth day of December,
1743.
George Peacock, deputy Clerk of the Crown.

County of Limerick

A List of all convict felons and vagabonds transported from
the County of Limerick for the seven years before the tenth
day of November 1743, with an account of the several sums
paid for their transportation.
#PAGE 25
Assizes eleventh of April 1737 Assizes ninth of April 1740

Assizes twentieth of July 1737 Assizes sixteenth of July 1740

1 Honor Rierdan felon 29 Mary Sullivan felon
2 Thomas Lynch felon
3 Catherine Brien felon Assizes fourth of March 1740

Assizes seventh of April 1738 30 Owen Cleary vagabond

4 John Neal felon Summer Assizes 1741
5 Honor Haly felon 31 William Rourke vagabond
6 Thomas Orchard felon 32 Cornelius Callaghan felon
7 Mary Neal felon
8 James Collopy vagabond Assizes twenty-second of
April 1742
Assizes twelfth of July 1738 33 John Ready
34 John Farrell
10 James Fitzgerald felon 35 John Dwyer felon
11 Gillen Shea vagabond 36 John Gaffney vagabond
12 Catherine Carty vagabond 37 James Healy vagabond
13 Catherine Dawley vagabond 38 Darby Hannon vagabond
14 Daniel Callaghan vagabnod 39 Connor O'Conner felon
40 Maurice Commane felon
Assizes twenty-eighth of March 41 Connor Caffoe felon
1739 42 Maurice Gibbon vagabond
15 Brian Carroll > 43 Thomas Fraly vagabond
otherwise Oultagh >felon 44 Daniel Nealan vagabond
16 Joan Barry felon 45 Thomas Nealan vagabond
17 Timothy Knavin vagabond 46 Francis Tracy vagabond
18 Catherine Knavin felon 47 Honora Connel felon
19 James Courcey felon 48 Daniel Hickie vagabond
20 Laurence English vagabond 49 James Heffernan vagabond
21 Mary English vagabond 50 Joan Sheaghan felon
22 Owen Hogan vagabond 51 Laurence Sheaghan vagabond
23 Edmond Wade vagabond 52 Michael Griffith vagabond
24 Terence Fogarty felon 53 Ellenor Croneen vagabond
54 Maurice Stack vagabond
Assizes fourth of September Summer Assizes 1742
1739 55 John Currane felon
56 John Cough other->
25 John Russel vagabond wise Riery > vagabond
26 Joseph Kirk felon Assizes seventeenth April 1743
27 Edmond Power vagabond 57 Darby Daly vagabond
28 Sarah Ryan other-> 58 John Barragan felon
wise Dulagh > vagabond 59 Edmond Doyle felon
60 Patrick Shea felon
#PAGE 26
l. s. d.
Assizes. To William Bourke Sub-sheriff, for
20th July 1737 repairing the goal [gaol?], trans-
porting two felons and erecting a
gallows 36 15 10
Assizes. To William Bourke Sub-sheriff, for
7th April 1738 gibetting Daniel Ready, transport-
ing two persons and transmitting
felons 31 1 10
Assizes.
28th March 1739 To John Bourke late Sub-sheriff,
for transporting several persons
and transmitting several felons 100 4 3
Assizes. To Hugh Massy Sub-sheriff, for
4th September 1739 transporting ten felons and
vagabonds 60 0 0
Assizes. To Peter Felan for transporting
16th July 1740 five felons and vagabonds, trans-
mitting prisoners and erecting a
new gallows 50 0 0
Summer To William Bourke Sub-sheriff, for
Assizes transporting twenty felons and
1742 vagabonds, transmitting prisoners
and prosecuting constables 60 0 0
---------
338 1 11

Search being made amongst the pleas of the Crown in the Crown-
office of the County of Limerick, I find that at the several
assizes held in and for the said County within seven years
before the tenth day of November instant the sixty persons in
the annexed schedule mentioned, were ordered to be transported
into some of his Majesty's plantations in America as felons
and vagabonds, and that the several sums in the above schedule
mentioned, amounting to three hundred and thirty-eight pounds
one shilling and eleven pence sterling, were within the time
aforesaid, ordered to be raised on the said County for
transporting felons and vagabonds, and for the other services
and uses to the said sums in the said schedule severally
mentioned, which I certify this twenty-fourth day of
November 1743.
George Peacock, Dep. Cl. Cr.

 

 

Upon the whole, your Committee beg leave to observe, that
as these returns from the several Clerks of the Crown in
this kingdom, were moved for on the tenth day of
November last past, and that the last of these returns were
not brought in and laid before the House till the first day
of this instant February, they have not had it in their
power, (from the shortness of time) to prosecute this
inquiry in the manner the nature thereof merited and
required, whereby many and great frauds and abuses of the
laws now in force, for transporting of convict felons and
vagabonds, might have properly been detected and made
known to the publick [public?], nevertheless upon what
has appeared to the Committee relative to the County of
the City of Dublin and County of Dublin, in the progress
of their inquiry and inspection of said returns, the
Committee on re-considering their said report, came to
the following resolutions.
Resolved, that it appears to this Committee by the
returns made to the House, that the number of convict
felons and vagabonds, ordered for transportation these
seven years last past, amounts to one thousand, nine
hundred and twenty persons.
#PAGE 67
Resolved, that it appears to this Committee by the
returns made to the House, that the sum of eight
thousand four hundred and twenty-eight pounds five
shillings and five-pence sterling hath been presented
and raised off the several Counties in this kingdom
these seven years last past, for transporting convict
felons and vagabonds.
Ordered, that the said report, be printed; and that Mr.
Speaker do appoint the printing thereof, and that no
person, but such as he shall appoint, do presume to
print the same.

Journals of the Irish House of Commons
NOTES

 

 

 

 

Charles Ball

Charles Ball, a slave from Maryland, was born in about 1780 . His grandfather was brought from Africa and sold as a slave. His mother was the slave of a tobacco planter. When the planter died when Ball was four years old, the family were sold separately. Ball stayed in Maryland but his mother went to Georgia and he never saw her again.

Ball was allowed to marry but in 1805 he was sold to a cotton plantation owner in South Carolina while his wife and children remained in Maryland. Ball made several attempts to escape but was captured and became another man's slave.

After a period in Georgia he escaped again and managed to get back to his previous home in Maryland. Unfortunately, his wife and children had been sold to a slave-owner in another state. He re-married and obtained a small farm until in about 1830 he was seized and returned to slavery in Georgia.

Ball managed to escape again and this time settled in Philadelphia. With the help of Isaac Fisher, a white lawyer, wrote his autobiography, The Life and Adventures of Charles Ball (1837). Afraid of being recaptured, Ball moved again and its is not known when and where he died.

 

 

Time Search: Spartacus Educational

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

(1) Charles Ball, The Life of an American Slave (1859)

My mother had several children, and they were sold upon master's death to separate purchasers. She was sold, my father told me, to a Georgia trader. I, of all her children, was the only one left in Maryland. When sold I was naked, never having had on clothes in my life, but my new master gave me a child's frock, belonging to one of his own children. After he had purchased me, he dressed me in this garment, took me before him on his horse, and started home; but my poor mother, when she saw me leaving her for the last time, ran after me, took me down from the horse, clasped me in her arms, and wept loudly and bitterly over me.

My master seemed to pity her; and endeavored to soothe her distress by telling her that he would be a good master to me, and that I should not want anything. She then, still holding me in her arms, walked along the road beside the horse as he moved slowly, and earnestly and imploringly besought my master to buy her and the rest of her children, and not permit them to be carried away by the negro buyers; but whilst thus entreating him to save her and her family, the slave-driver, who had first bought her, came running in pursuit of her with a raw-hide in his hand. When he overtook us, he told her he was her master now, and ordered her to give that little negro to its owner, and come back with him.

My mother then turned to him and cried, "Oh, master, do not take me from my child!" Without making any reply, he gave her two or three heavy blows on the shoulders with his raw-hide, snatched me from her arms, handed me to my master, and seizing her by one arm, dragged her back towards the place of sale. My master then quickened the pace of his horse; and as we advanced, the cries of my poor parent became more and more indistinct - at length they died away in the distance, and I never again heard the voice of my poor mother.

 

(2) Charles Ball, The Life of an American Slave (1859)

After the flight of my father, my grandfather was the only person left in Maryland with whom I could claim kindred. He was an old man, nearly eighty years old, he said, and he manifested all the fondness for me that I could expect from one so old. He was feeble, and his master required but little work from him. He always expressed contempt for his fellow-slaves, for when young, he was an African of rank in his native land. He had a small cabin of his own, with half an acre of ground attached to it, which he cultivated on his own account, and from which he drew a large share of his sustenance. He had singular religious notions - never going to meeting or caring for the preachers he could, if he would, occasionally hear. He retained his native traditions respecting the Deity and hereafter. It is not strange that he believed the religion of his oppressors to be the invention of designing men, for the text oftenest quoted in his hearing was, "Servants, be obedient to your masters."

 

(3) Charles Ball, The Life of an American Slave (1859)

When I was about twelve years old, my master, Jack Cox, died of a disease which had long confined him to the house. I was sorry for the death of my master, who had always been kind to me; and I soon discovered that I had good cause to regret his departure from this world. He had several children at the time of his death, who were all young; the oldest being about my own age. The father of my late master, who was still living, became administrator of his estate, and took possession of his property, and amongst the rest, of myself. This old gentleman treated me with the greatest severity, and compelled me to work very hard on his plantation for several years, until I suppose I must have been near or quite twenty years of age.

As I was always very obedient, and ready to execute all his orders, I did not receive much whipping, but suffered greatly for want of sufficient and proper food. My master allowed his slaves a peck of corn, each, per week, throughout the year; and this we had to grind into meal in a hand-mill for ourselves. We had a tolerable supply of meat for a short time, about the month of December, when he killed his hogs. After that season we had meat once a week, unless bacon became scarce, which very often happened, in which case we had no meat at all. However, as we fortunately lived near both the Patuxent river and the Chesapeake Bay, we had abundance of fish in the spring, and as long as the fishing season continued. After that period, each slave received, in addition to his allowance of corn, one salt herring every day.

 

(4) Charles Ball, The Life of an American Slave (1859)

I went home with my master, Mr. Gibson, who was a farmer, and with whom I lived three years. Soon after I came to live with Mr. Gibson, I married a girl of color named Judah, the slave of a gentleman by the name of Symmes, who resided in the same neighborhood. I was at the house of Mr. Symmes every week; and became as well acquainted with him and his family, as I was with my master.

Mr. Symmes also married a wife about the time I did. The lady whom he married lived near Philadelphia, and when she first came to Maryland, she refused to be served by a black chambermaid, but employed a white girl, the daughter of a poor man, who lived near. The lady was reported to be very wealthy, and brought a large trunk full of plate and other valuable articles. This trunk was so heavy that I could scarcely carry it, and it impressed my mind with the idea of great riches in the owner, at that time. After some time Mrs. Symmes dismissed her white chambermaid and placed my wife in that situation, which I regarded as a fortunate circumstance, as it insured her good food, and at least one good suit of clothes.

 

(5) Charles Ball, The Life of an American Slave (1859)

I was now a slave in South Carolina, and had no hope of ever again seeing my wife and children. I had at times serious thoughts of suicide so great was my anguish. If I could have got a rope I should have hanged myself at Lancaster. The thought of my wife and children I had been torn from in Maryland, and the dreadful undefined future which was before me, came near driving me mad. It was long after midnight before I fell asleep, but the most pleasant dream, succeeded to these sorrowful forebodings. I thought I had escaped my master, and through great difficulties made my way back to Maryland, and was again in my wife's cabin with my little children on my lap. Every object was so vividly impressed on my mind in this dream, that when I awoke, a firm conviction settled upon my mind, that by some means, at present incomprehensible to me, I should yet again embrace my wife, and caress my children in their humble dwelling.

Early in the morning, our master called us up and distributed to each of the party a cake made of corn-meal and a small piece of bacon. On our journey, we had only eaten twice a day, and had not received breakfast until about nine o'clock; but he said this morning meal was given to welcome us to South Carolina. He then addressed us all, and told us we might now give up all hope of ever returning to the places of our nativity; as it would be impossible for us to pass through the States of North Carolina and Virginia, without being taken up and sent back. He further advised us to make ourselves contented, as he would take us to Georgia, a far better country than any we had seen; and where we would be able to live in the greatest abundance.

About sunrise we took up our march on the road to Columbia, as we were told. Hitherto our master had not offered to sell any of us, and had even refused to stop to talk to any one on the subject of our sale, although he had several times been addressed on this point, before we reached Lancaster; but soon after we departed from this village, we were overtaken on the road by a man on horseback, who accosted our driver by asking him if his niggars were for sale. The latter replied, that he believed he would not sell any yet, as he was on his way to Georgia, and cotton being now much in demand, he expected to obtain high prices for us from persons who were going to settle in the new purchase. He, however, contrary to his custom, ordered us to stop, and told the stranger he might look at us, and that he would find us as fine a lot of hands as were ever imported into the country - that we were all prime property, and he had no doubt would command his own prices in Georgia.

The stranger, who was a thin, weather-beaten, sunburned figure, then said, he wanted a couple of breeding wenches, and would give as much for them as they would bring in Georgia. He then walked along our line, as we stood chained together, and looked at the whole of us - then turning to the women; asked the prices of the two pregnant ones. Our master replied, that these were two of the best breeding-wenches in all Maryland - that one was twenty-two, and the other only nineteen - that the first was already the mother of seven children, and the other of four - that he had himself seen the children at the time he bought their mothers - and that such wenches would be cheap at a thousand dollars each; but as they were not able to keep up with the gang, he would take twelve hundred dollars for the two.

 

(6) Charles Ball eventually decided to escape and try and return to his family in Maryland.

I received this admonition as a warning of the dangers that I must encounter in my journey to the North. After adjusting my clothes, I again took to the woods, and bore a little to the east of north; it now being my determination to turn down the country, so as to gain the line of the roads by which I had come to the South. I traveled all day in the woods; but a short time before sundown, came within view of an opening in the forest, which I took to be cleared fields, but upon a closer examination, finding no fences or other enclosures around it, I advanced into it and found it to be an open savanna, with a small stream of water creeping slowly through it. At the lower side of the open space were the remains of an old beaver dam, the central part of which had been broken away by the current of the stream at the time of some flood.

As it was growing late, and I believed I must now be near the settlements, I determined to encamp for the night, beside this old beaver dam. I again took my supper from my bag of meal, and made my bed for the night amongst the canes that grew in the place. This night I slept but little; for it seemed as if all the owls in the country had assembled in my neighborhood to perform a grand musical concert. Their hooting and chattering commenced soon after dark, and continued until the dawn of day.

 

(7) After several failed escaped attempts, Charles Ball eventually reached his former home in Maryland.

This intelligence almost deprived me of life; it was the most dreadful of all the misfortunes that I had ever suffered. It was now clear that some slave-dealer had come in my absence and seized my wife and children as slaves, and sold them to such men as I had served in the South. They had now passed into hopeless bondage, and were gone forever beyond my reach. I myself was advertised as a fugitive slave, and was liable to be arrested at each moment, and dragged back to Georgia. I rushed out of my own house in despair and returned to Pennsylvania with a broken heart.

For the last few years, I have resided about fifty miles from Philadelphia, where I expect to pass the evening of my life, in working hard for my subsistence, without the least hope of ever again seeing, my wife and children: - fearful, at this day, to let my place of residence be known, lest even yet it may be supposed, that as an article of property, I am of sufficient value to be worth pursuing in my old age.

 

 

by Danielle Bean Tuesday, September 14, 2010 3:28 PM Comments (17)

 

Apparently, the body of a newborn baby girl was found on the doorstep of a Planned Parenthood clinic in Winston-Salem, NC over the weekend.

 

Testing confirms that this baby Jane Doe was born alive, and some think that she might have been left on the steps in a mistaken attempt to make use the NC infant abandonment laws which allow for infants to be left at “safe” locations and taken into custody of the state with no questions asked. These laws are meant to protect the lives of newborn babies born to frightened teens or unstable mothers of any kind. There are no legal consequences for abandoning a 7-day-old or younger infant at one of these centers.

 

It is unclear whether or not this particular Planned Parenthood clinic is one of the approved centers participating in the North Carolina “‘safe haven” program. Either way, workers there apparently were distraught to find a lifeless infant on their doorstep.

 

Reed said this is the first time that a dead infant has been placed outside of a Planned Parenthood office in North Carolina. She said counseling was being made available to employees who came to work Saturday.

 

Did you catch the nauseating line above? Counseling is being made available. Because some Planned Parenthood workers might have endured the emotional distress of coming into contact with a dead baby they did not intend to come into contact with. The dead babies they produce daily in their clinic are fine—no counseling needed there—because those are dead babies produced by “choice.”

 

At least I think that’s their line of thinking. It’s hard for me to follow the “logic” here.

 

Jill Stanek had this to say:

 

 

But back to PP, why in the world would staff need counseling in the death of a born baby when they routinely abort babies into the 2nd trimester and not to worry, “can still help” mothers pregnant beyond 16 weeks with abortion referrals?

 

So had the mother of this dead born baby come to the Winston-Salem PP only one day prior for an abortion, the same staff would have helped her get one. The “counseling was being made available” was a line of bull. I’m confident in actuality PP does not want employees to explore their feelings about dead babies.

 

 

Precisely. If Planned Parenthood workers are emotionally distressed by the idea of dead babies, perhaps they should stop making them.

 

Filed under baby, jill stanek, planned parenthood, pro-life, safe haven

 

Comments

Post a Comment

Posted by Ted on Wednesday, Sep 15, 2010 3:18 AM (EST):Someone needs to show these PP employees the “Endowment for Human Development” on the internet.

It is not a religious organization, but teaches.

Using the latest technology, you can follow human development from the time of conception through delivery.

By 6 1/2 weeks hand movement can be seen.

PP employees have been murdering humans since they starting promoting and performing abortions.

 

Posted by Maggie on Wednesday, Sep 15, 2010 8:30 AM (EST):Oh what an insane assylym we live in.

 

Posted by Sully on Wednesday, Sep 15, 2010 9:16 AM (EST):Maybe PP is upset because they didn’t get paid.

 

Posted by Amy on Wednesday, Sep 15, 2010 9:27 AM (EST):Thanks for the website recommendation, Ted. I’m trying to get my youth group to turn out en masse for our first-ever 40 Days for Life vigil at our local PP abortion clinic, and these images might help me discuss abortion with the teens. (Another abortion clinic in my state closed down following a 40 Days for Life vigil, and we’re all really hoping that God will ochestrate the same for the abortion clinic in our part of the state. Please pray for the success of our campaign!)

 

Posted by Jack Perry on Wednesday, Sep 15, 2010 9:58 AM (EST):Not all PP offices provide abortions. So, maybe those office workers have plenty reason to be appalled.

 

Posted by Amy on Wednesday, Sep 15, 2010 10:20 AM (EST):True, not all PP offices provide abotions, but they all make referrals for abortion. Even in PP’s that do provide aboritons, a very limited number of staff actually sees the dead babies. I believe that if more staff members saw the dead babies, more staff members would be confronted and convicted by the truth of what is happening and would leave the abortion industry. The best way to fight against the evil that goes on in the darkness is to turn on the Light!

 

Posted by emily on Wednesday, Sep 15, 2010 12:18 PM (EST):Just out of curiosity, I went to their website, and the Winston-Salem PP does provide in-clinic abortions.

 

Posted by elm on Wednesday, Sep 15, 2010 1:03 PM (EST):@ Jack Perry: Not all PP offices provide abortions. So, maybe those office workers have plenty reason to be appalled.

 

If they do dispense birth control pills, IUDs, or morning after pills they are doing abortions. They just don’t have to see the actual product of pregnancy which is a human being.

 

Posted by GW on Thursday, Sep 16, 2010 9:18 AM (EST):I think it’s encouraging that PP employees are appalled. It suggests to me that they’re not callous, just uninformed. If they really SAW what was going on, (e.g. Abby Johnston?) they could make the connection and change their minds and line of ‘work’.

 

Posted by Michelle on Friday, Sep 17, 2010 7:25 AM (EST):The truth hurts. They got to witness it in their face. Maybe this will change their hearts.

 

Posted by Barb on Friday, Sep 17, 2010 12:55 PM (EST):Why doesn’t your link work? Did the newspaper delete the article?

 

Posted by bill on Friday, Sep 17, 2010 7:42 PM (EST):It doesn’t Suprise me you can’t find “logic” in that because you are a moron. Go find the Logic in Creationism. Find the Logic In a Stoning a woman to death like it says in you silly book.

 

Posted by murray on Saturday, Sep 18, 2010 6:54 AM (EST):An infant died because the mother didn’t want to care for it. She left the child at Planned Parenthood, not at the door of the Catholic Church. Did she not feel the Church would love and care for her infant? How sad is that, since the Church wants women to bear their infants and give them up for adoption. Maybe the real problem is the Church isn’t reaching out to these women.

 

Posted by linda bowen on Saturday, Sep 18, 2010 8:59 AM (EST):Murry,

The assumption is that the woman thought the PP location was a registered “safe haven” location….not because she thought the church would not care for her baby.

 

Posted by linda bowen on Saturday, Sep 18, 2010 9:04 AM (EST):Bill,

Jesus told the Jews “he who is without sin, cast the first stone”.

Perhaps you need to go and actually read our “book”.

I think that the logic escapes you .

 

Posted by Amy on Saturday, Sep 18, 2010 9:17 AM (EST):Murray, does it *really* make sense to conclude that because the woman didn’t take the baby to a Catholic Church, that the Church must not reach out to women who are hurting or in a crisis? If you think it does, then I suggest you take Logic 101 at any university to see where your argument is fatally flawed. I know for a fact that the Church does reach out with loving help to women who are hurting, but it doesn’t force women (or anyone, for that matter) through its doors. The Church respects that God made us all to have free will, even if we use that free will to reject Him and reject His teachings.

 

I would suggest an alternative explanation to the one you proposed: Perhaps she took the baby to the Planned Parenthood instead of the Church because she blames PP for her having the baby in the first place. Perhaps she used condoms or birth control given to her by the PP, and it failed, whether due to her own fault or manufacturing defects. Or perhaps she blames PP for coming into her classroom and “selling” her on the idea of having sex at a young age, that sexual gratification is a good thing at all times for all persons. Perhaps she doesn’t blame PP at all: perhaps she took the baby there because she felt that it was a “safe” way to kill her baby, since they kill babies (albeit usually preborn ones) on a daily basis. Maybe she wanted to abort her baby after-the-fact, making sure the baby died instead of lived, as she might think it would have if she would have brought it to the door of a church or hospital. Who the heck knows? Maybe she thought that even though PP kills preborn babies, they would choose to save her already-born baby, even though she left the baby there when no one was around to try to care for it.

 

We really have no clue what was going through her mind, and we have no idea whether she is even aware of *God’s* existence, much less the Catholic Church’s, so we can’t conclude *anything* about why she chose not to bring the baby to door of the Church. The only thing I can conclude about the mother is that she’s probably really hurting in one way or another, and she needs our prayers and God’s love.

 

Posted by George McCasland on Saturday, Sep 18, 2010 2:37 PM (EST):One issue not raised with these laws are what about the man who does not wish, or thinks, he can be a father. What would happen if he took the child to a Hospital ER and left the child there under the Safe Haven Law? Like a mother, would he than not be held accountable either for abandoning the child, or for supporting the child, financially? Would the mother not be allowed to retrieve her child, as a father cannot do so after the mother abandons the child under the Safe Haven Laws? Is this a possibility for fathers wishing not held accountable for a child to absolve himself of this, just as the mother can? What do you think America?

 

http://single_fathers_n_safe_haven_laws.dads-house.org/

 

 

 

 

 

Irish Bloody History of the 1641 Rebellion is Published Online

The bloody history of the Catholic uprising of 1641 has been brought back to life on the internet. Testimonies from thousands of eye-witnesses to one of the most significant events in Irish history have been transcribed and made available for free online.

 

The three-year project, led by researchers at the Universities of University of Cambridge and The University of Aberdeen and Trinity College Dublin, involved transcribing all 19,000 pages of the original depositions, many of which are almost illegible.

 

 

 

 

 

TheDeposition of Pierce Lacy

 

http://www.1641.tcd.ie/deposition.php?depID=829170r102

 

Reference: MS 829, fols 170r-171v

County: Limerick

Date: 18/3/1643

Type: Bisse

Nature of Deposition: Military Action, Robbery, Words

 

 

269

Pierce Lacy late of the Cittie of lymerick and within the County of the said Cittie gentleman an Irish protestant and nowe lieutenant in his Maiesties army duely sworne and examined before vs by vertue of his Maiesties Comission to vs and others directed (beareing date &c) concerneing the losses robberies and spoiles since this rebellion comitted vpon the brittish and protestants within the Province &c deposeth and saith That since the 22th day of October 1641 at diuers time he lost was robbed and forceably dispoiled of his goods and Chattles to the seuerall values following vzt worth 2620 li. & of other meanes worth 490 li. per annum

Of cowes heiffers steeres mares horses and sheepe to the value of foure hundred and ten pounds The deponent further saith that by meanes of this presente rebellion in Ireland he was dispossessed of seuerall farmes in the County of lymerick namely Of Ballyfrankin in the said County wherin he hath a lease of Two liues yeet vnexpired woorth Coibus annis before the begining of this rebellion one hundred and fiftie pounds per annum in this lease the deponent beleeues himself damnified six hundred pounds considering the greate chardges disbursed vpon the sume in buylding and other Improuements Of the lands of Ballymacky in the said County for eight yeeres to come woorth de clar o at least twenty pounds per annum wherin he is damnified by looseing the benefitt of the same the sume of foure score pounds He is likewise dispossessed of the lands of Knight streete in the said County woorth yeerly to this deponent thirty pounds per annum aboue the lands lords rent wherin he hath a lease of Twelue yeeres to come his enterest in the same before this rebellion was woorth to be bought and sould one hundred and Twenty pounds Alsoe of the Parsonadge of Ballingary in the said County for twelue yeeres yeett to come woorth aboue the landlords rent

 

 

 

fol. 170v

 

 

270

forty pounds per annum in yeerly profitt wherin he is damnified one hundred and three score pounds lastly part of the lands of Glanoragha in the said County woorth before this rebellion thirteene pounds per annum he saith that by looseing the benefitt of the same he is damnified foure score pounds The deponent further saith that aboute the third of October 1641 this deponent carried <B> one thousand one hundred pounds to the Cittie of lymerick in trust to be kepte by Patricke Casy of the Reylane in the said County cittie burgesse two hundred & sixtie pounds wherof he then & there deliuered to the said Patrick e himself Two hundred and sixtie eighty pounds likewise deliuered then to Walter Arthure of the same Burgesse to James Bourke of the same Alderman (in the presence of James White of the same Alderman the remainder of the said mony; All which monyes was (as this deponent is credibly informed) disposed of of towards the maintenance of the Irish army The totall of his losses amounts to Two thousand six hundred and Twenty pounds besides the losse of the benefitt of one hundred and fiftie pounds per annum pounds ionter due to his this deponents wife out of the lands of Dromolin in the said County of Clare as alsoe of the mortgadge of three foure hundred pounds or therabouts vpon the lands of Bally [ ] frankin in the said County & vpon the said lands of Ballymony frankin in he said County which mortgadge is become desperat in regards t he deponents deede of mortgadge is now in the hands of the rebells & Imbezilled as this deponent beleeueth & likewise of his free hould estate of the halfe plowe land of Downe neere Ballingary in the said County woorth forty pounds per annum all which he leaues to future consideration The deponent

 

 

 

fol. 171r

 

 

271

 

Hee further deposeth [that] That aboute the first of december 1641 This deponent marchinge with his company to Corke & comeing through Kilwoorth <C> in the said County (haueing a portent from the late lord President to march thither) he then & there mett the lord Roch accompanyed with eighteene horse whoe calleing to this deponent tould him Pierce (quoth he) I pray god yow doe not take a wrong course in hand or woords to that efecte to whom this deponent answered I pray god your lordshipp take not a worse meaneing thereby as this deponent conceaueth to discouradge him in the seruice wherin he nowe & then was Imployed & the rather because his lordshipp then appeared to this deponent as though he were discontented with this deponent for his said seruice

Pierce Lacy

Jurat coram nobis

18o Marty 1642

Phil: Bisse

Ric: Williamson

 

[Copy at fols 181r-v]fol. 171v" pagenum="272

 

272

Lieutenant Pierce

Lacyes examination

618

Limerick

 

Reu

 

 

 

 

Philip Bisse

Richard Williamson

 

 

 

Reference: MS 829, fols 209r-210v

County: Limerick

Date: 2/2/1643

Type: Bisse

ol. 209r

 

355

<symbol> ffaieth Stand i sh alias Grady the wife to Derby Gradye late of Ballinscully in the parish of Ballymonymore Barony of the Smale Countie of in the County of Limericke (nowe Ensigne in his Maiesties Army) being duely sworne & examined before vs by vertue of a Comission beareing e date att Dublin the fifth day of March 1641 concerneing the Robberies and spoiles since this Re bbellion comitted vppon the Eng lish and protestants within the province of Munster & as also e diuers other particulers to be enquired after touchinge the discouery of this present Reb b ellion in Ireland shee deposeth and saieth Deposeth

<That> Aboute the first of ffebruary 1641 Maurice Baggott of Baggottstowne in the saide Countie gentleman in the absence of this deponents said husband sent sixteene armed men of his followers and servants aboute elleuen of the clocke att night to the Castle of Cnockmoinly (where this deponent then liued) And one of this deponents seruants Edmond ô Kelly beinge their guide and Conductor entred this deponent saide Castle and then & there with force & armes did dispossesse & putt this deponent out of the said Castle and likewise possessed themselues of this deponents goods to the value of one hundred pounds or thereabouts The deponent further saieth that shee then obserued the vndernamed persons to bee then and there in company with them vizt Pierce Lacy of Baggottstowne aforesaid gentleman Edmond ô Many of the same gent yeoman John Lacy of the same gentleman Garrott Baggott of Ballynamonymore in the said County gent Teige ô Cahill of the same yeoman Donnogh Bane yeoman of Baggottstowne aforesaid yeoman Donnogh mc Mahowey yeo of the same yeoman James Newgent of Ballynemonybegg in the said County yeoman Thomas Newgent of the same yeoman John Newgent of the same yeoman with seuerall others whose names this deponent knoweth nott, shee likewise saieth that Teige o Grady of Kikoallane in the aforesaide Countie Chancellor of Emly and Justice of Peace and [ ] quorum turned papist since the begininge of this Rebbellion; the Deponents cause of Knowledge is that shee hath seene the people at seuerall times come from masse out of his howse and that this Deponents father mother in lawe Mary ny Shihy and seuerall others tould this deponent that they had seene him at Masse in his owne house As alsoe [ ] [ ] of [ ] in the saide County Esquire [ turned ] to masse since the begininge of

 

 

 

fol. 209v

 

 

356

Rebbellion her cause of knowledge to this particuler is that shee sawe the said [ ] comeing out of [ a howse ] where masse was solelmnly celebrated This Deponent further saith that about the Purrification of the [ ] Virgin Mary beinge the fiue and twentith of March 1642 the vndernamed persons <B> Layd in siege to the Castle of Loghgurr (the right honorable the Earle of bathes howse) and continued the saide siege till the begininge of August followinge or thereabouts vizt William Lord Barron of Castle Connell Pierse Welsh of Abbey Vny in the saide Countie Esquire Donell Higgins Doctor of Phisicke Richard Bourke and Walter Bourke of Ballyvarry in the saide Countye gentlemen Richard Bourke of Cahirkinlesse in the saide Countye gent Maurice Baggott of Baggottstowne in the saide Countie gent Edmond ffox of Bulligidine in the saide Countie gent Teige Grady of the same late Chancellor of Emly Edmond Rawly of Ballynimonymore in the said <X> Countye gent Garrett Marshall and William Marshall of his sonne of Cloghevellur in the said Countie gent Robert ffreeman of Any in the saide Countie gent (reputed quarter master to the saide Lord of Castle Connell) James Grady of Knockinuregare in the said Countie gent John Lacye nowe of Broffe in the saide Countie gent William [ ] aforesaide Esquire This Deponent saieth that the aboue named persons and euery of them after the deliuery of the said Castle possessed themselues respectiuely of seuerall goods of this deponents said husband as alsoe diuers writeings and escripts concearneinge the Estate of this deponents husband and deuided the same amongst them her cause of Knowledge is that about the time aboue mencioned one John fitz Gerald of the Knee in the Countie of Tipperary gent being at the said siedge came to this deponents father in lawes house Donogh o Grady of Kilballyone in aforesaide Countie of Limerick gent and then and there offered the said Donnogh Grady parte of this deponent husbands writings vppon Condiccion that the said Donnogh Grady would helpe the saide John fitz Gerald to twentie shillings; This Examinant further saieth that the aboue named John Lacy of Broffe aforesaide and Connor Clancy

 

 

fol. 210r

 

 

357

<C> of Ballyvornyne in the saide Countie gent and by their directions & procurement this deponent about the begininge of 8ber Last this Deponent was apprehended and sent prisoner to Kilmallocke where she continued prisoner for fiue weeks haueinge six souldiers comannded as a guard to keepe her in the interim the Deponent haueinge had a conference with one John ffox then soueraigne of Kilmallocke desireinge that shee may bee released of the saide garde hee then made answeare that hee owed her husbands wife noe Respect or curtesie in Regard that hee was a Traytor to the Kinge & Country meaneinge thereby as this deponent beeleeues tha because that hee was a protestant & tooke parte with the English And further shee deposeth nott The deponent lastly saith that Thomas Grady and Standish Grady Two of this deponents children both of tender adge were stripped aboute the begining of 7ber last but by whome she knoweth not & then were carried away to the rebells campe at Adare in the said County & there kepte fasting three dayes and three nights & then & there adiudged by the lord of Castleconell to be hanged, which was like to be effected were had it not beene for the intercession of others & further she deposeth not

faith grady

Jurat coram nobis 8o ffebruary 1642

Phil: Bisse

Thomas Ellwell

 

 

fol. 210v

 

 

358

Limerick

Limerick General Advertiser

16 March 1819

————

ASSIZES.

Saturday Mr. Sergeant BURTON, accompanied by the County and City Sheriffs, arrived here from Ennis, and after reading the commission of Assize and General Gaol Delivery, the following Grand Juries were sworn in, viz:—

City Limerick

Hon. J. P. VERECKER, M. P. Foreman — Alderman John VERECKER, James O'GRADY, Burgess; Alderman Ralph WESTROPP, Thomas Maunsell ROSE, Hugh Dillon MASSY, Captain Mat HEMMINGS, Burgess; Captain Thomas ORMSBY, Burgess; Alderman C. A. MARRETT, John BROWN, Samuel DICKSON, Major Samuel TOMPKINS, Burgess; Alderman Andrew WATSON, Alderman Thomas F. WILKINSON, Hugh Ryves BAKER, Alderman Philip RUSSELL, Henry Pierce CARROLL, Burgess; Wm. TAYLOR, Captain John WALLACE, Burgess; Captain J. B. WESTROPP, Joseph SARGENT, Burgess; Henry WATSON, Burgess; George VINCENT, Esqrs.

County Limerick

Richard TAYLOR, Hollypark,Foreman — Hon. William MASSY, Massy Lodge; Sir Aubrey De Vere HUNT, Bart. Currah; Edward CROKER, Ballyneguard; Colonel Wm. T. MONSELL, Tervoe; John T. WALKER, Castletown; Captain Standish O'GRADY, Mount Prospect; Edward VILLIERS, Kilpeacon; John B. MASSY, Ballywire; De Courcy O'GRADY, Eyre EVANS, Ash Hill; Heffernan CONSIDINE, Derk; Crosbie MOORE, Moorsfort; Geo. M. MAUNSELL, Ballywilliam; Geo. TUTHILL, Faha; Chidley COOTE, Mountcoote; Gerard BLENNERHASSETT, Riddlestown; John WESTROPP, Attyflin; Thomas WILSON, Cahirconlish House; Thomas H. ROYCE, Nantenant; Thomas LLOYD, Castle Lloyd; Charles D. OLIVER, Spa Hill; Michael SCANLAN, Ballynaha, Esqrs.

The following are the persons tried in the City Court since the commencement of our Assizes:—

Pat BOURKE, robbery — Guilty

John MADIGAN and David HICKEY, cow stealing— Guilty

Wm. SPEARIN, pig stealing— Guilty

Eliza SULLIVAN, stealing £15 in Bank Notes— Guilty

John REIDY, stealing lard— Guilty

James SHEEDY, felony— Guilty

Eliza HOARE, felony— Guilty

The following in the County Court:—— Guilty

John HANNIGAN, for assault— Guilty

Pat. HAGARTY, for stealing a chalice from the chapel of Murtoe— Guilty

Patrick DOYLY and Wm. MANGAN, for stealing a silk gown and cloak from John WICKHAM, Esq.— Guilty

James BARRY, pig stealing— Guilty

Wm. CANOVAN and Cornnelius SULLIVAN, larceny— Guilty

Maurice COLLINS, cow stealing— Guilty

Denis CONNORS and Thomas ELLIGOT, cow stealing— Guilty

John RYAN, same offence— Guilty

 

  Philip Bisse

Thomas Elwell

 

New Zealand Tablet, Volume XVII, Issue 51, 11 April 1890, Page 9

Kerry.— Edward Sheehy, pig-buyer, of Rock street, Tralee, died from the effects of a beating given him by the police when in the Tralee Barracks. The deceased stated to his father, previous to his death, that the police drove blood through his mouth, nose, and ears. This is a most brutal case, but being peelers and patriots, of course Balfour will not punish the perpetrators. During the investigation at W. Mahoney's public-house, Rock street, the father of deceased deposed as follows: My son told me at his bedside three or four nights before his death that Head-Constable McNamee and Constable Kennedy, Listowel, were his murderers, assisted by other police that he didn't know, and added that they drove blood out of his mouth, nose, and ears. Deceased told him that this occurred in the day-room of the barracks when he went to go bail for a man named Jeremiah Callaghan. He told him that he got three strokes on the temple from Constable Kennedy. Coroner— When he made that statement was he aware that he would not recover? Witness- No, he always thought he would recover. Coroner— Well, that is not evidence unless he thought he was dying. Witness— One policeman put his head in through the door and said, "He has enough now give him no more." The Coroner said this was not evidence When did he make the statement? Witness— Three days before he died. He knew he was dying at the time he said this.

New Zealand Tablet, Volume XVII, Issue 53, 18 April 1890, Page 9

Judge Curran, at the Tralee Sessions, recently sent a woman named Anne Pierse to penal servitude for five years for stealing two pence from Bridget Brien in Listowel. At same time John Moriarty and Patrick Shea were charged with stealing £13 from John Scanlan. The former was sentenced to 12 months' imprisonment and the latter to five years'.


BRUSSELS (JTA) — When guards dragged Shin Dong-hyuk from his North Korean cell in 1995, he was pretty sure the end was near.

Dong-hyuk, then just 13, was born in the prison known as Camp 14, not far from Pyongyang. Camp 14 is part of a network of political prisons believed to be the largest in the world, where an estimated 150,000 dissidents and their families live in conditions reminiscent of Holocaust-era concentration camps.

As he was brought to the camp’s execution field, Dong-hyuk realized he wasn’t the one due to be killed that day — it was his mother and brother. The boy calmly watched the executions, he says now, having been brainwashed into believing his family members deserved to die. After all, he was the one who had turned them in.

“They hanged her and shot him for planning to escape,” Dong-hyuk, now 31, told JTA in Brussels. “I was only brought to watch.”

In 2005, Dong-hyuk (pronounced dong-YUKE) became the only known survivor of Camp 14. In the years since, he has traveled the world raising the alarm about North Korea’s treatment of political dissidents, including five visits to the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum in Washington and a meeting with survivors in 2009 at the Simon Wiesenthal Center’s Museum of Tolerance in Los Angeles. He plans to visit Yad Vashem in Jerusalem later this year.

Earlier this month, he addressed a European Parliament conference on North Korea’s camps and was awarded the Moral Courage Award from the American Jewish Committee-affiliated group UN Watch, which considers Dong-hyuk a prime example of the human rights abuses overlooked in the world body’s eagerness to focus its attention on Israel.

 

Read more: http://www.jta.org/2013/06/20/news-opinion/world/sole-survivor-of-north-korean-prison-wants-world-not-to-repeat-holocaust-era-inaction#ixzz2XhA7Ymjm

 

 

PRONI records of importance include:

 

Indexes to male convicts transported to NSW 1830-1842

 

Indexes to male convicts transported to Western Australia 1850-1868

 

Register of the Girls Friendly Society, sponsored emigrants from various Counties 1890-1921

 

Indexes to births marriages and deaths in New South Wales 1787-1899

 

Workhouse assisted passage records from the Boards of Guardians, various Ulster Workhouses

 

Records of the Courts of Assize for various Counties with names, offence and transportation sentences handed down

 

If you are interested in having these sources examined why not contact us via

www.ulsterancestry.com

 

 

DECEMBER 2013

Robert Ross was a British general born in Rostrevor, Northern Ireland, who burned down the White House and captured Washington in August 1814.

 

Last weekend, Ross\'s descendents held a conference in the general\'s hometown to resurrect his memory.

 

The capture of Washington is “one of the most extraordinary stories in British or American history,” British journalist Peter Snow told attendees of the conference. Snow, the author of a new history on the War of 1812 episode, said that when he speaks to British audiences, generally only one in 20 is aware their nation burned the home of the American president.

 

 

 

DUAGH PRISON

 

 

https://familysearch.org/search/record/results#count=20&query=%2Bbirth_place%3A%22Duagh%20Kerry%22~&offset=120

 

 

Honora T. O Connor

New Jersey, Births and Christenings, 1660-1980 birth: Duagh, Co. Kerry, Ire.

christening: 18 November 1883 Sacred Heart-catholic, Bloomfield, Essex, New Jersey

residence: Bloomfield, Essex, New Jersey, United States

father: Joanis

mother: Mariae Walsh

 

 

 

Daniel Harnett

Father

Illinois, Cook County Birth Certificates, 1878-1922 birth: Duagh, Ireland

spouse: Mary Jane Dignan

child: Mary Harnett

 

 

 

Michael Cronin

Father

Illinois, Cook County Birth Certificates, 1878-1922 birth: Duagh, Ireland

spouse: Margaret Theressa Liston

child: Margaret Mary Cronin

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Maurice Barry

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1866 Duagh

residence: 1888 Listowel

other: 1888 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Maurice Barry

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1866 Duagh

residence: 1888 Listowel

other: 1888 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Maurice Flynn

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1866 Duagh

residence: 1891 Creggam

other: 1891 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Jeremiah Langan

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1907 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Daniel Connor

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1812 Duagh

residence: 1892 Prospect

other: 1892 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Jeremiah O Connor

[Michael O Connor]

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1877 Duagh

residence: 1901 Scrahan

other: 1901 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

William O Connor

[Michael O Connor]

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1883 Duagh

residence: 1901 Scrahan On Furlough

other: 1901 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

 

 

Jeremiah O Connor

[Michl O Connor]

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1877 Duagh

residence: 1905 Duagh

other: 1905 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Jerh O Connor

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1905 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Michl Mcauliffe

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1911 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

William Halpin

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1868 Duagh

residence: 1898 Kilcaramore

other: 1898 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Con Halpin

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1910 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Johanna Moore

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1856 Duagh

residence: 1895 Newtownsander

other: 1895 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Thos Fitzgerald

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1906 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Thos Fitzgerald

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1913 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

John Sullivan

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1858 Duagh

residence: 1893 Ballyseedey

other: 1893 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Michl Monsell

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1919 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Mary Joy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1875 Duagh

residence: 1893 Goughcroman

other: 1893 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Thomas Joy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1881 Duagh

residence: 1893 Goughcroman

other: 1893 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Mary Joy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1875 Duagh

residence: 1896 Derry

other: 1896 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Thomas Joy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1880 Duagh

residence: 1899 Clountubred

other: 1899 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Thomas Joy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1880 Duagh

residence: 1899 Clountubred

other: 1899 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Thomas Joy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1880 Duagh

residence: 1899 Clountubred

other: 1899 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Thomas Joy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1880 Duagh

residence: 1899 Clountubred

other: 1899 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Thomas Joy

[Johanna Joy]

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1879 Duagh

residence: 1906 Convent Lane Listowel

other: 1906 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Thomas Joy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1906 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Thomas Joy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1910 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

 

 

James Joy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1918 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Patrick Reidy

[Ml Reidy]

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1884 Duagh

residence: 1904 Duagh

other: 1904 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Patk Reidy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1906 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Mary Stack

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1881 Duagh

residence: 1897 Duagh

other: 1897 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Thos Stack

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1906 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Daniel Dillane

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1910 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

James Dore

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1841 Duagh

residence: 1894 Duagh

other: 1894 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Con Doody

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1916 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Patrick Mulvihill

[Johanna Mulvihill]

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1874 Duagh

residence: 1907 Charles St Listowel

other: 1907 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Patk Mulvihill

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1907 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Patrick Sheehy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1860 Duagh

residence: 1888 Corrigcannon

other: 1888 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Patrick Sheehy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1860 Duagh

residence: 1888 Corrigcannon

other: 1888 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Michael Sheehy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1913 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

John Sheehy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1913 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Patk Sheehy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1914 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Thomas Sheehy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1916 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

John P Sheehy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1918 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Sarah James

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1862 Duagh

residence: 1897 Listowel

other: 1897 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Sarah James

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1862 Duagh

residence: 1897 Listowel

other: 1897 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Patrick Keane

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1875 Duagh

residence: 1897 Duagh

other: 1897 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

 

John Kelly

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1908 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Michael Kelly

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1913 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Thomas Kelly

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1918 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

William Mcelligott

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1867 Duagh

residence: 1898 Lybes

other: 1898 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Garrett Fealy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1860 Duagh

residence: 1891 Lacea

other: 1891 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

John Fealy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1861 Duagh

residence: 1891 Duagh

other: 1891 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

John Fealy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1861 Duagh

residence: 1893 Lacca

other: 1893 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

John Tobin

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1867 Duagh

residence: 1895 Abbeyfeale

other: 1895 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Charles Mccarthy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1867 Duagh

residence: 1889 Leith

other: 1889 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

James Cunningham

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1867 Duagh

residence: 1893 Knockane Brack

other: 1893 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Michael Cunningham

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1864 Duagh

residence: 1893 Knockane Brack

other: 1893 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Daniel Cunningham

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1871 Duagh

residence: 1893 Knockanebrack

other: 1893 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Patk Moloney

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1906 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Patk Moloney

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1910 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Patrick Moloney

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1911 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Patk Mcmahon

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh

other: 1918 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Jeremiah Langan

[Patk Langan]

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1884 Duagh Listowel

residence: 1907 Duagh Listowel

other: 1907 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Michael Mc Auliffe

[Bridget Mc Auliffe]

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1884 Knockacrorary Duagh

residence: 1911 Knockacrorary Duagh

other: 1911 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

John Coffey

[Mary Coffey]

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1890 Tralee Or Duagh

residence: 1914 No Fixed

other: 1914 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Thomas Joy

[Johanna Joy]

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1879 Duagh Listowel

residence: 1910 Nofixed

other: 1910 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

 

Patk Reidy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1884 Duagh Listowel

residence: 1906 Duagh Listowel

other: 1906 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

John Buckley

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Meenanare Duagh

other: 1912 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Thomas Stack

[Mary Stack]

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1885 Duagh Listowel

residence: 1906 Duagh Listowel

other: 1906 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Chas Donovan

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh Caherciveen

other: 1912 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Michael Sheehy

[Mary Sheehy]

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1870 Kilcara Duagh

residence: 1913 Scrahan Duagh

other: 1913 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

John Sheehy

[Mary Sheehy]

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1873 Kilcara Duagh

residence: 1913 Scrahan Duagh

other: 1913 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Patrick Sheehy

[Margt Sheehy]

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1867 Kilcara Duagh

residence: 1914 Kilcara Duagh

other: 1914 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Michl Sheehy

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh Listowel

other: 1914 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Michael Kelly

[Mary Kelly]

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1867 Knockadown Duagh

residence: 1913 Rylane Duagh

other: 1913 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

John Walshe

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Duagh Listowel

other: 1914 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Patk Keeffe

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: Toor Duagh

other: 1909 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Thos Stack

[Thos Stalk]

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1885 Duagh Listowel

residence: 1906 Duagh Listowel

other: 1906 Tralee, Kerry, Ireland

 

 

Honora T. O Connor

New Jersey, Births and Christenings, 1660-1980 birth: Duagh, Co. Kerry, Ire.

christening: 18 November 1883 Sacred Heart-catholic, Bloomfield, Essex, New Jersey

residence: Bloomfield, Essex, New Jersey, United States

father: Joanis

mother: Mariae Walsh

 

Cors Mcauliffe

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1858 Duagh

residence: 1881 Crigane

other: 1881 Cork County, Cork, Ireland

 

 

Michael Mcauliffe

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1856 Duagh

other: 1874 Limerick, Limerick, Ireland

 

 

Jeremiah Collins

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1860 Duagh

other: 1873 Limerick, Limerick, Ireland

 

 

Michael Fitzgerald

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1846 Duagh

other: 1874 Limerick, Limerick, Ireland

 

 

Daniel Mcgowran

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1854 Duagh

residence: 1878 Duagh

other: 1878 Limerick, Limerick, Ireland

 

 

Thomas Mcgowran

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1858 Duagh

residence: 1878 Duagh

other: 1878 Limerick, Limerick, Ireland

 

 

Patrick Mcgowran

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1856 Duagh

residence: 1878 Duagh

other: 1878 Limerick, Limerick, Ireland

 

 

 

Daniel Harnett

Father

Illinois, Cook County Birth Certificates, 1878-1922 birth: Duagh, Ireland

spouse: Mary Jane Dignan

child: Mary Harnett

 

Patrick Cronin

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1860 Duagh

residence: 1881 Toor

other: 1881 Cork County, Cork, Ireland

 

 

Michael Cronin

Father

Illinois, Cook County Birth Certificates, 1878-1922 birth: Duagh, Ireland

spouse: Margaret Theressa Liston

child: Margaret Mary Cronin

 

Robert Stack

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1880 Duagh Kerry

other: 1920 Cork County, Cork, Ireland

 

 

Mary Stack

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1819 Duagh

other: 1874 Limerick, Limerick, Ireland

 

 

John Mulcare

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1898 Duagh

other: 1920 Cork County, Cork, Ireland

 

 

Patrick Keane

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1875 Duagh

residence: 1897 Duagh

other: 1897 Cork County, Cork, Ireland

 

 

Bridgt Madegan

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1867 Duagh Co Kerry

residence: 1897 5 L Wellingt St

other: 1897 Grangegorman Female Prison, Dublin, Ireland

 

 

Bridget Madigan

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1867 Duagh Co Kerry

other: 1897 Grangegorman Female Prison, Dublin, Ireland

 

 

Barthw Nolan

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1839 Duagh

residence: 1881 Scrahan

other: 1881 Cork County, Cork, Ireland

 

 

Bridget Lenane

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1845 Duagh Co Kerry

other: 1864 Limerick, Limerick, Ireland

 

 

Michl Relihan

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1891 Duagh Kerry

other: 1920 Cork County, Cork, Ireland

 

 

Thomas Walsh

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1843 Duagh Co Kerry

other: 1878 Limerick, Limerick, Ireland

 

 

Michl Galvin

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1859 Duagh

residence: 1881 Crigane

other: 1881 Cork County, Cork, Ireland

 

 

Daniel Galvin

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1864 Duagh

residence: 1881 Crigane

other: 1881 Cork County, Cork, Ireland

 

 

James Quinlan

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1861 Duagh

residence: 1881 Scrahan

other: 1881 Cork County, Cork, Ireland

 

 

Maurice Moloney

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1859 Duagh

residence: 1881 Scrahan

other: 1881 Cork County, Cork, Ireland

 

 

Patk Mcmahon

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1894 Duagh

other: 1919 Cork County, Cork, Ireland

 

 

James Mcmahon

[John Mcmahon]

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1900 Duagh Co Kerry

residence: 1922 Duagh Co Kerry

other: 1922 Galway, Galway, Ireland

 

 

Denis Lyons

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1903 Knockhalonga Duagh

residence: 1924 Knockhalonga Duagh

other: 1924 Cork County, Cork, Ireland

 

 

 

 

Robert Stack

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1880 Trieneragh Duagh Kerry

residence: 1920 Trieneragh Duagh Kerry

other: 1920 Cork County, Cork, Ireland

 

 

John Mulcare

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1898 Knockavallig Duagh Co Kerry

residence: 1920 Knockavallig Duagh Co Kerry

other: 1920 Cork County, Cork, Ireland

 

 

Michael Mousell

[John Mousell]

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1894 Duagh Dingle

residence: 1919 Duagh Dingle

other: 1919 Mountjoy, Dublin, Ireland

 

 

Michl Relihan

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1891 Kilcara Duagh Kerry

residence: 1920 Kilcara Duagh Kerry

other: 1920 Cork County, Cork, Ireland

 

 

Patk Mcmahon

Ireland, Prison Registers, 1790-1924 birth: 1895 Knockavallig Duagh Co Kerry

residence: 1920 Knockavallig Duagh Co Kerry

other: 1920 Cork County, Cork, Ireland

 

 

 

 

Name: Michl Relihan

Also Known As Name:

Role of Individual: Prisoner

Event Type: Prison

Event Date: 1920

Event Place: Cork County, Cork, Ireland

Residence Place: Kilcara Duagh Kerry

Age: 29

Birthplace: Kilcara Duagh Kerry

Birth Year (Estimated): 1891

Prison: Cork County

Offense: Breach Secs 48 A A And 9 A A (D R R)

 

 

Name Patk Mcmahon

Also Known As Name

Role of Individual Prisoner

Event Type Prison

Event Date 1920

Event Place Cork County, Cork, Ireland

Residence Place Knockavallig Duagh Co Kerry

Age 25

Birthplace Knockavallig Duagh Co Kerry

Birth Year (Estimated) 1895

Prison Cork County

Offense Breach Sec 9 A A D R R

 

 

Name John Mulcare

Also Known As Name

Role of Individual Prisoner

Event Type Prison

Event Date 1920

Event Place Cork County, Cork, Ireland

Residence Place Knockavallig Duagh Co Kerry

Age 22

Birthplace Knockavallig Duagh Co Kerry

Birth Year (Estimated) 1898

Prison Cork County

Offense Breach Secs 48 A A And 9 A A (D R R)

 

 

Name Robert Stack

Also Known As Name

Role of Individual Prisoner

Event Type Prison

Event Date 1920

Event Place Cork County, Cork, Ireland

Residence Place Trieneragh Duagh Kerry

Age 40

Birthplace Trieneragh Duagh Kerry

Birth Year (Estimated) 1880

Prison Cork County

Offense Breach Secs 48 A A And 9 A A (D R R)

 

 

 

 

https://familysearch.org/search/record/results#count=20&query=%2Bbirth_place%3A%22Duagh%20Kerry%22~&offset=120

 

 

McGowran

Name Patrick Mcgowran

Also Known As Name

Role of Individual Prisoner

Event Type Prison

Event Date 1878

Event Place Limerick, Limerick, Ireland

Residence Place Duagh

Age 22

Birthplace Duagh

Birth Year (Estimated) 1856

Prison Limerick

Offense Assault

 

 

 

Name Daniel Mcgowran

Also Known As Name

Role of Individual Prisoner

Event Type Prison

Event Date 1878

Event Place Limerick, Limerick, Ireland

Residence Place Duagh

Age 24

Birthplace Duagh

Birth Year (Estimated) 1854

Prison Limerick

Offense Assault

 

 

Name Thomas Mcgowran

Also Known As Name

Role of Individual Prisoner

Event Type Prison

Event Date 1878

Event Place Limerick, Limerick, Ireland

Residence Place Duagh

Age 20

Birthplace Duagh

Birth Year (Estimated) 1858

Prison Limerick

Offense Assault