Waterford County Museum, Dungarvan, Co. Waterford, Ireland. Charity Reg: 17397
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John Betjeman and the 'old Protestant Printer' of Lismore

While staying at Lismore Castle in 1958 Betjeman wrote two poems dedicated to the Cavendish family.  He decided to have them printed in a limited edition by J Browne, Printer & Advertising Agent in Lismore. Because of their rarity two copies sold some years ago at Sotheby’s for over one thousand pounds each. 


Ireland's Own or the Burial of Thomas Moore (image courtesy of Sothebys)

Ireland’s Own – or The Burial of Thomas Moore

Dedicated by permission of/Her Grace the Duchess of Devonshire/ To/The Marquis of Hartington/And/The Ladies Emma & Sophia Cavendish/By their humble servant/ Ian MacBetjeman (Writer to the Cygnet)

Betjeman wrote to Browne about the printing on 21 April 1958:

I am enchanted by the ballad and its paper but there is one slight error. We must say St. Carthage Cathedral’s in order to make the line scan and that is how it should be printed.  I wonder if a slightly larger type and more elaborate might be used for the words ‘Ireland’s Own?  But I leave that to you.  It is most beautifully done and I now suggest that you make ten copies on the green paper you sent me and ten copies on the pink paper…

Browne replied to Betjeman:

I am sorry I have not got any blocks to suit the job – was glad to hear that you were pleased with lay-out of same.

Betjeman wrote to Debo Devonshire on 15 April 1958:

I have not yet had a proof from the old Protestant printer.  I expect Irish Customs will hold it up as dirty readin’ matter.   Betjeman paid Browne for the printing on 6 May 1958: I am most grateful to you for the excellent job you have made of my verses, they are greatly enhanced by your printing.  

Soon after Betjeman offered the poem to the New Yorker but they did not print it. It was included in High and Low published 1966.

A Lament for Moira McCavendish (image courtesy of Sothebys)

The other poem that he commissioned Browne to print was titled:

A lament for Moira McCavendish

By Coras Iompair Eireann

Dedicated by permission to Their Graces/ The Duke & Duchess of Devonshire/The Marquis of Hartington and the ladies/Emma & Sophia Cavendish.

This poem was also published in High & Low.  This poem features one of Betjeman’s other passions (besides women) - trains.  In July 1948 Betjeman became a member of the Irish Railway Record Society.  The poem features the Mallow-Waterford line.

Dictionary of Irish Biography

This was first published in 2009 in a series of large volumes but has now been made available free online.  It contains nearly 11,000 profiles.  It is an indispensable work for the general reader, historian, and student.

Many Waterford people or people with strong Waterford connections are included: Lilly Mernin, Michael Angelo Hayes, Saint Declan, Teresa Deevy, Arland Ussher, Mary Elizabeth Blake, Canon Patrick Power, Margaret Aylward, John Palliser and Tyrone Power to name but a few.

The dictionary can be accessed at www.dib.ie

 

New Book by Donald Brady

Congratulations to Museum member Donald Brady on his latest book:

“Robert Daborne, Dean of Lismore 1580-1628”.

As well as an essay on Daborne who also wrote plays there are articles on Ethel Charlotte Penrose, author, who was married to the agent at Lismore Castle, James Penrose, playwright Maurice Connolly, author Jim Lusby, and Bill Henebry of Portlaw. 

 

 

St. Brigid's Well Brewery Archway

St Brigid's Well Brewery Archway

This archway was erected in 1862 by John R Dower the then owner of the St Brigid’s Well Brewery.  The arch was designed by little-known architect Henry Sinnott who also designed the Infant School at the Convent of Mercy, Church Street and smaller local projects such as a set of bathing boxes on the Cunnigar commissioned by John R Dower.  The arch is composed of rusticated limestone with variegated mountain granite for the arch surround and parapet moulding. On the top of the arch is a sitting lion possibly made of Coade stone (a hard-wearing composite stone). The central key stone is inscribed: J.R.D. 1862.

The Waterford News published a story about the new arch in June 1862:

The face of the blocks of stone are set in the work as when quarried, except the joints which are chiseled with minute exactness, and set in order by Mr James McCarthy, foreman mason.  The whole is executed in limestone and variegated mountain granite, the latter of rare quality.  The finish…is admirable…and speaks in high terms of the of…Mr Henry Sinnott, the architect…and of the tradesmanship of Thomas O’Neill, James and John Lyons…Mr Dower has constructed a passage by this beautiful entrance to Saint Brigid’s Well, where the inhabitants residing in the locality are supplied with a superior quality of water.

In July the paper reported that Mr Dower had purchased in Dublin ‘at a very high price’, a magnificent figure of a lion, to be placed directly over the keystone.

When the brewery was purchased in 1917 by Thomas Power from the Marquis of Waterford a new sign was fixed to the arch with metal letters: ‘Thomas Power & Co’.  Although the brewery site has been redeveloped in recent years, the arch has been preserved.






 



Happy Easter from Waterford County Museum

We wish all our members and visitors a very Happy Easter.

We are still closed due to government guidelines but look forward to welcoming you back as soon as we can. 


Antique Easter cards from the Museum collection dating from the early 1900s


Marble and Stone Memorials contd.

 

Boate Memorial, Abbeyside

Murray Memorial, Abbeyside

O'Brien Memorial, Abbeyside

A group of 19th century carved gravestones from Abbeyside.

The Boate gravestone is more detailed with Christ on the cross surrounded by symbols of the passion.  All of them were probably carved by a local stone mason. 

Marble and Stone Memorials - Cornelius J. Sheehan Memorial, St. Mary's Parish Church


Cornelius J. Sheehan Memorial

This memorial is carved of marble on a limestone base by Molloy of Dungarvan & Callan. It has the following inscription:

Erected by Cornelius J. Sheehan

In memory of his beloved wife, Catherine (Nee Landers)

Died 15 February 1920 aged 76 years.

The above Cornelius J. Sheehan Died 12 March 1923 aged 78 years.

His son Patrick Joseph Died 16 March 1932 aged 43 years.

John Sheehan died 20 May 1943.

Cornelius ran the celebrated woollen mill at Ballinamuck, Dungarvan and had a shop at 22 Grattan Square which sold the tweeds he produced. According to the 1911 census he was a native of Co. Limerick and his wife Kate (Catherine) was from Co. Waterford.  The following children are listed:

Dora (aged 22), Shop Assistant; John (aged 21), Wool Spinner; Lena (aged 20), Shop Assistant; Patrick (aged 19), Factory Accountant; Cornelius (aged 18), Wool Spinner.

Cornelius had a Woollen Mill at Kilbeheny near Mitchelstown which he sold in November 1887 and moved to Dungarvan.  The Dungarvan business was a success for a period winning medals and certs at exhibitions such as: the Countess of Cadogan’s Irish textile Exhibition held in Dublin in 1897; Glasgow International Exhibition 1901; the Louisiana Purchase Exposition, St Louis, 1904, and the Irish International Exhibition held in Dublin in 1907.

Woollen Mill

Cornelius J. Sheehan shop front

His obituary in the Waterford News of 23 March noted that he died unexpectedly: ‘For many years he had been contractor for woolen goods to several establishments in the South.  He was a man of the highest probity, an exemplary liver, and a devout Catholic’.  The Mill was sold in 1937.

Waterford County Museum has a small archive on the firm including tweed samples, photos, account books etc. donated by Miss Nell Cullinane.

 



Marble and Stone Memorials - William Foley Memorial, St. Mary's Parish Church



This is one of the most elaborately decorated Celtic crosses in Dungarvan with decoration on every surface front and back. It was carved in limestone by Molloy of Dungarvan according to an inscription at the base. Patrick Molloy started his business in Kilkenny in 1892 and had branches in Callan and Dungarvan.  His sons continued the business, and it is still thriving today under another generation.

The memorial is inscribed:

Erected by his wife and children

In loving memory of William F Foley, Main Street Dungarvan

Who died 9 March 1926 aged 66 years.

& his grandson John W Hurley, died 7 February 1926 aged 15 years.

His wife Bridget Foley died 13 December 1944.

William’s obituary in the Dungarvan Observer of 14 March 1926 noted that he was ’an upright and honourable man, who had built up a large and lucrative trade.  A sound and thorough Irishman, and always played his part in national affairs, and was ever a generous subscriber to all charitable and patriotic purposes’.






Marble and Stone Memorials - Mulcahy Memorial, St. Mary's Parish Church

 

This Celtic cross of limestone was carved by Sheedy of Midleton and contains a marble panel inscribed as follows:

In loving Memory of

Patrick Mulcahy died 18-12-1931

Town Clerk Dungarvan 1905-1922

When he was dismissed his post

By the Free State Government

For refusing to take an oath to a British King

His beloved wife Mary Agnes died 23-5-1930

His son Patrick died 6-5-1940

According to the 1911 census the Mulcahy family was living at Abbeyview, Dungarvan in a house owned by John T Hudson.  Patrick (1867-1931) was aged 45 and his profession was given as ‘Accountant and Town Clerk’.  His wife Mary Agnes (1879-1930) was aged 32.  It noted that had been married ten years. Eight children are listed.

The memorial is unusual with its very direct political inscription.  At their meeting of 9 December 1921 Dungarvan UDC welcomed home M. Brennock, T. Fahey and P. Mulcahy after their release from internment in Ballykinlar camp on that day.

Patrick’s obituary noted that he had been ‘in feeble health for some time’ and that he was aged 68.  ‘he resigned some time ago as a protest against doing the juror’s books.  He was a strong follower of the Republican party’.  In August 1933 at a meeting of Dungarvan UDC Mr McCarthy proposed that the council borrow £672 to pay Mulcahys’s family a pension which he did not receive having resigned his post in 1922.  It was seconded by Mr Power and passed unanimously.  This was subject to approval by the Minister for Local Government & Public Health.  We don’t know if the minister approved the request.

Patrick Mulcahy




Marble and Stone Memorials - Edward Greene Memorial, Abbeyside

 



This very fine memorial is located against the west wall of Abbeyside Church.  It is carved from limestone with a marble plaque containing the inscription.  It was made by ‘O’Shea, Kilkenny and Callan’ who were one of the principal monumental firms in Munster.

The inscription reads:

In memory of Edward Greene M.D.

M.CH., R.V.I.L.M., K. & Q.C. P.I. Late Medical Officer of Bonmahon Dispensary District

Died March 5th 1892 aged 29 years.

This monument was erected by the Personal Friends of Doctor Greene

As a tribute of respect to the memory of a faithful, zealous, and efficient public officer, an esteemed and loyal friend.  A sterling and sincere lover of his country. A thoughtful kind-hearted and devoted friend to the poor and suffering.

The Greene family are extremely well-documented.  Col John Joseph Greene published a Pedigree of the Greene Family in 1899.  Much of his research documents can be found in the Greene Papers in the National Library.  The Greene’s of Old Abbey by Michael Greene (published privately in 2005) features the Co Waterford Greenes in detail.

Edward’s father, Benjamin Greene, was a retired shipwright, and had a pub on The Burgery.  His wife was Honora Fitzgerald.  Edward died of Typhoid and was unmarried.  The Waterford News of 12 March published a short obituary noting that he died at his residence in Knockmahon.  He had lived there for seven years. After a High Mass in St Mary’s Knockmahon, the funeral set out for Abbeyside for the burial.




Marble and Stone Memorials - Galwey Memorial, Abbeyside



At Abbeyside church on the side facing out to sea there is an imposing memorial in the Gothic style which commemorates a member of the Galwey family.  The memorial is inscribed:

This monument has been erected to the memory of the late

John Mathew Galwey Esq. of Duckspool

who died on the 25th day of March 1842

by his affectionate son Edward Galwey.

The Galwey family were merchants in Dungarvan since the 18th century and a lane off Main Street is called ‘Galwey’s Lane’ on a street name plaque dated 1740. The Galweys leased Duckspool House from the Boate family who were the original builders in the early 18th century.  John Matthew was a J.P. and M.P for Co Waterford 1832-34.  In 1813 he married Ann Barron of Castletown.  The Gentleman’s Magazine for May 1842 noted that he died on 25 March at Duckspool aged 53 and that his death was sudden caused by a ‘ruptured blood vessel in the heart’.  His son Edward who erected the monument lost all his money and died in the workhouse in 1891.  John Matthew was remembered as a generous man and improving landlord.


Duckspool House


The monument is important as it is a rare, signed work by the stone mason: ’McGrath, Dungarvan’.  This refers to Patrick McGrath (1812-1895) who worked on the stonework of Strancally Castle in the 1829.  He moved to Dungarvan in 1837 and had a mason’s yard at South Terrace. In 1847 he and his family emigrated to New Brunswick settling in Quincy. His daughter Mary Elizabeth (born in Dungarvan) married a Dr John A. Blake, and she became a well-known poet and author based in Boston.

Patrick McGrath, Stonemason



Marble and Stone Memorials - Williams Memorial, St. Mary's Parish Church

This impressive Celtic cross in limestone commemorates the Williams family of Dungarvan.

The main inscription reads:

In loving memory of

Thomas O’Brien Williams and his wife Mary Anne Williams

And their children:

Thomas Francis, David Leopold M.D., William Joseph, Charles Albert Solr., Michael Paul M.D., Mary Elizabeth, Edward Patrick M.D., John William M.D., Josephine Aloysius, Gerald St. George.

Thomas O’Brien Williams was a Town Commissioner and in July 1885 he was elected Chairman.  The following year he is listed as Vice Chair of the board of Dungarvan Union.  He once owned the oldest map of Dungarvan dated 1760, which is now on display in the museum.  He died on 17 July 1901 aged 80.




Marble and Stone Memorials - Gibbons Family Memorial, St. Mary's Parish Church

 

Gibbons Memorial


This marble and limestone memorial commemorates an old Dungarvan family and in particular Captain William Gibbons.  It is inscribed:

William Gibbons who departed this life Dec 14th 1893 aged 67 years. An affectionate and faithful husband. A judicious father and an honest man. In life he was esteemed and in death deeply lamented. Also, his wife Mary died Aug. 1st 1915 aged 92 years.

Mrs Lucy Gibbons 12 December 1947 aged 77, her husband James Gibbons 12 Dec 1960 aged 92 years.

A small limestone and marble plaque is set into the wall alongside which commemorates William’s sister.  It was carved by T.H. Dennany, Marble Works, Glasnevin and is inscribed: Sacred to the memory of Miss Helena Gibbons who died Good Friday 1842 aged 19 years.

William Gibbons was a sea captain who kept extensive notes of his voyages around the world.  He is chiefly remembered for his generous bequest to the people of Dungarvan which resulted in the creation of the town park and ‘esplanade’, the seating/walking area at The Lookout.  This gift is commemorated on a marble plaque at The Lookout.

In July 1860 William married Mary Ann Fitzgerald (of Dungarvan?).  At the time of the birth of their first child, Mary in 1863, they were living in Main Street.  By 1865 they had moved to 4 Church Street, a house leased from the Carbery family. Their second daughter, Helena, was born in 1865 and a son, James F. was born in 1868.  William established a business as a corn and coal merchant.  His store was situated in Carbery's Lane (now Garvey's supermarket).  In 1885 he was elected as a Town Commissioner and was Chairman in 1887.  In 1891 extensive alterations were carried out to St Mary's Parish Church and Mr & Mrs Gibbons donated funds for the erection of the east windows.

In his will Captain Gibbons left the then substantial sum of £1,760 to the people of Dungarvan to be used to create leisure facilities in the form of parks at the Lookout and Ringnasilloge.  His son James F Gibbons 1868-1960 was also away at sea.  He returned to Dungarvan in 1903 and he set up a wool business.  ‘Mr Gibbons does business in connection with the Williamson Wool Exchange Company...This year the exports doubled...People from all parts of the country and even from neighbouring counties send their wool here.’   James married a Lucile -?- a Cork lady and they lived at 3 Church Street.  According to the 1911 census they were living in a house on The Burgery owned by Edmund Keohan. James is described as a gentleman.  Their children were Kathleen age 14 – born USA; William age 12 - born USA; James age 9; and Maude age 8. Kathleen became a nun and joined the Dominican order in Galway.

Happy Birthday Julian Walton

 

Julian Walton


We wish to send our congratulations and best wishes to historian, former museum trustee and generous donor, Julian Walton, on his 80th birthday this Tuesday. A full celebration for family and friends is not possible at the moment, but this will be arranged at some future date. 
 


Julian Walton

As well as being arguably the pre-eminent Waterford historian, Julian's long running radio programme on WLR FM "On This Day" introduced many people to the joy of local history. He has been very supportive of local heritage groups across the county large and small (including Waterford County Museum). This inclusive approach did much to foster the next generation of Waterford local historians. 

Julian is a former secondary schoolteacher and librarian with a lifelong interest in Irish history and genealogy, particularly relating to Co. Waterford.  During the 1990s he worked at Waterford Heritage Genealogical Centre, where among other assignments he undertook the conservation of Waterford Cathedral Library.  He was then employed at the library of University College Cork in the cataloguing of older printed books.

Since he ‘retired’ in 2006 he has been Resident Historian at Dunhill Multi-Education Centre in Co. Waterford, where he lectures on aspects of local history. He is the author of The Royal Charters of Waterford and of many articles in historical journals, especially The Irish Genealogist and Decies (Waterford Archaeological & Historical Society), and is a former editor of both journals.  His most recent publications are On This Day volumes one and two, which comprise historical snippets based on a series which he presented on Waterford Local Radio between 1994 and 2012.

He is currently researching the history of Curraghmore with the assistance of William Fraher and Marianna Lorenc. He is also an active member of the Bookplate Society.

 

Marble and Stone Memorials - Condon Memorial, St. Mary's Parish Church



This impressive memorial in limestone is situated in the front section of the cemetery.  There is no visible sign of the stone mason’s name. The main inscription reads:

Of your charity pray for the repose of the soul of Mrs Catherine Condon alias Whelan who died on the 14th of January 1865 aged 67 years. And of her son John Condon who died on the 21 of November 1866 aged 40 years.

Beneath this are later inscriptions which include: Michael F. Keane B.E. Local Government Inspector who died on 9 November 1950 and Margaret Condon who died on 7 April 1904.  Her son Rev. John Condon O.S.A. died 18 Dec. 1941 (Interred in Glasnevin).  On another panel members of the Clancy family are recorded.

The Rev. John Condon was born in Dungarvan in 1867 and was an only child.  He studied in the Augustinian seminary and completed his secondary education at Castleknock College.  There he became a close friend of D.P. Moran, founder and editor of The Leader.  Condon’s obituary noted that: ‘They were kindred spirits forthright and uncompromising in their condemnation of that national apathy and ‘Shoneenism’ which characterised the Ireland of their early days.  Father Condon…became a frequent and valued contributor to his papers’.

He was ordained in Rome in 1889.  He spent brief periods in New Ross, Cork and London but spent most of his life in Dublin.  He went to America and Canada to raise funds for St John’s Lane.  He was a chaplain in the North Sea during WWI.

He was acquainted with fellow Dungarvan native, the artist, Michael Augustine Power O’Malley.  In 1915 Father Condon published a book of short stories titled: The Crackling of Thorns which was illustrated with six drawings by Power O’Malley.  It was published by M. H. Gill, Dublin and sold for 3 shillings and 6 pence.  The book was reviewed in a number of Irish publications.  The Irish Monthly (July 1915, p.469):

‘We have in Father Condon still another Irish priest who has a real gift for storytelling.  The ten stories and sketches…are distinctly above the ordinary run of such collections.  The scenes are placed in America, Rome, and Ireland, here Dungarvan and its neighbourhood are especially favoured.  The six illustrations by M Power O’Malley are a genuine addition to the book which is well turned out except for its too plain and unattractive cover’.

It was also reviewed in the Irish Volunteer (29 May 1915):

‘Father Condon draws from life and writes about what he has seen and felt.  Some of his sketches reveal the petty hideousness which a phase of American life has to offer…and he tells of the loneliness, poverty, and false pride of many exiles’.

Father Condon died at the hospice at Harold’s Cross, Dublin, on 18 December 1941 and was buried in Glasnevin.  A report on the funeral noted that the chief mourners were D. Greaney (cousin) and Mrs D. Greaney


Rev. John Condon

"The Crackling of Thorns" by Rev. John Condon


Marble and Stone Memorials - Patterson Memorial, St. Mary's Parish Church



At the back of St Mary’s Church is an impressive granite memorial with an obelisk on top.  It commemorates the Patterson family of Dungarvan.  The monument is signed by the makers: ‘Farrell & Son Glasnevin’.  They were well-known monumental sculptors in 19th century Dublin.  The firm was run by John Farrell and his son Peter and they were described as ‘Tombstone manufacturers, Marble Merchants and Sculptors’.  John was the brother of the sculptor Terrence Farrell (1798-1876).

The memorial has white marble panels which contain the following inscriptions:

Erected to the memory of Edward Patterson A.B., London University, Eldest son of Edward Patterson, who died on the 27th day of September 1859 aged 25 years.

In memory of Edward Patterson who died the 15th of May 1856 in the 60th year of his life, his daughter Elizabeth Catherine who died the 11th November 1852 aged 14 years. His son Michael who died July 1831 aged 2 years. J……. Mary Agnes Patterson died 11 January 1865.

It is striking to note the young ages at which all the family died. 

Who were the Pattersons?  Edward the father, was a pawnbroker who had a house in Blackpool according to Slater’s Directory 1846.  In the official Returns relating to pawnbrokers’ year ending 1844 Edward is noted as having registered as a pawnbroker on 4 March 1831.  He had sold 35,139 ‘Tickets’ and had lent sums amounting to £6,139.6.4 .  In 1836 it was noted that Edward was resident in Blackpool and had a valuation of £10. By 1856 his address was Devonshire Square.  He may also have had shops in Clonmel and Fermoy as an Edward Patterson pawnbroker is listed for these towns in the 1844 returns of pawnbrokers.

How many children were in the Patterson family?  The memorial lists three and in the Letters of Administration (5 April 1860) for the estate of Edward junior his next of kin is noted as Rev. Michael Joseph Patterson of Dungarvan.  It noted that Edward died (a Bachelor) in Clonmel and left an estate valued at under £4,000.


Marble and Stone Memorials - Sherin Family Memorial, St. Mary's Church of Ireland



This is one of the most elegant monuments in St Mary’s Church of Ireland cemetery with its classical design.
  The square base contains panels for inscriptions and on top is an urn with a flame.  Unfortunately, the stonemason is not known.  While the monument may be signed it is not immediately visible.

The inscriptions on the panels read:

Erected by Catherine Sherin in memory of her Daughters Kate and Margaret Sherin. Kate who died January 17th 1839 aged 21 Years. Margaret Feb 10th 1839 aged 19 Years.

John Sherin died 5 March 1831 age 34.  Catherine died 11 January 1869 aged 77.

It is of interest to note that both daughters died in the same year.  Who were the Sherin family? Catherine had a business on Grattan Square as a draper/haberdasher/hatter in the building which was formerly the post office.  The earliest reference to her is in 1846 when she contributed £1 to the Dungarvan Famine Relief fund.  In 1849 the Dungarvan Union purchased clothing from her at a cost of £5.15.9. for workhouse orphans who were being sent to South Australia. In 1852 she also contributed to a relief fund for the families of a number of local men who were drowned in the bay.  A John Sherin was a coroner in Dungarvan in1830 and may have been her husband.  Her shop appears in one of the earliest photographs in the museum’s image archive.


Sherin shop on Grattan Square

The Late Spencer Welsh

William Fraher, Nioclás Ó Gríobhthain with Spencer Welsh in 2019

It was with great sadness that we were informed last December that Spencer Welsh had died at his home in Essex.  Spencer had spent a lifetime researching his family history which included the Welshs of Killongford, Woodstock, Pilltown, Glenard, etc.  The family left their main residence at Woodstock in the 1870s.  He completed his magnum opus on the family with his 1,000 page book titled: ‘A History of Walsh Illustrated’. It must be one of the largest family history books ever published in one volume.  He visited the museum in November 2019 with his wife Jill to show us the finished work of which he was so proud.  I was delighted to make initial contact with him all those years ago in 1988 when we received a letter at the museum asking if we knew anything about the family.  By coincidence on that very day, I had been searching for the remains of the Welsh family home at Killongford.  Spencer spent many years in archives and meeting people who knew something about the various branches of the family.  In later years he was fortunate to meet with the late Don Lehane who carried out extensive research in the Kinsalebeg area, the results of which can be seen on his website www.kinsalebeg.com.  Spencer was also a graphic artist and his book contains many of his watercolours of Welsh properties.  We offer our sympathies to his wife Jill and family.


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