Transcripts of memorials of deeds, conveyances and wills, 1708-1929
Authors: Ireland. Registry of Deeds (Main Author)
Format: Manuscript/Manuscript on Film
Language: English
Publication: Salt Lake City, Utah : Filmed by the Genealogical Society of Utah, 1951
Physical: 2686 microfilm reels ; 35 mm.

A memorial in legal terms was the preservation or recording of an event, and specifically an abstract of the particulars of a deed for registration. A conveyance was a document relating to the transfer of property.
  • August 19, 1709 Willian Apjohn acquires Ballyvoneen from Hollow Swords Company.
  • May 22, 1714 Willian Apjohn acquires a large amount of land from George King of Kilpeacan. At the time, William was living with his brother at Gortalyne (Linfield) quite nearby.
  • November 12, 1714 Michael Apjohn and his wife Margaret nee Widenham receive money from Margaret's father's estate.
  • November 11, 1715 William Apjohn of Kilduff and Richard Lloyd of Kildromin appear to provide a marriage dowry of 700 pounds for Mary Burgh who is about to marry Richard's nephew Thomas. Witnessing the memorial is Mrs. Elizabeth Gabbett of Drunkeen.
  • July 27, 1716 Edward Apjohn of Dromlara rented the lands of Gortnesky and part of Dromlara from William Apjohn of Kilduff. Witnesses to the memorial are Michael Apjohn, Sadler of Limerick, and Thomas Apjohn of Ballyvoneen. The memorial does not indicate the relationship between Edward and William; however, William was probably his uncle.
  • April 21, 1734 William Apjohn of Sunglen conveyed the land he had acquired in 1714 from George King to his first son, Michael: he conveyed "Gurteenline and Carrigcollume" and all other lands except Knocknecrohy and Spittle with the condition that his wife, Deborah, could continue to live at Gurteenline in case that she survive him and with the condition that Michael assume 1,000 pounds of debt for the property. To his second son William he bequeathed Knocknecrohy and Spittle.
  • June 19, 1736 Michael Apjohn of Linfield drew up a marriage settlement with Laurence Marshall concerning his daughter Margaret Marshall with whom Michael was soon to be wed. The jointure agreed upon was 80 pounds per year should Margaret survive Michael and he put up Gortalyne and Corrigcollum as collateral.
  • April 16, 1743 A marriage settlement was signed between Thomas Lloyd, the uncle of Elizabeth, and William Apjohn of Knicker (William's father) and Michael Apjohn (William's brother) for 400 pounds and "the towns and lands of Spittle, Knochnacrohy, Knockanacoolnagrean containing one hundred eighty-eight acres twenty-seven perches plantation measure situate in Barony of Coonagh." A witness to the memorial was William Smithwick.
  • December 27, 1752 William Apjohn Sadler of the City of Limerick rented (lease and release) the the lands of Raheen (23 acres) from William Apjohn of Pallas. The latter is probably William Apjohn Jr., of Sunglen, the son of William of Kilduff. Witnessing the memorial are James Apjohn merchant of Dublin and Robert Apjohn of Treanamanagh.
  • April 2, 1770 Michael Apjohn of Linfield and Michael Marshall Apjohn of Linfield (only son and apparent heir) leased to Ambrose Lane of the City of Dublin the lands of Gortalyne and Corrigcollum. In addition, the memorial references a previous agreement between Michael Apjohn and Richard Lloyd dated Sep 17, 1766, regarding the lands of Gortalyne and Corrigcollum.
  • January 26, 1775 William Apjohn of Middle Temple leased the lands of Knocknacroghy to Joshua Minnitt of Annaseig for a term of "three lives" for a yearly rent of 500 pounds.