Cobh Town History and Tours with John Flynn

Cobh Town History and Tours with John Flynn

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My late grandfather Jerry Murphy who was the last surviving member of the Courtmacsherry Lifeboat crew that rowed all the way out to the stricken liner Lusitania in 1915. His father John Murphy was also a member of the lifeboat crew that day. My grandfather also lost his first wife (Nora Minihane) my grandmother, to TB in 1936, aged 36 and 3 of his 3 infant children before her death. My mother and my late Auntie Chriss were the only surviving memers of the family.

My grandfather died in 1984 age 95!

Radio interview of my grandfather:
https://www.rte.ie/archives/category/war-and-conflict/2015/0507/699327-sinking-of-the-lusitania/
Bigger lot of drama group Cobh, No Year on photos. Enjoy.
John, came across these photos today, I was recommended that your page would have the members in photos. First lot.
I do believe that is, as you say the outfit one can recognise. I think that was for Angela's wedding. Where on earth did you find that?? Cheers
Having talked with the powers to be happy to announce the first Little Nellie of Holy God Pilgrimage Tour Saturday Aug 25th. This will be the first of many.

DETAILS

Starting at 10am at Our Lady of The Rosary Church Shanakiel Sundays Well Cork .Than on to St Marys Church Popes Quay for prayers. We than walk the short distance to Nano Nagle Tomb where more prayer will be said. Our last walk is than to Little Nellie of Holy Gods Grave for 12 noon where Mass will be said at her graveside by Ft Patrick Kemball. 1pm lunch and refreshments at Lady of the Rosary Church Shanakiel Sundays Well Cork

Visit to Little Nellie of Holy God grave on the day she was born. Booklets and info on the day. Meeting at 12 noon outside old Cork City Gail Sundays Well. Free Parking and free event. This is for people who can't make the pilgrimage tour at 10am but will still get to the mass at graveside at 12 noon.

PM FOR MORE DETAILS
Having talked with the powers to be happy to announce the first Little Nellie of Holy God Pilgrimage Tour Saturday Aug 25th. This will be the first of many.

DETAILS

Starting at 10am at Our Lady of The Rosary Church Shanakiel Sundays Well Cork .Than on to St Marys Church Popes Quay for prayers. We than walk the short distance to Nano Nagle Tomb where more prayer will be said. Our last walk is than to Little Nellie of Holy Gods Grave for 12 noon where Mass will be said at her graveside by Ft Patrick Kemball. 1pm lunch and refreshments at Lady of the Rosary Church Shanakiel Sundays Well Cork

Visit to Little Nellie of Holy God grave on the day she was born. Booklets and info on the day. Meeting at 12 noon outside old Cork City Gail Sundays Well. Free Parking and free event. This is for people who can't make the pilgrimage tour at 10am but will still get to the mass at graveside at 12 noon.

PM FOR MORE DETAILS
When are u coming back to Spike we miss u
Look whats back SPIKE ISLAND AFTER DARK. Why not enjoy Christmas knowing you have your tickets booked.
War: A new way to remember
Hi, Have searched long and hard for my 2xtimes great-uncle George Webb. He was butler to Dr. Browne-Bishop of Cloyne. (1901 Census.) After that no record of him that I can find. Trying to find if he died in Cobh and where he might be buried.
Cobh Diplomas, Evening Echo, July 1982
Still waiting for our money to be returned after we were stood up at the dock.....lots of promises with nothing delivered.....next step is the police

History of Cobh, Cork Ireland and Tours of Cobh Cathedral, Bridewell Prison, Cathedral Bells, Under Cathedral to the Crypt, Cork Harbour History,Lusitania

A History of Cobh in Ireland with photo,s and Information, details of tours and events in Cobh.

Operating as usual

Photos from Cobh Town History and Tours with John Flynn's post 30/07/2021

Robert and Margaret Storey sailed from Queenstown, Ireland, on the 1256-ton Black Ball ship Bayswater (Captain Pack) on 28 September 1865. Accompanying them were their children: Ann Jane2 (b. 9 December 1857), Lucinda (b. 27 January 1861) and Mary Eliza (b. about 1864). Another daughter, Littitia, was born three months into the voyage on 31 December 1865 and died at sea on 6 February 1866. Her remains were consigned to the deep in a funeral service conducted by her father. The Storey family arrived in Moreton Bay on 13 February 1866 and were brought up the Brisbane River on the Diamond on the following evening.

For a time the Storeys took up residence in what is now the Brisbane suburb of Enoggera; and it was there that William Henry (b. 22 August 1869) was added to their number. After the family moved to Seventeen Mile Rocks (portion 323) Robert was engaged as a teacher at the local school on 1 April 1870. Though he had no professional formation, he had taught in Ireland at Killoran, Tyholland, Kilmore and Dessertoghill for 12½ years.

Two more children were added to the family at Seventeen Mile Rocks—Robert James Jr (b. 21 February 1872) and Maggie (b. 5 January 1874). Sickly from birth, Maggie Storey survived for barely seven weeks. She died on 25 February 1874 and was laid to rest in the Oxley Cemetery where, in the absence of a clergyman and a regular undertaker, Alfred Grey Sloper conducted the burial in the presence of James McDowell and William Sands (witnesses).

Having resigned his teaching post in 1876, Robert took his family to a new selection at Upper North Pine (Dayboro). Margaret Edith Storey was born there on 13 April 1877. He took up teaching again on 27 November 1883 at Mount Pleasant (near Dayboro) and continued in that profession until he was dismissed on 31 March 1887.

Robert James Storey died aged 77 years and 11 months at Lacey’s Creek (near Dayboro) on 19 July 1906. He was buried in the Upper North Pine Cemetery. Margaret passed away at Brunswick Street, New Farm, on 6 July 1911 and was buried according to the rites of the Presbyterian Church beside her husband. Details of their children’s marriages follow.



Ann Jane Storey (a dressmaker) married Frederick James Wilkinson (‘a tailor and habit maker’) in All Saints Church, Wickham Terrace, Brisbane, on 18 August 1878. Their children were: Harry Francis (b. 16 March 1881), Edith (b. 18 April 1882) and Annie Eveline (b. 10 June 1885). Ann Jane died on 21 September 1941 and was buried in Toowong Cemetery in the grave (20 24 2) which had earlier received the remains of her husband who passed away on 15 March 1922.

Lucinda Storey lived for some years with a Swiss-born watchmaker, John Franca (or Francas)—a surname which was later changed to Francis. They became the parents of Alice Maria Margaret (b. Brisbane 11 July 1880), John George (b. Cooktown 21 April 1882) and Robert James (b. Mackay 12 June 1884). John had been working as a miner in Charters Towers when he fell victim to pthisis and died in the hospital there on 11 March 1891. Lucinda then married a widower, Thomas Barrett, the son of Richard and Ann (née Bone) Barrett, on 5 December 1891. Their one child was Lucinda May Barrett (b. 25 April 1892, known as May). Following Thomas’s death on 15 February 1898, Lucinda married William Nugent, the son of John and Elizabeth (née Kilkade) Nugent, on 26 November 1901. A widower with seven children, William passed away on 16 February 1917 and was buried with his first wife Ellen Aspell (d. 9 February 1900) in the North Pine (Lawnton) Cemetery. Lucinda, who lived in her declining years with her daughter May, died on 20 May 1946 aged 85 and was buried in the Lutwyche Cemetery on the following day (GP5 36A 46).

Mary Eliza Storey married Irish-born Hugh Alexander Strain, the son of Alexander and Mary (née Morrison) Strain, on 31 October 1884. The wedding took place in the Storey family home at Samsonvale, North Pine. Their children were as follows: Margaret Edith (b. 30 July 1885), Hugh Alexander Jr (b. 19 May 1887), Mary Lucinda (b. 25 September 1889), William James (b. 18 January 1893), William Henry James (b. 6 April 1895), Amy Alice Muriel (b. 9 March 1897), Herbert Arthur Wilfred (b. 6 April 1900) and Walter Cecil Samuel (b. 21 February 1903). Mary Eliza died on 9 October 1919 and was buried in the Dayboro Cemetery. Her husband was also laid to rest there after his demise on 7 July 1933.




William Henry Storey married Edith Mary Bechly (b. 24 April 1882), the daughter of Christian Frederick and Auguste Marie Elizabeth (née Rieck) Bechly, (the family name is variously spelt) on 12 October 1906. They became the parents of a large family: Elizabeth Mary (b. 8 June 1902), Robert James1 (b. 20 February 1904; d. 1906), William Henry (b. 20 February 1904), Herbert (b. 30 November 1905), Foster (b. 10 December 1907), Harold (b. 13 October 1909), Hugh (b. 5 April 1911), Robert James2 (b. 20 March 1913) and Edith Mary (b. 27 July 1914). Edith Mary (mother) died aged only 32 on 27 July 1914 after giving birth to her youngest child and was laid to rest in the Dayboro Cemetery. Her husband was also buried there after his death on 1 April 1923.

Robert James Storey Jr (a farmer and selector) married. Rose Perry, the daughter of George and Mary Ann (née Brown) Perry, on 24 April 1907 in the Presbyterian Church in Samsonvale. Their daughter Mary Margaret was born on 18 March 1913. After Rose’s death on 29 September 1914, Robert married Sarah Horne (née Hancock), the daughter of John and Margaret (née Godfrey) Hancock, on 20 August 1925. He died less than two years later on 8 March 1927 and was buried in the Lutwyche Cemetery (COE 2 8A 49). Sarah passed away on 24 August 1966.

Margaret Edith Storey married William James Bradley on 17 December 1902 in the Orange Hall, Upper North Pine. Their children were: Henry (b. 17 April 1904), Elizabeth Jane (b. 18 January 1907), Desmond (b. 4 July 1910), Winifred Clarice (b. 23 February 1913), Margaret Ellen (b. 20 September 1915) and William Francis (b. 28 November 1918). Both Margaret Edith (d. 29 March 1963) and William James (d. 3 September 1954) were laid to rest in the Dayboro Cemetery.

20/07/2021

The new Haulbowline Park opened officially. Back in the day convicts were marched from Spike to do work there.

The new Haulbowline Park opened officially. Back in the day convicts were marched from Spike to do work there.

Photos from Cobh Town History and Tours with John Flynn's post 09/05/2021

Sundays mix

28/03/2021

Clocks go forward for summer time.

Pic.

St Colmans Cathedral clock from the inside

Clocks go forward for summer time.

Pic.

St Colmans Cathedral clock from the inside

23/02/2021

Audrey Lawson-Johnston was the last known survivor of the Lusitania disaster of May 1915, when the Cunarder was torpedoed and sunk by a German U-boat en route from New York to Queenstown (now Cobh) in southern Ireland.
The fourth of six children of a surgeon major in the American army, she was born Audrey Warren Pearl on February 5, 1915. Shortly after her birth, her father was instructed to report to the American embassy in London and she was three months old when she boarded the Lusitania in New York with her parents, three siblings and two nursemaids.
About 2.15pm on Friday, May 7, Audrey's father, Warren Pearl, was in his stateroom when he heard an explosion. Within moments flames, smoke and splintering glass from the portholes blew into the room. Audrey's mother, Amy, was on deck and had seen the torpedo travelling through the water before it struck.
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The pair met on the staircase and hurried towards their cabins. They sent the nursemaids and children up to the deck and followed. Although there was no panic on deck, in the crush of people they lost contact with their children. As they searched, the ship made a plunge to starboard and water rushed over the forecastle. Everyone on deck was thrown into the sea. Just 18 minutes after the torpedo struck, the ship plunged beneath the waves, with the loss of nearly 1200 lives.
After three hours in the water, Warren was picked up by a collapsible lifeboat, then rescued by the steam trawler Westborough. At Queenstown about eight hours after the sinking, he was reunited with his wife, who had been rescued by a tramp steamer and had badly injured her wrist. Together they resumed their search for their missing children.
It was Audrey's 18-year-old English nursemaid, Alice Lines, who had saved her life. Grabbing her infant charge from her cot, she wrapped her in a blanket and made her way to the deck, where, with Audrey's five-year-old brother Stuart, they were able to jump into a lifeboat.
After several agonising hours, Warren Pearl and his wife heard of someone matching Alice's description and subsequently found Alice, Stuart and Audrey all safe. But of Audrey's two elder sisters and their nursemaid, there was no trace.
In Britain, where the family settled, Audrey attended school in Kent. Later she married Hugh Lawson-Johnston, with whom she had three daughters.
Audrey remained close to Alice until the latter's death in 1997 at the age of 100. Audrey also became an active fund-raiser for the Royal National Lifeboat Institution. She is survived by her daughters.

Audrey Lawson-Johnston was the last known survivor of the Lusitania disaster of May 1915, when the Cunarder was torpedoed and sunk by a German U-boat en route from New York to Queenstown (now Cobh) in southern Ireland.
The fourth of six children of a surgeon major in the American army, she was born Audrey Warren Pearl on February 5, 1915. Shortly after her birth, her father was instructed to report to the American embassy in London and she was three months old when she boarded the Lusitania in New York with her parents, three siblings and two nursemaids.
About 2.15pm on Friday, May 7, Audrey's father, Warren Pearl, was in his stateroom when he heard an explosion. Within moments flames, smoke and splintering glass from the portholes blew into the room. Audrey's mother, Amy, was on deck and had seen the torpedo travelling through the water before it struck.
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The pair met on the staircase and hurried towards their cabins. They sent the nursemaids and children up to the deck and followed. Although there was no panic on deck, in the crush of people they lost contact with their children. As they searched, the ship made a plunge to starboard and water rushed over the forecastle. Everyone on deck was thrown into the sea. Just 18 minutes after the torpedo struck, the ship plunged beneath the waves, with the loss of nearly 1200 lives.
After three hours in the water, Warren was picked up by a collapsible lifeboat, then rescued by the steam trawler Westborough. At Queenstown about eight hours after the sinking, he was reunited with his wife, who had been rescued by a tramp steamer and had badly injured her wrist. Together they resumed their search for their missing children.
It was Audrey's 18-year-old English nursemaid, Alice Lines, who had saved her life. Grabbing her infant charge from her cot, she wrapped her in a blanket and made her way to the deck, where, with Audrey's five-year-old brother Stuart, they were able to jump into a lifeboat.
After several agonising hours, Warren Pearl and his wife heard of someone matching Alice's description and subsequently found Alice, Stuart and Audrey all safe. But of Audrey's two elder sisters and their nursemaid, there was no trace.
In Britain, where the family settled, Audrey attended school in Kent. Later she married Hugh Lawson-Johnston, with whom she had three daughters.
Audrey remained close to Alice until the latter's death in 1997 at the age of 100. Audrey also became an active fund-raiser for the Royal National Lifeboat Institution. She is survived by her daughters.

Photos from Cobh Town History and Tours with John Flynn's post 14/02/2021

For the day thats in it!!

***** Happy Valentine's Day everyone *****

Eliza was born July 30, 1846 at Queenstown Cobh, Cork, Ireland. Her father was Richard Byrne and her mother was Mary Elizabeth.

She married Michael Lowham on October 9, 1872 and they set sail for Canada the very next day. Michael had been born in Dublin, Ireland September 29, 1841.

They lived in London, Canada for a short time and then Michael left for the United States to find work. Communication was most difficult, thus it was some time before he learned of the birth of his son. Their first son, William Richard, was born December 4, 1873. Eliza did not hear from her husband for over a year. She wrote many letters but did not receive an answer. She began to believe that he had left her for good and she feared for herself and her son in a strange country with no family or friends.

After she wrote each letter, she would take it to the post office and ask if there was any mail for her. Each time she was told ìNot today, lady.î She would return home and cry and find her only comfort in her baby.

One day, she went to post another letter to her husband and the Postman asked her if she would like some mail. He told her to open up her apron and he poured all the letters from her husband into it. It looked as if he had written to her everyday. Apparently, his letters had been going to London, England instead of London, Canada and that was the cause of the mix-up.

In this bunch of letters, she found one that had the money for her to travel to Rock Springs, Wyoming where Michael had a job as a section foreman on the Union Pacific Railroad. When she arrived, they both admitted that they each had thought that the other had deserted them, but they soon found that their love was as strong as ever and they had both just lived to see each other again.

They lived in Rock Springs for a few years and then moved to Bryan in Uinta County where five more children were born to them: Garret OíNeil on November 11, 1875; Joseph Patrick on February 1, 1877; John Edward on August 20, 1878; James Archibald on February 10, 1880; and Michael on June 26, 1881. They lived here for eight years where Eliza cooked for the men who worked on the section. She would cook for eighteen men in the daytime and sew for the children at night in order for them to have clothes for school. All of the sewing was done by hand and she would also knit all of their socks.

By 1883, the family had moved to Hilliard, Wyoming where Michael had taken up a ranch on the upper bear river and they filled a life-long dream of working for themselves. It was here that their first and only daughter was born. Mary Elizabeth was born on January 30, 1883. They also had four more boys: David Gordon on June 14, 1884 Thomas Albert on November 29, 1885, Samuel George on November 25, 1887, and Benjamin Ulysses on May 26, 1889

All the boys worked hard on the ranch, and it was lucky that the Lowhamís had ten boys, as there was always something to keep them busy. Eliza and Mary Elizabeth kept each other company with the household chores,

At one time seven of the boys worked on the railroad. Five of them were on the Lowham special. Bill and Garret were both engineers, Joe and John were conductors. Jim and Mike were brakemen. Sam was a fireman. The boysí father, Mike, was the section foreman. Sam was killed about 1903 in a train wreck below Castle Rock, Utah. The train hit a rock and turned over. Joseph was killed in 1904 when two trains collided. Garret was killed about 1907 in an accident.

It has been said that Michael and Eliza Lowham had a ton of boys. They were tall and large and very strong men. If they were all together, it was said that they weighed a ton.

Michael Lowham died December 7, 1922 Eliza died June 22, 1919 and are buried side by side in the Evanston, Wyoming cemetery. Her heritage of children have contributed greatly to Unita County and their memory lingers on with Love and affection among their descendants.

11/02/2021

William GORDON (son of Robert GORDON and Barbara FRASER) was born November 16, 1874 in Attadale, Lochcarron, Ross, Scotland, and died April 26, 1948 in 1369, 13th Ave. East, Vancouver, BC Canada.He married (1) Aline Marguerite DeFosse, daughter of Alphonse Henri DeFosse and Marie Beauvois.He married (2) Annie Elizabeth BARRETT on December 1, 1898 in Scots Church, Queenstown, Co. Cork27, daughter of Samuel BARRETT and Mary CUE.

William Gordon enlisted in the Royal Engineers at Inverness on 11th March 1896. On his marriage in 1898, he was stationed at Fort Carslyle in Cork Harbour.
He served in South Africa from 5th March 1901 to 29th April 1902, and again from 7th February 1903, until his discharge on completion of service on 10th February 1908, with the rank of Corporal.
The family emigrated to Montreal, where Eileen (1908) and Raymond (1910) were both born at 215, Knox Street.
Annie Gordon returned to Cobh with the children, sometime in 1912, where the youngest, William (1912) was born. The children were enrolled in Bellvue School in August 1912.
William seems to have remained in Canada, and enlisted in the CEF at Winnipeg, on 27th March, 1915. At that stage, he was in another relationship, as his Army records show that he was sending Can$36 a month to his wife in Cobh, and Can$15 to Mrs Aline Gordon, Inwood, Man. as well.
William served in France during WW1, and was discharged on 28th March 1919, at Winnipeg.
The next trace of him is his death in Vancouver on 26th April 1948. Wife's name on Death Certificate is given as Aline Defosse, informant, W. Gordon, son.
More About William GORDON:
Burial: April 28, 1948, Forest Lawn, Burnaby, BC.
Description: Height:5'6".Weight 141lbs. Complexion:Fresh. Eyes:Grey. Hair: Dark Brown.
Emigration: 1908, Montreal.
Military service 1: February 10, 1908, Discharged RE.
Military service 2: February 11, 1896, Cork & South Africa(Boer War).28
Military service 3: March 27, 1915, Enlisted CEF.
Military service 4: March 28, 1919, Demobilized CEF.
Record Change: December 27, 2003
More About William GORDON and Annie Elizabeth BARRETT:
Marriage: December 1, 1898, Scots Church, Queenstown, Co. Cork.29
Children of William GORDON and Aline Marguerite DeFosse are:i.William GORDON.

Children of William GORDON and Annie Elizabeth BARRETT are:i.+Barbara Mary GORDON, b. August 27, 1899, Harbour View, Queenstown, Co. Cork, Ireland, d. March 1989, Cheltenham.
ii.Annie Elizabeth GORDON, b. April 3, 1901, Queenstown, Co. Cork, Ireland, d. 1962, 57, Ryelaw Rd., Church Crookham, Hants., England.
iii.+Robert William GORDON, b. March 13, 1903, Harbour View, Queenstown, Co. Cork, Ireland, d. June 1985.
iv.Reginald GORDON, b. March 15, 1905, Harbour View, Queenstown, Co. Cork, Ireland, d. October 1984, Worthing, England.
v.+Eileen Susan Louise GORDON.
vi.+Raymond Furse GORDON, b. August 20, 1910, 215, Knox St., Montreal, Canada, d. December 1, 1997, O'Connell Court, Cork, Ireland.
vii.+William Henry GORDON, b. September 19, 1912, Cobh, Co. Cork, d. March 24, 1992, 2, Ann's Way, Crookham, Hants.

William GORDON (son of Robert GORDON and Barbara FRASER) was born November 16, 1874 in Attadale, Lochcarron, Ross, Scotland, and died April 26, 1948 in 1369, 13th Ave. East, Vancouver, BC Canada.He married (1) Aline Marguerite DeFosse, daughter of Alphonse Henri DeFosse and Marie Beauvois.He married (2) Annie Elizabeth BARRETT on December 1, 1898 in Scots Church, Queenstown, Co. Cork27, daughter of Samuel BARRETT and Mary CUE.

William Gordon enlisted in the Royal Engineers at Inverness on 11th March 1896. On his marriage in 1898, he was stationed at Fort Carslyle in Cork Harbour.
He served in South Africa from 5th March 1901 to 29th April 1902, and again from 7th February 1903, until his discharge on completion of service on 10th February 1908, with the rank of Corporal.
The family emigrated to Montreal, where Eileen (1908) and Raymond (1910) were both born at 215, Knox Street.
Annie Gordon returned to Cobh with the children, sometime in 1912, where the youngest, William (1912) was born. The children were enrolled in Bellvue School in August 1912.
William seems to have remained in Canada, and enlisted in the CEF at Winnipeg, on 27th March, 1915. At that stage, he was in another relationship, as his Army records show that he was sending Can$36 a month to his wife in Cobh, and Can$15 to Mrs Aline Gordon, Inwood, Man. as well.
William served in France during WW1, and was discharged on 28th March 1919, at Winnipeg.
The next trace of him is his death in Vancouver on 26th April 1948. Wife's name on Death Certificate is given as Aline Defosse, informant, W. Gordon, son.
More About William GORDON:
Burial: April 28, 1948, Forest Lawn, Burnaby, BC.
Description: Height:5'6".Weight 141lbs. Complexion:Fresh. Eyes:Grey. Hair: Dark Brown.
Emigration: 1908, Montreal.
Military service 1: February 10, 1908, Discharged RE.
Military service 2: February 11, 1896, Cork & South Africa(Boer War).28
Military service 3: March 27, 1915, Enlisted CEF.
Military service 4: March 28, 1919, Demobilized CEF.
Record Change: December 27, 2003
More About William GORDON and Annie Elizabeth BARRETT:
Marriage: December 1, 1898, Scots Church, Queenstown, Co. Cork.29
Children of William GORDON and Aline Marguerite DeFosse are:i.William GORDON.

Children of William GORDON and Annie Elizabeth BARRETT are:i.+Barbara Mary GORDON, b. August 27, 1899, Harbour View, Queenstown, Co. Cork, Ireland, d. March 1989, Cheltenham.
ii.Annie Elizabeth GORDON, b. April 3, 1901, Queenstown, Co. Cork, Ireland, d. 1962, 57, Ryelaw Rd., Church Crookham, Hants., England.
iii.+Robert William GORDON, b. March 13, 1903, Harbour View, Queenstown, Co. Cork, Ireland, d. June 1985.
iv.Reginald GORDON, b. March 15, 1905, Harbour View, Queenstown, Co. Cork, Ireland, d. October 1984, Worthing, England.
v.+Eileen Susan Louise GORDON.
vi.+Raymond Furse GORDON, b. August 20, 1910, 215, Knox St., Montreal, Canada, d. December 1, 1997, O'Connell Court, Cork, Ireland.
vii.+William Henry GORDON, b. September 19, 1912, Cobh, Co. Cork, d. March 24, 1992, 2, Ann's Way, Crookham, Hants.

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