ROD 16 540 12421 December 13, 1718.
NOTE: I had ordered a copy of this memorial in the hopes of seeing the signatures of Thomas JACKSON and hopefully also Richard JACKSON’s signature. I got skunked. Their signatures were not on this Memorial. There is circumstantial evidence that links this property to the holdings of their uncle Samuel JACKSON (1641-1706) In his December 5, 1705 will, he left properties to his nephews William JACKSON – who had died before this deed was registered, and Richard JACKSON.
A memorial of a deed indented bearing date the 13th day of December 1718 made between Henry Arkwright of the city of Dublin Esquire of the one part, Thomas Jackson of the same Esquire of the second part, and John Reilly of the same gent of the third part, whereby the said Henry Arkwright for the consideration is therein mentioned has granted bargained sold and assigned unto the said John Reilly, all those Messuage or tenement wherein Terence Reilley of the City of Dublin Brewer dwelt situate and being in Proper Lane in Oxmantowne in the suburbs of the said city of Dublin, and all those Malthouses and outhouses whatsoever lying and being in the Backsides of or adjoining to the said Messuage or tenement, and all Houses, Yards Gardens and Backsides Easements Commodities Advantages Hereditaments and Appurtenances whatsoever to the said Messuage appertaining and also all the Estate Right Title Interest Term of Years Property Claim and Amount whatsoever of him the said Henry Arkwright to the premises together with the deed of mortgage therein recited made by the said Terrence Reilly to the said Henry Arkwright, and also one obligation of the penalty of £600 for payment of £300 subject nevertheless to the covenants and conditions in the several recited indenture is mentioned. To hold premises with the Appurtenances unto the said John Reilly and his executors, administrators and assigns for and during all such term and estate, as he the said Henry Arkwright had or are to have therein, which said deed whereof this is a Memorial and is witnessed by Whitfeld Boyne and Richard Jackson of the city of Dublin Esquires and by Michael Doyle, clerk to Mr Thomas Cook public notary in the said city. The above named Michael Doyle maketh oath that he saw the above named Henry Arkwright and Thomas Jackson duly execute the above mentioned deed whereof the above writing is a Memorial and that he also saw the above named John Reilly duly sign and seal the said Memorial, and that he this deponent is a subscribing witness to the said deed and memorial, and delivered the same to Mr William Parry Deputy Register on the 18th day of December 1718 at or near four of the clock in the afternoon.
 Henry ARKRIGHT was a Collector of Dublin. In TGF Paterson notes on the will on the will of William JACKSON (1628-1688) father of Rose JACKSON (1668-1738), ARKRIGHT was described as being of Coleraine.
· He was a subscriber to A Treatise of the Laws of Nature. He was also one of the signatories at the commission signed at Derry on July 12, 1689. SEE: Thomas Witherow’s Derry and Enniskillen in the year 1689.
· He was an executor of Samuel JACKSON’s December 5, 1705 will,
· Also, A Henry ARKWRIGHT was a surveyor-general in the Hanoverian period (ie after 1714). Perhaps he was a son of this Henry ARKRIGHT.
 Thomas JACKSON. There is more than one Thomas JACKSON who may have been a fit here, but the most likely one is Thomas JACKSON (1680-1751).
· His parents were William JACKSON (1628-1688) and Susan BERESFORD (?-1706).
· He married 1stly Margaret BERESFORD in 1715, and then a Jane (last name unknown). He had 3 children with Margaret and 1 with Jane.
· He was a nephew of the Samuel JACKSON who had been an early investor in lands in Oxmantown, Dublin and nearby. Susan BERESFORD had died on the same day as Samuel JACKSON at Samuel’s house on Mary’s Lane, Dublin. Capt.
· William JACKSON (1668-1712), of Coleraine had received several bequests from his uncle Samuel JACKSON’s December 5, 1705 will, but since he is now deceased, it would not be surprising for the bequest to flow to a younger brother, Thomas.
 Proper Lane in Oxmantown.
SEE ALSO – Connected deeds and lands:
 Oxmantowne. The area experienced a building boom that Samuel JACKSON (1641-1706) profited from. I do not yet know whether he participated in the initial auction, but he did buy properties in Oxmantown sometime afterwards:
· The latter part of the seventeenth and early eighteenth century was a period of considerable growth for the area. By 1660 Oxmantown became residential with wealthy people living around the Green. In 1664 a highway, Queen Street, and a major cattle market at Smithfield were established. These, coupled with the opening of the Royal Barracks (now Collins Barracks) to the west in 1704 ensured that area was a bustling district throughout the eighteenth century, filled with shops, markets, hotels and traders. SOURCE: The Reconstruction of Dublin.
· In 1665, the Corporation of Dublin annexed part of the old Oxmantowne Green, divided the annexed land into lots, and auctioned them off to builders and such. In 1697. St. Paul’s Church was built on King Street.
 NOTE: In the mid-1800s, there was a brewery shown on maps on Beresford St. (aka Proper Lane) on the east side in the middle of the block just north of Mary’s Lane. There was also a brewery noted on Proper Lane in 1729. SOURCE: Dublin 1610-1756. Irish Historic Towns Atlas. No. 19..
 Whitfeld BOYNE.
 Richard JACKSON. There are a few Richard JACKSONs in this time, place and class, but I suspect he was Richard JACKSON (1673-1730), brother of Thomas JACKSON above.
 Michael DOYLE
 Thomas COOK
 William PARRY Deputy Register
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