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Is this the same John Sinnot? From The Annual Register 1806, at page 390:

'Last week T. Barns and J. Sinott were executed near Winchester. At the place of execution, Sinott contrived to slip back the string by which his hands were pinioned, and when the rope and cap were fixed, he took both off, and resisted their being replaced, and the javelin-men were called to hold him, before the rope and cap could be again adjusted. Barns waited for his fate with the greatest resignation.- Sinott was a seaman, and was convicted of cruelly cutting and maiming John Bell, a seaman.' 
Sinnot, John (I3811)

Isa and Ernest had seven children. 
Watt, Beatrice Isabella (I6196)

Isabel, giving her name as "Isabel Fanny Harris", was a witness at her sister Jane's marriage in Birmingham in 1843. 
Harris, Isabella (I8504)

Isabella Roulstone and William Corry married at the 3rd Presbyterian Church, Letterkenny, Co. Donegal on 23 Dec 1884. The witnesses were Sarah Esther Roulstone (Isabella's sister) and Patrick Hegarty. 
Roulston, Isabella (I6871)

It has been assumed that Aristotle Scurlock of Roslare, father of Elinor, is the same person as Aristotle Scurlock of Roslare, father of Roland, Thomas and Richard.
Aristotle, of Roslare, who resided at Carigmenan in 1592, gave information respecting the escape of Lord Baltinglas. 
Scurlock, Aristotle (I8113)

It is likely that Leslie George was a farmer, as he applied for a pastoral licence in Inangahua in 1908. It was approved.

In 1914 he enlisted in the New Zealand Expeditionary Force, and served in the 1st Battalion of the Canterbury Regiment. He was a Private with regimental number 6/1233. He gave his last NZ address as Manunui, which is a small settlement in the King Country region, about 4 km east of Taumarunui.

Leslie did not survive the war. He died in France on 10 Aug 1917 and was buried at the Ploegsteert Wood Military Cemetery at Hainaut, Belgium. 
Arnold, Leslie George (I1669)

It is possible that Alexander's parents were James Benzie and Mary Forbes, who married 9 Dec 1827 at Oyne, Aberdeenshire. James and Mary ar in the 1841 census with 5 children, but not Alexander. The family (including Alexander) is listed on a family tree on, but no official record linking Alexander with the family has been found, as at Feb 2016.

It is unclear why Alexander and his wife Mary were at different addresses in the 1861 census - he was at Govan, near (and now part of) Glasgow; she was at Gayfield Street, Blythswood, Glasgow. 
Benzie, Alexander (I14070)

It seems likely that there were 2 Joseph Polhmanns, one died 1880 and the other born 1882 died 1952. The key may be on Janet Martin’s Gordon Family Tree website at where it says:
“I believe that Joseph arrived in Queensland with his parents, but named Jochim on the passenger list.”
This would explain Joseph's absence from the Queensland birth register. 
Pohlmann, Jochim (I7164)

Jack died at the age of 11 months. He is buried with his grandparents Michael and Annie Hanify, his aunt Mary Kathleen Hanify and his younger brother Michael at Melbourne General Cemetery. 
Cook, John (I1855)

James and Betty farmed at Paerata. 
Craig, James (I8478)

James and Grace had no children. 
Mossman, James (I12674)

James and his brother Richard leased farm land in Upper Waiwera from William Moyes in 1893 and 1894.
James also worked for Henry Bartlett, a builder in Wainui area 1890s and early 1900s. Bartlett's notebook records James working on the School Teacher's House at Waiwera in Nov 1904.
James assigned his interest in the lease to Richard's wife Mildred in 1909, and later went on to farm at Browns Bay. James also bred racehorses and sold them to the Honourable Elliot Davis and Oliver Nicholson, who raced them in partnership with considerable success.
James built his own house in Glencoe Rd, Brown's Bay, of pit-sawn timber. His sister Mary joined him in Brown's Bay, and she inherited the house and farm when James (who never married) died in 1935. James was buried in the Silverdale Anglican cemetery.
It is understood that James had no children. However, there are listings in the 1911 and 1914 Waitemata electoral rolls for James Howell junr., Upper Waiwera, farmer. There are two 1919 entries for James Howell. These are unexplained. 
Howell, James (I1712)

James died at Taumarunui Hospital after an accident in the bush. 
Runciman, James Mason (I9266)

James died when he was 9 months old - possibly of meningitis. 
Andrews, James Walter (I11984)

James Haldane Watt's family bible notes that Robert was baptized by the Reverend John Inglis, being the first whom he baptized while in charge of the Presbyterian Church, Auckland. The bible also notes that he was named Robert after his maternal grandfather and Henry after his paternal uncle i.e implying that James Haldane Watt had a brother called Henry. 
Watt, Robert Henry (I6176)

James Kinley and Bessie Quayle had no children. 
Kinley, James (I918)

James married Annie Roberts in England during World War I.

An obituary for James (died 1981) reads:

'Hamilton has lost an old identity with the death of James Mason aged 93.
Mr Mason was born in Hamilton in 1887. His parents were among the town's earliest settlers, arriving in the mid-1870s.
In his early days Mr Mason worked as a carpenter and railway builder. After service in the army during World War I he returned to Hamilton and worked in the borough council's engineering department before spending 17 years with Ellis and Burnand.
In his latter years Mr Mason made a hobby of carving wooden kiwis, sending hundreds of them to friends overseas.
He is survived by three children, four grandchildren and four great-grandchildren.' 
Mason, James (I9321)

James Mossman was born in 1849 in Ireland. He was sent to New Zealand in 1860 prior to the rest of his family to be taken care of by his uncle James Dilworth, however could not cope with his uncle's temper and ran away to Southern Hawkes Bay where he worked on a sheep station, When his family tried to reunite with him on arrival in New Zealand he fled the country to Australia where he joined the police force in Melbourne. He committed suicide on the steps of the Melbourne Police Station in 1893. 
Mossman, James (I9573)

James Synnot of Templeshenane was was deprived of his estate by Cromwell and was transplanted in 1649. 
Synnott, James (I8181)

James was a farmer of Culrevog, Moy, County Tyrone.

He died on 15 July 1929. His sone Christopher was the executor of the estate. Probate was granted at Londonderry on 23 Feb 1930 to Thomas Mossman and Christopher Mossman, farmers. 
Mossman, James (I12662)

James was a well-known New Zealand historian. James and Eunice had no children.

A symposium was held at the National Library in Wellington on 21 Feb 2014 to discuss the life and work of James Cowan. It was entitled "Cultural Go-Between, Colonial Man: New Perspectives on James Cowan" and brought together academics and others with an interest in his life, plus 4 representatives of the family. 
Cowan, James (I503)

James was baptised with his sister Lucy 
Mackereth, James (I3283)

James was born in Puhoi in 1892 and went to Upper Waiwera school. Along with brother Thomas, James served in Europe in World War I. He is mentioned in Thomas's obituary (16 October 1916) as being wounded. James did not survive the war either:

James Travers Hurley, Cpl 22/812 2nd Battn Entrenching, Died 17/4/1918 Aged 25, son of Mary Hurley, Taiaotea, Browns Bay, Auckland and the late Henry.

The inscription on the Messines Ridge NZ Memorial reads "Here are recorded the names of Officers and Men of New Zealand who fell in or near Messines and whose graves are known only to God". The plaque of Machine Gun Corps names includes Corporal J.T. Hurley.

James is remembered, along with his brother Thomas, on the Upper Waiwera War Memorial. 
Hurley, James Travers (I1618)

James was deprived of his estate by Cromwell. 
Synnot, James (I8201)

James was married. 
Talbot, James (I14618)

James was the ancestor of the Lamberts of Carnagh, New Ross, Co. Wexford. 
Lamport, James (I12616)

James worked as a labourer in England. He lived at Penzance in Cornwall - either the town of Penzance or one of the smaller villages in the Penzance area.

He left England on 7 May 1874 on the Eastern Monarch in the family category. The ship arrived in Lyttleton on 22 July 1874. With James (age 28) were his wife Ann (Roberts), and children James (born 1869), Sophia aged 6, William aged 2 and an infant of 1 month.

Also on the Eastern Monarch were 48 year old Joseph Prisk, apparently a widower, daughter Eliza (17), John Prisk, 24 year old miner with wife and infant son (immigrants) and Paul Prisk, a 21 year old miner (immigrant).

S.R. Prisk of Heathcote Valley, near Christchurch was nominator of the immigrants. Details of Prisks' addresses in Cornwall are in "The Farthest Promised Land" (by (Rollo Arnold) at page 228.

James was associated with Hillyards, Brickworks situated between the property of Samuel Webbs, a fruiterer, and John Francis Gallagher's Dairy Farm. Lyttelton Borough records state that he was the occupier from 1902 to 1907 of 10 Governors Bay Road, Brickyard & house, owner Thomas Mutton. 
Prisk, James (I1777)

James' aunt Selina Martin inscribed in a copy of her book Three Years in Italy "From the author to her nephew James Martin Jan 1st 1834". The same copy has a further inscription: "Amelia C. Martin great niece of the Author Selina Martin, daughter of the Revd. Robert Martin Dean of Armagh." 
Martin, James (I12738)

James, the son of Patrick Lamport of Ballyhire Castle, was a minor at his father's death in 1602, and heir of his grandfather Philip Lamport.

James married Mary Esmonde in 1608. Mary was the eldest daughter of Robert Esmond (James Lamport was his ward) of Johnstown and niece of Lord Esmonde. 
Lamport, James (I12602)

Jane and William were married by the Rev David Duncan. William and Jane McCathie and children David, William, Ann, Christina, Jane and John arrived at Auckland, NZ on the "GANGES" on 12 October 1863.
Jane is listed in the NZSG Index of the First Women Electors in New Zealand (1893). The Silverdale School Jubilee Book notes: "McCathie, Jane, Waiwera, Household Duties" - it is unclear if this the same Jane McCathie.
Jane is buried in the Wainui Cemetery with husband William and Sadie, first wife of son William. They share a joint double headstone. 
Henderson, Jane (I2236)

Jane Elizabeth McFall was born in Stirling, Scotland about 11th April 1846.
Jane left Scotland on the ship "Victory", departing Glasgow on 24 April 1863 aged 17 years. The ship "Victory" was a 1193 ton General Cargo ship carrying 460 passengers. It cost Jane seven pounds for her assisted passage. The "Victory" arrive in Dunedin on 17 July 1863.
Olive (Romans) Fowler said she came out to New Zealand with a woman and children who she was looking after on the ship. She also said that she thought Jane came from Edinburgh. The only family on the ship were a Mrs Mason and her 2 children.
On 26 October 1863/64, Jane gave birth to Mary Elizabeth in Invercargill. According to Mary Elizabeth's marriage certificate to George Henry Romans on 25 Feb. 1888, Mary's maiden name was WHITE. Her father was listed as being George Henry White and her mother was Jane Elizabeth White, nee McFall. No occupation of the father was on the certificate. No marriage has been found for Jane Elizabeth McFall to a George Henry White, nor a birth certificate for Mary Elizabeth White or Travis.
When Jane Elizabeth McFall married Thomas Gorst Travis, on 13 June 1866 in the Registry Office in Queenstown, the 'Intention to Marry" document says Jane Elizabeth McFall, Spinster, and she was a Storekeeper in Big Beach. She had resided there for 8 weeks. No mention of White.
Mary Elizabeth was always known as Travis, she is on the Arrowtown School Records as Travis. None of the remaining family have ever heard of White, including Olive Fowler, daughter of Mary Elizabeth and George Romans.
Jane Elizabeth McFall
A family bible in the possession of Mary Fowler, daughter of Olive., is intended to the Arrowtown Museum on the death of Olive Fowler (nee Romans). This Bible was "Presented to: Mrs Thos. Travis, by her husband, on 11 April 1885"
It is unclear where Jane Elizabeth McFall was between arriving in Dunedin NZ on 17 July 1863, and when she married Thomas Gorst Travis on 13 June 1866. It is not known when she arrived at and left Invercargill.
One of Jane's children was called Charles Alexander McKay Travis. McKay may have been part of Jane's family in Scotland.
Jane Elizabeth Travis is listed on the Womens Suffraget Roll in 1893.
Jane died in Arrowtown 18 Feb. 1924 aged 78 years. She is buried in the Romans family plot in Arrowtown New Cemetery, Anglican plot 31 & 32. 
McFall, Jane Elizabeth (I3068)

Jane Synnot (age 25) and James Aitken (age 28) were married on 7 Sep 1824 in the Parish of St Davids, Hobart, Tasmania. The witnesses were F. Synnot (Jane's brother Frederick) and and Isabella Gage - Jane's sister, who had married John Ogle Gage the previous year.

There is a baptism of a Jane on 13 Jul 1799, father Marcus Synnot of Dublin, in Bangor, Caernarvonshire, Wales. The mother's name is not given. This child could be the same person, she could be an older sibling who did not survive, or she could be a different person whose father had a similar name to Jane Aitkin's. The child could possibly be an unknown daughter of Mark Synnot (born 1777) of Monasteroris, Kings Co. and later of Cobham, Surrey. There is no known connection of the Synnot family with north Wales at this time period. 
Synnot, Jane (I9037)

Jane was born about 1779 and died in 1813. She was buried in Bunhill Fields. The headstone, as transcribed in 1869, recorded:
Jane Evans wife of Joshua Evans of St James Place (38) 28 Oct 1788 (b.1750)
also five of her offsprings
Josiah Evans son o(f) a(bove) (18) 29 Nov 1804 (b. 1786)
Jane Evans daughter o(f) a(bove) (34) 7 Feb 1813 (b. 1779)
Joshua Evans (78) 2 Feb 1821 (b. 1743)
Margaret George (95) 25 May 1831 (1736)
Mrs Margaret Cripps (55) 1 May 1832 (b. 1777)
Mrs Frances Pheney (27) 21 Apl 1835 (B. 1808)
Margaret Pheney, daughter o(f) a(bove) (3 yrs, 2 weeks) Oct 1835 (b. 1832) 
Evans, Jane (I3338)

Jane's granddaughter Margaret Brown, a muslin flowerer aged 18, daughter of Jane's son John, was with Jane and her son James at Flexhome in the 1861 census. 
Paterson, Jane (I14092)

Jasper Synnott of Cooledine was transplanted by Cromwell. 
Synnott, Jasper (I8195)

Jillian was stillborn. 
Stubbs, Jillian (I12165)

Jim was the Chief Executive for Manchester Unity Friendly Society. He became involved in controversy over receipt of a retirement allowance as a non-executive director of subsidiary Medic Aid 
White, James Douglas Stanley (I15)

Joan Aridis, sister of Dorothea and aunt to Carol Ann, advised John Goodwin in May 2014 that Carol Ann was living in northern N.S.W. and had not accompanied her mother to the U.S.A. in 1947, as Geoffrey Clarence refused to sanction the move. Joan said that Carol did not leave Australian shores for the U.S.A. at all - she was brought up by the Gaskills, but Carol Ann used the name of Hargreaves. The Gaskill family lived in Queensland, Mary Millicent Gaskill was a sister of Carol Ann's mother Dorothea.

Joan did not seem to be aware of baby Barry and said she did not know much about the Bak family. She had also lost touch with her sister Dorothea Maud and did not know her or Pablo’s dates of death. 
Hargreaves, Carol Ann (I8628)

Joan was a champion golfer in Victoria. 
Lewis, Joan Elizabeth (I6772)

Jochim and his wife Anna, both aged 25, and their children Johannes aged 2, and son Jochim aged 1½ months arrived from Hamburg on board the "Beausite" on 22nd August 1866 at Moreton Bay. The ship had sailed from Hamburg on May 16th 1866, with 350 passengers on board. There were 16 deaths during the voyage, and a fever was still affecting the passengers when they arrived, so the ship was placed in quarantine for 8 days, before the passengers could proceed to Brisbane.

The Bundaberg Mail of 18 Apr 1925 had an obituary for Jochim:

Death removed one of the early pioneers of the Maryborough district on Thursday morning in the person of Mr. Jochim Pohlmann. The deceased, who was in his 84th year, landed in Brisbane in 1866 by the sailing ship “Beocity,” (“Beausite”), and had resided at Yengarie for the past 55 years. For a lengthy period he acted as overseer of the late Antigua Shire Council, but had lived in retirement for the past 14 years. His wife predeceased him 28 years ago, but he is survived by a family of eight, comprising Mesdames R. Boge (Mt. Larcom), W. Davidson (Yengarie & late of Bundaberg), F. Kikhofel (Nerada), J. Grohn (Yengarie), and W. D. Sanderson (Byrnestown), Messrs. N. Pohlmann (Maryborough), Joe Pohlmann, (Branch Creek) and Henry Pohlman (Yengarie).
Pohlmann, Jochim (I7131)

Johanna may have emigrated to Argentina in 1897. There was a Johanna Scallan, aged 29, a servant, a steerage passenger on the ship 'Orellana' which left Liverpool on 15 Jul 1897 heading for Valparaiso, Chile. Johanna was contracted to land at Buenos Aires, Argentina via Montevideo, Uruguay. 
Scallan, Johanna (I3986)

John died aged 3 months. 
Richardson, John Berry (I3533)

John Francis was known as Frank. He was the first of six children born to Michael and Annie.
On 3 and 4 March 1869, Frank's father wrote to him from Carlton Street, Melbourne, regarding his schooling and family matters, and congratulating Frank on obtaining five prizes in school examinations.

As a youth, Frank was a seaman and travelled widely. In 1874 he was in Rio de Janiero, in 1880 he was in San Francisco, California, USA.  The 1880 USA census described him as a seaman, and of American ethnicity.

Back in Australia, he was in the Western Bulldogs AFL team in 1883, after being recruited from Footscray. The Western Bulldogs website has a portion of a team photo with Frank and one other player, described as "Frank Hanify, with the right socks on at least in a team photo in 1883 next to a better dressed but unknown player."

Court case in Brisbane

In 1886, Frank was a witness in a criminal sitting in the Supreme Court at Brisbane. He was in custody, and volunteered his evidence.

William Dunne was charged with 2 counts of receiving, one of them being receiving money that had been stolen by Frank Hanify. Dunne and Hanify had been fellow clerks in the goods department of the Railways Department in Brisbane. Hanify had joined Dunne there in January 1885. When Hanify was at Dalby, the pair agreed a plan that Dunne would receive consignments unbooked, forward them to Hanify under cover, who would manipulate the books accordingly and forward half the proceeds to Dunne.

Mr Jones, counsel for Dunne, said that Hanify had told George Stewart, station-master at Dalby (a witness in the case) that as near as he could recollect he had robbed the Government of about £110. The Attorney-General stated that Hanify had said that he had sent more than half that that sum (£110) to Brisbane, presumably to Dunne.

Hanify said, in cross-examination, that he was induced to give evidence in the Police Court partly by the advice of his counsel, and partly through pressure brought to bear on him by friends and relatives. He had no promise, direct or indirect, that if he gave evidence he would not be prosecuted.

William Dunne was sentenced to 3 years' penal servitude for receiving. No information was presented by the Attorney-General in the case of Frank Page Hanify, and he was discharged with a caution.

Moving on ...

Frank married Ellen Sinnott in 1891 in Victoria.  Frank’s brother Hugo married Maude Miriam Sinnott, sister of Ellen, also in 1891. Frank and Ellen’s child Gerald Francis Page Hanify was born and died in 1893 in Melbourne. He lived for only one day.

By 1914 Frank and Ellen were living in Airlie Avenue, in the Melbourne suburb of Armadale. Frank worked as a manager.

Apparently Frank and Ellen rode a tandem bike, with Frank doing most of the pedalling by his own choice. Family legend is that Frank's extra pedalling up hill 'did his heart' and killed him.

Frank died at his residence at 40 Airlie Avenue, Prahran on 28 Jan 1932 and his body was interred privately the following day. 
Hanify, John Francis Page (I1765)

John had a son Thomas and may have had a daughter Margaret. According to P. Hore Sinnott Pedigree (1913), a Margaret Rossiter, daughter of John Rossiter of Rathmacknee, married John Synnot of Ballyrane in Killinick Parish, Barony of Forth (died 1592). 
Rossiter, John (I11199)

John Hall is noted in the Tithe Applotment Books for the parish of Kilcommock in County Longford:
at Mosstown Island in 1834, as occupier of 10 acres;
at Coolnahinch in 1834 as occupier of 7 acres, 2 roods and 20 perches;
at Coolnahinch in 1834 as the occupier of 1 acre, 0 roods and 6 perches.
It is possible that there was more than one John Hall, or that the same person had several land holdings in the parish.

John may have had a sister Maria - a Maria Hall is the occupier of 7 acres, 2 roods and 14 perches of land in 1834 at Mosstown Island, Kilcommock in the Tithe Applotment Books of County Longford. A Mary Hall, perhaps John's wife, is also a land occupier at Mosstown Island in 1834 - she had 16 perches and also 2 acres, 2 roods and 10 perches.
There is also a James Hall at Clough - the only other Hall in the parish of Kilcommock. He occupied 2 land parcels, 27 perches and 6 acres, 2 roods and 5 perches. Perhaps he was a brother of John. 
Hall, John (I11209)

John Joseph was born in 1861 at Emerald Hill, Melbourne in Victoria. Nothing is known of his childhood.
John Joseph Sinnott and Louisa Marian Stoddart were married by banns on 24 Feb 1892 at Dhurimtolla, Bengal. John was a bachelor age 30, and Louisa a spinster age 18. At that time John Joseph was living on the ship ‘Valiant’, and Louisa was at 2 British Indian Street. Witnesses to the marriage were Jno McQueen and Francis Ruffin. The latter was possibly Francis John Ruffin, Master Mariner and Commander of the steamship 'Naderi'.

Louisa Marian was born about 1874. She probably had Irish origins - she is said to have had a brother Joe, an Irishman, and the name Stoddart occurs in Ireland. It seems likely that any Irish blood came from her father Thomas Stoddart, who married (3 times) and had children in India.

John Joseph and Louisa’s only child, William John, was born on 29 Oct 1893 at Dhurumtolla, a neighbourhood in Calcutta, now spelt Dharmatala.

John Joseph always worked with merchant shipping. After passing an Ordinary Examination, was granted a Colonial Certificate of Competency as Master on 27 Aug 1894 at Calcutta. At that time he was living at 74 Wellesley St, Calcutta.

In 1897 he was assistant harbour master at Calcutta. He died on 27 Oct 1897 at the age of 36 as a result of an accident on board his ship at Calcutta, and was buried on 28 Oct 1897 at Lower Circular Road in Calcutta. Louisa re-married in Calcutta in the early 1900s to Charles Edward Long.

William John Sinnott and Olga Muriel Murdoch married by licence on 18 Jun 1928 at St John’s Church, Sealdah, Calcutta. Sealdah is now most well-known as a major railway station in Calcutta. William was 36, a bachelor, and worked as a driver for the Eastern Bengal Railway. Olga was a widow, age 27. Her parents were Samuel Robert and Janet Maude (nee Sherd) Hancock. William and Olga were both living at Calcutta when they married. The witnesses to the marriage were Joseph Stoddart (possibly the brother of William’s mother Louisa) and Samuel Robert Hancock.

William was a mail driver and retired from the Railways in 1945. In 1962, he entered the St Joseph's Home for the Aged, 2 Lower Circular Rd, Calcutta. He may have been admitted through the influence of his aunt Christina, known as Sister Emmanuelle of Little Sisters of the Poor. This group ran the Home. William did not like it and returned to his home. He was killed in a car crash shortly after, and was buried in the same grave as his father.

Olga was born and lived in India. She had relatives in Perth, Sydney (Muriel Preston) and Melbourne. She had adopted a baby boy, Sydney, during the life of her first husband William Murdoch. After William died in 1962, Olga moved into St Joseph's Home for the Aged in Calcutta on 15 July 1963, and her son Sydney Murdoch later joined her there. Olga lived at the Home until she died on 13 Jan 1991. 
Sinnott, John Joseph (I84)

John Lewis blamed the midwife for the death of his wife Marie Georgie. The midwife had been gardening before she was called to attend the birth of their son Jack in 1917, and John blamed her for not washing her hands properly. John was a veterinarian and following Marie's death he became a doctor/obstetrician. 
Lewis, John Charles (I6770)

John Patrick worked as a Government Surveyor in Fiji. He and his wife Carrie Amelia St John had no children.

A death notice/obituary in the Australian Town and Country Journal on Sat 28 Feb 1891 advised:
'Death - Mr J. P. Synnot, well known throughout the Corowa district, died suddenly at his residence on Wednesday. Mr Synnot's constitution had been undermined by a long residence in Fiji.' 
Synnot, John Patrick (I8936)

John served in the NZ army during world war 1, John died in Auckland on 26 January 2007 aged 81 and Marianne had previously died in October 1989 aged 58. John and Marianne Mossman had 3 children Jan, Maria and Ian Mossman. 
Mossman, John Wilmot (I9991)

John Sinnott of Bunarge and Joanna Murphy of Shilmore were married on 4 September 1871 at the Roman Catholic Chapel at Tacumshane, Broadway in County Wexford.  John’s occupation was given as a farmer.  Witnesses to the marriage were Kate Scallan and Michael Sinnott.
There are no known children of John and Joanna.
According to his memorial card, John Sinnott of Shilmore died on 19 April 1880.  According to his death entry, John died on 17 April of rheumatic fever at Shilmore.  He was buried at Our Lady’s Island old graveyard with his father-in-law Robert Murphy and mother-in-law Maryanne Murphy. 
Sinnot, John (I3778)

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