Cashleen

Caislín

Roger Harrison / Forum Connemara

Townland:                                  Cashleen

Civil Parish:                                Ballynakill

Barony:                                       Ballynahinch

Church Parish:                          Letterfrack

District Electoral Division:     Rinvyle

Area:                                       352.52 acres / 352 acres, 2 roods, 3 perches

 

Baptism and Marriage records for Letterfrack R.C. Parish 1821-1881

Map

Galway Library for Cashleen

Logainm for Cashleen

NUI Galway Digital Collections for Cashleen

 

1911 Census for Cashleen

Overview of Cashleen in 1911

There were 16 houses in Cashleen in 1901, all of which were listed as private dwellings. All the house were constructed of stone, brick or concrete walls with houses 4 and 5 having slate, iron or tiled roofing and the rest having thatch, wood or other perishable materials for roofing. House 4 was a 2nd class dwelling, houses 15 and 16 were 4th class dwellings and the rest were 3rd class. Houses 15 and 16 had 1 room but no windows, houses 12 and 14 had 1 room and 1 window, house 13 had 2 rooms and 1 window and the rest had 2 rooms and 2 windows. According to the out-offices and farm-steadings return there were a total of 35 out buildings in the townland. They consisted of 10 stables, 5 cow houses, 8 piggeries, 5 fowl houses, 3 barns and 4 sheds. According to the enumerator’s abstract return there were a total of 57 people living in Cashleen of which 29 were male and 28 female. The enumerator was Const. John Cormick.

 

Heanue

The head of the Heanue family in house 1 was Owen (59) who lived with his wife Mary (55) and they’d been married for 25 years and had had 7 children and all of those had survived. Also in the house with them at that time were their children, Patrick (23), Bridget (22), Anne, (20), John (19), Jeffery (18), Own (sic) (15) and Mary Ellen (11). All were Roman Catholic and were born in Co. Galway. All spoke both Irish and English and, apart from Owen and Mary, they all could read and write. Owen was a farmer, Patrick, John, Jeffery and Own (sic) wewre farmer’s sons and Mary Ellen was a scholar. Their house was a 2 roomed, 3rd class dwelling with a stable a piggery and a fowl house. Owen Heanue was the landholder.

 

Conneely                                 (additional surnames: Fitzpatrick)

The head of the Conneely family was the widow Margaret (80) who lived with her son Michael (45) and granddaughter Margaret (13). All were Roman Catholic and were born in Co. Galway. All of them spoke both Irish and English but only Margaret (13) could read and write. Margaret (80) was a farmer with Michael being a farmer’s son. Their house was a 2 roomed, 3rd class dwelling with a stable and a piggery. Michael Conneely was the landholder.

 

Malley

Head of the family in house 3 was Michael (59) who lived with his wife Mary (57) and they had been married for 34 years and had had 8 children but only 3 of those had survived. Also in the house with them was their son Gregory (28). All born in Co. Galway and were Roman Catholic. All spoke both Irish and English and could read and write. Michael was a farmer and Gregory was a farmer’s son. The house they shared was a 2 roomed, 3rd class dwelling with a stable, cow house, piggery, barn and a shed. Michael Malley was the landholder.

 

Conneely                                 (additional surnames: King)

House 4 was that of the Conneely family with the head of the family being John (73) who lived with his wife Ellen (72) who had been married for 45 years and had had 8 children but only 3 of those had survived. Also living with them at that time was their son Michael (36) and their grandson John King (15). John was born in America and all the rest were born in Co. Galway and all were Roman Catholic. John (73) could not read, Ellen could read only and Michael and John (15) could read and write. All spoke both Irish and English. John (73) was a farmer, Michael was a farmer’s son and John King was a scholar. Their house was a 2 roomed, 2nd class house with a stable, cow house and shed. John Conneely was the landholder.

 

Davis

The head of the Davis family was the widow Margaret (69) who had given birth to 10 children of which 9 had survived and now lived with her son Patrick (39) and her daughter-in-law, Bridget (39) and also another of her sons, Mark (24). All spoke both Irish and English and all, apart from Margaret, could read and write. All were born in Co. Galway and were Roman Catholic. Margaret was listed as a farmer and Patrick and Mark were farmer’s sons. Their house was a 2 roomed, 3rd class dwelling with a stable, piggery and barn. Margaret Davis was the landholder.

 

Hope

House 6 was the home of the Hope family. Head of that family was William (65) who lived with his wife Barbara (70) and they had been married for 40 years and had had 10 children of which 9 had survived. Also in the house with them at that time were 3 of those children, Honoria (23), Thomas (21) and Anne (19). All spoke both Irish and English with Honoria, Thomas and Anne being able to read and write. All were Roman Catholic and born in Co. Galway. William was listed as a farmer and Thomas, a farmer’s son. The house they shared was a 2 roomed, 3rd class dwelling with a stable and a barn. William Hope was the landholder.

 

Malley

Head of the family in house 7 was Thomas (41) and his wife, Norah (37) who had been married for 8 years and had had 6 children and all survived. Those 6 children also lived with them and they were Mary Ellen (7), Attracta (sic) Grace (6), James (5), Allie (3), Bridget (2) and Austin (1mth). All were Roman Catholic and were born in Co. Galway. Thomas and Nora spoke both Irish and English with the others, except baby Austin, spoke English. Thomas, Norah and Mary Ellen could read and write. Thomas was a farmer and fisherman while Mary Ellen was a scholar. The house they shared was a 2 roomed, 3rd class house with a stable, cow house, piggery and fowl house. Thomas Malley was the landholder.

 

Fitzpatrick

The head of the Fitzpatrick family was Patrick (59) who had been married to his wife Mary (58) for 24 years and had had 8 children and 7 of those survived. Also in the house were 4 of those children, Patrick (17), Mary (15), Michael (4) and Julia (4). All the family were Roman Catholic and were born in Co. Galway. Patrick (59), Mary (58), Patrick (17) and Mary (15) all spoke both Irish and English but there was nothing entered for the other 2 so that could indicate that they only spoke English. Mary (58), Patrick (17) and Mary (15) were the only ones to be able to read and write. Patrick (59) was a farmer and Patrick (17) was listed as a farmer’s son. The house they shared was a 2 roomed, 3rd class dwelling with a stable, cow house and fowl house. Pat Fitzpatrick was the landholder.

 

Heanue

The head of the Heanue family in house 9 was Michael (35) who had been married to his wife, Mary (53) for 20 years and had had 4 children, all of whom survived. Those 4 children lived with them and were Michael (18), Martin (16), Mary (12) and Margaret (7). They could all speak both Irish and English and, apart from Michael (35) and Margaret, they all could read and write. They were all born in Co. Galway and were Roman Catholic. Michael (35) was a farmer, Michael (18) and Martin were farmer’s sons and Mary (12) was a scholar. They shared a 2 roomed, 3rd class dwelling with a piggery. Michael Heanue was the landholder.

 

Keane

House 10 was the home of the Keane family and the head of the family was Patrick (45) and his wife Bridget (35) who had been married for 6 years and had had 4 children and all those had survived at that time. Those children lived with them and they were Anne (4), Bridget (3), Thomas (2) and Peter (4mths). They were all Roman Catholic and were born in Co. Galway. Patrick, Bridget (35) and Anne spoke both Irish and English but there was nothing recorded for the others so that could indicate that they only spoke English. Only Bridget (35) could read and write. Patrick was listed as a farmer. Their house was a 2 roomed, 3rd class house with a stable and a shed. Patrick Keane was the landholder.

 

Davis

The head of the Davis family in house 11 was Festus (75) who was married to his wife, Sarah (74) for 51 years and they’d had 7 children of which 5 had survived. Also living I the house t that time was their son Festus (33). They were all Roman Catholic and were born in Co. Galway. They all spoke both Irish and English but only Festus (33) could read and write. Festus (75) was a farmer and Festus (33) was recorded as a farmer’s son. The house they shared was a 2 roomed, 3rd class dwelling with a stable, piggery and a shed. Festus Davis was the landholder.

 

Mullen                                    (additional surname: Fitzpatrick)

The head of the family in house 12 was the widower Michael (80) who lived with his daughter Bridget (17), his son, John (15) and his sister-in-law Julia Fitzpatrick (40). They all spoke both Irish and English and all but Michael could read and write. They were all Roman Catholic and were born in Co. Galway. Michael was a general labourer and John was a farm servant. Their house was a 1 roomed, 3rd class dwelling. Peter Mullen was the landholder.

 

Heanue

Head of the Heanue family in house 13 was Mary (60) who had been married for 16 years and had had 1 child that survived. Her daughter also lived in the house with her and she was Mary (15). They both spoke both Irish and English but only Mary (15) could read and write. They were Roman Catholic and born in Co. Galway. Mary (60) was recorded as being a farmer. The house they shared was a 2 roomed, 3rd class house. Mary Heanue was the landholder.

 

Mullen

Thomas (66) was the head of the Mullen family in house 14 and he lived with his wife Bridget (58), who he had been married to for 33 years and they had had 8 children all of whom survived. Also in the house with them at that time were 4 of those children, Anne (22), Ellen (18), Festus (15) and Patrick (13). They all spoke both Irish and English and, apart from Thomas and Bridget, they could read and write. They were all born in Co. Galway and were Roman Catholic. Thomas was recorded as being a farmer and Patrick was a scholar. They shared a 1 roomed, 3rd class dwelling with a cow house, piggery and a fowl house. Thomas Mullen was the landholder.

 

Fitzpatrick

Head of the Fitzpatrick household was the widow Bridget (50) who had given birth to 9 children of which 8 had survived. She lived with her daughter, Margaret (14) and her son, Peter (10). All of them could speak both Irish and English with Margaret and Peter being able to read and write. They were all born in Co. Galway and were Roman Catholic. Margaret and Peter were scholars. They shared a 1 roomed, 4th class dwelling with a fowl house. Peter Mullen was the landholder.

 

Davin

The sole occupant of the last house in Cashleen was Patrick (75), a widower. He was born in Co. Galway and was a Roman Catholic. He spoke both Irish and English but could not read. His house was a 1 roomed, 4th class house. Mrs. C.J. Blake was the landholder.

 

 

1901 Census for Cashleen

Overview of Cashleen in 1901

According to the census for 1901 there were 18 houses in Cashleen and all were listed as being private dwellings. They were all built of stone, brick or concrete walls with thatch, wood or other perishable material for roofing. House 14 was a 4th class dwelling, houses 6, 7 and 8 were 2nd class dwellings and the rest were 3rd class. House 17 had 1 room and no window, houses 12 and 18 had 1 room and 1 window, house 16 had 1 room and 2 windows, houses 10, 11 and 18 had 2 rooms and 1 window, houses 1-5, 9, 14 and 15 had 2 rooms and 2 windows and houses 6-8 had 2 rooms and 3 windows. There were a total of 92 people living in Cashleen in 1901, 45 male and 47 female. The enumerator was Const. Peter Carre.

 

Mullen

The head of the Mullen family in house 1 was Thomas (48) who lived with his wife, Bridget (40) and 8 of their children, Mary (20), John (18), Michael (16), Anne (13), Bridget (11), Ellen (8), Festy (6) and Patrick (3). They were all born in Co. Galway and were Roman Catholic. All spoke both Irish and English with John, Michael, Anne, Bridget (11), Ellen and Festy being able to read and write. Thomas was recorded as being a farmer, Mary, a farmer’s daughter, John and Michael, farmer’s sons and Anne, Bridget (11), Ellen and Festy being scholars. Their house was a 2 roomed, 3rd class dwelling and Thomas Mullen was the landholder.

 

Hope

Head of the Hope family was William (46) and his wife Barbara (47) and they lived with 7 of their children, Patrick (20), Michael (16), Bridget (14), Honor (12), Ellen (10), Thomas (7) and Anne (5?)[i]. All were Roman Catholic and were born in Co. Galway. All spoke both Irish and English and, apart from William and Barbara, they could read and write. William was a farmer, Patrick and Michael were farmer’s sons, Bridget was a farmer’s daughter and Honor, Ellen, Thomas and Anne were scholars. Their house was a 2 roomed, 3rd class dwelling and William Hope was the landholder.

 

Heanue

The head of the Heanue family in house 3 was Owen (48) who lived with his wife Mary (44) and 7 of their children, Patrick (13), Bridget (12), Anne (11), John (9), Geoffrey (7), Owen (4) and Mary (1). They were all born in Co. Galway and were Roman Catholic. They all spoke both Irish and English except baby Mary. Mary (44), Owen (4) and Mary (1) could not read, Owen (48) could read only and the rest could read and write. Owen (48) was listed as a farmer and all the children, except baby Mary, were scholars. Their house was a 2 roomed, 3rd class house and Owen Heanue was the landholder.

 

Fitzpatrick

The head of the Fitzpatrick family was Frank (60) who lived with his wife Bridget (39) and their children John (19), Mary (16), James (13), Michael (9), Julia (7) and Maggie (4). Apart from frank, who only spoke Irish, all spoke both Irish and English. Frank and Bridget could not read but the others could all read and write. All were born in Co. Galway and were Roman Catholic. Frank was a farmer, John was a farmer’s son, Mary was a farmer’s daughter and James, Michael and Julia were scholars. Their house was a 2 roomed, 3rd class dwelling and Frank Fitzpatrick was the landholder.

 

Fitzpatrick

House 5 was the home of another Fitzpatrick family and the head of this family was Patrick (40) who lived with his wife Mary (30) and 5 of their children, Honor (12), Delia (10), Patrick (6), Mary (4) and Margaret (2). All were born in Co. Galway and were Roman Catholic. With the exception of Margaret they all spoke both Irish and English and all apart from Patrick (40) and Margaret, could all read and write. Patrick was listed as a farmer and Honor, Delia, Patrick (6) and Mary (4) were scholars. Their house was a 2 roomed, 3rd class dwelling and Patrick Fitzpatrick was the landholder.

 

Malley                         (additional surname: Prendergast)

Head of the Malley family in house 6 was Martin (46) and his wife Mary (50) and also living with them were 3 of their children, Martin (19), Gregory (17) and Maria (15) along with a niece, Jane Prendergast (8). All were born in Co. Galway and were Roman Catholic. All spoke both Irish and English and could read and write. Martin (46) was listed as being a farmer, Martin (19) and Gregory were farmer’s sons, Maria was a farmer’s daughter and Jane was a scholar. Their house was a 2 roomed, 2nd class dwelling and Martin Malley was the landholder.

 

Conneely                                (additional surname: King)

Head of this Conneely family was John (63) and his wife Ellen (60). Also in the house with them at that time were 3 of their children, Thomas (30), Bridget King (26), who was a widow and Michael (23) along with their grandson John King (4). All spoke both Irish and English but only Thomas, Bridget and Michael could read and write. John (4) was born in U.S. America but all the others were born in Co. Galway and all were Roman Catholic. John (63) was a farmer, Thomas was a shoemaker, Bridget was a farmer’s daughter and Michael was a farmer’s son. Their house was a 2 roomed, 2nd class dwelling and John Conneely was the landholder.

 

Davis

Head of the Davis family in house 8 was Terence (61) who lived with his wife, Margaret (55) and 4 of their children, Patrick (24), Thomas (17), Margaret (14) and Mark (12). All were born in Co. Galway and were Roman Catholic. All spoke both Irish and English and apart from Margaret (55) they could all read and write. Terence was a farmer, Patrick, Thomas and Mark were farmer’s sons and Margaret (14) was a farmer’s daughter. There house was a 2 roomed, 2nd class dwelling and Terence Davis was the landholder.

 

Heanue

House 9 was the home of the Heanue family with the head of the family being Michael (43) and his wife Mary (30). Also in the house at that time were 3 of their children, Michael (6), Martin (4) and Mary (2). All were born in Co. Galway and were Roman Catholic. Apart from Mary (2) all spoke both Irish and English but only Mary (30) could read and write. Michael was listed as being a farmer. Their house was a 2 roomed, 3rd class dwelling and Michael Heanue was the landholder.

 

Kane

Head of the Kane family was the widow Mary (60) and she lived with 3 of her children, Patrick (24), Honor (20) and Julia (14). All spoke both Irish and English but only Julia could read and write. All were born in Co. Galway and were Roman Catholic. Mary was recorded as being a farmer, Patrick was a farmer’s son and Honor and Julia were farmer’s daughters. The house they shared was a 2 roomed, 3rd class house and Mary Kane was the landholder.

 

Mullin             (additional surname: Fitzpatrick)

House 11 was the home of the Mullin family with the head being the widower Michael (60). He shared w the house with 2 of his children, Bridget (7) and John (4) along with his sister-in-law, Julia Fitzpatrick (30). All spoke both Irish and English but only Bridget and Julia could read and write. All were born in Co. Galway and were Roman Catholic. Michael was a farmer, Bridget was a scholar and Julia was a domestic servant. The house they shared was a 2 roomed, 3rd class dwelling and Michael Mullin was the landholder.

 

Grady

Head of the Grady family was Michael (70) and his wife Mary (66) and they lived with their son Michael (20). All were born in Co. Galway and were Roman Catholic. Michael and Mary (20) spoke both Irish and English but nothing was entered for Mary (66) so that could indicate that she only spoke English. None of the family could read. Michael was a farmer and Mary (20) was a farmer’s daughter. The house they shared was a single roomed, 3rd class dwelling and Michael Grady was the landholder.

 

Mullen            (additional surname: Heanue)

The widow Bridget (75) was the head of the family in house 13 and she lived with her daughter, Mary Heanue (33) and her granddaughter Mary Heanue (6). All were born in Co. Galway and were Roman Catholic. Bridget spoke only Irish and the 2 Mary’s spoke both Irish and English but only Mary (6) could read and write. Bridget was listed as a farmer and Mary (6) was a scholar. The house they shared was a 2 roomed, 3rd class dwelling and Bridget Mullen was the landholder.

 

Davis

House 14 was the home of the Davis family and the head of the family was Festy (60) and his wife Sarah (59) and they lived with their son Festy (23). All spoke both Irish and English but only Festy (23) could read and write. All were born in Co. Galway and were Roman Catholic. Festy (60) was listed as being a farmer and Festy (23) was a farmer’s son. The house they shared was a 2 roomed, 3rd class dwelling and Festy Davis was the landholder.

 

Conneely

The widow Margaret (70) was the head of this Conneely family and she lived with 2 of her children, Michael (30) and Bridget (25). All spoke both Irish and English but only Bridget could read and write. All were born in Co. Galway and were Roman Catholic. Margaret’s occupation was listed as house work, as was Bridget’s and Michael was listed as a farmer. The house they shred was a 2 roomed, 3rd class dwelling and Margaret Conneely was the landholder.

 

Conneely

House 16 was the home of brother and sister, Gregory (70) and Bridget (42). Both were born in Co. Galway and were Roman Catholic. Both spoke both Irish and English but only Gregory could read and write. Gregory was listed as a farmer and Bridget a farmer’s daughter. The house lived in was a single roomed, 3rd class dwelling and Gregory Conneely was the landholder.

 

Davin

House 17 was occupied by husband and wife Patrick (60) and Catherine (58). Both were born in Co. Galway and were Roman Catholic. Both spoke both Irish and English but neither could read. Both od them were listed as agricultural labourers. They shared a single roomed, 4th class dwelling and Patrick Davin was the landholder.

 

Kane

House 18, the last house in Cashleen, was the home of father and son Patrick (70) and Patrick (30). Both were born in Co. Galway and were Roman Catholic. Patrick (70) only spoke Irish while Patrick (30) spoke both Irish and English. Patrick (70) was listed as a farmer and Patrick (30), a farmer’s son. Their house was a 1 roomed, 3rd class house and the landholder was Patrick Keane (sic).

 

Old Pension Census (1841-1851) for Cashleen

Barbara Hynes – Application No. C/17 1402. The application was received on 12/02/1917 with an address of Mrs Barbara Hope, Cashleen, Renvyle, Co. Galway. Barbara’s parent’s names were given as Martin and Bridget Hynes of Cashleen in the parish of Ballynakill, in the barony of Ballynahinch, Co. Galway. The search was returned on 15/02/1917.

 

Mary Quigley – Application No. C/21 247. Mary’s application was received on 11/01/1921 and her address at that time was given as Mrs. Mary Canavan, Cashleen, Renvyle, Clifden. Mary’s parents were given as John and Mary Quigley and an 1851 address of Cloonooaun, Cashleen, in the parish of Ballynakill, in the barony of Ballynahinch, Co. Galway. The search was returned on 15/01/1921 with the note “not found”.

 

Griffith’s Valuation (1847-1864) for Cashleen

According to the Griffith’s Valuation (1847-1864), Henry Blake was the only immediate lessor in the townland of Cashleen and leased tenements to a number of people. Patrick Diamond leased 2 plots, 1 of 6 Acres, 1 Roods and 16 Perches including a house and a second plot of 1 Acres, 2 Roods and 34 Perches of land. For the first plot he paid an annual rate of £2 8 for the land and 5s for the house and on the second plot he paid 5s. Martin Mullen leased 2 plots, the first being of 3 Acres, 2 Roods and 28 Perches of land with a house and offices and the second being of 3 Roods of land for which he paid £1 6s for the land and 5s for the buildings on the first plot and 4s for the land on the second. Martin Heany leased a house on 3 Acres and 28 Perches of land on 1 plot and 3 Roods and 10 Perches of land in another plot for which he paid an annual rate of £1 4s for the land and 7s for the house on the first plot and 4s for the land on the second plot. John Heany leased 2 plots as well. His were a house on 2 Acres, 3 Roods and 38 Perches and a second of 1 Acres and 30 Perches for which he paid £1 3s for the land and 5s for the house on the first plot5s for the land on the second. Luke Mullen leased 2 Acres, 3 Roods and 23 Perches with a house and offices and also another area of 3 Roods and 10 Perches of land and he paid an annual rate of £1 for the land and 10s for the buildings on the first plot and 5s on the second for the land. John Keane leased another 2 plots from Henry Blake, 1 of 5 Acres, 3 Roods and 5 Perches of land including a house and a second plot of 2 Acres and 4 Perches of land and he had a ratable valuation of £2 10s for the first p[lot of land and 10s for the house and on the second he paid 10s for the land. Thomas Faherty leased 7 Acres1 Rood and 35 Perches of land with a house for which he paid £2 10s for the land and 10s for the house and he also had a second plot of 1 Acre, 3 Roods and 10 perches of land for which he paid 8s.Timothy Hynes leased a house for 5s. Michael Grady leased 5 Acres, 3 Roods and 19 Perches of land and a house for £2 3s for the land and 7s for the house and also 2 Acres and 1 Rood of land for 10s. James and Patrick Hyland jointly leased 2 plots, the first being of 5 Acres, 3 Roods and 22 Perches with a house and for that James paid £1 10s for the land and 10s for the house and Patrick paid 10s for his share of the land. They also had a second plot of 3 Acres, 1 Rood and 8 Perches of land with a house for Patrick and James paid 10s for his share of the land and Patrick paid 5s for his share of the land and 5s for the house. Patrick King leased 3 areas. The first was 1 Acre, 1 Rood and 8 Perches of land for 13s, the second was 2 Acres and 32 Perches of land with a house for 12s for the land and 5s for the house, and finally 1 Acre and 20 Perches of land for 5s. Messrs Blake leased 4 areas of land, 3 Acres, 2 Roods and 1 Perch for £1 5s, 3 Roods and 30 Perches for 5s, 3 Acres and 1 Rood for £1 3s and 1 Acre, 1 Rood and 29 Perches for 5s. Thomas Conroy leased 2 plots, the first of 3 Acres, 1 Rood and 7 Perches including a house and offices for £1 5s for the land 5s for the buildings and 1 Acre, 1 Rood and 20 Perches of land for 5s. William Heany leased 3 Acres, 1 Rood and 6 Perches of land with a house and office for £1 5s for the land and 10s for the buildings and also 1 Acre and 1 Rood of land for 5s. Martin Hynes leased a house and 2 plots of land. For the house he paid 5s, for a plot of 3 Acres, 3 Roods and 5 Perches he paid 3! 10s and for 1 Acre and 35 Perches he paid 5s. Anthony Keane had a house and office on 6 Acres of land that he paid £2 2s for the land and 13s for the buildings and he also had 2 Acres, 1 Rood and 19 Perches of land for 10s. Michael Mealy leased 6 Acres, 2 Roods and 29 Perches of land with house and office for £2 5s for the land and 10s for the buildings and another plot of 2 Acres, 3 Roods and 18 Perches of land for 12s. John Conneely leased 14 Acres, 2 Roods and 11 Perches of land with a house for £2 5s for the land and 10s for the buildings. James Nee leased 8 Acres and 2 Roods of land with a house for £1 15s for the land and 10s for the house. John Baker leased 10 Acres, 2 Roods and 22 Perches of land with a house and office for £2 for the land and 10s for the buildings. Messrs Blake leased 211 Acres, 3 Roods and 19 Perches of land for £2 10s.

 

1670 Down Survey for Cashleen

The Down Survey names for this area included Keilemore, Glancarbdemore, Gortnefunshine, Rossynelee and Shanaharaghane. The 1641 owner of this area was the Catholic Edmund O’Flaharty and the 1670 owner was James Darcy, also a Catholic.

 

[i] Anne’s age is difficult to read on the household return. Possibly 5.

This page was added on 12/06/2018.

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