Connaught Journal
published Galway, Ireland
Monday, June 2, 1823


We are authorised to state, that Major General Sir Colin HALKETT, K.C.B.,
has not relinquished the Lieutenant-Governorship of Jersey. The
Major-General is only returning to England on leave of absence.

It is understood that Lieutenant-General Sir T. MAITLAND, G.C.B. will return
shortly from England to the Ioman Islands, to resume the command of the
Forces in the Mediterranean.

The 1st Division of the 10th Regiment of Foot embarked on the 22d instant,
on board the Caro and Zephyr transports at Sheerness for Ireland.

Five Troops of the 9th Lancers are ordered to embark, on the 28th and 29th
inst., at Bristol and Bideford, for Ireland.

On the arrival of the 58th, now on its march to Weedon, the 65th Foot will
proceed from that station to Hull, for the purpose of relieving the 73d
Regiment, which is ordered for Scotland.

The 77th will arrive in three Divisions, on the 2d, 3d, and 4th June, at
Portpatrick, on its route to Ireland.

On the arrival of the 1st Division of the 10th in Ireland, a Detachment of
the 52d will proceed from Cork to Newfoundland, to relieve three Companies
of the 74th, which are ordered for Halifax.

 In consequence of the disturbed state of Ireland, the 77th, stationed in
Edinburgh Castle, received a sudden route yesterday, (21st inst.) and this
morning marched for that Country. The 77th are to be replaced in the Castle
by the 73d, from Hul and Carlisle. ----Caledonian Mercury.

The 7th Dragoon Guards stationed at Glasgow, have received a route for
Ireland. The detachment of the Scots Greys, stationed at Perth, have
received orders to march to Glasgow, to replace the 7th.

It is with much regret that we  part with the troops composing the present
garrison. Since the 7th D.G. and the 77th arrived in this city, we are not
aware of any one offence having been committed by any individual of either
corps, while their general civility made them extremely acceptable to the
Inhabitants.--Glasgow Herald.

The fair of the Green, on Saturday last, held out better prospects to the
farmers than usual in those bad times. There was a great show of cattle, the
demand was brisk, the purchasers numerous, and the prices very good- in
fact, everything that was worth purchasing was bought up. So much for our
country friends.

The health of the town is now perfectly established; and bathers are
beginning to come in from the country. His Grace of Tuam and family are
expected in a few days- so are many other families of distinction. It is
thought that the town will be remarkably gay during the summer months.
Proposals have been sent in for the Theatre already; and it is thought that
Mr. SEYMOUR and company will perform there.

>From the first of May last- for such a term as may be agreed upon,
The Lands of Boulisheen,
Containing 140 acres or thereabouts.- The above Lands are situate in the
Parish of Annadown, within four miles of Headford.
Written proposals (post paid) to be addressed to Henry BLAKE, Esq. No 8,
Temple-street, Dublin; and Robert H BLAKE, Esq. Carrakellen, Dunmore.
The Grass of those Lands would be Let until the first of May next, if more
agreeable to an eligible tenant.
June 2, 1823

In the matter of John BURKE, Edmond BURKE, and Anne BURKE, Minors
Pursuant to an Order made in this Matter, bearing date the 17th day of May
1823, I will, on Monday, the 9th day of June next, at the hour of one
o'clock in the afternoon of said day, at my Chambers on the Inns-quay,
Dublin, et up and Let, to the highest and fairest bidder, All that and
Those, that part of the Lands of Lecklea, containing 39 acres, 2 roods, and
6 perches, late in the possession of Lambert BURKE, Esq.; and also, part of
the Lands of Knockbrack, containing 60 acres, lately held by Martin HINES
and Partners, being parts of said Minors Estate, situate in the County of
Galway, for three years, or during the minority of the Minor John BURKE.
Dated this 27th day of May, 1823
Thomas BALL.
John William BROWNE, Solicitor for said Minors, 16 Kildare-street, Dublin.

Marcia FRENCH, spinster against Ignatius FRENCH, Esq and others
Pursuant to the Order of the Court of Chancery in Ireland, dated the 30th
day of April last at will, on Tuesday, the 17th June next, at the hour of
one o'clock in the afternoon, at my Chambers, Inns-quay, Dublin, set up and
Let, for three years pending this Cause, from the first of May instant, all
that the House and Lands of Carrarea situate in the Barony of Tyaquin &
County of Galway, containing 200 acres, or thereabouts, the Estate of the
Defendant, Ignatius J FRENCH- Dated May 27, 1823
Thomas BALL
For particulars application to be made to Mr. Wm. M. KEOGH, Plaintiff's
Solicitor, 25 Mecklenburgh-street, Dublin.
June 2

Connaught Journal
published Galway, Ireland
Thursday, June 5, 1823

CO. DUBLIN- On Thursday night, the House of a man named DONLON, situate at
Tallagh-hill, was set on fire by some persons, and consumed to the ground;
fortunately no lives were lost.

Yesterday, Andrew, James and William KILBRIDE, were committed to Kilmainham
from the Head Office of Police, to abide their trial at the ensuing
Commission, on a charge of having feloniously attacked the dwelling-house of
John M'KEON, farmer, at the Hill of Sargard, on the morning of the 26th
instant, and with having violently assaulted him and his wife.
James KILBRIDE was also committed on a charge of having feloniously violated
the person of Hannah M'KEON, the wife of John M'KEON, and Andrew KILBRIDE,
on a charge of having aided and abetted James KILBRIDE in violating the
person of Hannah M'KEON.

CO. WESTMEATH- Some outrages have been committed in this County. Threatening
notices have been served, and cattle maimed- some Tenants obliged to quit
their farms, and a mill burnt to the ground near Balrath.

CO. TIPPERARY- Three houses, all  in the Barony of Middlethird, have been
attacked in the course of the last week, and plundered of arms- and several
Sub-tenants sworn not to give more than one pound per acre for land. The
Sessions under the Insurrection Act, was held at Nenagh, in this County, on
Wednesday last, fifty-two persons were arraigned, and two convicted. This is
very extraordinary, and shows, to say the least of it, that the Magistrates
acted in a very inconsiderate manner, to incarcerate to many persons,
without having good grounds for their proceeding. We shall not be much
surprised if we should learn that the disturbances in this County have

CO. CLARE- Two houses were pulled down in the Parish of Kilmalry, as it
should seem, by the ejected Tenants, and one house burnt at Ballemacally, in
the course of last week.

CO. CORK- Three houses, one of them described as a substantial farm house,
have been burnt since our last accounts from the Country.
--D.E. Post.


Pursuant to an Order made in this Cause, bearing date the 8th day of March
last, I will, on Thursday, the 12th day of June instant at the hour of one
o'clock in the afternoon, at my Chambers on the Inns-quay, Dublin, Set up
and Let to the highest Bidder, for three years pending these Causes, all
that and those the Lands of Cregg, late in possession of John FAHY; the
Lands of Cloneen, late in possession of Myles CAVANAGH and Partners; the
Lands of Couse-Park and Gortlanghra,late in possession of John BRUMSKELL,
Esq; also, the Lands of Ballygowe; formerly in possession of Michael MULLEN.
All said lands are situate in the Barony of Leitrim, and County of Galway,
being part of the Lands and Premises in the Pleadings in these Causes
mentioned.- Dated this 2d of June, 1823.

Thomas ELLIS.
Proposals in writing will be received by Paul DOLPHIN, Esq. Loughrea; and by
Henry Joseph DOLPHIN, Esq., Summer-hill, Loughrea, and 39 Capel-street,

FRENCH a KELLY and others
Purusant to the Order of this Honourable Court, dated the 30th of April
last, I will, on Wednesday, the 18th day of June instant, at the hour of one
o'clock in the afternoon, at my Chambers on the Inns-quay, Dublin, Set up
and Let for three years pending this Cause, from the first of May last, all
that the House and Premises, situate in Back-street, Galway, as lately
tenanted by Mrs. Catherine LYNCH of Barna, in the Pleadings in this Case
Dated this 3d day of June, 1823.
Roderick CONNOR
For Particulars apply to William M. KEOGH, Esq. 25 Mecklenburgh-street,

Whereas, on the night of Thursday, the 29th May last some evil-disposed
persons set fire to the House of a poor industrious man, on the Lands of
Cadough, on the Tyaquin Estate, by which Two Horses were burned to death,
and in order to bring the miscreants to justice, I hereby offer a Reward of
Ten Pounds to any person giving such information, within one month from the
date hereof, as will bring the Offenders to justice; or Two Pounds Reward to
any person giving Major D'ARCY; Police Magistrate,  such private information
as may lead to their detection. Given under my hand this 2d day of June,
Michael DOWDALL.


Major-General HARRIS, appointed to the Staff in Ireland, is daily expected
in Athlone, to replace Major-General Sir John ELLEY, ordered to command in
the Limerick Garrison, which is to be composed of two infantry regiments.

The additional Military District appointed in Ireland, is called the Lower
Shannon, to extend to the Blackwater, in the County of Cork, the entire of
the County and City of Limerick, part of the County of Tipperary, the entire
of Clare and Kerry.

Lieutenant-Colonel WARRE, late of the 23d Light Dragoons, is appointed
Assistant Quartermaster-General in Ireland, vice FRENCH deceased, and is to
be attached to Sir John ELLEY's Staff.

The Brigade of Horse Artillery in Limerick Garrison, commanded by Major
MACDONALD, are ordered to Dublin, on the arrival in Limerick of Col Webber
SMYTH's troop of Horse Artillery, who have received orders to proceed from

The Carbineers, quartered in Limerick, have received a route for Dublin, and
are to march on the 4th and 9th of June. They are to be replaced by the 12th

A general exchange of quarters in the infantry thro' Ireland will take place
in the present month.

A Commission has just passed the Sign Manuel, directed to the Master-Genral
of the Ordnance, empowering the following number of each rank of the Royal
Artillery to sell their Commissions, the purchasers to be placed on
half-pay-the Corps of the Royal Engineers are not to be allowed that
indulgence: viz. six Field Officers and Eleven Captains.

The successor to the Lieutenant-Governorship of New Brunswick, vice
Major-General G.S. SMITH, deceased, is not yet announced.

The 2d division of the 10th foot embarked at Sheerness on the 28th ult. for

A division of the 52d will, on the arrival of the 2d detachment of the 10th
Foot in Ireland, embark at Cork for Halifax.

The remainder of the 9th Lancers will embark on the 8th or 10th inst. at
Bristol for Ireland.

The 8th Light Dragoons (Hussars) has arrived at Ipswich from Chatham.

The 58th Infantry has arrived Weedon from Chatham.

The 65th Foot is ordered, on the arrival of the 58th at Weedon, to march
from that station to Hall, to relieve the 73d, which is directed to proceed
to Scotland.

The 7th Light Dragoons (Hussars) are ordered to be conveyed to England in
the same vessels which carry the 9th Lancers to Ireland.

On the arrival of the 7th Hussars in England, it is ordered to do duty at
Brighton and Chichester.

This morning (Wednesday, May 28) the 9th Lancers, under the command of
Colonel MORLAND, marched in to this city from Kirdipole Barracks, on their
route for Ireland. The transports are all ready, and the wind fair; so that
it is expected they will embark forthwith.--Bristol Gazette.

Sailed- the Harlequin, sloop of war, Captain WEEKSON, on a cruise.

The Aliza Ann, of and for Philadelphia, Captain BARSTOW, with passengers.
The Cash Payments' Bill came into operation in this country yesterday. The
Bank of Ireland must now pay its notes in gold.
Most Rev. Dr. R. LAFFAN is to be consecrated Catholic Archbishop of Cashel,
29th June.

The charming prattle of the fair sex has certainly been specially granted
them by nature, as a relief to their confinement, and sedentary occupations.
It is unjust, therefore, and cruel, to censure their propensity to chat. A
learned and ingenious friar, once preaching to a convent of nuns, on Easter
day, assured them, that our Saviour, when he arose, appeared first to a
woman, that the news of the resurrection might be sooner spread abroad.

It has been thought expedient to place upon the levey book a good round sum
for the erection of two Galleries in the Church of St. Nicholas. One Gallery
is finished, at least the heavy work has been gone through, and has cost the
inhabitants of this miserable place some- (we do not know how many)
hundreds. The other Gallery will, we hear, be as expensive, if not more so-
and will be erected in the identical spot in which the former Gallery stood,
which was taken down a few years back.- Thus it was with us in Galway. We
have, as the proverb says, "a time to gather and a time to scatter- a time
to build up and a time to pull down." If a Gallery was considered at all
necessary in this beautiful building why was the old one taken down? It
certainly was not removed through any apprehension of its falling, for the
work and materials were found to be excellent; no- this was not the reason
of its disappearing, but the Parish saw, that instead of its being at all
useful or necessary, it was calculated for very bad purposes, being nothing
less than a perfect nuisance, and a lurking place for abomination of every
description- a mere profanation of the House of God. In this assertion we
are borne out by every person with whom we have communicated; and, while all
see that it is an unnecessary expence to the Parish, none have had the
firmness to come forward and oppose the impost.- Our astonishment at this is
very great; but we must confess that it is wonderfully increased at hearing
that it is intended to remove, or take down, the handsomest ornament in the
Church, for the purpose of making way for this Gallery- We here allude to
Lynch's Altar. The new Gallery cannot be built so as to avoid disturbing
this venerable remnant of antiquity, as the old one was, but Lynchs' Altar,
the finest specimen of mechanism in the entire building, Lynch's Altar,
which has stood the test of so many centuries, and even commanded the
protection of a Gothic infuriated Soldiery in the general destruction of
Church property and ornaments, must be now set aside, removed or taken down;
and by whom? by men who ought to be enlightened- who pretend to taste and
judgment, but who do not seem possessed of any strong claims on either. The
large tomb will be (we hear) also removed. We shall merely ask- Will the
descendants of the LYNCH family suffer this to pass without an observation?

SIR- I beg through the medium of your valuable print to direct the public
attention to the wretched state of those poor creatures that are sent to the
Fever Hospital. You are aware that in consequence of the rapid decrease of
Typhus in this Town, or, rather (thank God) its total absence at present,
the porters employed to convey patients to the Hospital have been dismissed;
of course, those unfortunate person that may be yet attacked, will not be
taken out without paying those porters themselves; - they are charged 1s 8d
and we know that many of them would expire from want and sickness before
they could make up even this trifling sum. I speak of what has come under my
own view. Yesterday a poor woman was taken ill of the Fever; she was ordered
to pay the porters, she would not be moved from the bed of sickness but for
the humanity of a few individuals who paid for conveying her thither.
The cases at present are few. The Town has seldom been so free from Fever;
but even a few, when they have not the means of immediate or timely
conveyance, might spread the disorder again amongst us. During the
prevalence of the typhus last year, the porters were paid, I believe,
half-a-guinea a week out of the Funds of the Hospital. Now, as Providence
has put an end to their weekly employment, they should still be paid, if
possible, a reasonable sum out of the same Funds for each person they may
carry in. There is a Chair belonging to the Establishment; and I should
think 10d for each person conveyed thither by them would be a very ample
Your very obedient servant.

Connaught Journal
published Galway, Ireland
Monday, June 9, 1823

On Friday morning, about the hour of 1 o'clock, the cabin of a man named
DOOLAN, situate at Tallagh-hill, was burned to the ground. DOOLAN was awoke
by the screams of the children, when he discovered that the end of the cabin
was in flames. Thee were in the cabin at the time, DOOLAN, his wife, four
children, his mother-in-law, Mary DOWD and her son, John DOWD.

On Friday night between the hours of 11 and 12 o'clock, a man named Patrick
HEALY, who resides at Ballymeane, near Tallagh, was alarmed by disovering
that his house was on fire. On going out he found that the back part of the
thatch was in flames; he immediately gave the alarm, and several of his
neighbours came to his assistance, but a party of men who kept themselves
concealed, fired several shots at them, and deterred them from extinguishing
the fire, until the house was entirely consumed. HEALY states that he would
not know any of them. His family, consisting of his wife, his three sons,
and himself, were in the house at the time it commenced.
HEALY's house had been attacked by a party of men on the preceding Friday
night, between the hours of ten and eleven o'clock. This gang  consisted of
a great number; they were armed with guns and other weapons; they broke into
the house on this occasion, and assaulted HEALY violently,beating him about
the head with guns and sticks, telling him to give up DIVINE's land, or they
would give him STAUNTON's death.

CASTLEBAR, June 5- On Thursday last, at the fair of Tunershowins, near
Killala, the Police were attacked by a mob of about five hundred persons,
for the purpose of rescuing a man who was in their custody for an assault.
They were obliged to fire in their defence, and the consequence was, that
one of the assailants was killed on the spot, and another so severely
wounded as to render his recovery altogether hopeless. An investigation of
the riot at the fair took place, we understand, before J. KNOX, of
Castlerea, on Friday, and on the night of that day, two of Mr. KNOX's cows
were houghed. These transactions, succeeding others of a most disagreeable
nature, tend to fasten a character of insubordination on the people of that
neighbourhood. We understand that a meeting of the Magistrates of the barony
of Tyrawly was called for this day, to consider of the best means of
discovering the perpetrators of the late outrages.

On the 28th ult, at Nenagh, seven men, two of them above the lower order,
were tried under the Insurrection Act, and acquitted. There is nothing new
from this County.

Some outrages, of very nearly the same character as those so often
mentioned, have occurred in this County since our last. A man was killed at
the fair of Glenagara, by a Policeman. He had been quarrelling with another,
when the Constable interfered and stabbed him. On Sunday, a party of the
Whiteboys attacked the house of a baliff of Lord Clare's, beat his son, and
threatened to murder the father, if he did not surrender the lands he held
under his Lordship.

We rejoice to state that we have nothing new in this County. The parties
which committed the outrages in the neighbourhood of Glanmire, are stated to
be strangers, and entered the houses without disguise. At Alderman HARDING's
they swore the Steward as to whether any fire-arms were in the house and
then added that as they understood Mr. HARDING to be a kind, good gentelman
to his tenantry and neighbours, they would not, in any manner, injure his
house or property. At Mr. DALY's they took his tithe papers, but, after
going some distance from the house, one of the fellows came back, and
returned them uninjured. The party is thought to have amounted to 30 men.
The leader was called Captain, and he, in return, addressed his first and
second Lieutenant in a high tone and in good English.

James KILBRIDE has been commited on a charge of having feloniously violated
the person of Hannah M'KEON, the wife of John M'KEON; and Andrew KILBRIDE,
on a charge of having aided and abetted James KILBRIDE, in violating the
person of Hannah M'KEON.

On Tuesday evening, John M'KEON arrived at the Head Office of police, ona a
car, in a weak, exhausted state, and in consequence of some information
which he then gave, Peace Officer FLANNAGAN, with a part of the Horse
Police, was immediately sent out to the neighbourhood of Saggard, where they
took into custody the above two persons (who are brothers) and lodged them
in the Head Office of Police.

John M'KEON was in such a weak state from the ill treatment which he had
received, that it was found necessary to have him conveyed to Mercer's

The following are the alleged facts of the case:
On Monday morning, shortly after day-break, a number of men came to the
house of Edward M'KEON, which is situated about a quarter of a mile from
John M'KEON's on the hill of Saggard, whilst he (Edward M'KEON) was in bed.
They threatened to set fire to the house if he did not open the door; he got
out of bed, and having no means of protecting himself, he opened the door,
when several entered, they forced him to dress himself, and conducted him to
the house of a man named Andrew DEVITT, having first tied a handkerchief
over his eyes. They made him then call out for Andrew DEVITT, and on
DEVITT's asking who was there, they desired him to reply, "Ned MACKEON; "
and on the door being opened, they took out an old woman named Bridget
M'KEON and having tied a blanket round Edward M'KEON's waist, they put
Bridget M'KEON into it, and ordered him to carry her to his brother's house.
On arriving at John M'KEON's, they compelled him to call out to let in his
mother, Bridget. She has previously gone to DEVITT's house to procure a sum
of money, which she had deposited in the hands of Ellen DEVITT, the motehr
of Andrew DEVITT. on hearing Edward M'KEON's voice, John M'KEON opened the
door and instantly several persons rushed into the house and struck John
M'KEON with fire-arms and sticks, and knocked him down; they then beat and
abused him in a most cruel manner. M'KEON, disabled from the beating, lay
down on the bed, on which his wife lay with two infants, when James
KILBRIDE, after a struggle with her for a considerable time, in the presence
of M'KEON, who was unable to assist her, succeeded in effecting his
diabolical purpose. The party were armed with guns, blunderbusses, and
pistols, and were so numerous that they filled the house and barn. He can
assign no reason for htis outrage, except that he prosecuted a man named
QUIN, for having killed a M'KEON cow.

Hannah M'KEON attended the Head Office, and identified James KILBRIDE, as
the person who forcibly violated her; she also stated that Wm. KILBRIDE was
present, and that a man whom she did not know, held her whilst James
KILBRIDE committed the crime. She had an infant at her breast in the Police
Office; she appears to be about 32 years of age, and is a well-looking

>From information givn by the unfortunate M'KEON, Peace-Officer FLANAGAN and
a party immediately proceeded in search of a man named Patrick KEALY, and
traced him to Black Ditchery, six miles beyond Blessington; having procured
assistance from Major TANDY's Police, they succeeded in  taking him into
custody, and brought him to Dublin. He has been fully identified by M'KEON
as one of the  participants in the outrage, and committed along with the
KILBRIDEs for tiral at the Commission.

On Sunday last, in Athlone, sincerely regretted by a numerous and
respectable acquaintance, Mrs. HANLY, wife of Patrick HANLY, Esq., Attorney.

In Dublin, on the 31st ult, aged 14 months, the only son of Lieut.-Colonel

In Dublin, aged 76 years, Thomas PRENTICE, an honest man.

On Friday last, aged 34 years, at Ballyquin, near Broadford, in the County
of Clare, the Rev. Mr. STENSON, P.P. of Newmarket-on-Fergus.

On Saturday, the 11th inst. at Ughrooke Park, Thos. Hugh, the infant son of
the Hon. Mr. CLIFFORD.

At Madrid, on the 11th Dec last, teh Rev. John ALLAN, D.D. and M.D. Senior
Minister of the Church of Scotland at Fort St. George.

On the 17th November last, at Surat, in Bengal, Lieutenant John Gilbert
BARNARD, of the Hon. East India Company's Horse Artillery, third son of Mrs.
BARNARD, of Upper Montague-street, London.

At his house, Merrion-square, Dublin, on the 21st May, after a short
illness, John WHITE, Esq, Barrister at Law.

At Seschen, Silesia, Matthew BELLEW, Esq, Major in the Austrian Service and
brother of Sir Edward BELLEW, of Barmeath in the County of Louth, Bart.

On Tuesday morning at Cove university regretted, Lieut. Thos. ANDREWS, of
the H.P. of the ???? and the late Captain ANDREWS, of the same Regiment.

This venerable and distinguished character has paid the debt of nature- he
expired yesterday morning at his seat, Montrose, in this county, as full of
years as honours- he had attained the age of 73. In early life he had
qualified himself for the medical profession, but having displayed much
declamatory talent at various public meetings, and applied himself with
peculiar assid???y to the study of the law- how well he succeeded need not
be said here, for the profundity of his research, the vigour of his mind and
memory, and the stern integrity of his legal constructions and inferences
have established the incontroversible fact.

In his Parliamentary career in the Irish House of Commons, he was
distinguished. There, too, he was to be found at his country's call. The
elequent narrator of her or her sufferings and privations, and the ?????? of
her just cliams to the sympathy and justice of the Governors. His
magnanimity and talents attracted the notice of his Grace the Duke of
Bedford, while exercising hte Viceregal power in this country, who, on the
warm recommendation of he immortal H. GRATTAN, appointed Counsellor William
FLETCHER to his judicial situation. As a Judge, his memory will be long
venerated. Inflexible in the maintenance of the Laws of the Land, and the
dignity of her Judges, he was far beyond prejudice, as he soared above
partiality. For the last two years his health declined rapidly, and a
general debility terminated a truly amiable life. He has left one son to
imitate his virtues and deplore his irrepable loss.

Serjeants TORRENS and LEFROY are both spoken of as likely to be appointed to
the seat vacant on the Judicial Bench in the Common Pleas by teh death of
Mr. Justice FLETCHER. Dr. RADCLIFFE is also spoken of as likely to be
included in the changes consequent on the demise of Judge FLETCHER.

The Grand Division of the 12th Lancers arrived here on Tuesday last, from
Ballinrobe, on their way to Limerick. They are as fine a Body of Men as any
in the service. The Colonel set up at the "Black Horse", Mr. CONNELLY's
excellent Hotel.

On Friday morning last two young men, named GLYNN and CREAGHAN, were at work
together on the lands of Carramore, parish of Ballynacourty, and an
altercation having taken place upon some frivolous subject, the latter
struck GLYNN a violent blow of a spade, by which his life is despaired of.
CREAGHAN, we are informed, has absconded.

Yesterday, Mr. W. TAYLOR, Sheriff of Limerick, was sentenced to one month's
imprisonment in Kilmainham Gaol for a Libel, published in the Limerick
Chronicle on Mr. J.N. RUSSELL.

John LOPDELL, Esq. sole Executor of hte last Will and Testament of John
LOPDELL, Esq, deceased. Custodee, Plaintiff.
Charles LOPDELL, Esq., Defendant.

Whereas, by Order made in this Cause, bearing date of 30th day of May
instant, the Lord Treasurers Remembrancer is required to Let, by Public
Cant, to the highest and fairest bidder, the Lands of Funchion, supposed to
contain upwards of two hundred acres, situate in the County of Galway, as
also the Lands of Fiddane, East and West, in the said County, granted in
custodian in this cause, to three years from the first day of May instant,
if the Plaintiff's interest shall so long continue. Now, I do hereby give
Notice, that I will on Saturday, the 21st day of June next, at the hour of
two o'clock in the afternoon, at the Lord Treasurer's Remembrancer's Office,
King's Inns-quay, proceed to Let said Premises for said Term pursuant to
said Order. --Dated this 30th day of May, 1823.

Connaught Journal
published Galway, Ireland
Thursday, June 12, 1823

On the 2d instant, William KIRBY, Esq to Euphemia, eldest daughter of Mr.
TALBOT, of Lower Gardiner street.

Lieutenant H.B. WRAY, half pay 40th Regiment of Foot, to Anne, eldest
daughter of F. BIDDULPH, Esq. of Mount Oliver, Queen's County.

On Thursday last, Mr. H. MADDIGAN, of Kilkenny, to Miss Margaret MILLEA,
third daughter of the widow MILLEA, of Boheralhaundish, near that city.

At Walcot Church, Bath, John UNIACKE, Esq, only son of hte late John
Manwarring UNIACKE, Esq to Anna, only daughter of the late Admiral

In Dublin, a few days since, deservedly regretted, Mary, daughter of the
late J. MACALE, esq. of Corondo, in the County of Galway. It is unnecessary
to say that this Lady was esteemed by all who knew her, or to enumerate her
virtues, which were many, and which have rendered her death a subject of
such deep regret.

In Dublin, Francis FERRALL, Esq., late of Abbey-street- a Gentleman of
amiable and conciliating manners.

On Tuesday last at the Shrubbery, Lower Edmonton, Jane Mary, wife of the
Rev. Launcelot SHARPE, Rector of Allballows Staining, leaving a family of
ten children.

On Saturday se'nnight, at Southwell Notts, aged six months, Harriet
Georgiana, third daughter of Col. SHERLOCK.

At Pisa on the 13th of May, Lieutenant-Colonel James STOPFORD, late of his
Majesty's 60th regiment, second son of the late General the Hon. E.
STOPFORD, nephew to the late and cousin to the present Earl of Courtoun. The
premature decease of this gallant officer, and very amiable gentleman, has
thrown a cloud of deepaffliction over an extensive and highly distinguished

At Madeira, on the 17th April, after a tedious and painful illness, Jeremiah
CONNELL, Esq. of Bantry, aged 22 years.

On the 27th of March last, after a few days illness, in the 36th year of his
age, at Fredericton, New Brunswick, North America, Major-General Geo. Stracy
SMYTH, Lieutenant-Governor of that Province.


June 4- Thursday night, an armed party attacked the house of Richard CROFTS,
Esq. (father of the Sheriff elect of the city of Cork), situate near
Ballybeg Glyn, and on the high mail-coach road between Mallow and Buttevant.
Mr. CROFTS not having any arms, was obliged to admit them, on their
demanding 10l, which he refused to give, alleging that he had it not- one of
the ruffians fired at him- the shot took effect- and we deeply regret to
learn that he was considered in imminent danger at the time the messenger
left him. He was a most respectable gentleman, of mild and amiable manners,
and we have heard, remarkably popular among the lower class.

Mr. James BENNETT, Coroner, held an inquest on the body of John HEALY, who
was killed at the fair of Glenogra, and the verdict of a very respectable
Jury was, "The the said John HEALY came by his death from a stab of a
bayonet he received from a Policeman in his breast, in the execution of his
duty, and in his own defence."

On Wednesday, rather an interesting looking woman was observed standing on
the verge of the quay, opposite where the brig Fortitude, freighted with
passengers for America, was lying; when, on hearing a shot fired, she
thought it was the signal for sailing, on which she plunged into the river
witha view of reaching the vessel, or abiding the consequences. She was
fortunately taken up, and on being recovered, she said in explanation, that
her husband was on board the vessel, having deserted her and her family.
There was an order immediately for his being re-landed. In furture he should
atone for having taken a step that was near ending so fatal to a wife that
loved him better than he deserved.

The following Notice has been circulated throughout the County by the
"That the people of the County of Limerick should suffer the least possible
Inconvenience from the operation of the Insurrection Act, they are hereby
earnestly recommended to avoid attending wakes; whilst the County is
Proclaimed, as such attendance has been decided on to be a violation of the
Insurrection Act, and must expose them who violate it to severe punishment."

On Thursday last, Mr. Serjeant TORRENS, held a Sessions at Charleville, at
which three men were convicted for having arms concealed and were send off
same day for transportation. The Sessions were adjourned to the 28th inst.


Castlebar, June 9- We announced in our last the disgraceful fact of two cows
having been houghed near Killalla, and this day we have unfortunately to
notice and outrage of equal barbarity perpetrated in an opposite direction
of this County, and proceeding it is supposed, from the same principle of
revenge. Mr. RONALDSON, steward to Lord Clanmorris, having been in search of
stolen timber, discovered some which was not satisfactorily accounted for by
those in whose possession it was, and which he brought away. In the night of
the day on which this occurence took place, two heifers the property of Mr.
RONALDSON, which were grazing in his Lordship's demesne of Newbrook, were
fired at. One of them was found dead in the morning and the other dying,
both having received bullet wounds.

A few nights since some cows, the property of Mr. ORR, of Innishannon, had
their tails cut off at a place within one mile of that town.

Four sheep and three lambs wer estolen from the lands of Cahirgrinane, near
Roxton, on Wednesday night.---Clare Journal.


In consequence of the alarming state of some parts of the County of Dublin,
particularly the breaks of Ballinascorney, Ballynure, Brittas, and that
vicinity, Government have made arrangements for the accommodation of a party
of Police, who were dispatched from town yesterday morning, for the purpose
of being stationed at Ballinascorney.--Dublin Paper

In the neighbourhood of Portarlington, we understand Major POWELL has taken
up a number of arms from the country people; and that in the vicinity of
Sallins and Naas the Police have begun to take away the articles made of
pewter from the country people.

June 5- On Tuesday night, a dairy-house on the land of Killura, in the
parish of Anakissy, the property of Mr. LINEHAN, and inhabited by a man of
the same name, was set on fire in three places by some unfortunate and
deluded followers of Capt. Rock. The fire was not perceived until part of
the house had fallen in, and the inhabitants, who were in bed for some time,
with difficulty escaped the flames. The military from Castletown were
patrolling in the same direction and arrived in a few moments after, too
late, however, to render any effectual service in saving the property. The
loss in cream, milk, furniture and potatoes cannot be less than 50l. It is a
new feature in the depravity of the system manifested in this outrage, that
no previous notice has been served upon the dairyman, who was in possession
about one year and a half.

Military Promotions
War Office, May 31

6th Regiment of Dragoons- Edward James HICKMAN, Gent. (Riding Master) to be
Cornet, without purchase

9th Regiment of Light Dragoons- Captain James Alexander Lord Loughborough,
from the half-pay of the 20th Light Dragoons to be Captain, vice Captain
Henry FERGUSON, who exchanges receiving the difference.

13th Ditto- Alexander Thomas COCKBURN, Gentelman to be Cornet, without
purchase, vice ELLIS, promoted.

17th Ditto- Major George LUARD, from the half-pay of teh 18th Light
Dragoons, to be Major, vice NORCLIFFE who exchanges, receiving the
difference between Infantry and Calvary only.

18th Regiment of Foot- Captain John HUDDLESTON from half-pay of the 34th
foot, to be Captain, without purchase, vice CHURCHILL appointed to the 1st
Ceylon regiment. Ensign John Alexander FORBES to be Lieutenant, by purchase,
vice SENIOR promoted.

20th Ditto- Lieutenant T. Pakenham VANDELEUR, from the half-pay of the 85th
Foot, to be Lieutenant, vice Joseph EVERET, who exchanges receiving the

31st Ditto- Brevet Major Thomas Samuel NICOLLS, to be Major, by purchase,
vice FEARON promoted.- Lieutenant Charles Henry FARRINGTON to be Captain by
purchae, vice NICOLLS. Ensign Francis WARD, to be Lieutenant by purchase,
vice FARRINGTON. Joseph FOSKELL, Gentleman, to be Ensign, by purchase, vice

59th Ditto- Captain David GRAHAM, to be Major, without purchase, vice
HALLORD deceased. Lieutenant Richard MANNERS, to be Captain,vice GRAHAM.
Ensign Allan MACDONALD to be Lieutenant, vice MANNERS.

81st Ditto- Captain John MONTAGU, from the half pay of the 19th Foot to be
Captain, vice Thomas CRADOCK, who exchanges.

68th Ditto- Ensign John Douglas COGAN, from the half pay of the 19th Foot to
be Ensign vice Thomas BLACK, who exchanges receiving the difference.

86th Ditto- Assistant Surgeon John HENDRICK, from the half-pay of the 12th
Foot, to be Assistant Surgeon vice Andrew THOMPSON who exchanges.

1st West India Regiment- Major Henry CAPADOSE, from the half-pay 56th Foot,
to be Major, vice James ALLAN, who exchanges.

Brevet Major Horatio Geroge BROOK, from the half pay of the 58th Foot, to be
Captain, vice John MACNAMARA, who exchanges.

1st Ceylon Regiment- Brevet Lieutenant Colonel Chatham Horace CHURCHILL,
from the 18th Foot to be Captain, without purchase, vice BOLTON, whose
appointment has not taken place.

Captain David King FAWCETT, of the 1st Royal Veteran Battalion, to be Major
in the Army.

Lieutenant-General- HUSSEY, East India Company's Service

Major-General- G.S. SMITH

Lieutenant-Colonels-ROBINSON, 24th Foot, at sea, on their passage from
India; WATERHOUSE, 81st Foot; FRENCH, Assistant Quartermaster General;
WEMYSS, late of the Royal Marines, and DAVY, half-pay, Royal Marines.

Majors- CAMPBELL, late of the 39th Foot; HALFORD, 59th Foot; and BAYLY,
Royal Marines.

Captains- RELEIGH, half-pay 20th Foot; MACHELL, 30th Foot; INNES, late of
the 6th Royal Veteran Battalion; and COOK, half-pay Independents.

Lieutenants- W.A. BROWN, 12th Dragoons; SWEENEY, 28th Foot; STRANGE, 22d
Foot; TWINBERROW, 44th Foot; and MUSSEN, 3d Dragoons, lat of the 6th

Ensigns- CURLIS, 8th Foot; O'NEILL, 14th Foot; - EDWARD, African Colonial
Corps; and CONNOLLY, half-pay, 60th Foot.

Adjutants- Lieutenant DOWDALL, 5th Foot; Lieutenant HINDS, 68th Foot;
Ensigns BINNS African Colonial Corps; DEWSNAP, half-pay 83d Foot; CAMPBELL,
half-pay British Fusilier Infantry.

Assistant Surgeon- r MACKENZIE, 58th Foot

Hospital Assistant- DONALDSON

Veterninary-Surgeon- BLANCHFORD, half-pay of 21st Dragoons.


The following simple and easy method is recommended for trying the quality
of field mushrooms:- Take an onion, and strip the outer skin, and boil it
with them; if it remains white they are good, but if it becomes blue or
black, there are certainly dangerous ones among them.

Connaught Journal
published Galway, Ireland
Monday, June 16, 1823

The Regiments of Infantry now forming the garrison of Dublin are instructing
in several new modifications of the old field manoeuvres of Donda's system,
by Sir Henry TORRENS, to whose talents and military zeal the Army will be
indebted for those improvements. The 2d, or Queen's quarter at Richmond
Barracks, has made considerable proficiency already, as the Regiment is
immediately under the personal inspections of the gallant officer alluded
to. The mode of forming three deep, and four deep, is much improved- and the
reductions in the front of a column, moving upon a given flank- is performed
upon a more accurate principle and with more practical facility than
according to Dundas. According to the old plan, the left partition, whether
consisting of one section or more, moved to the rear of the right- by which
the means the prescribed line for the flank of the column to move upon, was
lost. According to the improved plan, the right of the leading division of
the column, obliques to the front of the left, which is still a movement in
advance, and still remains the flank upon which the column was moving. There
are other improvements in the mode of forming squares, and making movements
towards a flank, which are highly commended, and which have been sanctioned
by the highest authority.

In consequence of the apoointment of Major General HARRIS to the Staff of
Ireland, the Army serving on this Establishment has been formed into five
military districts, according to hte following arrangements:-

Northern District, commanded by Major-General EGERTON, includes the Counties
comprised in the Province of Ulster.- Headquarters Belfast.

Western District- commanded by Major-General the Honorable W.G. HARRIS,
includes Connaught, and hte Counties of Longford, Westmeath, and the King's
County.- Headquarters Athlone.

Eastern District- commanded gy Major-General Sir C. GRANT, includes the
Counties comprised in the Province of Leinster, with the exception of
Longford, Westmeath, and the King's County- Headquarters Dublin.

Southern District- commandec by Major Gen. Sir John LAMBERT, includes Cork,
Waterford and Kerry. Headquarters Cork.

South West District- commanded by major General Sir John ELLEY, includes
Clare, Limerick and Tipperary. Headquarters Limerick.

The above arrangement is to take place from the 10th instant.

Lieutenant Colonel WARRE, Assistant Quarter-Master General, is appointed to
the South West District.

The first Life Guards have received orders to leave Windsor, on Tuesday, the
17th instant for London and are to be succeeded by the Royal Horse Guards
Blue, who will arrive here the same day.-- Windsor Express.

The first division of the 65th is expected here tomorrow and the second on
Monday (7th and 9th instant)--Hull advertiser.

Bombadier McGREGOR of the Royal Invalid Artillery, in the execution of his
duty at the flag staff of Stirling Castle, on the 3d instant, in consequence
of a rope giving way, was precipitated from a perpendicular height of 43
feet into the area, on the pavement. his body was so mutilated by the fall,
that notwithstanding every medical assistance was procured, he expired in
teh course of two hours afterwards. He has left a wife and four children to
lament his untimely death.

By the Reverend Samuel LUCAS, Godfrey Will BERRY, Esq. to Sarah, third
daughter of John NORTH of Whitewell, county Westmeath, Esq.

Wednesday, at Bath, Miss JAMES, daughter of Sir Walter and Lady Jane JAMES
to Horatio DAVIS, Esq. only son of the late Sir John DAVIS, Knt. Immediately
after the ceremony Sir Walter and Lady Anne JAMES set out for the South of
France, where they mean to reside for three years.

On Thursday last, at Clifton, by the Rev. Henry GORDON, Charles, son of the
late Thomas TYNDALL, Esq of the Royal Fort, near Bristol to Theodosia,
youngest daughter of Connolly M'Causland GAGE, Esq., of Fruit-hill, county
of Londonderry, and of the Mall, Clifton.

On Tuesday, the 10th instant, after a short illness, Sidney, third son of
Henry STREATFIELD, Esq. of Chiddingstone, Kent. and private secretary to the
Right Hon. Robert PEEL.

In Tullycahan, the 10th instant, in the 63d year of his age, the Rev. Thomas
M. CANN, D.D. and Catholic Rector of Louth. The pious, zealous, and
indefatigable exertions of this truly enlightened and apostolic man in the
sacred Ministry and the boundless goodness of his heart, will be long
remembered by his flocks, who have flet their happy effects. Fathers will
repeat with pleasure his virtues to their children and his memory will be
blessed from generation to generation. Pastors animated with his spirit are
the most precious gift of Heaven and the brightest ornament of the Church of

Arrived yesterday evening at our roadstead, his Majesty's Revenue Cruiser,
Nepean, Lieutenant BURROWES, Commander, having in charge the Clara,
smuggling lugger, captured some weeks ago off Westport. The Clara was laden
with tobacco and (jin.?)- The crew of the Nepean were this day busily
employed in depositing the tobacco in the Custom-House Stores.

Connaught Journal
published Galway, Ireland
Thursday, June 19, 1823

The tenants of Walter H. BURGH, Esq., county Limerick, have publicly
returned him their sincere thanks, for remitting them an arrear of rent
amounting to 2,517l. created in times of distress.

We have this day to lay before the public, and account of one of these
horrible scenes of blood, which are of periodical recurrence in this
miserable country:

On the fair day of Maghera, in the county of Londonderry (we believe it was
a Saturday) some of the Orange Yeomanry of that district quarrelled with the
people at the fair; it has not been stated to us which party was in fault.
The Yeoman being fewere in number than their assailants, retreated to the
barrack in the town, where some regular troops were quartered. The
Commanding Officer refused to admit the Yeomen into the barrack, but had the
men called out to afford them protection. The crowd in the mean time pressed
forward, and assailed the Military as well as the Yeomen with a valley of
stones, which hurt some of the soldiers, and the Commanding Officer himself
was struck, it is stated- he, however, prevented the men from firing, until
every effort proved unavailing. At length, the Yeomanry having been
furnished with fire-arms from the barrack, the orders to "fire" were given,
when several vollies were fired among the crowd. The carnage and confusion
that ensued need not be described. The crowd having taken to flight, were
followed by the Yeomen, and Military, and some of the houes entered and
sacked in the pursuit. The numbers killed & wounded are variously stated-
from 8 to 12 are said to have been killed, and from 40 to 50 wounded. The
streets were covered with blood.

This shocking affair is not a matter upon which we are disposed to make any
comment until we shall have full and authentic particulars.

The foregoing is the substance of several private letters which we have
seen. One other letter differs as to an important fact. In that letter it is
stated that the Yeomanry, followed by the crowd, actually entered the
barrack by force, and supplied themselves with arms, and a quantity of ball
cartridges, belonging to the soldiers.

We lament to say that the letters were received in town yesterday, written
by respectable persons, stating that on Thursday last, the 12th instant, a
violent affray took place at the fair of Maghera, in the county of Derry,
between a numerous body of Orangemen and their opponents, whom these letters
describe as Ribbonmen; that it continued for more than two hours, when the
latter were driven out of the town, leaving behind them eight shot dead, and
sixteen wounded. Another letters says thirty wounded. We have not heard that
any of the Orangemen were injured. This circumstance is to be attributed to
their opponents not having firearms. It is added, that after this melancholy
event, the Orangemen paraded the town and broke the windows of several of
the Catholic inhabitants. We cannot vouch for the correctness of this
melancholy detail in all its particulars, but we have reason to fear it is
substantially true. We would willingly indulge the hope that it is at least

Save the water in which potatoes are boiled, and when cold, wash the tree
with it. A brush is the best thing for the purpose. The alteration in the
appearance of the tree, in a few hours, is astonishing.

We hear with pleasure that our townsman, Mr. P. JOYCE, has passed his
examination in the London Surgical College with great success.
Will Let the Mill he holds in Newtownsmith, either by the Week, Month or
Year, or any time that may be agreed on, at the following rates:-
Per Week...1.14.1 1/2
----Month... 6.16.6
----Year...    10.0.0

With all its Machinery in perfect order it is considerably supplied with
Water at every season of the year, and well calculated to manufacture Flour
or Oatmeal.
He has also for Sale a quantity of Oats, one Pope of Whiskey, six years
distilled a few packets of New Hops, with about fifty Tons of Fresh Oatmeal
which will be Sold on moderate terms.
Galway, June 19, 1823
>From the 29th September next, for such term as may be agreed on,
The House and Paddock in the town of Cranmore, now in the possession of Mr.
DUNLEVY- application to be made to the Right Honorable James FITZGERALD,
Dublin; or John EGAN, Esq. Tuam.
Mr. DUNLEVY will show the premises.
June 19, 1823
William HEESE and Wife, Plaintiffs.
John STAUNTON, Esq. & Others, Defendants

Pursuant to the Order of the 6th day of June, instant, made in this Cause; I
will, on Thursday, the 26th day of June instant, Set up and Let for three
years, pending this cause, at my Office on the Inns-quay, at the hour of one
o'clock in the afternoon, all that and those the Lands of Cartrontrelick?
and Movore, situate in the County of Galway, and the Lands of Skehreda?
situate in the County of Clare. --Dated this 10th day of June, 1823.
Thomas ELLIS.
For particulars apply to D.M'NEVIN, Esq. Solicitor for Plaintiffs, 8
Mid-Gardener-street, Dublin.
June 12

Suddenly, this morning, at Sea-Point, near this town, Thomas Parker
O'FLAHERTY, Esq. To those who knew this excellent character, it is
unnecessary to mention what he was. Those who were not acquainted with him
may learn, that he was one of those persons in whom
"The elements were so moulded up."
that he possessed every thing that could render his friendship and society

At her house, in Devonshire-street, Portland-place, on Monday, the 16th
instant, Lady STAUNTON; relict of the late Sir George STAUNTON, Bart.

At Loftus-hall, at a very advanced age, Charles TOTTENHAM, Esq. of New-Ross.

In Waterford, aged 64, Lieutenant-General William DOYLE.

At Ballinasloe, in the county Galway, Mrs. HORAN, wife of Doctor HORAN.

At his seat, Theobalds, Herts, the Most Noble the Marquis of Salislbury.

At Rathmines, Mrs. GARDINER, wife of Captain GARDINER, of Farm hill, County
Mayo, and daughter of the late Lord Tyrawley.

In Edinburgh, of fever, Richard HEACOCK, Esq. Captain and Paymaster of the
17th Regiment.

At Abington, County Limerick, Mr. Mathew DUHIG, Agent to Lord Cloite???y.

In Tullycahan, the Reverend Thomas M'CANN, D.D. Catholic Rector of Louth.

In Buniscorthy, Jane, wife of Mr. Thomas COOPER, Athboy. As a mark of
respect and attachment, his remains were deposited in the Parish Chapel with
the solemnities peculiar to the Roman Catholic persuasion.

On the 8th instant at Cashel, in the 89th year of his age, Daniel MANSERGH,
Esq. ,most deservedly and sincerely regretted by a mumerous family. Every
possible respect was paid to his remains by the inhabitants of that ancient
City, among whom he passed an active and useful life; the shops were all
closed and public business suspended the day of his funeral at which the
entire population of the town and surrounding country attended with great

In Killarney, Kean MAHONEY, of Castle, M'Quinn, Esq, Barrister at Law to
Miss CRONIN, duaghter of Daniel CRONIN, Esq of the Park.

In Dublin, Lieutenant SUCKLEY, 1st Foot, to Mary, only daughter of the late
Richard DARRON, Esq of Drogheda.

In same city, James EGAN, Esq, to Letitia, daughter of the Hon. W.A.

In same city, William C DUNCAN, Esq ot Miss Elizabeth HART.

In London, J.A. WARRE, Esq to Florence Catherine, daughter of R. MAGENNIS,


This Ancient and Respectable Lodge will Dine together on the 24th Instant,
to Celebrate the Festival of St. John.
Dinner on the Table at Six o'Clock.
Lodge-Rooms, Quay street, 20th June 1823
The Old Established

Pawnbroker, informs the Public that they may depend on a ready supply of
Money to any Amount
(on Deposit)
At this Office
>From the short experience which the Public has had of other Offices, He
feels convinced they are fully aware of the advantages to be derived from a
preference to His.
(Persons residing in the Country, and requiring Large Sums can be
accommodated by sending per the Mail Coach and adequate Deposit, which shall
be attended to with the same precision as if they were present, and the
Money forwarded by return of Post.
Galway, June 23, 1823

During hte summer season, two excellent Bathing-Lodge, at New quay, County
Clare, viz the House of Mr. VERNON and that of Seaville. The former
consisting of a Parlour, Drawing-room, four Bed-rooms, a Kitchen, and
Keeping-places. The latter of a Parlour, Drawing-room, five Bed-rooms,
Garret & Keeping places, with the usual accommodation.
Proposals (if by letter post paid) to Mr. John HYNES, Post-office, Burren.
June 23, 1823

Connaught Journal
published Galway, Ireland
Monday June 23, 1823


1st Regiment of Dragoon Guards- Lieutenant Hon. C. WESTENRA, from half-pay,
8th Light Dragoons, to be Lieutenant, vice G.E. CLARKE, who eschanges [sic],
receiving the difference.

7th Do.- Lieutenant F.D. CHALMER to be Captain, by purchase, vice E. POWER,
who retires; Corporal A. BOWEN to be Lieutenant, by purchase, vice CHALMERS
and F. DUNNE, Gent to be Cornet, by purchase, vice BOWEN.

3d Regiment of Light Dragoons- Surgeon R.C. WALKER, from the 39th Foot to be
Surgeon, vice FRENCH, approved to the 3?th Foot.

Coldstream Regiment of Foot Guards- E.D. WIGRAM, Gent to be Ensign and
Lieutenant, by purchase, vice SERJENTSON, promoted.

6th Regiment of Foot- Lieutenant A. MACHEAN, from half pay 93 Foot to be
Lieutenant, vice G. CARNIE, who exchanges, receiving the difference.

14th Do.- Lieutenant J.H. CRAWFORd from half-pay 60th Foot, to be
Lieutenant, vice S. KENT, who exchanges.

18th Do.- C.S. KUYVETT, Gent. to be Ensign, by purchase, vice FORBES.

22d Do.- A. DUNBAR, Gent by purchase; vice OGLE, appointed to the 4th
Dragoon Guards; J. F. MILLS, Gent, by purchase, vice MAJENDIE, promoted in
the 89th Foot.

32d Do- Lieutenant T. HARRISON, from half pay 65th Foot to be Lieutenant,
vice H.W. B. MONRO, who exchanges, receiving the difference.

34th Do.- Surgeon T. FRENCH, M.D. from the 3d Light Dragoons to be surgeon,
vice J ALLARDYCE, who retires upon half-pay 5th Garrison Battalion.

39th Do.-Surgeon C. WARING, from half-pay 5th Garrison Battalion, to be
Surgeon, vice WALKER, appointed to the 2d Light Dragoons.

51st Do.- Lieutenant E St. MAUR, to be Captain by purchase, vice ???? who
retires; Ensign W. TIMSEN to be Lieutenant by purchase, vice St. MAUR.

52d Do- Lieutenant H. LOVE to be Adjutant, vice MONIS, who resigns the
Adjutancy only.

89th Do.- Ensign J.R. MAJENDIE from the 22d Foot to be Lieutenant by
purchase, vice M'CROHAN, who retires.

1st Royal Veteran Battalion- Lieutenant W. MAYES, from half-pay 10th Foot,
to be Lieutenant, vice FOTHERGILL, who returns to the retired list.

3d Do- Lieutenant T. PILKINGTON, from half-pay 3d West India Regiment, to be
Lieutenant, vice COLLINS, who returns to his former situation on the retired

Hospital Assistants, J.E. WALSH, vice SIMEONS, whose appointment has not yet
taken place; and D. BROWN, vice J. HAWKINS, who resigns, to be Hospital
Assistant to the Forces.

Connaught Journal
published Galway, Ireland
Monday, June 30, 1823

Dublin, Saturday, June 28
CO. KILDARE- An express arrived in town yesterday, at two o'clock, stating
that the Cavalry Barracks at Newbridge were discovered to be on fire. It is
ascertained, we understand, that the fire was occasioned by accident and not
design, as has been insinuated. These Barracks were some of the most
extensive in Ireland. The fire occurred in the wing occupied by the
Officers. A Quarter-Master Serjeant was the only person hurt.

CO. LONGFORD- Five acres of potatoes were ploughed near Callows in this
County, and the Proprietor threatened, that if he did not give up, he would
be buried in a grave prepared for that purpose. A dwelling-house, containing
a quantity of farming utensils, was also burned near Newtown-Forbes.

CO. MAYO- On Tuesday last, St.John's Day, at one of those rustic meetings
called Patrons, which was held at the Pontoon, between this town and
Billins, a riot took place amongst some of the country people, when two
Gentlemen who had been fishing upon the lake, (Mr. FITZGERALD and Mr. LUNDY)
interferred. Both were seriously beaten and their boat was also much

NEWRY- It was reported in town yesterday that a riot had taken place in the
neighbourhood of Moy, in which one man was killed and several wounded. Not
having any authentic information on the subject, we forbear, at present,
entering into further particulars.

We regret to state a most atrocious murder was committed on the night of the
23d, or morning of the 24th instant, in Sca?len, in the parish of Kilykerry,
on William AIKEN, a most exemplary young man. A strict inquiry was
immediately set on foot, and the result of the inquest held on the body has
been the committal of the wife of the deceased and her mother.--Enniskillen

One Terence M'MANUS, in the South of Ireland, lately taken up for
sheep-stealing, wrote an account of same to his friend, in the following
words:- "As we wished to have some mutton to our turnips, we went to Squire
CARROLL, who had more sheep than his neibors; they were very wilde, and the
pasture very large, and we were obliged to take a new method to entice them
by force to come near us. As this method may be of some sarvice to you to
no, I think it my duty to tell you of it; Pat DUGGON and we wrapt ourselves
up in hay, and as the sheep came round to ate it, we cut their throats. But
a sarch being made, five hind quarters belonging to too of them, was found
in my cabin."

The consecration of the Rev. Dr. LAFFAN, as Roman Catholic Archbishop of
Cashel, will take place on the 6th July next at Thurles.
The vacancy in the Roman Catholic See of Cashel, in Ireland, has been at
length declared duly filled up by the nomination long since made by the
Clergy of the Diocess, in favor of the Rev. Doctor LAFFAN. A question was
raised at Rome as to the propriety of sanctioning the principle of Domestic
Nomination in theperson of the Rev. Gentleman. In the discussions upon that
point, the Rev. Dr. RYAN, who was sent out for the purpose, ably sustained
the right of the Clergy to exercise this power, as well as the fitness for
the sacred office of the Learned and Rev. Gentleman whom they elected. It is
said that the Hannoverian Minister at Rome exerted all his influence in
order to get Dr. COLLINS appointed to the See in question.

Mr. BROUGHAM presented a Petition from many thousand Roman Catholics of
Ireland, which he said would be signed by many thousand more, had time
permitted, complaining of the unequal Laws, and of the unequal
administration of the same, as far as regared the Roman Catholics. The Hon.
Member intimated that he should certainly bring forward his motion on this
subject to-morrow.

The President and Council of the Royal Irish Academy have adjudged the
premium of 50 to the Rev. Richard RYAN, of Rathconnell, in the Diocese of
Meath, ro his Essay on the question, "On the means of rendering the sources
of National Wealth possessed by Ireland most available for the employment of
its population."

A Gentleman of the Medical Profession, has taken up his residence in Galway,
and (as will be seen by advertisement) has volunteered his professional
services gratis, in behalf of the Poor of this Town and neighbourhood. It is
unnecessary for us to say that conduct of this description deserves praise-
the act speaks for itself, and we wish Mr. GREY every success in his
professional career in Galway.

On Sunday, the 29th instant, in Upper Dominick-street, Galway, the Lady of
Major D'ARCY, of the 39th Regiment, of a daughter.

John EDGAR, Esq. to Miss Anne HORT; daughter of the REverend W.J. HORT, both
of Cork.
At Strahane, G.H. ROGAN, Esq. Surgeon, R.N. to Frances Anne, eldest daughter
The Reverend James HANSON of Carrick-fergus, to Mary, only child of the late
George MONROE, Esq. of Belfast.

On Monday, the 16th instant, after a tedious and painfull illness, Anthony
ORMSBY, Esq of Ballinamore, county Mayo, late Lieutenant of the North Mayo
Militia. His mourning friends have the only consolation left, after such a
loss, in reflecting that the piety, integrity, and rectitude of his life,
secured him the love and regard of all who could justly value the best
qualities of the human heart.

Doctor GRAY having left Cummemara, has taken the House formerly held by Mr.
STEPHENS in Nuns' Island, the Poor will be attended gratis every morning
from 8 to 9 o'clock. Diseases of the eyses treated exclusively on
Poor Women in their lying-in will be attended gratis; on their sending a
Certificate from their Clergyman of their being unable to pay.
June 30, 1823

(From the Dublin Evening Mail)
We regret to state that the neighbourhood of Galway has, within a few days,
become the scene of outrage, and that threatening notices have been served
upon several of the Gentry residing within a short distance of the town. On
Sunday morning, Mr. MAUNSELL, of Shantalla, received a notice cautioning him
against demanding rents on the Barna estate, to which he is agent, and
threatening himself and family with destruction, should he presume, after
that intimation, to enforce the rents.
On Monday night, a large concourse of persons assembled in the streets of
Galway, under pretence of celebrating in the usual manner, by bonfires, &c.
the ever of St. John's Day. The Magistrates understanding that a riot was
expected, ordered the bonfires to be extinguished, the mob resisted, when it
was found expedient to call out the Military.- The crowd was at length
dispersed, but not until the ringleaders had been taken into custody. We
have not heard of any serious accident, though some trifling casualties
The above is copied from the Dublin Evening Mail of the 27th instant. We
trust it is unnecessary for us to say, after what has been already advanced,
that this Town and County [Galway] enjoy, at this moment, the most
uninterruped tranquillity. True, indeed, both have been represented at the
Castle as in a state of insurrection, by some vile incendiary, or
calculating miscreant, who wished to rise into place on the lifeloss bodies
of his fellow-men. But the united voice of the Magistrates and loyal people
gave a direct tie to one of the most ruffianly falsehoods that ever
disgraced the invention of man. But we beg of the reader to hear a curious-
most curious story! We heard a few days ago of the Shantalla affair; we
never noticed it, because we did not believe it, and, indeed, even the
assertion of the Dublin Evening Mail will scarcely remove our incredulity.
It is "passing strange" that no one can get a peep at the "threatening
notice" that was served on Mr. MAUNSELL's premises. Indeed, an underling in
the house found it in the garden. We ask any man of candour what would be
his conduct if placed in a mental situation, and knowing how to read and
write, if he discovered a threatening notice in his master's garden? We will
place him above a menial situation. We will suppose him to be a tutor in
this family, who found the notice. Surely his first step would be to shew it
to the heads of the family, and to give it into their possession. How
stands the matter in the present instance? The person who found the
threatening notice shewed it en passant merely to a boy of sixteen years of
age, and nobody else. The heads of the family could never get a view of it.
It was torn into a thousand pieces, and we dare be sworn, that if one
thousand pounds were offered for a single piece, it would not be
forthcoming. This is the modus in which things are managed here. It would be
idle for us to pay any attention to the connection which is sought to be
formed between the bonfires and the pretended outrage. Bonfires have blazed
in Galway time immemorial, and we dare predict will be lighted again,
without any mischievous concomitants.- The children of respectable persons
have danced round these fires, and some of the younger branches of our
respectable Port Collector's amiable family enjoyed the sport in a similar
manner; but it will  require very efficient exertions to silence the
babbling of those who are professionally inclined to malign a peaceable

LIMERICK, June 21- On Sunday night last a party of insurgents set fire to
and totally consumed the out-offices of Mr. George MORRIS, of Pallas kenry,
consisting of stables, barn and turf-house, containing farming utensils, two
hogsheads of cider, a large quantity of potatoes, turf, &c, &c. Had it not
been for Lieutenant LAURENSON nad his party of Police the dwelling house and
all the family would have been consumed to ashes.

On the same night, a party of men with their faces disguised, entered the
house of a man named KEATING, at Aughanish, on the banks of the Shannon, and
game him a most desperate flogging.--Limerick Chronicle.

It is stated upon respectable authority, that the Assizes for the City and
County of Cork, will take place the first week in August.

Two very fine cows and a heifer, belonging to David ROON?, a farmer residing
on the lands of Lyre, in the parish of Dunbollog, barony of Barrymore, were
maliciously houghed on Monday night last.--Cork Chronicle

It is with sincere regret we are informed of the detestable outrage
committed against the property of Mr. Robert FAIR, jun. at Fortville, in
this county, on the night of the 20th instant, when twenty four stacks of
corn, and a quantity of straw was consumed in his haggard.

June 23- This morning, about one o'clock, the sentinel of the 25th,
stationed at Cratloe Cross, discovered a house on fire and gave the alarm- a
party of the Military and Police immediately repaired to the place, and
found it to the the house of Mrs. KING, of Cratloe Keale, who has been so
much persecuted by the Rockites during the winter. The Police have taken
into custody at Carrigaholt, in this county, a man who has been recognized
as one of the murderers of Major COLLIS of the county Kerry. He agrees in
every particular with the description that was published.

On Tuesday, 17th instant, Richard BARCLAY, Esq. a Magistrate of this county,
accompanied by T. KENNEDY and Thomas WINTESTON, Esqrs proceeded to the
Chapel of Knockboy, when, between tow and three hundred of the parishioners
voluntarily came forward and took the Oath of Allegiance before Mr. BARCLAY.
We trust they will see the necessity of preserving the peace of the parish,
now that they have come forward and pledged themselves under the solemn
conpact of an oath to support the laws of the country.

This country is at present perfectly peaceable and free from nightly
outrage. We sincerely trust its tranquility may be permanent.--Kerry paper.

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