Published in Cavan, county Cavan
April 3, 1846
EXTRAORDINARY PRESENTMENT SESSIONS.
County of Cavan, to wit.
NOTICE is hereby given that the Grand Jury of said County having been reassembled under the provisions of the _ 9th Victoria, chap. 2, on TUESDAY, the 24th of March, inst., have appointed “extraordinary Presentment Sessions to be holden for the purpose in said Act mentioned, as follows, vis: –
At VIRGINIA, for the Barony of Castleraghan, on Monday, 20th April next.
At BAILIEBOROUGH, for Clonkee, Tuesday, 21st April.
At COOTEHILL, for Tullygarvey, Wednesday, 22d April.
At BELTURBET, for Lower Loughtee, Thursday, 23d April.
At CAVAN, for Upper Loughtee, Friday, 24th April.
At BALLINAGH, for Clonmahan, Saturday, 25th April.
At KILLYSHANDRA, for Tullyhunco, Monday, 27th April.
At BALLYCONNELL, FOR Tullyhaw, Tuesday, 28th April.
The hour of meeting at each place to be 12 o’Clock Noon – And the Grand Jury has also appointed the [? punty ? Transcriber’s note: much is not clear and very hard to read] PRESENTMENT SESSIONS under said Act, to [be] holden at the County Court House Cavan, on Wednesday the 6th May next, at Eleven o’Clock in [the] Forenoon.
Persons intending to lay applications for works be-[_...] the Baronial Sessions as above mentioned, are to [ ] notices thereof at the usual places for posting like notices and [__] transmit copies of the same to the Clerk of the Petty Sessions of the District, and to the County Surveyor, ten days previous to the day appointed for Sessions at which the applications are to be made. Applications must be lodged with the Secretary of the Grand Jury, by Monday, April 13th, for the Fore-mentioned Baronies, and by Friday the 17th for remainder, to enable him to have Schedules there prepared for the respective Sessions.
Applications for New Roads, or for erecting Bridges exceeding in expense £50, cannot be entertained at the Sessions.
[.._.ons] of Applications, Notices, &c., may be had [__] Mr. Nulty, at the Secretary’s Office, Cavan.
EDWARD E. MAYNE
Secretary of Grand Jury
March 21, 1846.
J O L L Y T A R
WILL STAND THIS SEASON AT
ALL MARES TWO SOVEREIGNS, AND 2S. 6D.
TO THE GROOM, WHO IS ACCOUNTABLE.
JOLLY TAR WAS GOT BY Crescent, out of Glaanoe, bred by Lord Sligo. Crescent, the best three-year-old of his year, by the Marquis of [?Rueter’s? Kuerer’s?] Zealot, out of Woman, of Eader, by the Duke of Yearly? Moses?, Glance, by Waxy Pope, out of Globe, sister tri?old Roller?, by Quis. Mr. Disney’s Poacher is by Hardcatcher, and also out of Glanbe.
JOLLY TAR is a beautiful Chestnut Horse, with little, white, 15 hands 3 inches high ; his temper is excellent, and his performances have been first-rate. He was the best four-year-old in Ireland, which a reference to the Curragh June Meeting, 1842, will fully prove. In 1840, when two years old, he ran third for the Anglessy’s. in 1841, at three years old, he was a winner at Ol??astletwn, Banagher, at the Curragh, in the June Meeting, of the Corinthian Stakes; at Howth Park, of the Vaughan Goblets. In the September Meeting he beat Great Wonder, and several other Horses, at weight for age. In the same year he won the Limerick Stakes, and weight for age race there; also the Handicap Stakes at Kilkenny. In 1842, when in preparation for the Chester Cup, he became unwell, and was not placed for that race. He returned to Ireland in May, and on the short preparation of not five weeks, he won, in the June Meeting, the Kirwan Stakes of 50 sovs. [?cacli?], in a canter, beating Forcater? (a winner at Newmarket), St. Lawrence (who immediately afterwards sold for 1,500 guineas), Poacher and Saugareo(?)
JOLLY TAR also walked over for the Challenge of the Kirwans, and on the following day won her Majesty’s Plate of 100 guineas, beating easily Morpeth, Forester(?), and many others.
Good Grass; at 10d. per night, Hay and Oats, if required, at market price.
The owner will not be accountable for any accident that may happen to mares with this horse.
Mountainstown, Dec., 1845.
THE ANGUISH OF TOOTH-ACHE REMOVED, the painful operation of EXTRACTION rendered needless, and the process of DECAY ARRESTED BY THE USE OF Evan’s Remedy. It contains no opiate, sedative, or medicine deleterious to the constitution, or destructive to the teeth or gums, and may be taken by persons of all ages. Testimonials of its efficacy enclosed with each bottle.
Prepared only by JOHN EVANS, Apothecary and Chemist, Dublin, in bottles, at 1s. and 2s. 6d. each ; and sold, by his appointment, by Bewley and Evans, 3 Sackville-street; Pring and Co., 30 Westmoreland-street; Martin and Jones, 86 Grafton-street; Anderson and Adams, 68 Grafton-street; Gratton and Co., Belfast ; W. T. Jones, Cork; Byfield and Company, Limerick; and by all respectable Patent Medicine Vendors throughout the kingdom,
AND MR. WILLIAM JOHNSTON, MAIN-STREET, CAVAN.
WILLIAM HAGUE begs leave to inform the Nobility, Gentry, and Public generally, that he has at present for Sale at his Stores, MARKET-SQUARE, CAVAN, on the most moderate terms, a large assortment of Building Materials, viz.: — Timber, Slates, Lead, Deal Planks, Oak in Logs and Planks, Bar, Hoop, Nailrod, and Sheet Iron, Steel, Coals, Oils, Colours, Window Glass, Plaster of Paris, Roman Cement, &c., all of superior quality.
MAN SERVANT WANTED, on or before the 1st of May; he must be strictly temperate, and highly recommended, a steady driver, who understands the care and management of a horse and car, also inside business, and a person anxious to render himself generally useful in a very small regular family.
Apply to Mr. Johnston, Main-street, Cavan.
March 31st, 1846.
COUNTY OF CAVAN
TO be LET, for such term as may be signed on, the House and Demesne Lands of LAHARD, the Lands comprise about Fifty Acres, independent of the Plantations, and have recently undergone much improvement and cultivation in Draining, Fencing, Liming, and otherwise.
The above are situate between Crossdoney and Milliahandra(?), being about two and a-half miles distant from either place. The tenant will be required to abide by a strict rule to be prescribed for the management of the Land. Application to be made to Wm. Tatlow, Esq., Lismore Lodge, Crossdony; or Messrs. Tatlow and Thompson, 83 Harcourt-street.
TO be let, for any time that may be agreed upon, the House and Demesne of RAVENSWOOD, the residence of the late Robert Sanderson, Esq. The beauties of this romantic spot are well known. “There is an excellent walled garden, with Conservatory, Peach-house, &c. The beautiful river is well stocked with trout of the plantation, extensive, and capital shooting.” Ravenswood is situated within two miles of Stradone and six of Cavan.
Application to be made to Mr. Robert [Bennister?], Crossdoney.
DUBLIN, MARCH 27. – The Chamber of Commerce at their annual meeting, yesterday, Mr. Croathwaltz[?] in the chair, denounced the market-tall[?] of the corporation as an atrocious proceeding. Arthur. Guinness, Esq., was elected president of the chamber.
The Rev. Dr. SPRATT, who is in Dublin a second Father Mathew on the Temperance mission, has received from the Pope the title and privilege of Provincial of the Carnalite order.
Miss Isabella SHERLOCK, niece to Judge BALL, and Mrs. BALL, of Rathfarnham, celebrated for the number of nunneries established by her, died in a convent at Rome on the 3rd instant.
REPRESENTATION OF MEATH. – The Meath Club, headed by two Roman Catholic clergymen, Messrs. [Fagurie?] O’REILLY and N. M’EVOY, have resolved that they will return Repealers, and nothing by Repealers, at the next election.
The following graphic description of the President Polk’s levee from the New York Herald: –
“At the appointed hour, the company began to arrive, and in a short time the rooms were filled up with a motley group,” from the refined and chastely attired consort of the foreign ambassador, down to the more attractive, and frippered tailoress, whose head-dress (a scarlet merlino turban, decorated with glass beads and bugles,) shown conspicuously amid the ‘glittering throng.’ The tout ensemble, to a foreign courtier covenant(?) with the machinery of the entire movement, must appear somewhat strange, from the general style of dress and the etiquette that prevails.”
Among those present we observed “four rough-looking back-woodsmen – Jolly farmers, dressed in grey friese, some with top coats, and others with smock-frocks;” and the ladies do not exhibit, as a whole, much more propriety in their attire. “Some wore plain shawls, plain muslin gowns, coarse boots and shoes, and appeared in (undress?). Others were rather passé, in visiting dresses, while the remaining part of the company went to the opposite extreme.” The “beautiful Miss M., of Ohio,” is represented and dressed in “light blue satin dress, short sleeves, hair beautifully braided and bound up in a large fillet resembling a (scarf? quart? cruwit?), style very becoming,” whilst Mrs. L – as described to have worn “coarse stuff gown, red, street (_?…) boots, muslin cap.” We have Mr. Dixon, M.C., black body coat, white vest, hat in hand, while sporting a lady in “pfpermasle[?] — a perfect American dandy – whilst Mr. W. is content to figure in “brown shooting jacket, pegged boots, with strong walking-cane,” and to complete the character, doubtless, a quid. This band to which this strange apportment of additions were doomed to listen, the Chronicle informs us, “would not do common justice to a menagerie.”
THE USE OF ‘INDIAN CORN’ AS FOOD.
SUPPAWN OR PORRIDGE, that is to say, boiling milk, broth, or water, thickened with Indian corn meal. Put into water, this is a breakfast, supper, or dinner for little children; put into milk or broth, it is the same for grown people. It is excellent in all disorders arising from bad digestion. In milk or broth it is a good strong meal, sufficient for a man to work upon. It takes about three pounds and a half of Indian corn flour to make porridge for ten person, less than half a pound of corn flour for a meal for one man, and a warm comfortable meal that fills and strengthens the stomach. Three pounds and a half of wheaten flour would make four pounds and a half of bread, and bread alone; not affording half the sustenance or comfort of the porridge.
MUSH. — Put some water or milk into a pot and bring it to boil, then let the corn meal out of one hand gently into the milk or water, and keep stirring with the other, until you have got it into a pretty stiff state; after whole(?), let it stand then minutes, and then take it out and put it in a dish or bowl. This sort of half pudding half porridge you eat either hot or cold, with a little salt or without it. It is eaten without any liquid matter, but the general way is to have a basin of milk, and taking a lump of the mush you put it into the milk, and eat the two together. Here is an excellent pudding, whether eaten with milk or without it; and where there is no milk, it is an excellent substitute for bread, whether you take it hot or cold. It is neither hard or lumpy, when cold, but quite light and digestible for the most feeble stomachs. The Indian corn flour is more wholesome than wheat flour in all its manners of cooking. It is a great convenience for the workman in the field that mush can be eaten cold. It is, in fact, moist bread, and habit soon makes it pleasanter than bread. It is a great thing for all classes of persons, but particularly for the labourer. He may have bread every day, and he may have it hot or cold, and there is more nutrition in it than you can get out of the same quantity of wheat flour. It is eaten at the best tables in America almost every day; some like it hot, some cold, some with milk, some to slice it down and eat it with meat; some like it best, made with water, others with milk. Some put these cold slices again into the oven and eat them hot, or they might be heated on the griddle. It is believed in America that the Indian corn, even used in this one [_?...] manner, does more as food for man than all the wheat that is grown in the country, though the flour from that wheat is acknowledged to be the best in the world.
HOMINY is made of the broken grain, broken by steel hand mills, or by a hammer or stone. It is soaked over night in warm water, changed in the morning to clean cold water, and boiled gently an hour and a half. Warm it over when cold, eat it with milk, or molasses, or salt, or bacon, or alone. The weekly allowance to a working man is ten pounds of flint corn, or twelve pounds of golden corn. Judge what a nutritious food this must be, for twelve pounds of it to be sufficient to maintain a working man seven days. In the midst of a wilderness, with a flint and steel, and a bag of corn meal, an American sets hunger at defiance. He makes a large wood fire on the ground, and while that is burning he takes a little wooden or tin bowl, in which he mixes up a sufficient quantity of his meal with water, and forms it into a cake about an inch thick. With a poln(sic) he then draws the fire open, and he lays the cake down where the centre of the fire was. To avoid burning, he rakes some ashes over the cake first, he then rakes on the embers, and his cake is cooked in a short space of time.
The usual mode of making bread or cake of Indian meal, is to scald the meal in boiling water, and make it of a proper consistency of dough, and bake it on tins before the fire, or on griddles, half an inch thick. It is also made into gruel, or thicker into hasty pudding, by stirring the meal into hot water gradually until it is of a consistency of starch, or a very soft pudding, which hardens as it becomes cold. It is eaten with butter, fat, salt, or sugar, or treacle, or any relish of salt meat or fish. No mistake can be made in using the meal as it can be mixed with, or adapted to anything.
TO MAKE EXCELLENT BREAD WITHOUT YEAST. – Scald about two handfuls of Indian meal into which put a little salt, and as much cold water as will make it rather warmer than new milk; then stir in wheat flour, or oatmeal, till it is a thick as a family pudding, and set it down by the fire to rise. In about half an hour it generally grows thin; you may sprinkle a little fresh flour on the top, and mind to turn the pot round, that it may not take to the side of it. In three or four hours, if you mind the above directions it will rise and ferment as if you had set it with hop yeast; when it does, make it up in soft dough, flour a pan, put in your bread, set it before the fire, covered up, turn it round to make it equally warm, and in half an hour it will be light enough to bake.
HASTY PUDDING. – Boil water, a quart, three pints or two quarts, according to the size of your family, sift your meal, stir five or six spoonfuls of it thoroughly into a bowl of water; when the water in the kettle boils, pour into it the contents of the bow; stir it will and let it boil up quickly; put in salt to suit your own taste, then stand over the kettle, and sprinkle in meal, handful after handful, stirring it very thoroughly all the time, and letting it boil between whiles. When it is so thick that you stir it with difficulty, it is right. It takes about half an hour’s cooking. Eat it with milk or treacle, or alone.
Be careful to observe that Indian corn in all its preparations requires to be well boiled or baked.
The Mexicans mode of using the Indian corn differs from all the foregoing. The whole corn is soaked in water until it becomes soft. A small quantity is then placed on a flat stone, on which it is crushed into an uniform smooth paste by a roller. Successive portions are added, and the paste, as it accumulates, removed into a dish, until a sufficient quantity is thus prepared ; after which process it is made into cakes of the thickness or pancakes. These are baked quick on a hot hearth, or on an iron plate, or on a griddle, and usually eaten hot, but are also kept till cold, and then rebaked in the same manner, when they become as crisp as this biscuits. No other kind of bread is used in the country districts, or b y the majority of the inhabitants of even the large towns; and many of the wealthier classes prefer it to the best wheaten bread.
STROKESTOWN. – On Friday evening last, four armed men came into a field within pistol-shot of Strokestown Church, where four brothers of the name of DALY, were ploughing. One of them coming up to one of the Dalys, bid him go on his knees, and on the latter refusing, the Molly snapped his pistol, which did not go off; he scarcely had time to do this, until another of the Dalys knocked him down with the plough-chain. The four Daly’s then attacked the Mollys, and next them most desperately, and disarmed them of two pistols, which they brought and gave up to the police.
COLOGNE, MARCH 21. Prince Adam Czartoryaktl(?), the eldest son of the Prince who resides at Paris has arrived here on his way to Berlin, where he will endeavor to alleviate the fate of his unfortunate countrymen.
NENAGH – SATURDAY, MARCH 28.
(Before the Lord Chief Baron.)
Edward RYAN and John CONWAY were on Friday indicted for assaulting the habitation of Pat HOGAN, of Bawn, and firing into it a loaded gun. The offense took place on the 28th of July last and in addition to the direct swearing of the approver, James DARMODY there was also circumstantial proof against the prisoners. ( HORRIFYING DETAILS OF CRIME. )
The following in the cross-examination of the approver, DARMODY, who, in his direct evidence had sworn he was instigated to fire in the attack on HOGAN by a person named KENNEDY.
Cross-examined by Mr. ROLLESTONE, — How old are you? – I am twenty-six years old.
You are a married man? – Yes, I have a wife.
Have you any children? — Witness – I have.
Did you ever do a job for Kennedy before? I never did.
How long do you know Fogarty? – Three or four years.
Upon your oath would you not shoot a man if you were asked? – I don’t think I would.
And why did you go to shoot a man for Fogarty? – I did it because I knew him. (sensation.)
So if any man you knew asked you to murder another, you would do it? — When I am on such a business I would not kill a man, unless I was attacked (murmurs).
Then you were on such business before? — I was.
Were you ever at the taking of the Black Chapel? – I was not.
Were you over in gaol for Shanahan’s murder? – I was.
And so you planned the murder of poor Hogan in the public-house in this town? — Ii did not plan it.
Well, did you agree to do the job? – I did, after drinking.
How long were you there? – A quarter of an hour.
So, in a quarter of an hour you made up your mind to murder a man you did not know? – I did (sensation).
Were you at the murder of Shanahan? – I was.
Were you tried for the murder of James Ryan? More? – I was not. (Here he coolly detailed the particulars of Shanahan’s murder, amid great sensation)
How did you murder him? – We killed him with stones in his own yard, near Lord Hawarden’s – (renewed sensation).
Did you do anything to the body of the man you butchered? – I did not, but I heard that one of the body did.
How long were ye butchering him? (The witness here hesitated to answer). Answer the
Court, sir, said counsel. I have a catalogue of your villany (pointing to his brief). How long were you doing the job, I ask you again? – We were not long about it (sensation).
Was there not a charge of rape against one of the party on that occasion? — There was.
Now answer me this question. Did you not stand in the door of BOLTON’s house while three of the murderers committed a rape on his daughter? – I did.
And the corpse of the murdered man being before you in the yard? – Yes. (Here an audible thrill ran through the court, and there was a pause of a moment.)
Was not poor BOLTON murdered because he sent home a gun ye took from Lord Hawarden? – He was.
Where did you sleep that night? – At my own house.
On your oath did you ever see Shanahan until the night you helped to murder him? — I did not see him until that night (sensation).
Can you tell how long you were butchering him? – I can’t say.
Was it on Sunday you did it? – I can’t tell whether it was or not; it is ten years ago.
Counsel – Ten years ago, and you are now 26, so you began your trade as a murderer at 16 years old” – I did. – (sensation.)
Were you at the killing of RYAN? – I was.
When did that murder take place? – About a year after.
Were you at the killing of HAYES? – I was.
When did that occur? – On the 6th of August last ; he was killed in the evening; did not see him killed, but saw him dead.
Were you at HOGAN’s house at any time after the attack? – I was in it about a month after.
What brought you there? — I went to fight for him – (laughter).
So you went to fight for HOGAN though you went to murder him three weeks before? — (laughter) – I did; Pat MURPHY took me there to have a fight with a party at HOGAN’s.
Did you see the man they killed? – I did.
Had you any hand in killing him? – No.
How many of them were there? – About thirty of them.
Had they arms?—None of them had arms; they had sticks.
Had they powder, or shot, or ball? They had not.
Did you see HOGAN looking sharp at you when you went to his house again? – Ii did not.
Did you blush when you saw the face of the man you went to murder? – No, I did not blush.
When you sent to HOGAN’s house you were shown the bedroom he slept in? – I was.
Upon your oath, if you got into his room, would you not murder him? – Here the approver turned a suspicious look upon Mr. ROLLENSTONE, and without any hesitation, replied in a loud and resolute voice – “I would!”
Well, my fine boy, when did you turn informer? – I don’t know what you mean.
Upon your oath don’t you know what I mean? When did you split, or burst, as they say in the Terry slang – when did you stag? – (laughter) – I first gave my informations in the Thurles bridewell.
What were you in there for? – I was charged with robbery.
With what robbery? – what did you rob? – I robbed two houses near Toomavars(?) – (murmurs).
What induced you to give information? — I heard that one of the party was going to turn approver, and I turned before him.
So you told all you knew to save yourself? – I did.
Murders and all? — Murders and all. – (murmurs).
There was other corroborating evidence, and the prisoners were found guilty.
April 10 1846
CAVAN QUARTER SESSIONS
The Quarter Sessions in this town commenced on Monday last. There were 720 Civil Bills entries, 12 Ejectments, 62 applications to register votes, 28 of which were admitted and 1 rejected, and 54 numbers on the crown book. The Assistant Barrister, Mr. Murphy, congratulated the grand jury, who were sworn at ten o’clock on Thursday the 9th , on the trifling nature of the criminal business, of which the following is a summary: -
Cavan, Thursday, 9th April, 1846
The Crown business commenced in this town at ten o’clock, and after the jury having been sworn, the following cases were called.
John Donnelly was indicted for larceny from the person of John Banks, in the town of Arva. – Guilty; sentenced to ten years’ transportation.
Richard Colvin and Mary Smith were indicted for having stolen a quantity of hay, the property of R. Erskine, Esq., — Guilty; sentenced to fourteen days’ imprisonment.
Catherine Martin was indicted for stealing a quantity of wearing apparel, the property of Catherine Rabill, — Guilty; sentenced to three months’ hard labour.
Mary Thompson was indicted for larceny, and receiving, –Guilty, sentenced to six months’ hard labour.
Michael Keogan was indicted for having, on the night of the 30th of March last, stolen a quantity of oats, value 30s, the properrty of Phillip Reilly, of Cavan Mr. James Veitch and Mr. Montray Erskine gave the prisoner an excellent character. Guilty of receiving, but recommended by the jury to mercy; six months’ imprisonment and hard labour.
Bridget Fitzpatrick was indicted for stealing a quantity of milk, valued two-pence, the property of John Strong. The Barrister was highly indignant at this prosecution, and directed the jury to find a verdict of not guilty.
Bridget Kane, John Kane, Patt Reilly, Mary Thompson, and Patt Thompson, were indicted for an assault, and a rescue of goods under seizure for rent, — Guilty; John Kane fined five shillings, and all discharged.
Thomas Leddy, Joseph McKenna, James Fanning, and James Sheridan, were severally indicted for committing assaults on members of the constabulary force, in discharge of their duty, in Ballyconnell, in the month of March; and also for a common assault, and generally for committing a riot. The prisoners traversed in prox. And are to take their trial at next Cavan Sessions.
William Patterson was indicted for an assault with intent to do grievous bodily harm. Mr. John Armstrong for the defence, relied on his right to traverse in prox., which was allowed. — Traverser to take his trial at next Cavan Sessions.
James Cavanagh, traverser, was out on bail and did not appear, and his recognizance was ordered to be estrated.
John Fitzpatrick and Phillip Fitzpatrick were indicted for a riot and assault, arising out of a disputed title to land. The defence was ably conducted by Mr. John Armstrong, and both prosecutors and prisoners were bound to keep the peace to each other.
Terence Lynch and John Lynch were indicted for forcible possession; both parties were also bound to keep the peace.
John Connell was indicted for an assault and for rescuing himself while in arrest under a civil bill decree. – Not Guilty
Elizabeth O’Brien was indicted for having on the night of the 1st April assembled with twenty others, and made a riot, and also for assaulting Mr. M. Erskine.
Mr. Erskine, the prosecutor, stated the circumstances of the case, and that he did not wish to prosecute, but merely to have prisoner bound over to keep the peace; however as prisoner could not get bail, the prosecution was proceeded with. Mr. Erskine, deposed that on the night of the 1st of April, prisoner effected an entrance by force into his house in Cavan; she was then turned out, she forced herself in a second time, and assaulted witness, and was again ejected; but on getting into the street, the prisoner, encouraged by a mob of persons, commenced suetshing (sic) prosecutor’s windows, and succeeded in demolishing twenty-three panes; Mr. E. stated that he did not wish to punish her for this offence but that he had reason to believe if she was liberated that she would persist in a like course. –Guilty; sentence not recorded.
EXTRAORDINARY PRESENTMENT SESSIONS
County of Cavan, to wit.
Notice is hereby given, that the Grand Jury of said County having been reassembled under the provisions of the act 9th Victoria, chap. 2 on TUESDAY the 24th of March, inst., have appointed Extraordinary Presentment Sessions to be holden for the purposes in said Act mentioned, as follows, viz: –
At VIRGINIA, for the Barony of Castleraghan, on Monday, 20th April next.
At BAILIEBOROUGH, for Clonkee, Tuesday, 21st April.
At COOTEHILL, for Tullygarvey, Wednesday, 22nd April.
At BELTURBET, for Lower Loughtee, Thursday, 23rd April.
At CAVAN, for Upper Loughtee, Friday, 24th April.
At BALLINAGH, for Clonmahon, Saturday, 25th April.
At KILLYSHANDRA, for Tullyhunco, Monday, 27th April.
At BALLYCONNELL, for Tullyhaw, Tuesday, 28th April.
The hour of meeting at each place to be 12 o’Clock at Noon – And the Grand Jury has also appointed the County Presentment Sessions under said Act, to be holden at the County Court House Cavan, on Wednesday the 6th May next, at Eleven o’Clock in the Forenoon.
Persons intending to lay applications for works before the Baronial Sessions as above mentioned, are to post notices thereof at the usual places for posting like notices, and to transmit copies of the same to the Clerk of the Petty Sessions of the District, and to the County Surveyor, ten days previous to the day appointed for the Sessions at which the applications are to be made.
Applications must be lodged with the Secretary of the Grand Jury, by Monday April 13th, for the Four first-mentioned Baronies, and by Friday the 17th for the remainder, to enable him to have Schedules thereof prepared for the respective Sessions.
Applications for New Roads, or for erecting Bridges exceeding in expense ?50, cannot be entertained at the said Sessions.
Forms of Applications, Notices, &c., may be had from Mr. Naulty, at the Secretary’s Office, Cavan.
EDWARD E. MAYNE, Secretary of Grand Jury
Cavan, March 26, 1846
Apr 17, 1846
March 28, at Smithborough, J. Crawford, Esq. of Ballyhally, county of Cavan, aged seventy, after a short illness, which he bore with Christian resignation.
Apr 24 1846
On the 22d instant, in this town, the lady of Mr. M. Lough, merchant, of a son.