June 3, 1845
Armagh, County Armagh
On Monday, Mrs. Wm. Armstrong, (Imperial Hotel,) Enniskillen, of a daughter.
On the 23d ult., at St. George’s Church, Dublin, James Power, Esq., of Colehill-house, county of Longford, to Eliza, second daughter of the late Alexander Nixon Montgomery, Esq., of Bessmount-park, county of Monaghan.
May 21, by the Rev. John Rutherford, Ballydown, Mr. Jas. Withers, editor of the Ulster Conservative, to Agnes, daughter of Captain Crawford, Mutton-hill, Banbridge.
On Saturday last, at Blackwatertown, Margaret, wife of John Crothers, Esq., aged 26 years, seized by a fatal disease in the midst of youth and great usefulness.--She was enabled to commit herself with complete resignation to the will of God, and has, through his Grace, exchanged the varied relationships of life, which she eminently adorned, for the rest of a glorious immortality.
May 28, at Newry, in the 59th year of his age, Mr. Arthur Russell, of Rostrevor--and who was for many years a respectable inhabitant of Newry.
May 25, at 18, Kildare-street, Elizabeth, relict of William Studdert, Esq., of Clonlohan House, in the King's county, and only sister of the late Rev. Laucelot Dowdall, D.D., of Dungannon.
In Omagh, on Thursday, the 29th ult., of gastric fever, Mr. James Morrow, Primitive Wesleyan Methodist Preacher, in the 46th year of his age, and 21st year of his itinerancy. He has left a large family to deplore his loss, and is deeply regretted by a numerous circle of friends and acquaintances. His end was peace.
March 16, at Hullyhall, near Darwar, Madras Presidency, Ensign John Edgar Leslie, of the 35th Native Infantry, eldest son of Major-General John Leslie, K.H., of her Majesty's service commanding at Bellary.
In Belfast, on the 25th ult., Fanny, daughter of the late Daniel Donelly, Esq., of Monaghan.
On the 18th April, at Kingston, Jamaica, Isabella, wife of William Henry Harrison, Esq., formerly of Belfast.
On the 23d ult., Miss Catherine Morrison, third daughter of Mr. Charles Morrison, of Cullentree-road, in the 10th year of her age.
On the 22d ult., at her mother's house, at Kingstown, Margaret, relict of Philip Geraghty, late of Dungannon, Esq.
May 21, at Newcastle, after a few days' illness, deeply regretted by his brother officers, and all who knew him, Colonel Archibald Montgomery Maxwell, K. H., Lieutenant-Colonel commanding the 36th Regiment.
++++++++++++++++++++LINES ON THE DEATH OF MISS STARR,
And art thou gone? affliction's hand
Has early closed thy days below ;
Thy God has wiped off every tear,
And took thee from a world of woe.
Yet, when thy form I call to mind,
The elastic step, the buoyant tread,
I seem to doubt the tale I bear--
That Starr is numbered with the dead.
For thee, sweet girl, no mother's hand,
Wiped death's cold dew from off thy brow,
And pointed to the realms of light,
Where thou, a blessed one art now.
No sister knelt beside thy couch,
To watch thy looks with anxious fear--
To share the pain she could not heal,
And weep, and pray, for one so dear.
Yes, thou art gone, meek, suffering girl--
Gone to the rest prepared by God,
To live exempt from every care,
With Jesus in his blest abode.
Armagh, May 23d, 1845. E. Y.
INSOLVENT DEBTORS' COURT,
ARMAGH.--TO BE HEARD TOMORROW.--Thomas Woods, Ballyvarley, county
Down, linen manufacturer and cattle dealer ; Ellen Connolly, otherwise
O'Donnell, Armagh, widow, lodging-house keeper; James Johnston,
Marleycoo, labourer ; Francis Markey, Aughnagurgan, farmer ; Michael
M'Connell, Curry, weaver ; William Warren, Monbrief, weaver; Wm.
Timmis, Richhill, labourer; Jane Flavell, otherwise Campbell,
Portadown, widow, publican ; Henry Ruddell, Ballintaggart, labourer and
weaver; John Taggart, Curry, weaver; Robert Ballentine, Mullalelish, in
no business ; John Preston, Ballyloughan, weaver; James Strain,
Cabragh, weaver and labourer ; Robert Lynes, Tannaghmore South, weaver;
John M'Clean, Lisnalee, farmer.
REPORT OF THE INSPECTORS-GENERAL OF PRISONS.--ARMAGH COUNTY GAOL, &c.
Table showing the total cost of each prisoner, per annum, in the various Gaols of Ireland, in the year 1844.
Antrim, £15 10 0
Do. Belfast, 14 9 5-1/2
Armagh, 9 17 8
Carlow, 15 19 0
Cavan, 15 9 1
Clare, 14 19 2-1/1
Cork, Co., 15 10 10-1/2
Cork City, 18 15 2
Donegal, 17 10 9
Down, 12 8 2
Dublin Co., 20 2 5-1/2
Dublin City, Newgate, 39 1 2-1/2
Do. Richmond Bridewell, 17 9 4
Do. Grangegorman Pen, 16 2 9
Fermanagh, 11 12 7-1/2
Galway, 13 4 10
Galway Town, 18 17 9-1/2
Kerry, 18 19 1-1/2
Kildare Naas, 26 13 2-1/2
Do. Athy, 24 7 5-1/2
Kilkenny, 14 15 0-1/2
Kilkenny City, £24 9 11-1/2
King's County, 15 5 1
Leitrim, 21 9 8-1/2
Limerick County, 16 6 8
Limerick City, 14 12 8
Londonderry, 17 14 11-1/2
Longford, 11 13 11
Louth, 19 3 3-1/2
Do. Drogheda, 20 5 0
Mayo, 12 13 6-1/2
Meath, 21 10 11
Monaghan, 15 4 10
Queen's County, 10 15 10
Roscommon, 18 5 0
Sligo, 19 12 8-1/2
Tipperary, Nenagh, 18 10 2
Do. Clonmel, 16 9 5
Tyrone, 15 7 11
Waterford, 15 3 4
Waterford City, 24 14 1
Westmeath, 15 10 11-1/2
Wexford, 16 18 9-1/2
Wicklow, 16 4 7
The following extract from the "Report" reflects great credit on the officers of our county prison :--
COUNTY ARMAGH GAOL, AT ARMAGH.
It is gratifying at length to be able to report that this County gaol is about to be enlarged. The sum of £5,000 has been presented for the purpose; and the plans have been prepared by Mr. Murray, the architect ; and it only remains for the Grand Jury, at the Spring Assizes, to ratify the proceedings, and appoint building Commissioners to commence this necessary work. Our annual reports, for many years, have consisted of a painful repetition of the total want of accommodation for any system of discipline calculated to reform prisoners, or to execute punishment. It is only necessary to report the single fact that there are only 18 cells for dormitories in the entire prison, for a daily average of 136 prisoners, to satisfy the County that the present expenditure is absolutely necessary, and could not longer be delayed. It was and is utterly impossible for the best officers to carry on any creditable system with the present accommodation; and the clean and orderly state of the prison, notwithstanding the congregated and unclassified numbers assembled at meals and work, is only to be attributed to the care and zealous inspection of the Local Inspector, Dr. Kidd, and the attention of all the officers, resident and non-resident, to their various duties.
STATE OF CRIME.--Crime has diminished in this County, as in most others, within the last year. There were only 111 prisoners confined on the day of my inspection, viz. :
Forty-one of these were debtors, chiefly for small sums.
ACCOMMODATION.--The provision made for classification, employment, and separation, is so utterly deficient that it is unnecessary to go into detail, as the Grand Jury have presented £5,000 to remedy the evils arising from this defect, by erecting a considerable addition to the present buildings; and I propose communicating with the architect, with the view of making this small sum available to remedy the chief defects.
EMPLOYMENT.--The only employment for the male prisoners is the tread-wheel, and stone-breaking for the roads, in two large sheds ; and it is valuable as a relief from idleness, and acts as a punishment, and thus prevents the prison being a desirable residence for the depraved and idle. At a future period I hope to see the younger criminals taught trades, and otherwise morally improved by separation and instruction.
SCHOOL.--A good school is conducted under the care of a master, who is also store-keeper; and on examining the registry, I find many are taught to read who were ignorant.
FEMALE CLASS.--The female classes are conducted under the care of a matron and assistant, and as far as the confined accommodation admits of, they are attended to, receive instruction in reading, and are employed in spinning and washing.
OFFICERS.--The Governor and resident and non-resident officers are all zealous in the performance of their duty, without which this County Gaol would necessarily be a scene of confusion, from the total absence of sufficient accommodation in cells to separate all at night, and the ill-disposed and unruly by day. To the zealous attention of Doctor Kidd, the Local In- spector, we are indebted much for the good order that prevails, and for the remedies he provides when difficulties occur. The Chaplains visit regularly, and attend to their flocks on Sunday; and the turnkeys appear to me to be qualified and well selected.
HOSPITAL.--There is a good Hospital, and the males and females are separated in it, and well attended to, under the care of Doctor Robinson, the Surgeon of the County Infirmary, whose zealous attention to the care of the sick in this crowded prison is manifest from the absence of contagious diseases and from there not being more than the ordinary number of patients for the average number in prison.
DIET.--The diet of prisoners is good in quality and sufficient in quantity, and is provided at an unusually moderate price. It will this year not exceed 2-1/2d per head per day. The usual mode in other gaols of the prisoners eating their food in their cells, cannot be complied with here, from the want of cells, at present ; but I attended at meal hours, and much order and regularity prevailed, notwithstanding the numbers assembled. Contracts are made by the Board of Superintendence for all articles of consumption, and no rations are allowed to any officer except the matron.
BOOKS AND ACCOUNTS.--I minutely examined the books, registers, and accounts, and they are correctly kept and made up half yearly. The check on the issue of all stores and provisions is properly preserved, and I do not think that any fraud exists.
CLOTHING.--There is no regular prison dress, and those only who are in great need are clothed by the County. This defect will, I think, be remedied in the new prison, as to do so is not only legal, but tends to good order and cleanliness. The solitary cells are quite deficient in size, ventilation, and heat. They should be used with great caution, and only for a few hours as a temporary punishment.
BRIDEWELLS IN ARMAGH COUNTY.
LURGAN.—The bridewell is admirably well kept, and I found it clean, and in good order. There are sufficient cells, with two day-rooms and two yards, for the accommodation of the few prisoners, till removed to the County gaol. The sexes are separated, the registry correctly kept, and the pauper prisoners are fed.
MARKETHILL.—This new bridewell has also sufficient accommodation for the temporary objects of these minor prisons. I found it in excellent order, the furniture complete, and the registry of criminals kept. The paupers are fed, and the males and females separated.
NEWTOWNHAMILTON.—This small prison is also now well attended to, and no deficiency exists, as Dr. Kidd, the Local Inspector of the County Gaol, has been requested by the Board of Superintendence to visit the County Bridewells occasionally His visits have been most useful, as furniture is provided, and alterations made on good testimony, and any abuse rapidly corrected. But few prisoners are confined here, and, these, as in the other bridewells, only at Sessions, and for a few days, till removed to Armagh. The males and females are separated, the pauper prisoners fed, and the registry correctly kept.
BALLYBOT, NEWRY.—This bridewell is deficient in accommodation, there being only two large cells ; there are also two day-rooms and two yards ; but the whole wants repair, and four more cells at least should be erected. The keeper is an old, and I believe a faithful, public officer ; and at his advanced age, I beg again to recommend his receiving a small pension, as is usual in other Counties. He attends to his duty as far as his age permits, and his registry is correctly kept. Provision should at once be made for the cells I have recommended.
JAMES PALMER, Inspector-General.
++++++++++++++++++++STATE OF THE COUNTY CAVAN.
The following is an extract of a letter received by Mr. ROBERT SEWELL, of Aughnacloy, from his father, who resides near Ballyconnell, where GALLAGHER was murdered. The letter is dated May 26th, and depicts the state of that part of the county:--
“I write now under peculiar feelings of mind, having just received a letter from home, stating that my father has received a letter by post from Molly Maguire’s men, declaring that if he does not comply with their mandates he will be treated as Captain M’Leod was.”
STATE OF CLONES—“THE MOLLY MAGUIRES.”
We regret to state that matters in Clones [Co Monaghan] and its neighbourhood are daily becoming more serious. It is really surprising that some measures are not taken by government to stop the progress of this lawless band, who continue to outrage the peace of the country to such an extent. We subjoin a letter:--(From our Clones Correspondent.)
Clones, 31st May, 1845.On Monday night last several notices signed “Molly Maguire,” were posted through the town for the purpose of deterring persons from going into the houses of Robert Iriwn, Joseph Johnston and Richard Storey, three respectable Protestant inn- keepers of this town. The writer of the notices strove to state that they, (the Molly Maguires,) have not forgotten Easter Monday, nor the Repeal martyr that died that day,--that they could command 1500 fighting men in Clones, and that any person seen going into the above houses on Thursday, the fair day, might expect immediate death ; however, the Protestants of Clones and its vicinity are so fool-hardy, that there was an un- usually great number of them in town on Thursday, and especially in the houses prohibited by “Molly,” who has postponed her appearance to “a more convenient season.” It would appear by the above notices that the Repealers of Easter Monday and Molly’s men are of the same confraternity. This acknowledgment of Molly throws great light on the present state of things.
On Tuesday night an attempt was made to burn another house, but by the prompt exertions of the inhabitants the fire was speedily extinguished. It required some dexterity to commit the deed, as the house is three stories high, and no very ready access to the roof. This circumstance has given rise to a report that one of the inmates was the perpetrator; but this is not likely, as none of the eight families who live in the house have much property to lose, so that the recovery of damages could not be a sufficient stimulus to the perpetration of a crime which would, if discovered, be the cause of their own misery and that of their families. The truth is, fire could be conveyed to the roof, (which is thatched,) by a tolerably long pole, as there is an office-house, on which the incendiary could stand, attached to the back part of the house, and exactly under the spot which was burned.
On Thursday morning a man named Samuel Murphy was murdered by a man named Roddy M’Donald, within about three miles of this town. Murphy was going to purchase seed potatoes, when the other overtook him, and beat him with a
bludgeon in such a manner that he expired in a few hours; M’Donald came int town carrying the same weapon, with which he broke several windows, till arrested by the police and sent to bridewell. At the coroner’s inquest the following verdict was returned :--That the deceased came by his death from an extensive fracture of his skull, caused by repeated blows from a bludgeon, inflicted by a person named Roderick M’Donald, as admitted by his own confession. We are of opinion that M’Donald was labouring under insanity at the time.
| From a file
of American papers received yesterday, we extract the following
very remarkable bigamy case from the Montreal Herald of Tuesday,
24th April, as it has some connexion with Armagh:--
HOME DISTRICT ASSIZES.--A very remarkable trial for bigamy took place on Wednesday last. A very respectable and thriving inhabitant of this city, of the name of James Mullen, was indicted for having in 1837 married the daughter of a Mr. Turton, of this town, his former wife, Margaret Moore, alias Mullen, being still living. He had left Ireland twenty- four years ago, and his wife arrived here during the last year, not having seen him for that long period. It was proved, however, that he was well aware of her being alive. His first marriage was performed by a Presbyterian Minister at Armagh--the woman being of that persuasion. There was contradictory evidence as to his being a Presbyterian or Episcopalian. The jury found him guilty, and that he was a Presbyterian. This finding takes the case out of the decision of the House of Lords last year on the celebrated bigamy case "the Queen v. Milles," when the prisoner escaped on the ground of the first marriage not being valid, as solemnized between an Episcopalian and a Presbyterian, by a Presbyterian minister. Mr. Burns and Mr. Hagarty appeared for the prosecution. Hon. H. J. Boulton forthe defence.
ULSTER SOCIETY FOR
PROMOTING THE EDUCATION OF THE DEAF AND DUMB, AND THE BLIND.--At an
election for the admission of pupils into the above institution, held
on Wednesday last, the following were declared the successful deaf and
dumb, and blind candidates :--DEAF AND DUMB--Susannah Savage,
Macosquin, Derry; Bridget Finigan, Carrickmacross, Monaghan ; Martha
Ferguson, Ballynascreen, Derry; John Ritchie, Kilrea, Derry ; Robert
Ferris, Annahilt, Down ; Margaret Graham, Belfast, Antrim ; Sarah J.
Kennedy, Belfast, Antrim; Martha Craig, Kilrea, Derry ; William
M'Farland, Coleraine, Derry ; Francis Connor, Derrynoose, Armagh.
BLIND--John Polen, Saintfield, Down ; P. Graham, Armagh, Armagh;
Francis Duffy, Lurgan, Armagh; Michael M'Guigan, Newry, Armagh;
Susannah Walker, Belfast Antrim ; Thomas Hannah, Ballymena, Antrim ;
John Grant, Belfast, Antrim; A. M'Clelland, Ballymena, Antrim.
week Sir Thomas Fremantle submitted to the House of Commons the
long-promised Bill of Government, for providing additional
accommodation for the insane poor, in this country, as well as for
establishing of a Central Criminal Lunatic Asylum, for the custody of
persons acquitted of criminal offences in Ireland, on the ground of
insanity. The Bill was read a first time, its second reading being
fixed for Monday last. The Bill is for the purpose of erecting
Provincial Asylums, each to contain about 400, one of which is purposed
to be at Omagh for Ulster, and into which are to be drafted all the
incurable cases at present blocking up the District Asylums. This, it
is expected, will leave abundant room for the reception of recent or
supposed curable cases of the disease into the District Asylums, as at
present in operation, and which it is intended solely to set apart for
forty-seven stalks, the produce of a single grain of Oats, were pulled
up in a field of two acres, belonging to the Dean of Tuam. Some of them
measure nearly an inch in circumference. They may be seen at this
IN THE PRESS,
And will be published in a few days,
REASONS OF PROTEST AGAINST THE ENDOWMENT OF MAYNOOTH, Sold by M’WATERS, Armagh, and to be had of all Booksellers.
We have much pleasure in giving insertion to the following paragraph, which we take from The Freeman’s Journal, of yesterday :--“His Excellency the Lord Lieutenant has been pleased to appoint Nicholas Kelly, Esq., R.M., to take charge of the district of Ballinamore, in the County of Leitrim, in the room of Walter Molony, Esq, who resumes his duties as resident Magistrate at Belfast.”
The Chancellor has granted the Commission of the Peace to Purefoy Poe, Esq., for the counties of Tipperary and Kilkenny, on the recommendation of Lords Donoughmore and Besborough, the respective Lord Lieutenants of these counties.
large reward (upwards of £183,) has been offered by the tenants
on the estate of Samuel Vesey, Esq., of Derrabard House, for the
discovery and prosecution of the parties who lately served a
threatening notice on a respectable tenant of Mr. Vesey’s, with the
professed object of forcing him to give up his farm. Crimes of this
character are very rare in this part of the country, and we feel
certain that, if they were treated in this prompt manner by the well
disposed tenantry throughout Ireland, they would be of less frequent
occurrence in many disturbed parts of our kingdom.--We cannot imagine,
however, what could induce any person to interfere with the property of
Mr. Vesey, who is, in every respect, a most kind and indulgent
landlord, and universally respected and beloved by his tenantry. The
only possible cause that can be assigned is, that the farm was occupied
about four years ago by another tenant, who left it peaceably, and was
amply remunerated by Mr. Vesey on his giving up the possession ; since
then, until lately, Mr. Vesey farmed the land himself. We sincerely
hope the guilty parties may be discovered.—Tyrone Constitution.
STATE OF THE COUNTRY.—On
Monday evening last, R. Gray, Esq., our highly esteemed and energetic
county Surveyor, on leaving Enniskillen for London by order of the
House of Commons, as an evidence before the Railway Committee on the
Newry and Enniskillen line, received, through this post-office, a
threatening notice warning him of the fate of his late neighbour (the
late Captain M’Leod) should he attempt to run a contemplated new road
in the barony of Glenawley, as decided on by the late baronial sessions
of that district, according to his own opinion of utility, and against
the wishes of the people of the locality. The notice also warned Mr.
Hall, of Innishmore Hall, and Dr. Tegerty, of a similar fate for having
been prominent in support of the road as recommended by Mr. Gray.— In
times like the present it cannot well be conceived that such a step as
this would have been resorted to for sport. We hold it to be serious,
and would therefore recommened [sic] a watchful determination. From the
nature of the case we believe there is little difficulty in accounting
for the notice; and as little in the consciousness of the quarter from
which it emanated. The gentry of Fermanagh are not, however, to be so
easily forced into the terms of those who are debased enough to seize
upon existing appearances to subvert the conscientious discharge of the
duties of our local magistrates and gentry.—Erne Packet.
++++++++++++++++++++ARREST OF A MOLLY MAGUIRE.
On Thursday the 22d inst., one of the ruffians who attacked the dwelling of Mr. Abraham Sloane, at Scotts-house, was arrested at Clones market, and is at present in custody in our county prison, fully committed for trial. The fellow was parading through the town when Sloane, who was also ?? the market recognised him , and went to the police barrack where he described his appearance. The police were instantly on the alert, and in a few minutes, acting constable Wilson arrested him and brought him to the barrack. Sloane’s servant man who was in the house the night of the attack was sent for, and the moment he saw the prisoner, he identified him as being one of the party who attacked his master’s house. In the way this case stands at present it will take a pretty considerable a-lie-by to save the scoundrel from the sweets of a penal colony. The prisoner’s name is Hugh Clerkin. It is not probable he will be admitted to bail, even if one of O’Connell’s magistrates tendered his magnificent self as security. We are anxiously looking out for a posse comitatus from the Conciliation Hall to appear in his defence.—The Clones folk are a little surprised that so much alleged guilt has not found a defender amongst the appealers, who make the laws that the Molly Maguires administer.--Northern Standard.
ORIGINAL GREEN GINGER WINE.
THIS WINE, which has gained such high repute throughout England, Ireland, and Scotland, entirely from its wholesome qualities, may be had of the undermentioned persons.
It will be necessary to ask for STIVENS’S WINE, which has an envelope over the cork, with a fac simile of the Proprietor’s signature ; and although the price is a trifle higher than the article generally sold for Ginger Wine, it bears no comparison with the difference in quality. It has already been attested by many of the Gentry throughout the Kingdom, and received their most unqualified approbation.
Mr. RICHARD C. VOGAN, Grocer and Wine Merchant, ARMAGH.
Mr. ROBERT M’BLAIN, Grocer and Wine Merchant, NEWRY.
Messrs. EDWARD and GEORGE PIM, Tea Dealers and Wine Merchants, BELFAST.
Mr. ROBERT GODBEY, Tea Dealer and Wine Merchant, DUNDALK.
Mr. DANIEL BRADY, Tea Dealer and Wine Merchant, DROGHEDA
and Wholesale at STIVENS’S Wine Manufactory, Temple-street, BRISTOL; or at their Branch Establishments, South John-street, LIVERPOOL, or Budge-row, LONDON.
++++++++++++++++++++BANKRUPT COURT – THURSDAY.
Mr. John Folds, of this city, the owner of a very extensive printing establishment, and proprietor of the late Dublin Times, was declared a bankrupt. Mr. Cumming, the bookseller, of Ormond-quay, was the petitioning creditor. It is said that his liabilities amount to between eight and ten thousand pounds. His having absconded to America was the act upon which he was declared bankrupt.—Evening Post.
++++++++++++++++++++MORRISON’S HOTEL, MAGHERA.
THE Subscriber most respectfully begs leave to announce to the Public, that on MONDAY, the 26th instant, he purposes OPENING A HOTEL in that House lately occupid [sic] by JAMES J. CLARK, Esq. ; and by strict attention and moderate Charges, he hopes to merit public patronage.
Excellent Post Horses, and steady Drivers on the shortest notice.
Maghera, 13th May, 1845.
++++++++++++++++++++THE CIRCUITS—SUMMER ASSIZES—1845.
The following are the Circuits which the judges have selected to go at the next Assizes :--
NORTH-WEST.—The Right Hon. the Lord Chief Justice ; The Hon. Mr. Justice Torrens.
LEINSTER.—The Right Hon. the Lord Chief Justice of the Common Pleas ; The Hon. Baron Pennefather.
MUNSTER.—The Right Hon. the Lord Chief Baron ; The Hon. Judge Burton.
THE HOME.--The Hon. Judge Crampton ; The Right Hon. Judge Ball.
NORTH-EAST.—The Right Hon. Judge Perrin ; The Right Hon. Baron Richards.
CONNAUGHT.—The Right Hon. Baron Lefroy ; The Hon. Judge Jackson.
REPRESENTATION OF BELFAST.—Mr.
Tennent having been appointed Governor of Ceylon, in the room of Sir
Colin Campbell, the present Governor, a vacancy will consequently occur
in the representation of Belfast. Several gentlemen are named as likely
to become candidates, among whom are Messrs. Johnson and Dunbar,
Conservatives, and Mr. Shaft Adair, son of Sir Robert Adair, and Mr.
Robert J. Tennant, Liberals ; but Lord John Chichester, brother of the
Marquis of Belfast, has alone addressed the constituency His Lordship
declares himself a Conservative, and he promises, if elected, “to stand
by the Protestant principles and institutions of the country, without
reference or sacrifice to the views of any Ministry.”—Dublin Evening
TO BE LET,
THE AGENT’S HOUSE, near
TANDRAGEE, lately occupied by G.H. WILSON, Esq.
Armagh, 1st June, 1845.
ROWLAND, Esq., the Collector of Excise for this district, has received
an order to charge no auction duties since the 8th of April last.
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