The data includes entries that interest me from various Irish newspapers from 1720 to 1865 sorted by family name.
|Timespan held at NLA|
|Freeman's Journal||FJ||Sep 17631924|
|Dublin Weekly Journal||DWJ||Apr 172511 Apr 1752|
|Hoey's Dublin Mercury||HDM||Sep 1769Aug 1771|
|Limerick General Advertiser or Gazette||LGA||17 Sep 180410 Nov 1820|
|Limerick Chronicle||LC||1768 30 Dec 1835 imperfect|
|Limerick Evening Post and Clare Sentinel||LEP-CS||1 Jan 182817 Dec 1833; 2 Jan 14 Apr 1835|
|Limerick Herald||LH||18 Apr 183131 Jan 1833|
|Limerick Times||LT||30 Jun 183413 Feb 1837|
|The Limerick reporter and Tipperary vindicator||LRTV||18391895 imperfect|
|Belfast Newsletter||BNL||17381800 imperfect|
|Limerick Standard||LS||10 Mar 183730 Dec 1841|
All these newspapers are available on microfilm at the National Library of Australia which has an online catalogue.
|Papers held elsewhere include|
|Cork Gazette and General Advertizer||CG&GA||Library of Congress (USA)|
|Faulkner's Dublin Journal||FDJ||Library of Congress (USA)|
|Limerick Herald and Munster Advertiser||LHMA||National Library of Ireland|
|Berrow's Wocester Journal||BWJ||University of Melbourne|
Main families covered include CROKER, COOTE, DREW, SWAN and others with some relationship with them.
TYPE has the following values NPB = birth, NPM = marriage, NPD = death, NPA = advertisement, NPN = notice, NPS = news story
|LC||1785||6||13||NPS||Last Saturday, a woman who has been for some time past disordered in her mind, threw herself into the river near Thormond Bridge, and before assistance could be given, was unfortunately drowned.|
|LC||1785||8||15||NPA||To be set|
From the first day of November next, for such terms as shall be agreed upon, the House and Demise of Spa Hill, the house is built but two years, its very fit for the Reception of a genteel family, and is situated in a fine Sporting Country, within a few minutes walk from the Town of Kilfinan: If the House is not set, it will be sold on pleasing terms to a Purchaser, as the sum agreed for, will be received by 100l. a year until the whole is discharged.
August 8, 1785.
|London Chron||1786||7||08||NPS||A letter from Limerick, received by a Merchant in the city, has the following article: We have just received an express from Kilmallock, that a body of White Boys had entered that town, and were about to plunder the houses of several of the inhabitants, but the alarm being given, about 400 of the inhabitants armed themselves, and marched to that part of the town where they entered ; but there being not above 50 in number, they thought proper to retreat; they pursued them for some miles, but at length they took into a wood, and escaped for a time; the pursuers have surrounded the wood, where they are determined to continue till they surrender, which they must do, or perish for want of thenecessities of life. A body of soldiers has marched to relieve the Kilmallock people, so that we expect in a day or two to hear they are all taken.|
|CG HA||1789||1||15||NPA||list of people|
|CG HA||1790||12||15||NPS||population of Limerick p/c|
|LC||1793||7||10||NPS||Riot at Bruff|
|LC||1793||8||10||NPS||Cork, August 8. Three days ago, two French Men were taken up in Charleville, on the Alien Act.|
|FJ||1794||4||08||NPS||A young Amazon in the purlieus of Barrack Street, a few days since, dressed herself in mens' apparel, and enlisted with a recruiting sergeant; She obtained five guineas of her bounty money and contrived to spend it to her liking before the skin merchant|
|FJ||1794||4||17||NPS||murder - see P/C|
|FJ||1794||4||10++||NPA||Advertisement for growers of flax and hemp|
|LC||1796||11||09||NPA||List of Master Coopers in Limerick 1796|
|LC||1799||1||16||NPS||Sunday night, three houses in the town of Charleville were accidently burnt down|
|FJ||1802||1||05||NPS||Several persons were tried, and sentenced to transportation and penitentiary for petty offences|
|FJ||1806||7||01||NPS||The place where the Tyburn Tree once stood is changed into an elegant Crescent, and has obtained the name Trafalger|
|LGA||1807||8||21||NPA||619 guineas reward|
Robberies and rewards
|LC||1810||9||19||NPS||Monday last, the following persons were transmitted from our County and City Jail, to Cork, where they are to embark on board the transport ship, Providence, for Botany Bay:|
COUNTYPatrick O'BRIEN,*Thomas MADDIN,*T. ANGLUN,*J. SARGINT,*J. FOWLER, alias CARROL*Tim SHEEDY,and Catherine HENNESSY, alias CRONIN.
CITYDaniel DANEHER,*Richard CLARKE,*Michael MOYLAN,*Bridget BULLEN,M. CASSEY;Mary LYONS,Michael RYAN,and Michael MOLONY.
Thus * marked, were ordered to be hanged, and their sentence humanely commuted to transportation.
|LGA||1811||4||30||NPS||Riot at Kilkishen, county Clare|
|LGA||1817||5||20||NPN/S||Mail times for mail from Limerick to Cork|
|LGA||1817||5||30||NPS||Fire: A most alarming and destructive fire broke out about eleven o'clock on the night of Sunday last, in the house next to the Post Office, Charleville, which consumed the three next adjoining houses, together with most of the property therein, although the most active exertions of the Inhabitants of the Town and the military were used to prevent its ravages. It is supposed the Post Master has suffered materially.|
|LGA||1817||10||24||NPS||Election County Limerick Treasurer|
|LGA||1817||11||11||NPS||Election County Limerick Treasurer|
|FJ||1818||9||12||NPS||Spurious Tea We perceive by the Limerick Papers that the Excise Officers continue to make large seizures of Imitation Tea and other deleterious articles|
|FJ||1818||9||26||NPA||Adulterated tea Those persons who have been in the habit of supplying some of the retail grocers with spurious tea will hear of something to their advantage by leaving their names and addresses for P Q at the office of this paper; who will observe the most rigid confidence in any communications upon the subject.|
|LGA||1818||11||17||NPS||List of representatives of Charleville county Cork|
|LGA||1819||1||08||NPS||List of crims of prisioner committed to Limerick jails|
|LGA||1819||3||16||NPS||Appointments to the grand juries of Limerick city and County|
|LGA||1819||3||16||NPS||Report on the Assizes lists of Jurors and those found guilty|
|LGA||1819||4||05||NPS||Contributors to the repairs of St George Church Limerick|
|LGA||1819||7||27||NPS||Friday last, the High Sheriff of the County of Limerick received an order to transmit forthwith, the convicts under sentance of transportation in the Gaol of said county to Cork, to be shipped for Botany Bay---A similar order ... received by City Sheriff|
|LGA||1819||9||21||NPS||Public nuisance Canal bathing|
|LGA||1819||12||28||NPA||Reward for the murders of the Rev John MULQUINNY|
|LGA||1820||10||06||NPS||Convicts to Botany Bay|
|LC||1823||5||07||NPS||On Sunday night, the house of a poor woman, residing near Bruff, was set on fire and consumed, at the early hour of nine o'clock. She had given evidence at the last Assizes.|
|FJ||1823||8||15c||NPS||Female Cricketers Monday, a singular match of cricket was played at Bockland, in Kent, between ten married men and ten single women employed in the paper mill. The match was contested with uncommon spirit on both sides, the single women beating by about twenty runs, in the last innings the women got 113 runs. Afterwards the party adjourned to the Cherry Tree where supper, to be paid for by the losers was sumptuously served up. After the cloth was remove, the buxom party joined in a merry dance till a late hour|
|LC||1823||9||10||NPS||A diary of weather for August, 1823,|
Thermometer Highest, 72.Lowest, 41.
Barometer Highest, 30.10. Lowest, 29.30.
Weather Sunshine, cloudy, and rain, more or less, every day this month.
Wind in general S. W. W. N. W.
Quantity of rain, 1 inch 7 tenths.
|LC||1823||12||27||NPS||On Tuesday last, at Clonmel Sessions under the Insurrection Act, William DWYER, Patrick ENGLISH, Thomas PHELAN, James FLEMING, Darby LAHY, Edward NEILL, and James DONOVAN, were tried for being absent from their dwellings, and having invited Hamilton __RRY, of the 1st Royals, to drink improper toasts at the village of Cullen. They were all found guilty, and sentenced to seven years transportation.|
|LC||1824||2||04||NPS||We hear it is in contemplation to establish a Library in this city, exclusively for the use of the Clergy of the Diocese --- In England, Clerical Libraries are to be met within almost every Bishoprick.|
|LC||1824||2||18||NPS||The ship Prince Regent, with convicts, for Botany Bay, sailed on Saturday [14 Feb] from Cork|
|LC||1824||5||01||NPS||Six police convicted of manslaughter at the Maryborough Assizes, are on their way to embark at Cork, for Botany Bay.|
|LC||1824||6||05||NPS||Mr. John BOYLE, Proprietor of the Cork Freholder, was knocked down by a severe blow to the head from a weapon, by a person unknown, in the streets, on Monday night; his recovery is doubtful.|
|LC||1824||7||28||NPS||Last night a melancholy accident occurred at Bruff. A young gentleman, who had just returned from fowling, placed his gun in the corner of a room, and left the appartment; a boy of twelve years old, took up the gun, and presented to at another child, when it unfortunately went off, and ladged the contents in the adomenhe died in three minutes after.|
|LC||1824||9||01||NPS||Printed returns of the names of the townlands, parishes, &c. County Galway, have this week been distributed by the treasurer to the landholders.|
|LC||1825||4||09||NPS||Request to furnish Parliament with return of classes of freeholders|
|LC||1825||4||23||NPS||On Monday night last, an unoccupied house on the lands of Moorstown, near Kilfinan, was maliciously burned; and on the following night, another house on the same lands shared the same fate, together with turf, timber, and farming utensils which were deposited there.|
|LC||1825||5||25||NPS||The Police of Kilmallock stopped a cow on Friday supposed to have been stolen.|
|LC||1825||7||09||NPS||This week, a woman happened to pass through a field near Bruff, in this county, in which a bull was, was gored to death by the animal; and what is remarkable, she was on her way to the Sessions there, to prosecute the owner of it for assault.|
|LC||1825||8||27||NPS||The following persons, natives of Ireland, died from the heat of the weather at New-York in July:Charles QUIN. Patrick KEATON, William PATTON, John MEIGHIN, Francis DUFFY, Andrew KELLY, John RILEY, Edward BRODERICK, Wm. LONG, Patrick WELSH, Ellen RICHARDS, Wm. PATTERSON, Joseph DWYER|
In consequence of an unforesen event, the Ball which was to have taken place at Hussey's Hotel, Kilmallock, on Tuesday, the 6th Instant, is unavoidably postponed till further notice
Kilmallock, December 3, 1825.
|LC||1826||3||22||NPS||The Kilmallock and Charleville Road Bill was read a third time in the House of commons, on Thursday, and passed. [An Act for more effectually repairing the Road leading from the Bounds of the Counties of Limerick and Cork, between the Towns of Kilmallock and Charleville, to the City of Cork. [22d March 1826.] 48 pages]|
|LC||1826||4||15||NPS||The Trustees under the New Act for repairing the road from Limerick to Cork, between Kilmallock and Charleville, are to meet in Mallow, on the 17th instant.|
|LC||1826||5||13||NPS||An infamous attempt was made, on Tuesday, by two women of indifferent character, near Kilmallock , to fasten a charge of violation, house breaking and robbery, on one of the County Police. The case was tried before five Magistrates at Petty Sessions, where it was proved satisfactorily, that the accused was altogether innocent of the charge, and that it originated in falsehood and malice.|
|LC||1826||10||21||NPS||The military survey of Ireland is making great progress. The greater part of the Counties of Derry and Antrim and finished, and will shortly be published in parish maps of six inches to the mile. As it is the intention of the Government that the military survey should be combined with a naval one of the coast, which is to commence next summer, the whole strength of the military corps employed will next commence at Donegal. Thus in ywo years three counties will be complete, and a correct delineation given of the sea coast extending from Sligo Bat to Belfast Lough; one on which there are many lives and property lost, is not to be found in equal extent along the coast of the British Isles.|
|LC||1827||2||07||NPS||On Monday night, a soldier of the 66th foot was fired at on his post in the town of Kilfinan, by one of three men, and wounded severely in the arm. The assassin escaped, but the arm of the soldier was yesterday amputated.|
|LC||1827||11||17||NPS||By the Thetis from Quebec, which arrived yesterday to Its owner, Mr SPRAIGHT, we have received a file of Quebec and Montreal Gazettes, to a resent date in October.|
The 15th Regiment, Lieut-Colonel MACLOUGH, were reviewed for the first time since their arrival at Kingston, Upper Canada, by Major-General Sir Peregrine MAITLAND. His Excellency expressed great satisfaction at the appearance and evolutions of the Regiment, which executed with uncommon ease and accuracy.
The half-yearly inspection of the 79th Highlanders, Lieut.-Colonel DOUGLAS, at Quebec, was fixed for Tuesday, the 30th of October.
The Lieutenant-Governor has exercised the Royal prerogative in favor of the Roman Catholics sentenced to imprisonment for the riot last 12th of July.
The Governor-General Lord Dalhousie and Lady, Hon. Colonel RAMSAY, Major-General DARLING, Captain HAMILTON, and Captain MAULE, 79th Regiment had landed at Quebec, from the Provincial Tour, and were received at the King's wharf by a guard of honor of the 66th Regimens, under command of Captain DANIEL.
The Briton, of 48 guns, Hon. Captain GORDON, had arrived from Portsmouth, with Commissioner BARRIE, and a number of officers for service on the Lakes, and expediting the fortifications.
A splendid monument to the late Duke of York is to be erected at Frederickson, New Brunswick, and the officers and soldiers of the Army in that Province have subscribed to that object.
Lord Dalhousie has given 23l. to a Natural History Society, just formed at Montreal.
The Hon. Mr. PERCEVAL, Collector of H. M. Customs at Quebec, and Dr. FORBES, of the Medical Staff, sailed for England. with a number of military invalids.
An Irishman, of the name of O'BRIEN, had robbed a fellow-traveller, Walter FITZHENRY, of 40I. in the Lower Town of Quebec, and absconded.
The Hills about Quebec are covered with snow, and frost had set in pretty hard.
The Betsey, Carroll, had cleared at Quebec, for Tralee.
Foreign settlers have increased this year 6,328.
|LEP-CS||1828||1||11||NPS||List of principal officers of the Irish Revenue|
|LEP-CS||1828||1||15||NPS||Wednesday last, as a party of relatives and friends were engaged in the process of waking a man, at Blackrock, near Cork, the supposed victim of grim death rose from his bed, to the dismay and confusion of all present.|
|LEP-CS||1828||2||12||NPN||Union of Limerick Evening Post and Clare Sentinal|
|LEP-CS||1828||7||25||NPS||The fair of Bruff, on Wednesday, was rather thinly attended. There was slow demand for Milch Cows, which were not numerous; some good ones went off so low as 10l. each. Strippers, 5l. and 6l. each. Yearlings sold pretty well at 4l. 5l. 5l.l. and were much looked for. Sheep tolerable in supply, and maintained fair prices, going at 38s. and 40s. each for prime lots. Pigs in no demand, a great number returned without being at all enquired for. No horses.No rioting.|
|LEP-CS||1829||3||17||NPS||The Kilfinan Brunswick Petition|
|LEP-CS||1829||3||31||NPS||The body of a child was found, last week , near the Abbey of Kilmallock, County Limerick. Every enquiry has been made, but no trace found of its unnatural parents.|
|LEP-CS||1829||4||14||NPS||We regret to learn that two men, keepers on a property in Ballinvarner, near Kilmallock were murdered on Sunday night and their bodies thrown into a ditch.|
|LEP-CS||1829||8||21||NPS||Report on attacks by blacks in Launceston, New South Wales [Tasmania] 22 March various killings|
IRISH, EXCISE AND CUSTOMEThe Customs House of Dublin, which cost the Public £561,302, in erecting, is this dayto be abandoned by both the Commissioners of Excise and Customs, whose Boards will on that day be dissolved, and all the revenue business relating to England, Ireland and Scotland be transferred to the Board in London, to whom the Collectors and Comptrollers are to report direct.Pilot
|LEP-CS||1830||4||09||NPS||St George's Church, Limerick, will soon be converted into an establishment for transacting the business of the Irish Provincial Bank. A free Church, in leiu, will be erected in the vacinity of New-Square|
|LEP-CS||1830||4||23||NPS||At a late Vestry meeting held in the Church of St. Iberius, Wexford, the salary of the Organist was reduced by opposition of the Roman Catholic Parishioners from £50 to forty pence|
|LEP-CS||1830||5||18||NPS||A new Lunatic Asylum is to erected at Ballinasloe|
|LEP-CS||1830||6||01||NPS||Relocation of Limerick weavers to Manchester|
|LEP-CS||1830||7||23||NPS||Though 568 notices of freeholds were given at Rathefeale and Bruff, only 70 were registered, as follows:At Rathkeale, De Courcy O'GRADY, 8; Earl of Limerick, Sergeant GOULD, and Lord LISMORE, 6 each; Lady LANGFORD, and Loyd George QUIN, 5 each; Earl of Clare and Counsellor DWYER 2 each, and 7 individualsat Bruff, Hon. George MASSY, 6; Viscount Gort, and Chidley COOTE, 4 each, and 7 individuals. Total 70|
|LEP-CS||1830||9||14||NPS||Several base and murderous attacks have been made at Lewes upon Irish reapers. by English labourers, during the last week|
|LEP-CS||1831||1||21||NPS||A poor woman was killed, near Bruff, County Limerick, a few days ago by a gig rolling over her.|
|LEP-CS||1831||4||29||NPS||Twelve men from Cahirconlish, and five from Kilmallock, have been committed to the County Limerick Gaol, this week, for turning up ground.|
|LEP-CS||1831||7||29||NPS||In taking the census in Mary Street, Limerick, the Enumerator reports that in one house there are 22 families, comprising 91 persons.|
|LEP-CS||1831||9||09||NPS||St. George's Church, Limerick, is to be forthwith taken down, and on its site will be erected an edifice for transacting the business of the Provintial Bank. A free Church will be built in Pery-square. The assent of the Lord Bishop of Limerick has been had to this arrangement.|
|LEP-CS||1831||9||09||NPS||A country man was killed near Bruff, Co. Limerick, on Monday night, in fight.|
|LEP-CS||1832||1||31||NPS||The numbers in the 1821 and 1831 census of Ireland|
|LEP-CS||1832||4||03||NPS||New wives for New South Wales a vessel, we believe the Red Rover, has been taken up by the Government, for the purose of conveying 200 free female emigrants from Cork to New South Wales, who are to be provided with situations or husbands as chance may offer, on their arrival [Note passenger list with native place and occ NSW State Archives (4/4822; microfilm copy SR Reel 2795, photocopy [City] COD399). 1 vol.]|
|LC||1832||5||06||NPA||Communication with England - Waterford & Bristol - The Nora Creina and City of Waterford; steam packets from the Quay at Waterford for Bristol Tues and Sat morning and only one night at sea on the passage. Cabin fare 2 guineas deck ditto 10/6 ...|
|LEP-CS||1832||11||20||NPS||So strongly is the public spirit now pervaiding the County Limerick, that the pike-man at Bruff refused to receive toll from those going to register. He allowed over one thousand horses to pass through his pike, free.|
|LC||1834||5||10||NPN/S||Stamps Ireland List of newspapers and their allocations of stamps giving indication of circulations|
|FJ||1835||2||10||NPS||Letter from Van Dieman's land|
Hobart Town, Van Diemens' Land Families and individuals about to proceed to the above most healthy and flourishing Colonies, are respectfully informed that the Splendid new English-built Ship JANE GOULDIE, A1 at Lloyd's, 234 Tons Register, 400 Tons burthen, David SIMPSON, Commander, (who is well acquainted with the Trade,) will shortly be despatched. This beautiful modelled Vessel for elegance and equipment is rarely surpassed: she is thoroghly copper fastened coppered to the bends, and is intended as a regular Packet between Liverpool and Australia. Capt SIMPSON having recently returned from the Colonies will be happy to give every information to parties desirous of emigrating, and will be accomanied by his wife on the voyage. An experienced Surgeon will also proceed in the ship.
Singular Cricket MatchOn Tuesday considerable bustle and amusement occurred at Parson's-green, Walham, and vicinity, in consequence of a match of cricket being played between eleven married and eleven single females. The match was made for the sum of 10l. and a hot supper. At ten in the forenoon a tent was erected on the Green, and soon afterwards the wickets were pitched. A vast assemblage of persons were congregated to witness the sport amongst whom were some of the most respectable inhabitants.The married women wore light blue dresses, their waists and heads being decorated with ribbons of the same colour; the single women were attired in close white dresses with pink sashes and cap-bows. The game commenced about eleven, the married taking the first innings, and obtaining 47 runs. The single then commenced play and were not so successful, the whole being bowled out after 29 runs. The two next innings were played and the game was won by the single women, but only by seven runs. After the match was over, country dances, accompanied by a band of music, took place on the green, and in the evening the supper was provided at the White Horse. The whole was a very amusing animated scene. ...Globe
|FJ||1841||7||24||NPS||Guide to the Irish Commoners|
Written expressly for the Freeman
|LS||1841||11||01||NPS||List of passemgers and crew, lost and saved in the wreck of the Amanda of 26 September 1831|
|FJ||1843||11||02||NPN||List of Special Jurors for county Dublin full list|
|FJ||1844||1||04||NPN||The special jury panel for 1844 as delivered by David Charles LATOUCHE, Esq, AB High Sheriff of Dublin this evening ... full list|
|FJ||1849||2||22||NPS||Depopulation near Athlone|
|FJ||1851||7||04||NPS||Comparison between the 1841 and 1851 censuses|
|FJ||1856||6||13||NPS||Reduction in the price of Whiskey. On Wednesday the Cork distillers reduced the price of whiskey to 10s 9d per imperial gallon.|
|FJ||1857||1||26||NPS||Emigration The number of emigrants arrived at New York during the past year was 141 915, of whom there were from Ireland, 44,090; Germany 55,856; England 23,691. The Germans have otnumbered the Irish to the amount of 11,766. The English comparatively to former arrivals, very numerous, being 1,746 more than half the complement from Ireland.|
|Christopher ABBOT||Walter ATKIN||Part 01|
|Walter ATKIN||Emanuel BAYLEY||Part 02|
|Henry BAYLEY||Joseph BENNETT||Part 03|
|Joseph BENNETT||BLACKER||Part 04|
|George BLACKETT||Mary BOWEN||Part 05|
|Nicholas BOWEN||William BROWN||Part 06|
|William BROWN||Thomas CARROL||Part 07|
|CARROL||Tankerville William CHAMBERLAIN||Part 08|
|Tankerville William CHAMBERLAIN||Robert CHRISTIE||Part 09|
|CHRISTIE||Catherine CONLAN||Part 10|
|Thomas CONLEY||Charles Philips COOTE||Part 11|
|Charles Philips COOTE||COOTE||Part 12|
|COOTE||Charles CROKER||Part 13|
|Charles CROKER||Helen Maria CROKER||Part 14|
|Henrietta Ellen CROKER||John Wilson CROKER||Part 15|
|John Wilson CROKER||William CROKER||Part 16|
|William CROKER||James DAWSON||Part 17|
|James DAWSON||Susan DOUGLAS||Part 18|
|Ansitasia DOWDALL||John DREW||Part 19|
|John DREW||John (the younger) DWYER||Part 20|
|Joseph DWYER||EWING||Part 21|
|Richard EYRE||Anthony FORSTER||Part 22|
|C J FORSTER||Thomas GARDE||Part 23|
|Thomas Wiliam GARDE||Paul GORE||Part 24|
|Percy GORE||John GREEN||Part 25|
|M GREEN||Samuel R HARDING||Part 26|
|Thomas HARDING||Margaret HENRY||Part 27|
|Margaret HENRY||Robert HOLMES||Part 28|
|Robert HOLMES||John HUNT||Part 29|
|John HUNT||JOCELYN||Part 30|
|Christopher JOHNSON||John KERNAN||Part 31|
|John KERNAN||Roger LANGLEY||Part 32|
|Roger LANGLEY||John LEE||Part 33|
|John LEE||James LEO||Part 34|
|John LEO||John LUTHER||Part 35|
|John LUTHER||Richard MARTIN||Part 36|
|Robert MARTIN||Thomas MAUNSELL||Part 37|
|Thomas MAUNSELL||R M MEREDITH||Part 38|
|Rice MEREDITH||MOONEY||Part 39|
|MOONEY||Carroll P NAISH||Part 40|
|NAISH||Thomas O'DELL||Part 41|
|Thomas O'DELL||Robert ORMSBY||Part 42|
|Thomas ORMSBY||Robert PEACOCKE||Part 43|
|Rodney Robert PEACOCKE||Henry Hartstonge PERY||Part 44|
|Henry Hartstonge PERY||Richard PUE||Part 45|
|Richard PUNCE||REVOLTS||Part 46|
|Bridget REYNOLDS||Thomas Maunsell ROSE||Part 47|
|Thomas Maunsell ROSE||William RYVES||Part 48|
|William RYVES||Thomas SHEPPARD||Part 49|
|Robert SHERIDAN||Thomas SPRING||Part 50|
|Thomas SPRING||Benjamin SWAN||Part 51|
|Benjamin SWAN||James SYMES||Part 52|
|John SYMES||TAYLOR||Part 53|
|Charles Bury TURPIN||Jeoffry WALDRON||Part 55|
|Jeofry WALDRON||Nathaniel WEEKES||Part 56|
|Nicholas WEEKES||Thomas WILLSON||Part 57|
|William WILLSON||William WILSON||Part 58|
|William WILSON||Part 59|