|THE REV. JOHN LEE
|BEGS to inform those of the Pupils of the late
Mrs. SEXTEN BAYLEE, who have not
yet contributed to the Tablet to be erected to her Memory, in Douglas Church,
but who perhaps wish to do so, that the time for receiving contributions is very
limited, as the Design is speedily to be carried into effect, and the Monument
erected. Subscriptions for the purpose will be received at the Tract Shop, by
the Rev. JOHN LEE, or at his
residence, 17, Myrtle-hill Terrace.
| On the 26th ult., at his residence, Patrick-street, the
wife of Mons. Chabrel, of a son.
On the 27th ult., in Leeson-street, the wife of Captain R. F.
Morrison, H.M.'s 51st Light Infantry, of a son.
On the 25th ult., at Riverview, Newtownbarry, the wife of
Richard Carey, Esq., M.D., of a son.
Nov. 25, at 33, Lower Brook-street, the Marchioness of
Blandford, of a son.
Nov. 24, at 20, Belgrave-square, London, the wife of Admiral
Sir Thomas Cochrane, of a son.
Nov. 23, at Ballyclough, Limerick, the wife of James Peacocke,
Esq., of a son.
At St. Thomas's Mount, Madras, the lady of Dr. Henry King,
H.I.C.S., of a son.
Nov. 27, in Leeson-street, the wife of Capt. R. T. Morrison,
H.M.'s 51st Light Infantry, of a son.
| On the 27th ult., at the South Parish Chapel, by the Rev.
C. O'Donovan, uncle to the bride, Miss A. M. Collins, to Mr. Charles Reardon, of
On the 25th ult., at the Roman Catholic Church of St.
Michan's, North Anne-street, by the Rev. Edward O'Connell, Peter Towers, 47,
Bolton-street, to Mary, eldest daughter of Laurence Hogan, Esq., 2, Florinda-
place, North Circular-road, Dublin.
At Collingwood, Robert Hawley, Esq., Melbourne, son of Robert
Hawley, Esq., Oakham, Rutland, to Annie, daughter of Miles Monckton, Esq., late
In Australia, the Rev. P. Teulon Beamish, son of the late John
Beamish, Esq., M.D., of Killiner House, County of Cork, to Isabella Mary,
daughter of the late John Bews, Esq., Paymaster 73d Regiment.
Nov. 26, at the Residence of the bride's father, Daniel H.
Irwin, Esq., J.P., of Beechwood, in the county of Roscommon, to Clarinda, eldest
daughter of Leonard Hodson, Esq., of Hodson's Bay, in said county.
| On Saturday, the 29th Nov., Ellen, aged 3 years, and on
Sunday the 30th, Katherine, aged 4½ years, daughters of Mr. James Smith,
At Altavilla, on the 29th ult., Webber, second son of the late
Robert Carleton, Esq., of Rocklodge, in this county.
On Saturday last, the 29th ult., Kate, the beloved wife of
Humphrey Haines, Esq., Grand Parade, Cork.
On Tuesday, the 25th ult., at Passage, county Waterford, Mr.
William Budd, aged 62 years.
On the 23d ult., at Seafield, in his 72d year, Peter Standish
Anthony, Esq., eldest son of the late Joseph Anthony, Esq., of Carrick Castle,
in the county of Waterford.
On the 27th ult., in his 70th year, Mr. Thomas C. Shaw, late
of the firm of Messrs. Spottiswood and Shaw, printers, New-street-square, city
On the 22d inst., [sic] at 14, Gloucester-row, Weymouth,
Elizabeth, wife of Lieutenant Colonel Cox, late 56th Regiment, aged 31.
On the 29th Nov., at Monkstown, Elizabeth, relict of the late
Mr. James O'Neill.
Nov. 27, at Elmville, Harold's Cross, John, only son of Sir
Thomas Whelan, aged 30 years.
Nov. 26, at Seapoint-terrace, Monkstown, Dublin, Mary, the
beloved wife of George S. Carleton, Esq.
Nov. 26, at his residence, 11 Beresford-place, James Watt,
Esq., Queen's Proctor, aged 59 years.
Nov. 22, at Blackhall-place, after a long and severe illness,
Henry Courtney, Esq.
Nov. 19, in Listowel, at the residence of her daughter, Mrs.
Potter, at the advanced age of 98 years, Mrs. Honoria O'Donovan, relict of James
O'Donovan, Esq., formerly of Ballydoole, in the county of Limerick.
June 24, at his brother's residence near lake George, New
South Wales, in the 51st year of his age, James Fitzgerald Murray, Esq., M.D.,
eldest son of the late Terence Murray, Esq., for many years Paymaster of the
(Before Messrs. BESNARD and MORROGH.)
|AN elderly man named Sullivan, grocer and spirit
dealer, preferred a charge against his “better half,” of having committed a
series of grievous assaults on him.
Mrs. Sullivan, a pale-faced, delicate looking woman, commonly
known by the sobriquet of “Featherlegs,” appeared to answer the complaints.
Mr. Julian conducted the prosecution.
Sullivan having been sworn said, that Mrs. S. “did not leave
him a leg to stand on”—he was “wasting away inch by inch,” and all in
consequence of her outrageous conduct. It was not once she had assaulted him,
but a thousand times. However, he would do her credit of saying, that she never
beat him until she had taken a drop too much, which, however, was,
unfortunately, too frequently the case with her. On last Thursday morning she
went out to buy a steak. Being absent longer than it was necessary to purchase
the steak, complainant suspected she had paid a visit to some other shop than
the butcher's, but on her return he allowed her to put the steak down, without
telling her his suspicion, because he was afraid to do so. When the steak,
however, had been fried, she, without the least provocation, snatched it off the
pan and flung it at him, hitting him with it over the left eye. Before he could
recover from the effects of the blow, she seized the frying pan and belaboured
him with it on the back, telling him to “take that you little divil.” Her
usual weapons, however, were the poker, and the plates, the latter of which she
was in the habit of breaking on him. To all this the poor man only replied by
saying “Well, Mary, may the Lord convert you,” though he was “worn off his
legs with the dint of fretting.”
Mr. Morrogh—Well, we will send her to gaol for two months.
Complainant (greatly alarmed)—Oh, oh, your worship, I beg
your pardon. I don't want to have her sent to gaol, but to have you advise her.
After all she has done to me, sir, I don't hate her, but I love her still as
much as always (laughter). [Here the complainant appeared greatly moved.]
Mr. Julian—I would call on the bench to enforce the sentence—there
is no other way of preventing this woman from annoying him.
Mr. Morrogh—Yes, we must send her to gaol.
Complainant—Oh, no, your worship ; if she promises to be
good in future and not disgrace me, I will take her home and bring the clergyman
to the house and have him celebrate mass there (laughter).
Mr. Julian—I call on the bench to send her to gaol.
Mr. Morrogh—Yes, we will give her two months.
Complainant—Oh, wisha, your worship, don't. She'll be good
and I love her still (renewed laughter).
Mr. Julian—If you won't protect yourself, the magistrates
must protect you.
Mr. Morrogh—We must send her to gaol.
Complainant—I won't leave this unless you allow her to go
home with me.
Mr. Sullivan, however, was gently removed, and Mrs. S., who
seemed not to reciprocate the tender affection evinced by her husband, was
committed to gaol.
(Before Mr. TOOKER.)
| A man named John Callaghan, was fined in the sum of £1
4s. on a charge preferred against him of improper conduct in the street on
Mary Jeffers was fined in a like penalty on a similar
Michael Crowley, a cooper, was charged with having
committed a serious assault on the persons of two women. The prisoner, it
appears, hacked their breasts with a knife. One of the poor creatures is at
present in the Infirmary and the case was remanded until to-morrow to give time
for her production.
CORK IMPORTS AND EXPORTS.
| IMPORTS, NOV.
20.—8 boxes 14 half boxes raisins, 49 bales paper, 1 chest oil, 1 cask figs, 1
bag allspice, 10 baskets onions, 2 hhds 10 half barrels porter, 58 packages 5
brls pork, 1 case glass, 7 casks 4 barrels.
EXPORTS.—784 firkins butter, 600 bags
oats, 6 kilderkins 2 casks porter, 10 boxes soap, 4 bales moss, 12 boxes moss,
12 boxes eggs, 27 boxes fish, 23 casks whiskey, 476 pigs, 487 sheep, 28 head
cattle, 10 bales bacon, 3 casks flour, 1 box candles, 1 cask skins, 2 hhds 1
case biscuits, 1 hhd vinegar, 1 horse, 770 qrs wheat, 1000 brls oats.
| The Religious of the Presentation Convent, Bandon, beg to
acknowledge, with many thanks, the sum of £2, the donation of Richard Allman,