Logo and web site
Latest Additions

Timeline for the parishes of Kilrea & Tamlaght O'Crilly, 1790-1799.

Please refer to Notes and References at bottom of page.
Return to Kilrea & Tamlaght O'Crilly timeline front page.

Sources; Comments; Links
The Manufacturers of Tobacco, in the Town of Coleraine, published a notice to present their best acknowledgments for the singular care and attention, given by Mr. Thomas O'Flagherty of Kilrea, in suppressing private manufactories of tobacco throughout his walk.
Belfast News-Letter, 16 March 1790.
Link to transcription.
Gentlemen of the Linen Trade, renewed their agreement to attend the Kilrea Linen Market on the first Wednesday of every month.
Belfast News-Letter, 9 April 1790.
Link to transcription.
The Rev. Mr. Jones was assigned to the parish of Tamlaght O'Crilly.
Belfast News-Letter, 9 April 1790.
Link to transcription.
David Gordon, of Kilrea parish, then hostler to David Bell, Innkeeper, of Belfast, "feloniously entered the apartment of Samuel Harris in said Bell's house, and took 182 Guineas and a half, and a Silver Watch." A reward of 20 Guineas was offered by David Bell, for the apprehension of David Gordon.
Belfast News-Letter, 15 June 1790.
Link to transcription.
The article includes a description of David Gordon's appearance.
The Rev. Robert Graham, rector of Kilrea, was appointed one of his Majesty's Justices of the Peace of the county Londonderry.
Belfast News-Letter, 20 August 1790.
Link to transcription.
The Rev. Robert Graham, of Kilrea, published a notice that his indented Servant, Henry Henry, had run away. Young Henry was "supposed to have been seduced from his service by Mary O'Neill an abandoned woman."
Belfast News-Letter, 27 August 1790.
Link to transcription.
A notice, unsigned, was published in the Belfast News-Letter, very laudatory of the efforts of the "truly respectable proprietor of the Mercers' Proportion," (Alexander Stewart)--with particular reference to his exertions for the purposes of conciliating differences on the subject of tythes, and in redressing the grievances of his tenantry.
Belfast News-Letter, 5 October 1790.
Link to transcription.
Notice was given, of intent to open a Subscription, to raise a sum of Four Thousand Pounds, by shares, for the purpose of making a navigable Canal from Lough Neagh to Lough Beg--which works would command the Navigation of the river Bann down to Portna.
Belfast News-Letter, 3 December 1790.
Link to transcription.
The apothecary shop in Kilrea was set to sale by Archibald Bankhead, of Belfast, and William Beaford was empowered to receive all debts due Alexander Douglass, late of that place.
Belfast News-Letter, 10 December 1790.
Link to transcription.
The Report of the Commissoners of Education Inquiry of 1791 recommended "that there should be no distinction made in any of the schools between scholars of different religious persuasions; for early in the following year, the partial relaxation of the restrictive Statute of 7 William III. was succeeded by its total repeal--a measure which preceded by one year the Roman Catholic Relief Act of 1793, which removed all incapacities with regard to schools to which Roman Catholics, as such, had until then been subject." Thus, Roman Catholics were allowed to teach and set up schools. United Kingdom, Commision of Inquiry into Education (1858), pg. 19.
Twenty-one rolls of Tobacco were seized from the parish of Rasharkin, by the Guager of Kilrea.
Belfast News-Letter, 4 January 1791.
Link to transcription.
The Tobacco Manufacturers of Coleraine published a notice of their "sincere thanks to Mr. Alex. Hey, Excise Officer of Kilrea, for his exertions in having detected three Screw Presses, containing 37 rolls of Tobacco, in and about Rasharkin, in the county of Antrim, (where this illicit practice is so daringly carried on to the great injury of the fair trader) with a party of the 64th regiment."
Belfast News-Letter, 28 January 1791.
Link to transcription.
The Rev. Arthur McMechan gave notice of his intent to open an Academy in Lisnagrott townland, parish of Tamlaght O'Crilly, on the 31st January, 1791. Rev. Mr. McMechan would undertake the instruction of young Gentlemen, in every branch of Education necessary to qualify for the College or Counting-house.
Belfast News-Letter, 7 January 1791.
Link to transcription. The next article, published 18th February 1792, is an advertisement for a teaching assistant for the new Academy.

See also the entry under 1794-11-03, which suggests the closure of this academy.
John Johnston was appointed Head Constable for the barony of Loughinsholin, with sub-constables, William Caldwell, R. Simpson, George Williams, D. Tomb, H. Mullan, Robert Hughes, William McCulloch, Abraham Dougal, G. Neely, Charles M'Cormick, William M'Alister, and M. Hagan.
Belfast News-Letter, 6 May 1791.
Death of Henry Ellis, Esq., of Innishrush, parish of Tamlaght O'Crilly.
Belfast News-Letter, 20 September 1791.
Link to transcription, for death notice, and for subsequent notice to auction household goods.
"The first club of United Irishmen was formed at Belfast on the 14th of October, 1791, by Theobald Wolfe Tone, aided by his friend Thomas Russell. The avowed object was to form a union of all parties in Ireland, whether Protestant of the Established Church, Protestant Dissenter, or Roman Catholic, for the purpose of obtaining, by their joint endeavours, the entire emancipation of the Catholics, and a reform of the Irish House of Commons."
Reynolds (1839), pg. 135.
The Fairy Thorn (1984), pg. 46.
A "Correspondent at Killrea" requested the insertion of extracts from acts of Parliament, 13th and 14th Geo. III, and 7th Wm. III, detailing regulations about the keeping of cur dogs or mastiffs, the placement of lime-kilns, laying of rubbish, placement of timber, &c. on carts cross-ways, burning of weeds and bricks, steeping or drying of flax, cutting of turf, &c., &c., with notice that "the aforesaid statutes will be inforced vigoroulsy throughout the country."
Belfast News-Letter, 2 December 1791.
Link to transcription.

An article, published in the 31st January 1791 edition of the BNL, described several fines that were levied for infringements of the game laws, the selling of spirituous liquors, and for drawing on the high-way cars with boards laid cross-wise. Link to transcription.
Mr. Samuel Sheil, Guager, of Kilrea, seized fourteen hundred weight of Leaf Tobacco, at Boyd's-mountain. The Tobacco Manufacturers of Coleraine published their most grateful sentiments to Mr. Sheil for his very great exertions, "tho' opposed by some hundreds who exerted themselves to rescue said seizure, until Mr. Sheil's party was under the disagreeable necessity of firing at the mob."
Belfast News-Letter, 27 April 1792.
Link to transcription.
The Mill of Inishrush, parish of Tamlaght O'Crilly, was set for lease, upon such Term as would be agreed upon.
Belfast News-Letter, 22 May 1792.
Link to transcription.
John Johnston, High Constable, barony of Loughinsholin, requested a meeting on the 1st October 1792, in the house of John O'Neill, for the purpose of taking into consideration the state of the roads in the barony, and what sums of money might be necessary for making and repairing the same.
Belfast News-Letter, 17 August 1792.
Link to transcription.
(1) A new military body, callled the National Guard, was arrayed and disciplined in Dublin.
(2) Many Presbyterians and Roman Catholics joined the Guard, including clergymen, of whom the Rev. Arthur McMahon of Kilrea was one. The Kilrea company comprised 150 men. The National Guard, and all the Volunteer corps of Dublin, were summoned to assemble on Sunday, the 9th December, 1792, to celebrate the victory of the French Revolution, and the triumph of universal liberty. However, the meeting was prevented; Government issued a proclamation against the assembly, and the National Guard came to an early end.
(3) "Charles Lamont, merchant, was the captain and the lieutenants were James Boyle and Daniel McCusker. The uniform consisted of green broadcloth tunic faced with yellow, with waistcoat, white breeches, black hose and black boots. These guards, or national volunteers, were formed in Ireland in honour of the National Guards of France and to fight for Irish freedom. Lamont was a Presbyterian, Boyle a member of the Established Church and McCusker a Catholic."
(1) Mitchel (1869), pg. 359.
(2) The Fairy Thorn (1984), pg. 12.
(3) Robb (1945), and The Fairy Thorn (1984), pp. 14-15; cited The National Volunteer's Journal (Dec. 1792).
Free Masonry, Lodge No. 634, meeting held at the House of John Hunter in Kilrea. Several resolutions were passed, declaring their "unalterable determination to stand forth in support of the laws, and in defence of our right and lawful Sovereign Lord George the IIId., against all his enemies, foreign and domestick," &c.
Belfast News-Letter, 8 January 1793.
Link to transcription.
The son of John McKinney, who fled the battle of Culloden in 1745, also John, established a bleachgreen in Moneygran, near the river Bann.
The Fairy Thorn (1984), pg. 23.
Kernohan (1912), pg. 29.

See also entry under 1745, "(2) After the battle of Culloden, ..."
The representatives of the barony of Loughinsholin, who were appointed to attend the 15th February 1793 meeting in Dungannon, of the Irish Volunteers, were the Revs. J. Glendy and J. Smith, Dr. Caldwell, and Mr. Pollock.
Belfast News-Letter, 8 February 1793.
Link to transcription.
1793-06-29 to
(1) In a letter to Arthur McGuire, of Dublin, dated 29th June 1793, the Rev. Mr. McMechan wrote that, though Mr. Stewart had been very encouraging of his (the Rev.'s) settlement on the Kilrea estate, he was now experiencing difficulties with his landlord, "on account of his father's having voted for Hillsborough at the late Co. Down election."
(2) The Rev. Arthur M'Meekan (or McMechan) advertised for sale, the Farm of Lisnagrot, parish of Kilrea, containing about 56 acres, &c.
(1) PRONI ref. D607/B/420 and D671/C/12/55, per the index entries in PRONI's online catalogue, www.proni.gov.uk (accessed 2015-01-20).
(2) Belfast News-Letter, 31 October 1794.
Link to transcription.

See also the entries under:
- 1791-01-31, "The Rev. Arthur McMechan...";
- 1794-11-03, "The Rev. Arthur M'Meekan...," for the advertisement re the sale of the farm at Lisnagroat, parish of Tamlaght O'Crilly;
- 1798-misc. notes about the Rebellion, part (2) "A soldier named McCamphill..." who identified the Rev. Arthur McMahon (McMechan) as a French officer.
After the suppression of 1792, the Ulster Irishmen continued a a secret society, requiring an oath of allegiance, the aim of which was to establish an Irish republic. "The movement was very strong in Kilrea with many Presbyterians and Catholics joining."
The Fairy Thorn (1984), pp. 12-13.
1794 Father O'Regan, the parish priest of Tamlaght, built the original church at Greenlough. The building was thatched, with a clay floor. The cost was £200, including contributions of labour. Henery McLoughlin and company leased the site to the congregation for a term of three lives (all three persons were still alive in 1836, when the OSM were written).
Parish of Greenlough (2006).
Ordnance Survey Memoirs (OSM).
Claimants of the flax premium, in the barony of Loughinsholin, were required to attend at Maghera, in order that the Inspector would pay the remaining Premiums.
Belfast News-Letter, 4 February 1794.
Link to transcription.
1794-04-25 John French advertised his intent to ship coal at Portna, from his pits in Killymurris.
Belfast News-Letter, 25 April 1794.
Link to transcription.
Henry Ellis, Esq. advertised oak trees, growing on the lands of Innishrush, for sale.
Belfast News-Letter, 12 May 1794.
Link to transcription.
Death of Mrs. Ellis, at Portglenone, relict of Henry Ellis, Esq., of Innishrush, parish of Tamlaght O'Crilly.
Belfast News-Letter, 21 July 1794.
Link to transcription.
The Rev. Arthur M'Meekan [McMechan] gave notice of his intent to sell the farm of Lisnagroat, parish of Tamlaght O'Crilly, on which--only three years previously--he had opened an Academy for the education of young Gentlemen.
Belfast News-Letter, 31 October 1794.
Link to transcription.

See also entry under 1793-06-29 to 1794-11-03, "(1) In a letter to Arthur McGuire, ..."
The Rev. Olliver McCausland was the Protestant rector of Kilrea.
Ordnance Survey Memoirs.
Death of Mr. James McCartney, of Tamlaght, parish of T. O'Crilly.
Belfast News-Letter, 6 March 1795.
Link to transcription.
1795-03-15 to 1821
The new Presbyterian minister of Kilrea was the Rev. John Smith. During his tenure at Kilrea, the congregation was removed from the Presbytery of Route to the Presbytery of Ballymena.
The Fairy Thorn (1984), pp. 69, 80.

See also the entry under 1798, "The Rev. John Smith, "[b]eing suspected as…"
Thomas Hutchinson found a font on the site of the old parish church in Drumagarner townland. It was "probably a holy waterfont and not a baptismal font as suggested by Dr. Reeves."
The Fairy Thorn (1984), pg. 80.
A horse was stolen out of the Stable of William Hamilton, of Killymuck, parish of Tamlaght O'Crilly. A reward of two Guineas, or Ten Guineas for Mare and Thief, was offered for the prosecution of the Thief to Conviction.
Belfast News-Letter, 22-25 June 1795.
Link to transcription.
Ten Magistrates, and a number of Gentlemen of the barony of Loughinsholin, assembled at Maghera. Resolutions were passed to affirm their deepest concerns about the United Irishmen: to pledge themselves to each other by the most solemn obligations; to use every means in their power to prevent the dissemination of French principles; to punish with the utmost rigour of the law, all retailers of beer or spirits, who might entertain disorderly persons; to require all publicans to close their houses at nine o'clock on Sundays; and, to reward liberally any person or persons who would give such information as would convict any one who has, or who might, disturb the public peace.
Belfast News-Letter, 4 July 1796.
Link to transcription.
John Ash Fox, President, and Richard Crottle, Secretary, gave notice of the annual meeting of the Bann Fishing Club, to be held at Parkinson's, in Portna.
Belfast News-Letter, 20 June 1796.
Link to transcription.
A Mare was stolen out of the Stable of John Sloan, of Tamlaght O'Crilly. Two Guineas' Reward was offered for the return of said Mare, and five for the Mare and prosecuting the Thief to conviction.
Belfast News-Letter, 28 October 1796.
Link to transcription.
A Horse was stolen from the townland of Lislea, parish of Kilrea. William Gordon offered Five Guineas' Reward for Horse and Thief, or one Guinea for the Horse and no questions asked.
Belfast News-Letter, 11 November 1796.
Link to transcription.
Examinations were lodged against the following persons for breaking into and robbing the house of Skeffington Gore Bristow, Esq. of Desertderrin, co. Antrim: Neil M'Ilrane, Castledawson; Hugh M'Ilmeen, Portglenone; Denis M'Gonnigal; William Gilmore, Money-
blaughan; Daniel M'Lees, Moneygran; Wm. M'Carroll, Moneygran; Hamilton M'Atier, Portglenone; and William M'Kay, Ennisrush.
Belfast News-Letter, 16 December 1796.
Link to transcription. The article included descriptions of each person sought. A subsequent notice was published on the 20th January 1797.
(1) "The country was filled with discontents, and undoubtedly many of the inhabitants of Maghera and Kilrea districts were in sympathy with the party, the United Irishmen, that fostered the movement for social and political reform," though many Protestants withdrew "when they saw the extremes to which the United Irishmen were going." Caught up by the spirit of the French revolution, a mechanic at Kilrea fashioned a ten-foot tall guillotine with an axe cut off an old mill-stone. After conducting experiments on dogs and cats, "the instrument was carefully deposited in the corn mill of Lisnagrot.
  "A wretched vagrant named McCaul, who, a few years after, was transported for stealing cattle, made oath before Rev. John Torrens, that seven persons whom he named were captains in the army of the United Irishmen."
(2) The captains were James
Stuart, Charles Lamont, Dan McCusker, Archie Woods, James Boyle, Donal O'Kennedy and Hugh Graham. They, together with Samuel Moore, the mechanic who had constructed the guillotine, fled Kilrea. None of the seven captains were caught.
(3) The Rev. John Torrens, a magistrate of the county Derry, accompanied by a detachment of the Kerry militia, from Coleraine, went to Kilrea, to apprehend four men. On their arrival, they found that the men had fled, whereupon the magistrates ordered that two of their houses should be burnt, and the furniture of the other two also committed to flames.
(1) Kernohan (1912), pg. 30-32.
(2) The Fairy Thorn (1984), pg. 13.
(3) Hampshire Chronicle, 7 January 1797.
Link to transcription.
Merchants attending the markets of Magherafelt, Maghera, and Kilrea, submitted a petition, "to have a respectable and responsible Brown Sealmaster appointed" for those markets.
PRONI ref. D562/7364. This is an index entry per PRONI's online catalogue at www.proni.gov.uk (accessed 2015-01-20); the original document would need to be consulted for further information.
Henry Ellis, of Innishrush, Esq., was appointed a Magistrate for the County of Londonderry.
Belfast News-Letter, 2 January 1797.
Meeting of the principal Inhabitants of the parish of Tamlaght O'Crilly at Churchtown, Robert Galt, Esq. in the Chair. Resolutions were passed to declare their "unshaken attachment to our present and gracious Sovereign, King George the Third, and his illustrious House, and if "any disturbances should arise, we will to the utmost of our powers, exert ourselves in co-operating with the Magistracy in securing and bringing the promoters thereof to justice."
Belfast News-Letter, 23 January 1797.
Link to transcription.
Henry Ellis, Esq., gave notice of intent to sell a quantity of Oak, Ash, and Birch trees, growing on the lands of Innishrush.
Belfast News-Letter, 5 June 1797.
Link to transcription.
Murder of John Elder, of Portna, by George Miller and Neal Murphy.
Belfast News-Letter, 31 July 1797.
Link to transcription of the notice of the murder, and the advertisement, which followed, seeking the apprehension of the suspects, with a promise to pay a reward.
At the Londonderry Assizes, William M'Keever, otherwise Campbell, stood indicted for two counts of high treason: one, charging him with compassing and imagining the King's death; and the second, charging him with adhering to the enemies of the King. One of the witnesses was James Gray, a grocer and leather-cutter of Tamlaght, with testimony also from John M'Allister. The testimony touched on allegations that M'Keever had attempted to compel Gray and M'Allister into joining the district society of the United Irishmen. After a nine hours' trial, the jury recessed, and returned after a short deliberation, with a verdict of Not Guilty. Mr. Justice Downes required Mr. M'Keever to find good security for his further good behaviour, and to take the Oath of Allegiance to his Majesty, prior to his discharge.
Belfast News-Letter, 15 September 1797.
Link to transcription.
The Rev. Oliver M'Causland was collated to the parish of Kilrea, vacant by the promotion of Mr. Sandys.
Belfast News-Letter, 4 September 1798.
Link to transcription.

The PRONI holds the "Certificate of presentation" from the Rev. Henry Bruce, rector of Tamlaght Finlagan, to Rev. Mr. M'Causland, ref. D669/58; also, the "Certificate of assent and consent to teachings and doctrines, &c.", D669/59A; per PRONI's online catalogue, www.proni.gov.uk (accessed 2015-01-20).
1798 - miscellaneous notes about the 1798 Rebellion
(1) The house of the agent for the Mercers' Company (later, the Mercers' Hotel) was converted to a barrack for soldiers.
(2) A soldier named McCamphill, from Lislea townland, parish of Kilrea, was captured by the French. While in captivity, he recognized the former Presbyterian minister, the Rev. Arthur McMahon, as one of the French officers. McCamphill wrote home of this fact and, though McMahon promised to return, instead he fled to Scotland in 1797, thence to London, and finally to France where he joined Napoleon's Irish Legion in 1804.
   The Rev. John Smith, "[b]eing suspected as an implicated character in the melancholy Rebellion of 1798," was confined for two years, but then freed. In the meantime, his farm at Lisnagrot had been taken from him, and he was homeless. He returned to Kilrea and married "a Miss Galt of Moyagney, and purchased the farm and residence of his father-in-law." He got involved in another riot at Kilrea, and was imprisoned again. The Rev. Mr. Smith would encounter further troubles within the Presbytery.
  "When the preconcerted date of the rising arrived, Maghera was found in some degree of preparedness. On the eve of 7th June, one of the Kilrea men turned informer and joined the yeomen, which had the effect of preventing a rising there. The Bovagh cavalry under Captain Heyland marched through in the direction of Dunglady, and found all quiet. Even at Maghera on the news of the failure at Antrim the rebel force dispersed."
(3) The extent to which the Rebellion touched the parish of Tamlaght O'Crilly was, "Colonel Heyland's riding through one morning with a party of yeomanry, on his way from Kilrea to Maghera to suppress a meeting of United Irishmen at the ancient fort of Dungleady."
(1) The Fairy Thorn (1984), pp. 69, 88.
(2) Kernohan (1912), pp. 30-32, 38-39.
(3) Ordnance Survey Memoirs.

Regarding the Rev. John Smith, and the allusion to another riot, see entry under 1817-01-17, "Trial of the Rev. John Smith...".

See also the entries under
1791-01-31 and 1793-06-29 to 1794-11-03, re: the Rev. Arthur M'Mechan's academy in Lisnagrot townland, and his difficulties with the landlord, Alexander Stewart.
While marching from Carrickfergus to Kilrea, a serjeant and three privates, part of a small detachment of the Tay Fencibles, were attacked at Ballymena.
Belfast News-Letter, 20 December 1798.
Link to transcription.
See entry under 1799-05-04, for the trial.
At the court martial proceedings held at the Donegall Arms in Belfast, George Dixon, of Crumlin, county Antrim, was tried for treason and rebellion, &c. Soldiers of the Tay Fencibles testified that they met the prisoner, who professed to be General Holt, and several others, who demanded their arms. A scuffle ensued, which ended in the arms being forcibly taken from the soldiers. Testimony was heard from other witnesses. The prisoner was found guilty and executed.
Belfast News-Letter, 17 May 1799.
Link to transcription.
"General disease was now induced, partly by the unfortunate civil war of 1798, which caused a vast destruction of grain and all the necessaries of life, by neglect of industry, and immense destruction of property, that its effects were felt in dearth, famine, and disease, for two years after the rebellion. The year 1799 was designated "the hard summer," by the lower classes, so difficult was it for them to procure food. The harvest of 1800 failed in every part of Europe, and the scarcity and wide-spread distress was greatly aggravated in this country, and in England, by the waste of the war with France, causes which pressed heavily on the Irish, who were badly prepared for such an event, after the recent disturbances: hence fever raged among them to a great extent, especially in those districts which had been the seats of insurrection." Ryan (1832), pg. 399.

Note: This timeline may not be copied, transmitted, or reproduced for profit or for gain--in whole or in part--in any medium, including web sites that ask for donations, feature advertisements, or link directly or indirectly to any commercial concern. Please use our Contact page to forward questions or suggestions.

  • Day, Angélique, and Patrick McWilliams, eds. Ordnance Survey Memoirs of Ireland. Vol. XVIII. Parishes of County Londonderry V, 1830, 1833, 1836-7. Maghera and Tamlaght O'Crilly. Belfast: The Institute of Irish Studies, The Queen's University of Belfast, in association with The Royal Irish Academy, Dublin, 1993.
  • Day, Angélique, and Patrick McWilliams, eds. Ordnance Survey Memoirs of Ireland. Vol. XXVII. Parishes of County Londonderry VIII, 1830, 1833-7, 1839. East Londonderry. Belfast: The Institute of Irish Studies, The Queen's University of Belfast, in association with The Royal Irish Academy, Dublin, 1994.
  • Kilrea Local History Group. The Fairy Thorn: Gleanings and Glimpses of Old Kilrea; published by The Kilrea Local History Group. Coleraine: Impact Printing, 1984.
  • Kernohan, J.W. The Parishes of Kilrea and Tamlaght O'Crilly: A Sketch of Their History, With an Account of Boveedy Congregation. Coleraine: Chronicle Office, 1912. Transcribed by Barbara Braswell and Richard Torrens; posted to Richard Torrens' Bann Valley Genealogy web site, www.torrens.org.uk/Genealogy/Bann Valley/
  • Mitchel, John. The History of Ireland, from the Treaty of Limerick to the Present Time, 2d ed. Vol. I. Dublin: James Duffy, and London, 1869.
  • Reynolds, Thomas jun. The Life of Thomas Reynolds, Esq., Vol. I. (London: Henry Hooper, 1839).
  • Robb, Colin Johnston. "An Irish Guillotine," The Irish News, 9th August 1945; citing The National Volunteer's Journal (Dec. 1792).
  • Ryan, Michael, ed. "Principal Epidemic Diseases of Ireland." The London Medical and Surgical Journal, Vol. I. London: Renshaw and Rush, 1832.
  • Sagart, Art. P. O'Raghallaigh. The Parish of Greenlough/Tamlaght O'Crilly: A Brief History (pub. 2006). Online at www.69thpa.co.uk/tamlaghtpdf.pdf (accessed 2015-01-17).
  • United Kingdom. House of Lords, and House of Commons. Report of Her Majesty's Commissioners appointed to inquire into the Endowments, Funds, and Actual Condition of all Schools endowed for the purpose of Education in Ireland. Dublin: Alex. Thom and Sons, 1858.
© Alison Kilpatrick 2015