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Memoirs Of Ireland, Vol.32.

Parish of Glenwhirry, County Antrim Statistical Account by Lieutenant Robert Boteler. October 1832


Name and Situation

Glenwherry, Glenwhirry: gleann “aval1e “forms the first part of this name, but wheny or whiny is so disguised that its meaning can only be guessed at. There is no “wh” in the Irish language. “F” is the nearest to the sound and therefore, if the second part of this name be Irish, it must begin with f: Gieannfaire “valley of watching,” Gleannfuirge “valley of attendance.”

It is situated near the centre of the county of Antrim and south of the barony of Lower Antrim. about 16 miles north of Belfast, 6 miles west of Lame and 5 miles south east of Ballymena.

Boundaries, Extent and Divisions

It is bounded on the north by the parishes of Racavan <Rathcavan>, Tickmacrevan and Kilwaughter, on the east by Kilwaughter. on the south by Ballycor, Rashee and Connor, and on the west by Ballyclug. It extends from north to south about 2 and a half British statute miles and from east to west 8 British statute miles. The parish contains 11,368 British statute acres. It is divided into 13 townlands, principally belonging to Earl O’Neill and minor O’Hara.


Surface and Soil

In the north side of the parish are situated the Glenwhirry mountains, extending the whole length, varying in height from 800 to 1,342 feet above the level of the sea, from which it gradually descends to the south or Glenwhirry river, from 450 to 700 feet above the level of the sea and running parallel nearly to the same range.

On the slopes of these mountains the country presents one large district of heather, rocks and a cold kind of mountain pasture which is diversified with small patches of cultivation, the principal part of which are in the south of the parish. The soil of this latter is poor and of a clayey nature. However, the labours of the husbandman are overcoming the difficulties of nature, as a short time since, it was one vast tract of mountain.

Produce and Turbary

The general crops are potatoes. barley. flax and oats in succession or potatoes, oats and oats, potatoes being the general preparation crop.

There is more than sufficient turbary (and of a good description to supply the wants of its inhabitants.


Basalt is abundant in all parts of the parish. It has no apparent dip. It may be found in rolled masses on the tops and sides of the mountains, and is quarried in the townland of Greenhill for building and keeping the roads in repair.


Amygdaloid is found in some parts of this parish, principally in a rotten or decayed state. It appears on the road running through Greenhill townland, convenient to where the basalt is quarried.


The Glenwhirry river rises in the east end of the parish, between it and Kilwaughter, from which it runs west, forming the south boundary of the parish. On its course it is joined by smaller streams from the mountains, so that it becomes a considerable river before it leaves the parish. It is very subject to sudden rises.

Bogs and Woods

The only vestige of wood is about Mr Brennan’s house in the townland of Kennegalliagh. It only consists of a few plantings sheltering the dwelling house. The principal part of the eastern mountains is a flow bog of so soft a nature that about the centre of them, near Glenhead, they are called the Feather Beds. They are totally unfit for any kind of culture.



The spinning of flax and making of brown linen are the only species of manufactures in the parish, being done principally for their own use, as the markets will not give them any adequate return for their labours. The breeding and rearing of cattle has become an object of importance to its inhabitants, in consequence of the considerable extent of mountain pasturage.


It is chiefly populated by the descendants of Scottish immigrants. the Presbyterian, or that of Calvin, being the standard religion.


Places of Worship

The only place of worship is a Presbyterian meeting house near the centre of the parish and in the townland of Glenwhirry. This parish pays no tithe.


The principal road is from Kells to Larne, which runs east and west the whole length of the parish. Off the above road, about 1 and a half miles from the west boundary, branch 2 roads, one north west to Ballymena and Broughshane, the other south to Ballyclare. There are some other mountain roads not worthy of note. All are kept in very bad repair. An adequate idea of their being so much neglected may be formed from the circumstance of a bridge broken down on the main road having been allowed to remain so for several years.


Antiquities and Tradition

There are a few mounds or ancient forts scattered over the parish. There is a tradition that in the eastern part of the Glenwhirry mountains the last wolf seen in Ireland was killed. [Signed, Robert Boteler, Lieutenant Royal Engineers, 6th October 1832.

Memoir by James Boyle. August 1836



The surface of this parish includes a large portion of the huge mass or feature extending westward from the mountains along the coast of the county, terminating in a level holme <hoame> at the Main water. and bounded on the north by the Braid and on the south by the Glenwhirry river, the 2 last rivers watering the great valleys to which they give their names.

The greater part of the northern side of the wild valley of Glenwhirry is formed by this parish, at the south eastern extremity of which the glen commences and, extending westward for 9 miles. gradually expands towards its mouth, until it is finally lost in the low country in the parish of Connor.

The surface of this parish may be said to consist of an immense bank declining rapidly, though rather smoothly, from its northern side, where it attains an elevation of 1,316 feet, to the Glenwhirry river forming its southern boundary, the average elevation of which in this parish is 676 feet above the sea. The glen declines from an elevation of 953 feet at its eastern extremity to that of 400. It is very wild and narrow, its southern side being formed by the steep mountains in the parishes of Rashee and Ballycor.

The general character of the parish is mountainous and the features large and bold, though smooth. The principal points are Douglas, 1,316, Glenhead, 1,287, Brae, 1,098 and Skerrywhirry, 1.075 [ above the level of the sea.


The Glenwhirry river. which gives its name to the valley through which it flows, takes its rise from numerous sources in the adjoining and more easterly parish of Kilwaughter, at an elevation of about 1,200 feet above the sea. These having united, after flowing westward for a short distance it enters the south east corner of this parish and descends to a level of 954 feet. From this it pursues a westerly course, forming the southern boundary of this parish for 8 and a half miles, on quitting which it descends to a level of 414 feet. ft then enters Connor parish and finally, after an entire and westerly course of 15 miles, it discharges itself into the Main water, at a distance of 7 miles from its mouth and at an e1evation of [ feet above the sea.

It is considerably augmented by the numerous small streams which flow down the sides of the glen; and from their number and the elevation and boggy nature of the ground in which the rise, it is subject to s cry frequent and violent floods. which in heavy rains rise with great rapidity. rolling down quantities of gravel and large stones which form its bed. From the uncultivated state of the ground, and the quickness with which they subside, these floods in this parish commit no mischief.

its average fail is 1 foot in 83 feet. its breadth averages about 30 feet. its depth is very variable, but it is in general shallow. In this parish it is not applied to machinery, nor indeed to any purpose. but it is capable of affording any supply of water power and might also be turned to great advantage in draining the vast tracts of bog in the neighbouring mountains

There are numerous small streams which. oozing from the moist mountainous tracts and uniting, flow down the side of the parish into the Glenwhirry river. Many of these are applicable, and some of them applied, to machinery and they might also be usefully employed in draining the bogs in the mountains.


The parish is amply supplied with spring and river water. There are several strongly impregnated mineral springs throughout it. They partake of sulphur and iron.


Almost the entire surface of this parish is bog, varying in elevation from 1,316 to 500 feet above the sea, and from 20 to 700 feet above the Glenwhirry river, which forms the southern bound ary of the parish, affording every facility with the aid of its numerous tributary streams, towards its drainage; but little attempt has as yet been made towards this undertaking. The bog varies in depth from Ito 12 feet, gradually becoming shallower as it creeps up the side of the mountain, but again becoming deeper on its summit. The subsoil is a reddish clay.

A considerable quantity of fir timber has been from time [ time] found in the bog in this parish. They are still, however, but partially cut. Oaks of a large size are found on the subsoil, their trunks standing imbedded in it. The trunks, which are broken off close, seem to have been blown down by the west south west [ which prevails, and to which, from its direction, the glen is quite exposed. They lie with their heads towards the north east, which would in some degree corroborate this conjecture.

Oak timber is not found on the acclivity of the hill but generally near the base. Fir stumps of a large size are found standing and occupying the same layer at some distance from the subsoil. They bear marks of fire, as do also the trunks, which are much fewer and preserve no particular direction.

About 20 years ago a very large trunk was found in this bog at a depth of from 5 to 6 feet from its surface, and underneath this trunk an earthen crock containing several very thin old coins was discovered. Neither are now in the country but the people say the coins were considered to have then been 400 years old.

Cultivation is not making the rapid strides it might in this parish, as from the cr rapid fall of the ground and its proximity o a considerable stream. the ground might be easily drained, much of it rendered arable and all of it fit for grazing, and the climate also be much improved.

Except the timber found in the bogs, there is no natural wood in this parish.

Climate and Crops

This parish, from its Situation, its mountainous nature. its ver\ backward state of cultivation and the moist and boggy nature of the soil, is very subject to mists, rains and frosts, and from the direction of the glen (from west to east) it is very much exposed to the south west and westerly winds which blow here for fully 9 months in the year. Wheat therefore would not ripen and is not cultivated.

Oats are sown in March and reaped during the latter part of September and the month of October. Potatoes are planted during the latter part of April and the early part of May, and are raised during the month of November. though some of them are in the ground until near Christmas.


Towns and Public Buildings

There is neither town nor village nor gentleman’s seat in the parish. The only public building in it is a Presbyterian meeting house, situated in the townland of Glenwhirry, near the centre of the parish and on the northern side of the road from Ballvmena to Larne. It measures 60 feet long and 34 feet wide, and contains accommodation for about 700 persons. It was erected in [blank)


The machinery of the parish consists of 2 corn mills: that in the townland of Clatteryknowes is propelled by a breast water wheel 14 feet in diameter and 3 feet broad. The second is in the townland of Mistyburn. It is propelled by a breast water wheel 15 feet in diameter and 2 feet 6 inches broad. Both these mills are propelled by a small stream, tributary to the Glenwhirry river.


The principal road in this parish is a main road from Ballymena to Lame. There are 7 and a half miles of it traversing the southern side of this parish from east to west. This road extends in nearly a right line through this parish, but it is badly laid out, being hilly and uneven, and its inclination at one point being 1 foot in 12. It is not in good repair. Its average breadth is 23 feet.

A road from Broughshane to Ballyclare intersects the former road near its western end and traverses the western side of the parish for 3 miles from north west to south east. In this parish this road presents for the first 2 miles one continued and rather rapid ascent, ascending from an elevation of 480 to that of 830 [ in the space of 1 and three-quarter miles. It is therefore very hilly and in bad repair. Its average breadth is 22 feet.

There are but 2 by-roads in the parish. One branches from the northern end of the last-men- honed road towards the road from Broughshane to Glenarm. There is 1 mile of it in this parish. And the second traverses the centre of the parish from north to south for 3 miles, branching from the road from Broughshane to Ballyclare to that from Broughshane to Glenarm. The average breadth of these roads is 20 feet. They are both in bad repair and the latter is intolerably hilly.

These roads are repaired by the barony. The materials, both broken stone and good river gravel. are abundant; but from their being so very hilly they would require constant repair, as the winter rains and torrents rushing down them acquire increased velocity in their progress and therefore wash off the gravel and tear them up. The parish is very badly supplied with roads. More are much required and the present ones require improvement and repair.


There are but 2 bridges in the parish, one on the road from Broughshane to Ballyclare and one on the by-road at the centre of the parish. Both these are over the Glenwhirry river. They are substantial and suitable structures, but 2 more at least are required.

General Appearance and Scenery

The valley of Glenwhirry is wild and mountainous, presenting no variety of scenery, either in its natural or artificial state, destitute of planting or hedgerows, its steep but smooth sides mountainous but presenting nothing bold or striking in their forms, being in fact, except along the banks of the river, one unvaried and uncultivated waste. At the western end of the parish the scenery is not so wild and there is more cultivation, but proceeding towards the eastern end of the glen the scenery becomes wild, dreary and uninteresting.

Queries by James Boyle, with Answers by Another


Early Settlers

When may the earliest settlements (and by whom) have taken place in this parish, and from what causes? [ From all I can learn about Glenwhirry, I am satisfied that the people of that district are of Scotch descent, that it was colonised about the year 1609 or 1610.

What subsequent settlements have taken place here, and by what circumstances have they been occasioned? (Answer) Don’t think there has been what can be called a subsequent settlement.

Prevalent Names

What are the most prevalent names, and are there any peculiar Christian or surnames? (Answer) Graham, Saunderson and Bryan are the most prevalent names. Within the last few years I heard it remarked that there were 18 persons of the name of James Graham in a district of about 3 miles in length. You will frequently meet with persons of the name of Josias and Gawin in this district.


Who may have been the earliest proprietors of the country and who are the present? (Answer) I fancy Glenwhirry originally belonged to the O’Neill family, who granted it to one (blank) Colvill, ancestor of the Mountcashell family. One Colvill, about the year 1720. made a lease of the entire district for lives renewable forever to Colonel Hamilton and Colonel O’Hara. who again made similar leases to the occupying tenants. To a considerable extent the descendants of the original lessees are the present possessors. Some farms were sold and are in the hands of persons from other districts.


What may have been the earliest causes of improvement in the habits, morals, circumstances or dispositions of the people, such as farming societies, the cultivation of green crops. schools. libraries, and in what manner have their effects been manifested? (Answer) There has never been any farming society in that quarter. The district is mountainous, the climate cold and damp, of course better adapted for grazing than anything else. Owing. however, to the increase of population, they are obliged to pay more attention to agriculture now than formerly. Still they are in a backward state in that respect. The has e no libraries and the schools they have are conducted by school masters whose literary qualifications are in general very low indeed.

Are there any obstructions of any kind to improvement? (Answer)I know of no obstructions to improvement except what arises from the soil and climate.

Local Government

In what manor is the parish situated, who is the seneschal. and what the jurisdiction of the court? Are outrages usual or does illicit distillation prevail; has it decreased and from what causes? (Answer) There is no parish of Glenwhirry. It is styled “the territory of Glenwhirry” or “the district of Glenwhirry.” It is in the manor of Bucknaw: John Higginson Esquire is the present seneschal. The jurisdiction of the court is 20 pounds British. Out rages are not frequent. nor is there any such thing as illicit distillation in the district or territory.

Schools and Benevolence

What effects have schools produced upon the people, and are they anxious for information? (Answer) The schools they have hitherto had were not much calculated to (?) sense the character of the people, who are naturally anxious enough for information.

Is there any provision for the poor. or any charitable bequest? (Answer) I know of no charitable bequest. nor of any provision for the poor but what is collected in the Presbyterian house of worship. Indeed, there are not more than 4 or 5 persons in the district in such poverty as to require a portion of this kind. It is not more than 20 ears since they had only 1 person belonging to the district that could be called a beggar.


What are the numbers of the different persuasions? What is the amount of the tithes, and to whom are they paid? (Answer) The people are mostly all Presbyterians. They pay no tithes in Glenwhirry.

Character and Occupations

What are the habits, dispositions and general character of the people as to honesty, industry, sobriety and frugality? What are their occupations: are they agricultural or manufacturing class? What is the usual size of the farms; what might be the largest? (Answer) In their habits they are domestic, in their dispositions kind, and in their general character they are shrewd and frugal.

They are generally occupied attending to their farms and cattle. A few are engaged in the manufacture of linen. The farms average from 10 to 40 acres. Some are much larger. from 200 to 300 acres, but the large farms are principally rough bog or mountain land, fit only for grazing.

Amusements, Longevity and Marriage

What are their amusements? Are there any remarkable instances of longevity or early marriage. or do they generally marry early ? Have they a ancient music? Do any peculiar customs or traditions prevail or is there an thing peculiar to them in their habits or customs? (Answer) Fishing, hunting and dancing are their principal amusements. There are many instances of longevity: I have known persons belonging to Glenwhirry who arrived at the age of 90 ears. One old man died a few years ago aged 105. In general, they marry at an early age. It is not uncommon to hear of persons in that quarter being married at the age of 15 or 16 years. I think I have heard of some being married even younger than this. There is nothing very peculiar in their habits or customs.

Emigration and Migration

Is emigration increasing or decreasing, and from what causes? What description of persons go and to what country,? Do any go to the harvests? (Answer) There is very seldom any emigration from Glenwhirrv. There has been some instances known of individuals going to America, but this is of rare occurrence. Never any go to the harvest from Glenwhirry.

Remarkable Events

Has the parish ever been the scene of any remarkable event, or given birth to an remarkable person? (Answer) The district of Glenwhirry afforded an asylum to Alexander Peden, one of the persecuted ministers of Scotland in the reign of Charles II.

Draft Memoir by T.C. Hannyngton, J.R. Ward and Another. 1835



South of Slemish mountain and west of Agnew’s hill is situated a narrow valley, the southern side of which forms the parish of Glenwhirry. The highest points of the mountain within the parish

Lakes and Rivers

There is no lake within the parish.

The Glenwhirry river, which forms the boundary of the parish on the south. flows through the valley of the same name. It is formed of several streams which flow from the mountains in this and the adjoining parishes of Ballycor and Kilwaughter. At Donachy’ s bridge it assumes the appearance of a river and pursues a westerly course towards the Main water, into which it empties itself at a point 4 miles south of Ballymena.

Water power: none of any consequence in the parish. The streams are well adapted for it but their being at so great a distance from an town prevents them being made any use of.

The Glenwhirry river forms the southern boundary of the parish for 8 miles. It flows westerly, averaging 50 feet in breadth, and it is very shallow. It rises in Kilwaughter parish, is usefully situated for drainage, but being too far from an town and the roads being bad prevents it being made use of for water power. There are no considerable falls or rapids on it. The general fall is 55 feet in a mile. It is subject to floods which soon subside; they do no injury in this parish. The bed is formed of large loose stones and in some parts gravel.

The banks near its source are mountainous and barren. Towards the west of the parish they afford good grazing. Their general appearance is barren and uncultivated.

There are besides a great number of smaller streams in the parish, all of which are usefully situated for drainage.


boundary are Douglas, 1.3 16 feet and Glenhead, 1,287 feet above the level of the sea. At Donachy’ s bridge, which may be considered the head of the valley, the elevation is 954 feet and at Battery bridge, the opposite extremity of the valley, the height is 476 feet.

The principal part of the eastern mountains is a flow bog of a very soft nature. Tb era is a bog in Jockey’s Quarter consisting of 50 acres. 540 feet above the sea and 15 feet above the Glenn burn water. Timber is found in it and principally consists of fir, lying indiscriminately in several parts of the bog. This bog is entire1 for fuel and consumed in the neighbourhood. In Clatteryknowes there is a turf bog which averages 540 feet above the ea and 9 feet abase the Glenwhirry river,


There is not a vestige of ancient wood to be met with in the entire parish and the only planting is a few trees around a dwelling house in Kinnegalliagh townland. It principally consists of fir and ash. It is planted in narrow strips along the road and lanes. There is about 5 acres.


Towns and Public Buildings

There is neither town or village within the entire parish, and the only public building is a Presbyterian meeting house situated about the centre of the parish, on the northern side of the road from Ballymena to Lame. It was built in [ The cost of building it amounted to [ pounds, which was defrayed by subscription. Itis a [ and contains accommodation for 700 persons.

Gentlemen’s seats: none.

Bleach Greens, Manufactories and Mills

There is neither bleach green or manufactory in the parish. There are 2 corn mills, one situated in the south western extremity. in the townland of Clatterknowes. The supply of water for it is obtained from a stream tributary to Glenwhirry river: the building nothing remarkable.

The other is in the townland of Mistyburn. The wheels are: 1st 14 feet in diameter and 3 feet broad: 2nd 15 feet in diameter. 2 feet 6 inches broad. NB These are both breast wheels.


The principal road is that from Ballymena to Lame through Kells, 7 and a half miles of which lie within this parish. Its average breadth is 28 feet.

A second main road leading from Belfast to Broughshane traverses the western portion for 3 and a quarter miles. The average breadth of this road is 28 feet.

A third road traverses the parish from north to south for 3 miles. the as average breadth of which is 25 feet. All of these roads are in a bad and neglected state.

General Appearance and Scenery

The north and eastern parts of the parish are wild

and barren in appearance. The southern and western base a fess cultivated patches. but in general

the ground is used for meadow or grazing. The great is ant of planting and this want of cultivation

renders the parish far from being picturesque.

See Notes Below

John Brennan married Mary Mulholland on 30 Sep 1848 in Broughshane First Pres Church

Patrick Brennan born 11 May 1869 son of Martin Brennan and Catherine McErlean

They later had a daughter named Margaret born 4 May 1873 BUT this time they were living in the sub-district of Clough not Glenwhirry

Mary Brennan married Robert Ferguson 21 May 1881 in Broughshane First Pres Church

Samuel Reid Brennan and Annie Wasson married 7 Dec 1883 Broughshane First Pres Church

John Brennan and Elizabeth McCleery married in Broughshane second Pres church 12 sep 1893

Church Of The All saints Ballymena (Old Paper report about 1910)

In a report to the House of Lords dated Ist March 19, 1766, the rector of Ballymena gave the population of his area as “505 Protestant families and 23 Papist families”.

He further assured their Lordships that was “neither Popish priest nor friar residing in the parish.”

The Church of All Saints, which was dedicated on November 11, 1860, was built in open country, within view of Slemish Mountain.

When the parish priest, Father John Lynch, was asked why he chose to build so far out in the country, he replied, prophetically, “I’m building for the centre of the town.”

And, indeed, the town eventually spread beyond the church.

Between the time of the report to the House of Lords and the granting of Catholic Emancipation. Mass was celebrated at a number of isolated places. Some were rocky ledges, and one was the back yard of an inn.

Best known of the Mass rocks was at Boydstown in the townland of Ballyclug. The last recorded Mass celebrated on that spot was on July 7, 1798. It was Ascension Thursday. It was also the day of the Battle of Antrim,

The town hall in Ballymena was built on a site previously occupied by the market house, and it was the scene of grim events in ‘98.

It is thought that 15 centuries before either of these buildings came into existence, one of St. Patrick’s 365 churches stood on the spot.

In 1889, Fr. McMullan, by then Parish Priest in Ballymena, added the bell-tower, gates, pillars seen in the illustration. He also added two side altars to the interior.

O’Laverty on Ballymena old Chapel.1884

The old Chapel of Ballymena was erected by Father M’Auley; it was dedicated on the 9th of November, 1827, by Dr. Crolly, ‘who preached on the occasion from the 1st Epistle of St. John, iv. 16. The collection amounted to £65. The new church erected by Father Lynch was dedicated on the 11th of November, 1860, by Dr. Denvir. Dr. Leahy, Bishop of Dromore, preached after the dedication, and Dr. Dorrian, then Coadjutor Bishop of Down and Connor, preached in the evening. The collections at the two sermons amounted to £280, irrespective of the sale of Admission Tickets.

Broughshane Mass Station. Father Lynch long desired to procure some place in Broughshane where Mass could be celebrated for the convenience of the few Catholics in that locality, who resided so far from any church. He purchased on the 23rd of January, 1871, a tenement from Thomas Casement, Esq., on ‘which he erected a number of cottages, one of which serves as a school-house and temporary chapel.

Griffiths Valuation of Ireland 1861 - Glenwhirry, County Antrim

Adams James Kernyhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Adams Mary Kernyhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Adams Thomas Hugh Kernyhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Agnew James Greenhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Andrews Eliza Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Andrews James Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Andrews James Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Armstrong John Kinnegalliagh Glenwhirry Antrim

Askin James Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Barber William Clatteryknowes Glenwhirry Antrim

Bartley James Clatteryknowes Glenwhirry Antrim

Barton Robert Kernyhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Beggs Ellen Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Beggs James Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Beggs John Kinnegalliagh Glenwhirry Antrim

Beggs Samuel Kinnegalliagh Glenwhirry Antrim

Bell John Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Black Alexander Mistyburn Glenwhirry Antrim

Boner David Kinnegalliagh Glenwhirry Antrim

Boyd John Glenhead Glenwhirry Antrim

Brooks Stuart Crosshill Glenwhirry Antrim

Bryan Robert Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Butler James Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Butler Patrick Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Clarke James Crosshill Glenwhirry Antrim

Clarke James Kernyhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Clarke James Kinnegalliagh Glenwhirry Antrim

Close Henry Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Crothers David Clatteryknowes Glenwhirry Antrim

Davison Hugh Glenhead Glenwhirry Antrim

Davison James Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Dodd Francis Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Dodd John Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Donegan John Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Downey John Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Elliott Robert Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Evans Barry Crosshill Glenwhirry Antrim

Fleck George Greenhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Forker William Clatteryknowes Glenwhirry Antrim

Gardiner Andrew Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Gardiner John Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Gardiner Robert Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Gardiner Thomas Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Gault John Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Gill Daniel Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Gillespie John Mistyburn Glenwhirry Antrim

Gilmour James Greenhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Graham Alexander Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Graham Francis Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Graham Gawen Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Graham James Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Graham James Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Graham John Glenhead Glenwhirry Antrim

Graham Josias Crosshill Glenwhirry Antrim

Graham Josias Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Graham Wiliam Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Graham William M. Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Graston James Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Gray John Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Hanlon John Kinnegalliagh Glenwhirry Antrim

Harkness Samuel Kernyhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Harrison Rosetta Greenhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Hay Patrick Clatteryknowes Glenwhirry Antrim

Heron John Kernyhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Heveran James Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Heveran John Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Heveran Patrick Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Hewson Samuel Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Hoey Hugh Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Hoey John Kernyhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Hoey William Clatteryknowes Glenwhirry Antrim

Hoey William Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Hooke William Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Houston Andrew Mistyburn Glenwhirry Antrim

Houston Robert Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Hughes James Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Hughes Thomas Douglas Glenwhirry Antrim

Irwin William Glenhead Glenwhirry Antrim

Johnson Archibald Greenhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Johnson Patrick Greenhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Johnson William Greenhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Johnston Eliza Kernyhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Kane Mary Crosshill Glenwhirry Antrim

Kennedy Bernard Clatteryknowes Glenwhirry Antrim

Kennedy James Greenhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Kennedy Mary Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Killen Edward Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Kilpatrick James Greenhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Kirk Robert Greenhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Kirkpatrick Jane Kernyhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Kirkpatrick Joseph Crosshill Glenwhirry Antrim

Kirkwood Mary Kernyhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Knox John Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Lalor Robert Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Lament James Greenhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Law James Douglas Glenwhirry Antrim

Lennon Henry Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Lennon Hugh Braetown Glenwhirry Antrim

Lennon Hugh Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Mahood John Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Mahood Robert Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Mahood Samuel Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Mahood Samuel Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Manson John Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Markey John Greenhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Marshall Francis Crosshill Glenwhirry Antrim

Marshall Francis Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Marshall James Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Marshall John Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Martin John Greenhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Auliff Thomas Clatteryknowes Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Causland John Kinnegalliagh Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Clean Thomas Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Clurkin James Kernyhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Connell John Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Cord John Clatteryknowes Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Cormack Francis Clatteryknowes Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Creagh Andrew Crosshill Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Creagh James Crosshill Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Creagh John Mistyburn Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Creagh William Crosshill Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Cullagh Alexander Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Cullagh David Crosshill Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Cullagh Francis Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Cullagh George Kinnegalliagh Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Cullagh James Greenhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Cullagh John Crosshill Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Cullagh John Kernyhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Cullough John Mistyburn Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Curdy James Glenhead Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Curdy James Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Dowell Benjamin Kernyhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Garry James Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Kinstry Sarah Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Mc Master Samuel Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Mineely John Glenhead Glenwhirry Antrim

Mineely Rep. David Glenhead Glenwhirry Antrim

Mineely Samuel Glenhead Glenwhirry Antrim

Mitchell James Clatteryknowes Glenwhirry Antrim

Montgomery Rev. Jno. Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

O'Hara Jno. Greenhill Glenwhirry Antrim

O'Hara John Greenhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Owens Hugh Crosshill Glenwhirry Antrim

Owens John Clatteryknowes Glenwhirry Antrim

Owens Nathaniel Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Owens Samuel Braetown Glenwhirry Antrim

Owens Samuel Glenhead Glenwhirry Antrim

Owens Samuel Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Peters Thomas Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Pilkington Mary Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Rae John Greenhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Rea David Crosshill Glenwhirry Antrim

Reid Henry Greenhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Reid James Braetown Glenwhirry Antrim

Robinson Andrew Glenhead Glenwhirry Antrim

Robinson John Greenhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Robinson John Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Rogers Boothe Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Rogers Thomas Greenhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Saunders John Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Saunderson Hugh Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Saunderson Jane Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Saunderson John Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Saunderson Nathl. Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Saunderson Samuel Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Saunderson Samuel Mistyburn Glenwhirry Antrim

Sayers William Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Simpson William Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Simpson William Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Smith James G. Braetown Glenwhirry Antrim

Spence Hugh Kernyhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Sterling Thomas Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Story John Mistyburn Glenwhirry Antrim

Strange Andrew Greenhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Strange John Clatteryknowes Glenwhirry Antrim

Stuart John Crosshill Glenwhirry Antrim

Stuart John Kernyhill Glenwhirry Antrim

Taggart James Glenhead Glenwhirry Antrim

Taggart William Jockeysquarter Glenwhirry Antrim

Tobin George Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Tobin James Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Tobin Jane Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Tobin Thomas Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Todd Nathaniel Skerrywhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Vance John Clatteryknowes Glenwhirry Antrim

Wallace Francis Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Whalm Samuel Crosshill Glenwhirry Antrim

Whiston Alice Crosshill Glenwhirry Antrim

Withered Benjamin Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Withered George Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim

Withered John Glenhead Glenwhirry Antrim

Withered Robert Glenwhirry Glenwhirry Antrim