|LANDED ESTATES COURT SALESFRIDAY.|
(Before Judge Hargreave.)
| COUNTY OF CORK.The estate of John Clerke Swanton and Jane Swanton, widow, owners and petitionersLot 1The plot of ground, house, and premises known as No. 101 South Main- street, and the houses and premises known as Nos. 3, 4, and 5 Bridge-lane, in the town of Bandon, held under a lease dated 1st April, 1816, for three lives (since deceased) or 99 years from the 25th March, 1816 ; yearly rent £29 15s. Purchased by Mr. Thomas R. Sullivan, in trust for Mr. Jeremiah Coughlan, at £340. Lot 2The house and tan yard in Stanton's-lane, and the houses known respectively as Nos. 12 and 13 in Stanton's-lane, in said town ; held under the same tenure ; yearly rent £53 10s. Mr. Moore purchased for Mr. George Pope, of Bandon, for £385. Lot 3The houses and premises known as Nos. 1, 2, 3, 4, and 5 in Stanton's-lane, in said town ; held under lease dated 26th December, 1827, for two lives (one being aged about 40 years) or 41 years from 1826 ; nett profit rent £17 6s. Purchased by Mr. Thos. R. Sullivan, in trust, for £170. Mr. Alexander Edw. M'Clintock, solicitor.|
| CITY AND COUNTY OF LIMERICK.The estate of V. M'Namara and others, owners and petitioners.Part of the Spital lands, formerly portion of the Liberties of the city of Limerick, and now situate in the barony of Clanwilliam, 13a. 2r. 28p. ; nett rent £37 6s. 10d. Sold to Mr. F. Chapple, in trust for Mrs. Ellen Kearney, at £355. Mr. F. Kearney, solicitor.|
| The Earl and Countess of Cork were honoured by the company of the Duke and Duchess d'Aumale at dinner on Saturday evening, at their residence, in Grafton- street. There were present, to meet the royal guests, the Austrian Ambassador and the Countess Apponyi, the Marquis and Marchioness of Clanricarde, the Earl and Countess of Wilton, the Earl and Countess of Westmoreland, Hon. F. Calthorpe, Mr. Tomline, and Mr. Quin.|
| BROTHER JONATHAN ON HIS TRAVELS.The travel to the Old World has been amazingly increased within the last five or six weeks. Every vessel for England, France, Germany, and the other countries of Europe, is crowded to its fullest capacity. The Cunard steamer Persia, which left port on Wednesday, was unable to accommodate all the applicants for passage, and carried out an unusually large company of American travellers. The Bremen, of the North German Lloyd's company, which is announced to sail on Saturday, will depart with all her accommodations for passengers completely exhausted. Our reporter was informed at the office of the company yesterday that there were applicants enough to fill three vessels of the capacity of the Bremen, and that never before, since the establishment of the line, were the company obliged to refuse passage to the people for want of sufficient accommodations. The same with Dale's splendid line of steamers. Thus it was nearly at all the other steamship offices. Mr. Richards of the Hamburg American Steam Packet Company, has observed a marvellous increase in the number of steerage passengers bound on short trips to their native land. They are three to one as compared to the corresponding season of last year. Among the cabin passengers by this route the per centage [sic] of Americans is also very large. The French line also goes full and is a success. Of course at this season every year the steamers are generally pretty well filled with tourists bound for the fashionable watering places of Europe. But the increase this year is so entirely beyond anything of the kind that has occurred for years, that it can only be explained as due to the inevitable restoration of peace and the consequent sense of security and confidence expressed by all classes of our people. New York Herald.|
| On the 21st inst., at Patrick's Place, the wife of Major Hickie, 7th Fusiliers, of a son.
On the 21st inst., at 38, Dawson-street, Dublin, the wife of John Rorke, Esq., jun., of Johnstown House, county Meath, of a daughter.
On the 6th inst., at Kilroan Rectory, the wife of Rev. W. Beaufort, of a son.
On the 15th inst., at 11, Grosvenor-square, London, Lady Lindsay, of a daughter.
| On the 17th inst., at the Friends' Meeting House, Chester, William Malcomson, Esq., Portlaw, to Miss Mary Allison, daughter of Thomas Allison, Esq., of Boughton Grange, Chester.|
| On the 19th inst., at Clermont, near this city, of spasms of the heart, Anna Maria, wife of James Lane, Esq., and eldest surviving daughter of the late Sir James Pitcairn, Inspector-General of Hospitals.|
LANDED ESTATES' COURT,
FINAL NOTICE TO CLAIMANTS AND INCUMBRANCERS.
In the Matter of the Estate of
|LOUISA JANE GARDE PYNI [sic], MARY MASTERS PYNE, HANNAH PARKER PINE [sic], and HELENA PARKER PYNE, or some, or one of them, Owner ; exparte, EDWARD PARKER, Petitioner.
Take Notice that the Schedule of incumbrances affecting the townlands of COOLEIGH, otherwise COOLBANE, in the Barony of Middle Third, and county of Tipperary, held under lease, dated 16th day of May, 1786, for lives renewable for ever ; part of the lands of CARRIGEEN, otherwise CARRIGEENSHERAGI, situate as aforesaid, held for a term of 200 years from the year 1748 under deed, dated the 10th day of August, 1745, and part of the lands of RATHKENTY, situate as aforesaid, held for a term of 200 years from the year 1748 under deed, dated the 10th day of August, 1745,
formerly the estate of ARTHUR PYNE, is lodged with the Clerk of the Records of this Court, and any person having any claim not therein inserted, or objecting thereto, either on account of the amount or the priority of any chage [sic] therein reported to him or any other person, or by reason of a conveyance in trust, dated the 1st day of June, 1801, and made between THOMAS POWER, FRANCIS T. POWER, JOHN KELLY and ELLINOR KELLY or POWER, to EDMOND BRENNAN and others, and a deed of release of mortgage, dated the 5th day of March, 1814, between RICHARD POWER and ARTHUR PYNE, and a certain deed of trust, dated in or about the month of November, 1820, from RICHARD POWER to JASPER PYNE, or for any other reason, is required to lodge an objection thereto, stating the particulars of his demand and duly verified, with the said Clerk, on or before the 15th day of June, and to appear on the following Monday, 19th, at 11 o'clock, before the Honourable Judge HARGREAVE at his Court in Dublin, when instructions will be given for the final settlements of the Schedule. And further Take Notice, that any demand reported by such Schedule is liable to be objected to within the time aforesaid.
Dated this 17th day of May, 1865.
|C. E. DOBBS, |
For R. DENNY URLIN, Examiner.
| MICHAEL BOURKE, Solicitor, having the Carriage of Proceedings, 65, Blessington street, Dublin, and Fermoy.||
| At a meeting of the Board on Thursday last, Thomas Somerville, Esq., presided.|
| During the admissions a respectable looking woman, with two children, was brought before the guardians, and, in her statement, disclosed circumstances in connection with her removal from England to this country, strange in the extreme, and truly heartrending.
On being questioned by the chairman on Thursday last, she made the following statement, which was placed on the minutes :
I have been living in London for the last fourteen years, at No. 19, Broom Green Place, Slater's Buildings, in the parish of Hammersmith, in the Fulham Union ; was married to Patrick Hayes, and had six children, only two of whom are now alive ; received parish out door relief for two years since the death of my husband ; about a week before I was removed the overseer of the workhouse came to me and said I should go to Ireland ; I said I would not as I had no home there, and I had here ; he said I should go as my parish was in Ireland ; I told him the children were born in Hammersmith, and asked him what would I do with them, for that I had no place for them in Ireland. I told him that if he took care of the children that I would not trouble him, as I could do for myself. He said I should take the children with me. He then took me before a magistrate, and I was obliged to swear to my parish. At the time he took me before the magistrate I did not know where I was going. The overseer said I should be sent to Ireland. The magistrate said nothing more than swear me as to my parish. It was against my will I took the book [swore]. I went home after this occurred, and was there about eight or ten days when the overseer came to my house on Monday last. It was about half-past five o'clock in the morning when he called. I was in bed, and so were the children. He told me to jump up, and I done so. He then told me to get the children up. I said it was too early ; however, he got them up and he then said that we should go to Ireland, and that there was a cab waiting for us at the end of the lane. I refused, but he said I should go. He went out and brought in five policemen. I was put between two of them, and they dragged me out without my bonnet or shawl, and left my house open. I would not be allowed even to shut the door. I wanted to go back for my clothes and some little money I had to pay the rent, but the overseer would not let me. I was put into the cab. My house is fairly furnished.
To Mr. John F. LevisI rented the house, and had a lodger. I hope they will take care of the things till I go back. If the officers left me where I was I would not trouble them again.
To Dr. LevisI got my livelihood by going out washing. I got 2s. 6d. a day and a pint of beer. I used to get employment three days of the week. I will never ask them for relief for myself, but I hope they will do something for my poor children.
ChairmanIf you had not taken the book and told them your parish you would be in your home still.
Mary HayesI did not think there was any harm in it.
To Mr. J. F. LewisI came here by Bristol. I was born in Cregg, in the Clonakilty Union, parish of Kilfaughnabeg, near Tralongne.
To the ChairmanI was not comfortable in the packet. I was brought by train to Bristol, and was there put on board the packet for Cork. It was entirely against my will I was sent on here. I only wish I had as much as would send me back to my home.
Mr. M'Carthy Downing here entered the room, and on being informed of the case the guardians were investigating, put some further questions to the woman, who in replay said she left her furniture in the house ; that she intended to write to some of her neighbours requesting them to take care of her place. On the day she was removed she had six or seven shillings, which was in the pocket of the gown she wore on Sunday. She hoped it was there still. She would not be allowed to take it. She was paying 3s. 6d. a week for the house, and had portion of it let for 1s. 6d. a week. Her brother, who lives in Whitechapel, took one of the boys for two or three weeks for the purpose of helping her.
Mr. DowningWhat is the name of the man who brought you over.
WomanMr. Elsey, sir.
Mr. DowningDid he come here with you.
WomanOh, the rogue, he did, and took us out of Bandon at three o'clock this morning, without asking the children if they were hungry.
Mr. DowningThis proves the kindness of England towards Ireland.
ChairmanCruel is no name for it.
Mr. Evans said the man who brought the woman seemed to be in a great hurry to get away, and would hardly wait till he (Mr. E.) entered her name in the books.
Mr. Downing proposed the following resolution, which was adopted unanimously :
ResolvedThat the transmission of Mary Hayes, and her two children, aged respectively nine and seven years, from the parish of Hammersmith, in the County of Middlesex, to the Skibbereen Union, under a warrant obtained on the complaint of the guardians of the Fulham Union, presents circumstances of the grossest oppression and inhumanity, and demands from the Poor Law Commissioners and immediate and searching inquiry, and that this Board will wait the result of such inquiry before taking further action in the case.Skibbereen Eagle.
CORK HARBOURSHIPPING INTELLIGENCE.
May 20, 1865.
| ARRIVEDOnkel, Homever, Trinidad, sugar ; Geo. Laurence, Rale, Neath, coals ; St. Thomas Packet, Highnett, Iquique, nitrate soda ; City of Limerick s., Liverpool, general, to New York, and proceeded.
SAILEDGirl I Love, Dineen, Newport, ballast ; Jessie Ann, M'Donald, Ayr, limestone ; Sarah Ann, Pendergast, Youghal, guano ; Emma Jane, Sherman, Newport, ballast ; Eufernia, Piculayo, Cardiff, ballast ; Pruno Meresinotto, Cortese, Cardiff, ballast ; Messina, Tigvie, London, cottonseed ; Nuova Margaretha, Prusso, Sligo, grain ; Jenny, Sonderberg, Hamburg, sugar ; Eclipse, Taylorson, Youghal, maize ; Ocean Empress, Cushing, London, guano ; St. Thomas Packet, Highnett, Tyne, soda.
|May 21, 1865|
| ARRIVEDAfrica steamer, Halifax, Liverpool, general, and proceeded ; Jane, Blainey, Porto Rico, sugar, orders ; Ann Augusta, Butler, Hayti, logwood, orders ; Maria, Smith, Liverpool, general, Jamaicacrew refused duty ; Surprise steamer, Irvin, Liverpool, coals, Lisbon, to coal ; Orion, Plomer, River Plate, hides, orders ; Persia s., Liverpool, general, New York and proceeded.
SAILEDRosina, Omen, Ardrossan, Limestone ; Orion, Plomer, Liverpool, hides ; Cameronian, Sadler, Londonderry, guano ; Idolique, Murphy, Greenock, sugar.
|(By Magnetic Telegraph.)|
May 22nd, 1865Wind E.
| OFF PORTJohn, from Trinidad, and proceeded to Glasgow.
SAILEDDante, from Galway ; Francisco Gilberto, for Leith.
QUEBEC, 8TH MAY(Per Africa).ARRIVEDSteam-ship Hibernian ; Cairngorm (Boyle), from Ardrossan to Quebec, aground at Kainouriska, but got off to-day.