Ireland Old News
Ballina, Co. Mayo
Wednesday, October 2, 1850
SHEEP - STEALING EXTRAORDINARY
During the famine of 1847 and when nightly depredations were rife in this country, a man living in Coolcarney, a distance of three or four miles from this town, was, after a long vigilance on the part of the sufferers, caught in the act of sheep-stealing, for which he was afterwards transported. It was then considered that the neighbourhood would be free from such thefts, but soon the missing of a sheep proved the fallacy of such hopes. Sheep after sheep disappeared, and no discovery of the robber could be made. At length suspicion fell upon the wife of the convict and a sharp eye was kept upon her, when one night those on watch heard a noise close by. A sheep was gone. It could have been killed and removed by none but the sheep-stealer's wife. She was accordingly followed into her house and diligent search was made, but no sheep was found. - One of the men on watch was positive and the party returned and re-examined the house but with the same fruitless result as before. The men left the house, consulted together, talked over what they had seen and heard, and once more resolved upon a closer search of the woman's house, for the missing sheep must be there. There was a charm in the third trial. The sheep was found in the bed with the children, having on a nightgown and chemise. The more tedious procedure of law was not resorted to. The woman was expelled the neighborhood and her house thrown down. This circumstance was yesterday related to us on undoubted authority.
THE WHITE QUAKER - At Henry-street, on Friday, Michael Meara (apparently
a labourer, who had formerly been a White Quaker), and David Walker,
were brought before Mr. Kelly, on a charge of having broken into the
house of the above community, at Newlands, on the Naas road, and stolen
a quantity of lead, a brass cock, a lantern, &c., therefrom.
FATAL EFFECTS OF CHLOROFORM
An inquest was held at the county Cavan Infirmary on Saturday, the 21st
instant, by William Pollock, Esq., Coroner, on the body of James Jones,
a patient of the infirmary, to whom chloroform had been administered on
the previous day, preparatory to an operation for the removal of his
left leg, the bones of which were in a state of disease. From the
evidence it appeared that the man was aware that there was some
preparation of medicine that had the power of "numbing the pain of
an operation," and as he was not, as he expressed it, " a good
soldier," he begged this medicine might be used with him on this
occasion, as he was aware it had been applied to other patients whom he
named when undergoing similar operations. Mr. Henry Watty, who prepared
the quantity of chloroform used on this occasion, proved that he
measured 90 drops with great accuracy. From the evidence of Dr. Halpin,
it appeared that Jones had not inhaled the vapour above two-thirds of a
minute, until he began to manifest some of the symptoms that follow its
administration, and that before a minute had elapsed from its first
application to the patient he was fully under its influence. He also
stated that whilst the preparatory steps of the operation were being
made, and before Doctor Roe could commence the amputation of the limb,
it was observed that the patient's respiration and other symptoms were
such as to require the application of stimulants to arouse him from the
effects of the chloroform, but that although the strongest stimulation
was had recourse to, the patient did not rally and that life was extinct
in a very short period, from five to six minutes. - From Dr. Roe's
evidence it appeared that Jones had been in the hospital for several
months, and that his state of health was such as to "forbid an
operation, as he had suffered from bowel complaint very severely; that
latterly his health having somewhat improved, he considered that the
operation would give him a fair chance of recovery, and that it
therefore had acceded to the patient's urgent request to have it
performed; that Jones was desirous to use the chloroform before the
operation, and that as there was no apparent objection to its use in his
case, he had determined on administering it. Dr. Roe also proved that
the quantity used with Jones was under ninety drops, and that it was not
inhaled more than a few minutes by him. He also showed that chloroform
from the same bottle which was used with Jones had been previously
administered by him to another patient in the hospital with complete
success. After hearing some other evidence to the same effect, the jury
found the following verdict:-
Patterson, stationed in Ballymote for the last twelve years, has been
discharged on a pension of 33l. per annum.
MEETING OF GUARDIANS
BALLINA UNION - The usual weekly meeting of the Guardians of this Union
was held in the Boardroom on Saturday, Colonel Knox Gore in the chair.
There was a large attendance of ex-officio and elected Guardians, among
whom was noticed Mr. Pratt, Major J.F. Knox, Mr. Malley, Mr John Walsh,
Mr. Paget, Mr. Jones, Mr. A. Knox, Mr. E. Orme, Mr. G. Orme, Mr. H.
Joynt, Mr. W. Joynt, Captain Atkinson, Mr. Wills and Mr. Cunningham.
Captain Hamilton, the Union Inspector, was also present.
STATE OF THE HOUSE ON SATURDAY THE 21ST
Remaining on previous Saturday.....1733
|A GOOD LANDLORD
John Campbell Dicker, Esq., of London, the present proprietor of the Gleneaske property, in the county of Sligo, and not many miles from this town, formerly held by the Irish Waste Land Society, is now at Gleneaske. This gentleman is personally inspecting each farm on the property, and making the most liberal reductions in the rent. In ever instance he was reducing them one half from the 21st of last month; and he has also refunded half the last six months' rent in every case where he thought that too much had been paid, although it is well known that the Society had let their land at a very low rate. Mr. Dicker has purchased flannels and calico for gratuitous distribution amongst the children of the tenantry, and he has handsomely paid the roman Catholic curate for celebrating mass in a small chapel on the property. Any of his tenants who would spare time from their own business have been employed, at a good wages, in making improvements, which the proprietor purposes carrying on more extensively. In consequence of all this the tenants on the estate have become exceedingly attached to their landlord who has made himself personally acquainted with their circumstances, and, with a kindly feeling; set about making them happy and independent.
OF THE COUNTRY
Thomas Carpenter, Esq., of Cherrymount, county of Waterford, seized on the produce of two acres of wheat and some furniture, &c., which belonged to a defaulting tenant named James Egan, residing at Kilcronin, near Ballinakill, in the Queen's county. the wheat had been removed to the barn, threshed and put into sacks and a bailiff named James Malone was placed in charge of the property. at night several persons with cart came to the premises and removed all the wheat, furniture, &c. While this was being done, Malone states that one of the party, who was armed with a blunderbuss, came into his bed-room, and kept him prisoner there; swearing at the same time that he would blow out his brains if he attempted to give alarm or make any resistance. When the property had been removed from the premises for some time, the armed man departed, leaving the bailiff in charge of bare walls.-- Leinster Express
The agent of the Right Hon. the Earl of Portarlington, having seized on a quantity of corn belonging to defaulting tenants, named Whelan, Moore, Lalor, and Dalton, at Ballyroan, in the Queen's County, placed two bailiffs in charge thereof, until sale would be made or arrangements otherwise effected. At nightfall, while the bailiffs were at supper, a party of men fastened the doors of their houses on the outside and kept them prisoners until another party had cleared away all the property under seizure. When the bailiffs were released there was no trace of the corn; neither could they tell who were the persons that removed it, or kept them in confinement during its abstraction.-- Ibid.
On Sunday about four hundred people, men and women, assembled on the lands of Cloneen, near Crettyard, county Kilkenny, and cut down four acres of oats belonging to a tenant on the estate of the Hon. Mr. Wandesford, of Castlecomer. It was threshed and winnowed as rapidly as it fell before the sickle and the produce was sold on the following day, in the Carlow market. This, it will be admitted, was "sharp practice."--Carlow Sentinel.
CROP LIFTING - On Sunday last a party of fellows collected on the lands of Curraghscarteen, in the possession of Patrick Lahy, a tenant of Thomas P. Lloyd, Esq., and proceeded to cut down and carry away a quantity of oats, a party of nearly 200 persons having previously Sunday the 8th inst. removed the wheat crop. It appears Mr. Lloyd offered to allow Lahy to take away the crops provided he gave up the possession of the land, which he refused to do, although owing 20l. poor rate, which must ultimately fall on the landlord--Clonmel Chronicle.
A private in the 60th Rifles, quartered in Clonmel, shot himself this week. His name was Falby.
A fleet of thirty sail with "bread stuffs" arrived at Cork since Friday last.
The vicarage of Tuam and Kilconly, and the provostship of St. Mary's Cathedral, Tuam, are vacant by the death of the Rev. John Galbraith. - His sons attended as mourners in the funeral procession, also the Lord Bishop. Tuam is value 400l. a year, and in the gift of the Bishop of the diocese.
Mr. Tilsley, relieving officer of Newcastle, was fined 20s. on Saturday, for not obeying the order of a magistrate to assist a poor family in want.
John L. Moore, Esq., son of Hugh Moore, Esq, Gloucester-Terrace, Dublin, has been appointed to an Ensigncy in the 24th Regt.
September 27, at Mountjoy-square,
the lady of R.P. Butler, Esq., of a daughter.
On this morning, in the Cathedral of Killala, by the Very Rev. the Dean,
Joshua Bartlet, Esq., of her Majesty's Excise, to Maria, eldest daughter
of the late Charles Smith, Esq. of Killala.
September 20, Patrick Joseph, third son of M. Mulvany, Esq., of Breakstown Mills, county Tipperary.
The non-commissioned officers and privates of the 6th Royals, Nenagh, distribute in charity a large quantity of soup and bread daily to about forty poor creatures.
Mr. Staunton has ceased publishing the Dublin Weekly Register, on his appointment to the new place of Collector of taxes.
The ceremony of taking the white veil came off on Monday last, in the church of the convent of St. Catherine of Sienna, at Clifton. The applicant for admission to the sisterhood was Miss Fogg, a young lady of more than ordinary personal attractions. - She was attended by her two sisters, and twelve other bridesmaids, and her father and mother. The mass was celebrated with a sermon preached by a priest of the Dominican order. The num was habited by the abbess of the convent and an assistant nun, the robes having been previously blessed by Bishop Hendren.
Thomas Byrne, coachman to Philip Bagnel, Esq., of Bennekerry, Carlow, fired at a dog with an old blunderbuss, which exploded and so dreadfully shattered his hand as to render amputation necessary.
MURDER OF A MAGISTRATE
KILBEGGAN, COUNTY OF WESTMEATH, TUESDAY, Sept. 24 - I hasten to communicate briefly the particulars of a most dreadful murder that was committed on the borders of this county, adjoining the King's at a place called Rathue, situate about five miles from this town, in a peaceable part of the country, on yesterday (Monday) between four and five o'clock in the afternoon, occurring on a public road leading from this to Phillipstown and Edenderry. The gentleman that fell a victim to the assassin was Roger North, Esq. of Kilduff House, King's County, a magistrate and landlord in said county. He was shot dead within one mile of his own house as he was proceeding home on his return from inspecting some cattle, one or two of which was sick, on a farm of his (Garryduff), nearly two miles from his residence, Henry Pilkington, Esq., J.P., Toan Lodge, Tyrrellspass, having paid him a visit on said day as he was going home. He then parted with him, being old and intimate friends. Mr. North remained about an hour at the farm. He then proceeded homewards to Kilduff, walking by himself, unaccompanied by any person. When he got about a quarter of a mile beyond Mr. Arthur Judge's, of Rathue, on a lonesome part of the road near three farm houses, and where several persons were working in the fields, it is supposed that the assassin laid wait for him behind the hedge and fired at him, the shot taking effect in his side and back over the region of his heart and chest. A large number of slugs and pellets, with which the firepiece was loaded went though his body. The firearm must have been extra loaded, and the deceased near to the shot that was fired. From all the wounds he received he must have died instantly. He was discovered dead on the road immediately afterwards. Sub-Inspector Sheil, with a party of police from this town, proceeded early this morning to the place and arrested several persons on suspicion. The coroner, Marcus Kelly, Esq., proceeded on this day to hold an inquest on the body. Every means are being taken by the authorities to get or discover the person or persons who committed the dreadful deed. Up to this no clue or discovery has been made of the guilty. It is considered he was murdered owing to his having lately sued some of his tenants, on his Rathue property, with coersive severity. Such are the rumours here at least, and I give them to you as they reached me.--Correspondent of Freeman.
FATAL ACCIDENT TO A POLICE CONSTABLE - On Saturday evening Constable Thomas Cahill, of the Slate-quarry police station, near Piltown, met with an accident which almost instantaneously deprived him of his life Having observed John Walsh, Esq., J.P., Fanningtown, ride into the neighbouring yard of a miller named Crolly, the Constable ran out of the barrack to order to make some communication to that gentleman, but whilst turning hastily into Crolly's yard, he slipped and was precipitated forward, his head striking the angle of the gate pier with such force that he never spoke after, and expired in ten minutes. The deceased was a man of excellent character in the force, in which he had served for about 20 years; he was unmarried, and had saved a very considerable sum of money for a person of his station.-- Kilkenny Moderator.
ANCIENT IRISH HATCHET - A few days ago a fine specimen of the Irish bronze age was dug up at Ballylesson, near that celebrated monument of antiquity, the "Giant's Ring" It is about five inches long, and of the early wedge-like shape; but what makes it interesting is, that on both sides it is covered with long and short strokes, very like those marks that are called the "Ogham" character. It is in the possession of Mr. Corry, of the Post-office. --Belfast News-Letter.
At an ordination held
in the Cathedral Church of St. Mary's Tuam, on the 27th inst., the
following gentlemen were ordained for the united dioceses of Tuam and
Patrick Kelly, Esq. of Longford House, Eyrecourt, has been appointed a magistrate for the county of Galway lately, on the recommendation of the Marquis of Clanricarde, the Lieutenant of the county.
Ballina, Co. Mayo
Wednesday, October 9, 1850
On Thursday, October 2, at Gravsden, by the Rev. William Briscoe, A.M. Vicar of Coombe Bisset, Wilta, George Spence Fenton, Esq. of Killanduff, County of Sligo, to Harriette Frederica, only daughter of the Rev. Frederic Morris, A.M., Rector of Gravsden, Cambridgeshire.
At New York on the 5th ultimo, of typhus fever, aged 20 years, Charles, youngest son of Captain John Atkinson, of this town. The deceased was a young gentleman of much promise, and his early death is deeply lamented not only by his family and friends, but by all who had the privilege of his acquaintance.
REFORMATION IN DUBLIN
On Sunday the Rev. Richard Swayne,
late a priest of the Church of Rome and member of the Order of Carmelites,
with two other respectable persons, renounced and abjured the errors of
popery under the spiritual direction of the Rev. Thomas Scott, and
subsequently received holy communion in St. Thomas's Church.
EDMUND AND CHARLES KEAN
Charles Kean, the tragedian, was born at Waterford on the 18th of January, 1811. His mother, Mary Chambers, was also a native of Waterford, descended from the respectable family of Cuffe, long settled in that county. - Charles Kean entered Eton as an "Oppidan," his father fixed his allowance for board and education at 300l. per annum. He remained at Eton three years. Edmund Kean might have maintained his family in all the elegancies of life, and left behind him 50,000l. if habits of irregularity and reckless extravagance had not gradually settled upon him. Charles Kean fortunately had contracted no private debts - a rare occurence in an Etonian. He made his way to London, and hastened immediately to his mother's lodgings. He found her in sickness, in sorrow, and in poverty. The young man first made his appearance on any stage in Drury-lane theatre on the 1st October, 1827, in Young Norval. The father and son acted together for the first and only time in London, on the 26th March, 1833. The play was Othello. The Moor, as usual, by Edmund Kean, Iago by Charles Kean and Desdemona by Miss Ellen Tree. After the first scene, Kean observed, 'Charles is getting on very well to-night-he's acting very well; I suppose that's because he's acting with me.' He was very feeble but by the help of brandy and water he went on stoutly till the commencement of the third act. He held up until the celebrated 'Farewell,' which he uttered with all his former pathos; but on concluding it, after making one or two steps towards his son, and attempting his speech, 'Villain!, be sure,' his head sank on his son's shoulder and the tragedian's acting was at an end. His son, assisted by other persons, carried him to his dressing room, and laid him on the sofa. He was removed to Richmond, where he died on the 15th of May, and was buried in the churchyard at Richmond, where his son erected a tablet to his memory. A sliver claret jug valued at 100l. was presented to him in London by a deputation of gentlemen from Waterford, inscribed as follows: - "Presented to Charles Kean, Esq., as a token of esteem for his private character and admiration of his talents, by a few friends, in his native city of Waterford, June 28th, 1838." On the 30th of March, 1838, he received the high compliment of a public dinner in the saloon of Drury-lane theatre, on which occasion, he was also presented with a magnificent silver vase, value 200l. "by the admirers of his distinguished talents." On the 29th of January, 1842, occurred the most auspicious event in his life - he was married in the Church of St. Thomas in Dublin, to Miss Ellen Tree. By this Charles Kean obtained a large addition to his worldly means, and an invaluable co-operator in his theatrical career. This marriage took place on the last day of their Dublin engagement and on that same evening, by an odd coincidence, they performed together in The Honeymoon. On the 30th of March, 1849, the widow of Edmund Kean died at Keydell, in Hampshire, the county residence of her son and where she had found a happy retreat during the closing years of her chequered existence.
- The Leicester Journal says that in some parts of that town
soft water is selling at threepence a bucket.
Ballina, Co. Mayo
Wednesday, October 16, 1850
An iron lighthouse of vast dimensions, is being erected on the Fastnett, a solitary rock in the Atlantic, off the coast of Cork and Kerry.
Patrick Ryne, of Cork, was fined £20 on Saturday by the local magistrates at the prosecution of Lieut. Friend, R.N. for acting as emigration agent without a license.
Mr. Sergeant Shee is certainly an eminent and distinguished member of the English bar, but he is not "a large landed proprietor" or our county. He is in reality a tenant and middleman. No member of his family, for the last two centuries, could be numbered amongst the proprietors of Kilkenny. His father was a respectable merchant, and his grandfather was a worthy tithe proctor, whose life was sacrificed to the rage of the lawless peasantry in the first crusade against the tithe system.-- Kilkenny Moderator.
A recent number of the Nelson newspaper, New Zealand, announcing the arrival out of the 'Lady Nugent,' passenger vessel, observed: - "Her passengers altogether seem to be of a superior class- We have a favourable specimen of the Scotch farmer in Mr. Wm. M'Rea, brother of Mr. G. M'Rea, of Pitfure. Mr. Wm. M'Rea has been for some years farming a considerable property at Bonavaree, county Clare, Ireland, which he abandoned in consequence of the wretched state of that unhappy country, and his doing so caused no small sensation far beyond his own immediate circle.
Anthony Lynch, Esq., has resigned the situation of Post master of Galway, to which office he was inducted on the 15th ult.
On Wednesday the ceremony of a reception took place at the Presentation convent, Tuam. The postulant was Miss O'Connor, Willsbrook, Roscommon. Archbishop M'Hale officiated on the occasion.
John Shouldham, Esq., High Sheriff of Longford, has established a Flax Mill and introduced the manufacture of linen into the town of Ballymahon.
There has been grown this year, on the land surrounding the Nenagh Workhouse, four acres of Flax, and vegetables which are used in soup for the diet of the paupers. There is a Capstan mill, which grinds all the corn into flour necessary for the house; there is also an excellent bakery, weavers, tailors, shoemakers, and carpenters' workshops where the boys are instructed. The women daily engaged in knitting, spinning, combing, washing, and in preparing flax for the weavers' loom.
At Longford Castle, the
Viscountess Felkestone, of a son, which only survived a short time.
On Monday, the 14th instant, in the Parish Church of Kilcommon, Belmullet, by the Rev. Mr. Lees, Jane Adelaide, second daughter of Robert R. Savage, Esq., of Bangor, to Mr. Michael Gallagher, of Coolamore.
On Friday, 4th inst., at Rose
Cottage, Westport, Lieut. Peter O'Malley, aged 67, of the South Mayo
Militia, the oungest son of the late Owen O'Malley, Esq., of Burrishoole,
and cousin of the late Gen. [?] O'Malley, and Sir Samuel O'Malley of
Kilboyne. The deceased has left a widow and a large family.
FARMS TO BE LET
in the Parish
of Kilmatigue, Barony of Lyney, and County of Sligo, several FARMS of
from TEN to TWENTY ACRES, each, at very reduced rents, each Farm having
a good Dwelling House on it, for which no extra rent will be charged.
TO, TRAVELLERS, TOURISTS, &c., &c.
respectfully to acquaint the numerous friends and patrons of my
Establishment, that the period of NICHOLAS FLYNN'S engagement with me,
as my waiter, has expired, and that I have dispensed with his services.
My principal reason for bringing this subject under notice is to prevent
mistakes being made, as I understand it is his intention to open a Hotel
convenient to mine.
OF INCUMBERED ESTATES
In the matter of the Estate of Martin
D'Arcy, Owner, Exparte
WHEREAS by an absolute Order, bearing date the 28th day of September 1850, it was ordered that the Lands of Ballykine, comprising the denominations of Lower Ballykine, Aghlahard, Lower Drummeen, Middle Drummeen, Upper Drummeen, Cregtoberapotta, Cregtoberapotta and Ballykine, Gurteenroe and Ballykine, situate in the Barony of Kilmain, and
COUNTY OF MAYO,
in fee; the lands of Houndswood, otherwise Kiltemadra, Funshunagh and
Clohercartagh, Ballyhall, Woodpark East, Wookpark West and Polawella,
Turlogh Village, Lisnamuck North, Lisnamuck South, Nadaneigh, Collaga,
Collaga, otherwise Parkroe, and Tonroe, otherwise Thomruagh, situate as
aforesaid, half under lease from the Bishop of Tuam; and the lands of
Athyquirk, otherwise Castletown, with its several sub-denominations,
situate as aforesaid, held in fee, should be sold for the purpose of
discharging the incumbrances thereon:
|EX OFFICIO GUARDIANS
The following are the ex-officio Guardians of this Union [Ballina] for the ensuing year: -
Colonel F.A.K. Gore- Belleek Manor
DIABOLICAL OUTRAGE - On the night of Sunday last, some miscreants posted a threatening notice on the house of Mr. Wood, an English gentleman residing at Tallagh, within a short distance of Belmullet. They afterwards set fire to his haggard, which, we have been informed, was totally consumed. Government has offered a reward of £100 for the apprehension of the ruffians concerned in this wanton and unprovoked attack on an unoffending gentleman. We trust the vigilance of the Constabulary of that remote district will speedily bring the perpetrators to justice.
CASTLEBAR UNION - At the last meeting of the Guardians of this Union, Ignatius Kelly, Esq., was appointed Solicitor to the Board, having a majority of two over Mr. Myles Jordan, the only other candidate.
THE HARVEST - Several farmers have sustained very considerable loss in the grain crops which unfortunately they were unable to gather home before the late high winds and rain. The potato blight seems to have been entirely stayed but in many instances the potatoes which were planted late have not grown to the full size.
THE CONSTABULARY - Constable Phibbs, for some years in charge of the Ardnaree party of Constabulary, has been removed to Coolany, in the county of Sligo. Phibbs has been generally esteemed as a most active and efficient officer while at the Ardnaree station and we believe his removal to Coolany to be a preparatory step towards his promotion, which no man in the service better deserves.
The consideration of the
propriety of closing the Auxiliary Workhouse in this Union was postponed
until the Guardians have the benefit of the advice of Captain Hamilton,
the Union Inspector, in this matter. The Poor Law Commissioners have
suggested, in a letter to the Board of Guardians, which appears in our
report of their proceedings on Saturday, "whether it may not be
judicious to retain all or some of the auxiliary workhouses as they may be
again required during the ensuing winter when largely increased rents
might be demanded for them." We wonder were the Commissioners aware
of the piece of information on this subject which we laid out before our
readers last week when they wrote, or rather directed the writing of the
foregoing suggestive sentence? Were they aware that there then were only
493 inmates in the Union Workhouse, which can conveniently accommodate
1800 in case of a temporary pressure, and that in two auxiliaries there
were 775, making a total of a third less than the main house could easily
contain? Were they aware that of this number 163 belong to other unions,
and will soon be removed? And were they aware of the weekly decrease in
the number which has been, and is still going on, when they suggested the
judiciousness of retaining those expensive and now useless houses? On last
Saturday the numbers stood thus: -
Sir William Somerville, accompanied by Dr. Toher, arrived in this town on Thursday, on his way from Belmullet, and put up at the Royal Mall Hotel. Sir William visited the Workhouse, and expressed himself highly gratified with the neat and orderly appearance of the entire establishment. He left here for Sligo on Friday.
B.O. COGAN, ESQ., J.P.
It has been very generally stated during the last week that our High Sheriff Bernard O. Cogan, Esq., has been appointed a stipendiary magistrate. We hope the report is true. Mr. Cogan has always been a firm, and a warm friend of the popular cause; his political opinions, although subdued by moderation, were invariably in favour of the people and their cause. Men like him are the persons we would wish to see selected to fill places of honour and emolument. -- Sligo Champion.
Mr. Thomas O'Brien of Fairfield, county Galway, whose property is in the Encumbered Estates Court, has published an address to his tenantry that he will resist the entrance of any purchaser with parliamentary title, into the possession of his lands and calls on the people to stand by him!
In the matter of the Estate of Sir William O'Malley,
Knight, Owner, Exparte
PURSUANT to the order of the Commissioners, made in this matter, bearing the date the 20th day of March, 1850, they will on FRIDAY, the 6th day of DECEMBER next, at the hour of twelve o'clock noon, at their Court, No. 14, Henrietta-street Dublin,
SELL BY AUCTION,
54A: 2R: 24P, late Irish measure, equal to 88A: 2R: 4P statute measure,
situate in the barony of Burrishoole, and County of Mayo.
Submitted by cml
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