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|The History and Topography of the County of Clare by James Frost|
Melaghlin MacGorman of Dromellihy; Teige MacMahon of Clonderalaw; Donogh MacNamara of Ballinahinch; Teige O’Ruddan of Cloonmunnia; Murrogh Caech O’Brien of Inishmacowney; Oliver O’Davoren of Lissylisheen; Daniel MacGorman of Dromellihy; Daniel MacNamara of Dangan; More O’Connor of Glaniconner; John MacNamara of Knoppoge; Donogh MacNamara of Ballynevan
Inquisition, taken at Ennis, on the 3rd of April, 1626, finds that Melaghlin MacGorman owned in fee, the lands of Dromellihy and Cahermoroghue, and that he died on the first of May, 1605, leaving Dermot MacGorman his son and heir.
Inquisition, of same date and place, finds that Teige MacMahon of Clonderalaw, owned Kilkerin, Ballynamweel, Bohyodarun, Knockaphutteen, Dangan castle, Kilmurry, Cloonakilla and Binvoran; that he died about thirty years ago, and that Turlough MacMahon, then, i.e. (at the death of Teige), aged 30, and married, was his son and heir. 
Inquisition, of same date and place, finds that Donogh MacNamara owned the castle and lands of Ballinahinch, Lisbarreen, Clonmogher, Coolreagh, Coolready, Rahenamore, and others; that he died on the 31st of January, 1626, leaving as his heir, Daniel his eldest son; finds that he had mortgaged certain lands to Daniel MacNamara Finn, to Donogh O’Molony, to John, son of Teige O’Halloran, to Fineen and Daniel Oge O’Halloran, to Loughlen and Edmond O’Halloran, and to Rory, son of Shane MacIsog (Cusack).
Inquisition, taken the same day and place, finds that Teige O’Ruddane owned Cloonmunnia and Ballysheen, and that he died on the 12th of May, 1618, leaving John Ruddane, then aged nine years, his heir.
Inquisition, taken on the same day, and at the same place, finds that Murrogh Caech O’Bien, being owner of Inishmacowney, in 1612, conveyed it to Sir Geoffrey Galway, Bart., of Limerick.
Inquisition, of the same date and place, finds that Oliver O’Davoren, being owner of Lissylisheen conveyed it, by Deed of the 29th September 1590, to Constance Davoren; finds that said Oliver Davoren died, on the 1st day of August, 1601, leaving Gillananeeve O’Davoren, then of full age, his son and heir.
Inquisition, taken at Sixmilebridge, on the fifth of June, 1626, finds that Daniel MacGorman died on the 10th of October, 1594, being then owner of Dromellihy and Cahermurphy; that he left as co-heirs his sons Conor, Melaghlin, and Caher, all being of full age; finds that the said Melaghlin conveyed Dromellihy, in 1618, to Daniel O’Brien; finds that Conor is eldest son and heir of said Daniel.
Inquisition, of the same time and place, finds that Daniel MacNamara, being owner in fee of the town, hamlet, and lands of Ballymorris, containing four quarters of land, conveyed same in trust, to Bœtius Clancy, for the use of said Daniel.
Inquisition, of the same time and place, finds that More O’Connor, being owner, forty years ago, of Glanconner (Glan, parish of Clooney), died and left these lands to her sons Donogh FitzPatrick, and Teige O’Brien; finds that, about twelve years ago, they conveyed them to Daniel O’Brien of Dough.
Inquisition, taken at Sixmilebridge, on the 13th of April, 1626, finds that John MacNamara, was owner of Knoppoge castle and lands, of Dromullan, Ballyroughan, Coolbane, and Ballymulcanna, and that by Deed of the 12th of June, 1601, he assigned them to his son John.
Inquisition, of same place and date, finds that Donogh MacNamara was owner of Ballynevan castle and lands, and that he died on the 2nd of February, 1582, leaving his son Sheeda, then aged twenty-three, his heir.