|Clare County Library||
Home | Search Library Catalogue | Foto: Clare Photo Collection | Search this Website | Copyright Notice
|The History and Topography of the County of Clare by James Frost|
Daniel O’Brien of Cloghaunbeg; Dermot MacCahane of Ballyownan; John O’Molony of Kilboggoon; Teige and Conor Oge O’Molony of Kilboggoon; Turlogh MacMahon of Craghera; Daniel O’Brien of Carrigaholt; Mahone O’Ruddan of Ardmaclancy; Owen O’Cahane of Lisdeen; Mahone Oge MacNamara of Coolreagh; Conor MacNamara of Bealkelly; John MacNamara of Ballymulroney
Inquisition, taken at Ennis, on the 17th of May, 1627, finds that Daniel O’Brien, being owner of Cloghannbeg, mortgaged it to Dermot MacConsidine; finds that Dermot Mac Cahane, being owner of Ballyownan, conveyed it to Donogh Clancy, for a term of sixteen years, from October, 1611, at the yearly rent of twelve pence; finds that said Dermot died in 1626, leaving as his heir his son Teige, and leaving Aney MacNamara his widow; finds that John O’Mlony owned part of Kilboggoon, and dying on the first of May, 1610, left as his heir, his son John, then of full age; finds that Teige O’Molony owned another part of Kilboggoon, that he died in 1619, leaving his son Rory his heir-at-law; finds that, in 1587, Conor Oge O’Molony, being then the owner of part of Kilboggoon, died, and left as his heir, his son Hugh.
Inquisition, taken at Castlebank, on the 31st of May, 1627, finds that Turlogh MacMahon, being owner of Craghera, Cloonsnaghta, Ballyleaan, Cooga, Derrylea, and Shannacool, all in Killadysert parish, assigned them by deed of October, 1606, to John, son of Teige of Kiltyline, and to Christopher Curtin of Moyfadda, as trustees for the useof Mahone his son, and of Joan his wife, and for their heirs.
Inquisition, taken at Ennis, on the 11th of September, 1627, finds that Daniel O’Brien of Carrigaholt, conveyed his lands to Sir Edward FitzHarris of Killinane, county Limerick, Bart., and to Patrick Creagh of Moyarta, merchant, to enable them to raise a fine at Hilary Term, 16th year of King James.
Inquisition, taken at Sixmilebridge, on the 29th of April, 1628, before John Evans, finds that Mahone O’Ruddane was owner of Ardmaclancy and Cloonmoniagh, and that he died on the first of August, 1627, leaving John his son, then aged forty, his heir-at-law.
Inquisition, taken at Ennis, on the 8th of June, 1625, before John Evans, finds that Owen O’Cahane died on the 1st of October, 1621, being then owner of Lisluinaghan and Lisdeen, and leaving these lands to his son Cahal or Charles O’Cahane; finds that Cahal was aged 21 years, and unmarried.
Inquisition, taken at Sixmilebridge, on the 10th of January, 1626, before John Evans, finds that Mahone Oge MacNamara of Coolreagh, owned Coolreagh, Aughinish, Ballyvrogheran, Ballymulrony, Raheenbeg, Cloonrush, Clounty, Carrowcor, and Annaghniell; finds that he died on the 10th of April, 1580, leaving his married son Cuvarra, his heir.
Inquisition, taken at Sixmilebridge, on the 10th of January, 1625, finds that Conor na Coille MacNamara was owner of Bealkelly, Carrowena, Cloonty, and Gurteenclena; that he died on the 10th of January, 1605, leaving his son Rory, then married, as his heir.
By an Inquisition, taken at the same place, and on the same day, it was found that John MacNamara was owner of part of Ballymulrony, of Bealkelly, Annaghneal, Cloonty, Ballyruhly, of part of Aughinish called Cutteen, and of Carrowcor; finds that said John died on the 31st of March, 1587, leaving as his heirs, according to the custom of gavelkind, his sons Donogh, Maccon, Shane, Hugh, and Daniel. The Inquisition describes the manner in which the lands were divided amongst the brothers.