A Brief Synopsis of the Irish in the St. St George Sub Registration Districts 1-15 of Manchester Civil Parish in the 1841 Census, their Counties of Origin in Ireland and Occupations held

It is clear that a significant number of the Irish Immigrants in Manchester, Lancashire originated from the Connaught areas of County Mayo and County Roscommon, Ireland and that a fairly large number of them had already already arrived by the time the 1841 census was conducted. Manchester may be the final destination for a some, a stop on the way to search for work for others and a temporary residence before a journey abroad for many more.

After I analyze the Irish surnames in St George and several other key Subregistration Districts of the 1841 census, I intend to try to do the same with subsequent census years and try to trace families with surnames Brennan, Corcoran, Coffey and Gahagan (and all variations) through the records. This will be a slow, methodical process. Please contact me if I have identified your ancestor's in this compilation so that we can all work together to solve the puzzle of our ancestor's origins in Ireland.

There are 43 districts in the 1841 St George, Manchester Census. To minimize download times I will divide this compilation into three sections: Districts 1-15, Districts 16-29 and Districts 30-43.

This is a work in progress!

Locations of the Irish-born and observations noted in districts 1-15 of the 1841 Manchester, Lancashire, St George Sub Registration District:

The were a large concentration of Irish-born living in District 1; they were clustered on the following streets: Cable Street (as well as Dean's Place on Cable, and Cowert's Court), Cross Street, St. George's Road, Swan Street (and Diggles Court on Swan Street) and Oldham Road. The following Irish-born were employed in the textile industry: Connor (Dyer) and (Silk Winder), Cox (Frame Tenter), Flinn (Card Room), Nally (Cotton Winder), Makin and Oneil (Cotton Batters), Osgood (Piecer for Spinner) and Write (Cotton Picker). The Weavers were: Haggin, Kennedy, Riley, 2 Weavers with illegible surnames, Murphy (Staymaker). The Flax Spinners were: Bowen, Colwell, Connor, Delany, Grainger, Jenkins, McCormick, McDonald, Quin and Rosmond. Clothes Dealer's were: Durkan, Osgood, Thompson, Wilkinson and Wilson. Davidson and Forsyth were Linen Drapers and there were a host of Tailors including: Brady, Byrne, Crawford, Gaynor, Gunnerson, Healy, Murphy (2), Quin, Ryan, Thompson and Tigh. Occupations such as Warehousemen (Paine) and Porters (McAllister) may also be connected to the Textile industry. There were Seamstresses and Dressmakers (Ryan, Robson, Barrett, Gunnerson) and a Servant (Lyne), but there were more Hawkers (Cahill-2, Cannig, Mahon, McLoughlin, Maguire, Murphy and Reilly), and Shoemakers (Archdeacon, Campbell, Connell, Curley, Flynn, Graham, Harvey, Healy, Hussey-2, Instill, Kelly, Lally, Lenahan, McKiernan -2, Murray, O'Donnell and White-2), than any other occupation. The following miscellaneous jobs were also noted: Walker (Brass Founder), Groom (Gardener), McKiernan (Mantle Maker), Connor (Fish Monger), Wilson (Paper Stainer), Smyth (Turner and Filer), Kennedy (Baker), Farran and Gill (Hardware Dealers), Robson (joiner), Laborers (King, Fitzpatrick, Makin), Bolan and Feggans (Shopman, Shopkeeper), Cuttle (Grocer), Basket Makers (Kennedy, Mahon,) Hosier (Berne), Pin Maker (White) and a Hatter (Thomas). The following surnames did not list an occupation: McKieven, Murphy, Murry, Nally, Nodal, Quin, Scott, Woodrow and Woodward.

The Irish-born in District 2 were living on Oldham Street and Court, Chadderston Street, Cable Street and Court, Cross Street and Court, Addington Street and Court and George's Road. Shoemakers and Laborers were the dominant occupations in this district with 12 Shoemakers (Brogan, Bagly, Carr, Connell, Coyne, Hamilton, Hoben, Karney, Malloy, McDonough, Sexton and Ward), 1 Bootmaker (Oakley) and 12 Laborers (Boyle, Connor, Duffy, Featherston, Gavin, Hannon, Hughes, McCarney, McGinty, Phillips, Poole and Walley). Tailors came in a close second with 11 Irish immigrants including Brogan, Cain, Carney, Duffy, Glinn, Healey, Kinsley, Lynch, Mooney, Ryan and Walsh. Once again the textile industry was well represented with 4 Weavers (Brogan, Crowley, Tynan and Wheeler), 3 Spinners (Murphy, Mycell and McNally a Flax Spinner), 3 Winders (Harmon, Lore and Duffy a Silk Winder), 2 Dyers (Reiley and Kearney a Blue Dyer), a Block Printer (Kelly) and a Calico Printer (Kelly), 2 Cotton Piecers (Hayes and Reiley), a Staymaker (Bolton), Hatter (Kearns, Harold), Hat Liner (Mager), Waistcoat Maker (Hayes) and Dealer of Clothes (Lore and Farrill x2. There was also a Spindlemaker (Kirk), a Factory Worker (Cavanagh) and 6 Porters (Fury, Daly-2, Kearney-2, and Connell a Grocer's Porter). Servant was the primary occupation for women with 12 in this position including surnames Costley, Duffey, Green, Hughes, Kearney, McLoughlin, McCaffney, Rossington, Speare, Toole, Tracy and Wheeler. Women were also employed as Dressmakers (McCoffney, McGinty, Rosney and Steel), a Color Stitcher (Dorgan), Shoe and Boot Binders (Finn, Wilkinson and Conley- boot), Washerwomen (McCroy, Mullen), Capmaker (Duffy), Lodging Houskeeper (Rossington), Housekeeper (Kelly) and Orange Sellers (Gafney and Welch). Finally there were the following miscellaneous occupations: 3 Joiners (Tynan, Bramgate?, Flinn), Painters (Handgan-2, Duggan), Wood Turner (Hurley), Sawyer (Lannan), Dealers (Craig, Dugdale, Kelly and Smith-2), Hardware Dealer (Sheenan), Plasterer (Tatlock), Brushmaker (Duggan, Donolly, Haddart-2 and Rossington), Traveller (Reiley-2, Kearney, McConliss, Owens, McDonald), Fishmonger (Cowley-2), Shopkeeper (Fitzgerald, Marks), Match Seller (Lewis) and Seller (Mahon) and Assistants (Dugdale-5 and Brophy). There were quite a few surnames that didn't list an occupation including Allen, Anderson, Bayley, Bond, Boyle, Brogan, Buckley, Bullock, Craig, Doolin, Dowling, Eaton-2, Gafney, Hanerette, Hynes, James, Kelly, McGogan, Morgan, Pursell, Ryan, Tynan and Ward.

The Irish-born in District 3 were living primarily on Addington Street and Marshall Street, Cellar and Court with a smattering on Oldham Street, Hatter's Court, Mason Street and Chaderston Street. There were fewer Irish in this district than the previous two and they were distributed in a variety of different occupations. There were 6 Weavers (Neil-2, Rice, Argue and Shannon), 1 Reeler (Lawler), 5 Cotton Throstlers- (Rice), 5 Tailors (Clinton, Deevy, Duffy and Langry), 4 Shoemakers (Higgins, Langtry, McShean, Sharky), Hatters (Murry, Berry and Richardson), 4 Hat Pickers (all Women- Malay-2, Dillon, Pattipen), a Cap Maker (Lawler), Dressmaker (Quirk), Seamstresses (Brophy, Fitzgerald), Servants (Austin, Doherty, Moony and Riely), Washerwoman (Striker), Housekeeper (Rowland), Hawker (Doherty-2), Green Grocer (Sheridan), Laborers (Lowe, Lowry, Moreland, Martin), Traveler (Cuddy), Boatman (Dillon), Potato Dealer (McDowell), Porter (Lanigan), Cattle Dealer (Rogers) and Bookkeeper (Doherty). There were two surname entries without occupations: Foster and Garbutt.

The Irish-born of District 4 were living on Oldham Street, Goulden Street (and Back Goulden Street and Court), St. George's Road, Marshall Street and Cellar, Hudderston Court, Mason Street, Walley's Bridge, Cross Street, Chadderton and Back Chadderton Street with the highest concentrations around Goulden Street. The vast majority of Irish immigrants in this district seemed to be employed in some facet of the textile industry with 18 weavers (Bradley, Burk, Burke, Clarke-2, Doherty, Dun, Fetherstone, Fitzpatrick, Herman, Jones, Keenan, Kelly and Maden), 8 Flax Spinners (Cafsidy, Canning, Carny, Foy, Harrington, Janny, Moore Quinn- cotton, Leonard- Small Ware and Sharkey), 2 Cotton Batters (Doyle, Loyd), 2 Cotton Carders (Gaffney and Kelly), 1 Piecer (Gaffney), 1 Cotton Winder (Erson), 1 Fustian Shearer (Moran), 1 Fustian Dresser (Murphy), 1 Cotton Stretcher (Rogers), 1 Cotton Sacker (Lawrence), 1 Cotton Picker (Lydon), 2 Dyers (Monaghan and Dowling- Cotton), 1 Block Printer (Donohoe), 1 Cotton Porter (Sumoners), 1 Reeler (Clarke), 3 Cloth Dealers (Foley, Keating and Quigley) and 2 Drapers (Brett and McDonald). There were also 16 Tailors (Cavanagh, Caldfield, Crump, Donahoe, Edgar, Foy, Gifford, Graham, Kelly, McGrath, Maloney, Noone, Robson, Therion, Tresey and Warner), 1 Tailoress (Mury), 1 Stay Maker (Gomurson), 4 Dressmakers (McGrath, Rafferty, Weakesfield-2), 2 Seamstresses (Doran and Dodson), 5 Waistcoat Makers (Conaughton, Gallaway, Lawler, Magan and Morris and 1 Trouser Maker (Murphy). There were 12 Shoemakers (Carhill, Eaton, Fitzpatrick, Flanagan, Keane, Lewis-2, McPhillip, Moore, Morry, Rafferty and Wilcox), 1 female Shoe Binder (Carhill), 4 female Cap Makers (Bourke, Conlin, Hickey and Ryder), 2 male Hatters (Jeffery and Norman) and 4 female Hat Trimmers (Farrol, Foot, Norman and Oats), 1 Belt Maker (Doran), 2 Basket Makers (Martin-2) and 1 Brush Maker (Young). Two other female held jobs were Washerwomen (McIntyre and Cahoraghe) and Lodging Housekeeper (Williams). Despite the fact that Manchester is not a port city there were 5 nautical occupations noted: 1 Oyster Dealer (Lydon), 3 Fish Dealers or Mongers (Walsh, McMullen and McGuire), 1 Marine Store Dealer (Carrigan) and 1 in Navigation (Folley). The Trades noted were: 1 Plumber (O'Riley), 3 Coopers (Corry, Clark and Mills), 2 Joiners (Loftus and Rutt), 1 Whitesmith (Whealan), 1 Looking Glass Frame Maker (Bourke), 2 Sawyers (Dolan and Leonard), 1 Handicraft man (Maden), 1 Wood Turner (Clarke), 1 Engraver (McManus), 4 Painters (Callegan, Coyle, Burns and McVey) and 1 Confectioner (Hanley). There were 2 Hawkers (Doran and Welch), 1 Fruit Dealer (Hughes), 5 Travelers (Gaffney, Winn, Hearn, Farroll and Mahon), 1 Beer Seller (Kelly), 2 Glass Workers or Dealers (Janny and Whelan), a Green Grocer (Murry) and a Broker (Toleman). The Laborers included 3 in Agriculture (Featherstone, Morris and Rafferty), 6 Brick Laborers (Cain, Noone, Quin, and Winn-2), 1 Plaster's Laborer (Leonard), 2 Excavators (Kelly and McCormick) and 3 Porters (Corkerin, Hearne and 1 cheese porter- McGee). Finally, there was one School Mistress (Dalton). The following surname entries did not list an occupation: Arnold, Canavan, Cathron, Duffy, Flynn, Harper, Hughes, Jones, Moran, O'Donnel, Reynolds, Tray, Tresey and Whelan.

The Irish-born in District 5 were living on Goulden Street and Court, Mason's Street (and Hamptons Court on this Street), Bennett's Street (an Pearson's Court on this Street), Oldham Road, Chaddarton Street, Cross Street, Thompson's Yard, Wellington Place and Barrow's Buildings. The largest concentration of Irish were employed as Laborers including surnames Baxter, Boyle, Brady, Brophy, Burns, Cambell, Carol, Conlon, Corbet, Cox, Craig, Donahoe, Doyle, Duffy-2, Durham, Ellis, Gilman, Glenning, Gough, Hughes, James, Kelly-2, Kerley, Kimell, Langhan, Maguire, Maher, McCoy, McFee, McGuinness, McKeogh, McLocye, McQuade, McShane, McTige, Monaghan, Mulaniff, Murphy, Murray, O'Brien, O'Donnell, O'Hearn-2, Quinn, Raffery, Rob, Ruddy, Rush-2, Sherry, Smith, Stephans, Trale, Wiley and Wood. There were other laboring occupations held by the Irish such as Plasterer (Kiernan), Brick Layer (Gready and Murray), Striker? (Lawless), and Factory Workers (Bannon, Carberry, Duffy-2, Forrester, Hughes and McLocye). There were a large number of Shoemakers (Barns, Bowin, Carberry-2, Connelly-2, Cusack, Dempsey, Deolia, Duffy, Guy, Hart-2, Higginson, Leonard, McCatchen, McCialey, Murphy-2, O'Byrne, Scanlon, Slaney and Weston) and a host of Irish that listed "Ind" as their occupation. I am assuming that "Ind" indicates Independent and not indigent. Those surnames are as follows: Alt, Callen, Carberry, Connelly, Donlan, Doyle, Fitzpatrick, Garland, Graham, Horahan, Hughes, Kelly, Loftus, Magowan, Martin, McGrath, Mullin, Murphy, O'Leary and Riley. Tailors also had significant numbers including surnames Carroll, Clenon, Conlon, Donnelly, England, Hall, Hanwell, Huge, Keogh, Lydon, McGuire-2, Mooney, Muldoon, Shelley, Smith and Walsh. The Textile Industry held occupations for both men and women including Weavers (Carberry, Cauful, Collison, Conroy, Coyle, Dillon, Donlan, Doyle-2 and 7 Doyle Steamweavers, Fitzpatrick, Foster, Kelly, King, Lavery, Morris, Riley, Sharkey, Shene, Sherry -2 Cotton Weavers and Sweeney), Flax Spinners (Dugan, Goger, and Hart) and Spinners (Alt), Cotton Printers (McGowan), Cotton Batters (Farrall, Glenning-2, Morris, Sans), Calico Printers (Clemens, Doyle, McCann-2, McDonald), Cotton Dresser (Hearty), Cotton Piecer (Donlan), Cotton Picker (Bannan-2), Winders (Gough and Norton), Fly Maker (Murphy), Frame Tenter (Reynolds), Dyers (Burns, Conlon, Davis, Hannigan, Mulligan and Sweeney), Carder (Gready), Packer (Langan) and Coler? Spreader? (Brady). Stay Makers included Conlon, Doran, McGilligan and Murphy-2, Milliners (Geraty, McCathen and Maguire) and Hat Trimmer (Savage). These were female dominated occupations. There were 11 Hawkers (Bourke, Cassidy, Crawley, Daly, Fitzpatrick, Galvin, Loughan, Mulholland, Sir and Whim-2, two female Shoe Binders (McCatchen and Scraton), a Nurse (O'Leary), an Errand Boy (Norton), and an assortment of miscellaneous trades and retail jobs including Glazier (Spelman), Sawyer (McKenna), Butcher (Riley), Comb Maker (Hogan), Plumber and Glazier (Sharkey), Joiner (Bibb and Cullen), Painter (Murphy), Waterman (Edwards), Broker (kelly), Green Grocer (Sherry), Shop Keeper (Murphy and Ogdon), Book Seller (Rogers) Pensioner (Fleming and Gillespie) and what appears to read Pares? (Norton). The following Irish did not list an occupation: Blythe, Conroy, Evans, Geraty, Gibb, Hayes, Holloway, Jordan, Joynson, Kiernan, Manan, Maguire, Minson, Millington, Mulhern, O'Mally, Rafferty, Robinson, Rodgers, Rogers, Sharkey, Shelley and Sherry.

The Irish-born in District 6 were living on Thompson Street and Cellar, Bennet Street (and Newton's Buildings), Oldham Road, Chadderton Street (plus Cellar, Lyon's Court), Stewart Square and Cross Street (plus Newtons Court on Cross Street). The majority of Irish were employed in the Textile Industry in various Capacities such as: Cotton Factory (Clarke, Dixon, Green, Haughey-2, Johnson, Maguire, McLearney-2, Murphy), Cotton Weavers (Carney, Foy, McDermott, Maguire, Scott), Weavers (Best, Higgins, Law, McDervet), Cotton Spinner (Murphy), Flax Spinners (Cleary, Ditton, Giverin), Dyers (Coffy, and Cotton Dyers- Dixon, Monagan), Cotton Porter (Hanogan), Cotton Carder (Maguire), Cotton Stiffening and Shearer (Hanogan, Donavan- Shearer), Cotton Stitching (Hanogan), Cotton Warehouseman (McCabe), Fustian Cutter (Moore), Cotton Batter (Fogarty, MacKovy, McConnall), Cotton Piecer (Higgins), Cotton Hawker (Treanor, O'Dowd), Clear Starcher (Hugh), Shuttle Maker (Kelly), Stay Worker and Makers (Dullard, McDonald) and Quilt Maker (Coffy). There were a large number of Tailors (Christian, Gunnerson, Johnson, Mallon, McLaughton, McShane, Nuttall, Toole) and Shoe Makers (Carney, Donnoly, Faffe, Fitzpatrick, Hill, Manton, McCrackin-3, McComb-4, Murphy, O'Doherty). Eight of the Irish entries list "Ind" (likely Independent) as an occupation including surnames Campbell, Haughey, Maguire-2, Madden, Matwell and McDermott. There were seven Laborers (Coffy, Cuniff, Fox, Garvey, Malone, McDonnall and O'Connor) and a host of miscellaneous occupations including a Plasterer (Muley), Painter (Brown), Carter (Murphy), Railway Porter (King), Bricklayer (Reilly), Agriculture (Clarke, Henry), Pavier (Ryan), Brush Maker (Early), Brush Hawker (Daly), Orange Dealer (Matwell), Book Seller (Hughes), Port Dealer (McLearney), Stock Maker (Dixon), Hat Trimmer (Furlong-2), Waistcoat Maker (Murphy), Traveler (Devitt), Errand Boy (Parson), Collector-orders? (Cockrane), Confectioner (McCormick), Dress Maker (Fagin, Mulley), Laundress (Schoffield), Shoe Binder (Dirkin, Ford), Blacksmith (Casey), Engineer (Madden), Sawyer (Connolly), Police Constable (Baird) and those surnames without occupations (Devitt, Dunn, Ford, Hagan, Hawrogan, Lees, Moseley, Reiley and White).

The Irish-born in District 7 were living on Foundry Street, Thompson Street, (plus Back and Court), Oldham Road, Richardson's Court, Andrew's Court, Cheetham Street, Pump Street and Mason Street. There were a large number of Irish employed in the Textile industry with 107 Weavers with the following surnames: Aspinall, Bartley-2, Bourke-3, Brennen, Bryan, Button, Cafsidy-4, Carrol-4, Conner, Cooleman, Clements, Curry, Donevan, Doran, Dowley, Drew, Fannan, Finegan, Forker, Fose-5, Fullam, Gaynor, Gogarty, Grant, Gough, Gribben, Harrold, Hogan, Hudson, Kean-2, Kelly-4, King-2, Lee-5, Leigh, Lennon, Lock, Lynch, Mack-2, Mathews, McBurny-2, McCaffrey, McCarty-2, McCoy, McDonald-3, McKinley-2, McNally-2, Moffitt, Moors, Mulholland-2, Murray, Murrell, Munro-3, O'Brien, O'Brine, Riley, Rogers, Rourke, Ruddock, Shannon, Short-3, Smith-2, Stewart, Tailor, Taylor-2, Thurnton, Toole, Treanor, Walsh-3, White and Williamson. The following textile industry jobs were also noted: 12 Winders (Bartley, Cafsidy, Cooleman, Dorin, Durham, Gannon (silk), Maguire, Mathews, Mulloney, Mulholland, O'Brien and Smith); 5 Calico Printers (Dewitt, Keogh, Redmond, Richey, Tawlon); 6 Fustian Cutters (Brooky-2, Boyle, Gannon, Magnes, and Pollitt); 5 Spinners (Derr, Hagan, Murphy, O'Brine and Bartley-Flax); 2 Needle Workers (Mulden and Pendlebury); a Dyer (Melin) 15 Cotton Mill Workers (Burk, Cahill, Connelly, Donelly-2, Johnson, Lowry-3, McDonald, McGee-2, O'Hara, Stringer and Teer); a Frame Maker (Donevan); StayMaker (Dauben); Piecer (O'Hara), and a Cotton- ? (Bridge). There was one silk mill worker (Kelly-2) and 9 Tailors (Bourke, Egan, Hanna, Lowen, Nolan-3, Reed, Riley). There were 17 Laborers (Beirnal, Carney, Cuddy, Donnelly, Flynn, Gaynor, Glinen, Hoghley, Kelly, Maguire, McGrail-2, McMahon, Molloy, Sharkey and Young-2); 3 Brick Layers (Green-2 and Horan), 3 Factory Workers (Condley, McDermid and Priestly), 6 Porters (Curvan, Kelly, McGee, McSurley, Stewart and Welsh), 3 Hawkers (Falkner, Runey and Treanor), 6 Shoemakers (Atkinson, Caffney, Egan, Kelly, Higgenbottom and McDermid), 4 Band Box Makers (Butter, Craven and Hutchinson-2), a Rope Maker (Cahill), 2 Watch Makers (Dillon and Ryal), 4 Joiners (Connoly, Connolly, Goodwin, Moore), 4 Hat Trimmers (Deane, Drought, Ennis and Leahy), a Cabinet Maker (Hoghley), Cap Maker (Sullivan), a Chandler (Ennis), Washerwoman (Lynch), Potato Dealers (Beattie and Higgins), Glass Blower (Dougall), Mechanic (Harrison), Traveller (Doud- hawker too), 2 Dealers (Goodwin and Smith), Black Smith (Campbell and Fitzsimmons), Victualler (McKenna), Schoolmaster (Loury) and Police Office (Egan). There were 29 Irish-born without documented occupations: (Aspinall, Barnes, Barr, Buckley, Butterworth, Cahill, Campbell, Carrol, Cawley, Cocks, Dolan, Dougherty, Fielding, Foster, Gillule, Goddard, Hanaly, McEvans, McGill, McMahon, Oldham, Smith, Topham, Waters, Whalley, Wham, White, Williamson and Yates).

The Irish-born surnames and Street names in District 8 were at times difficult to decipher. They resided on Back Holgate? Street, Pump Street, Matson Street, Back Joe Street, Oldham Road, Larkins Court, Linart's Court, Lee Street, Back Naden's Street and Court, and Voural Street. The Textile industry jobs employed the largest numbers of Irish Immigrants with 125 Weavers (surnames Beurd?, Barnes (2), Bogie, Boyd (2), Byrne, Carrol (2), Cavanah (4), Chambers, Collins, Condon (4), Conley, Connolly (3), Conolly (3), Conry, Conway (2), Costilow, Crawley, Creighton, Cunningham, Dader, Divine, Dokey, Donahoe (4), Donerson, Doray, Dougherty, Fague, Flood, Genifer, Gough (2), Grimes (3), Hall, Hamons, Henery, Henesy, Henshaw (2), Hinchey, Houghan, Hyland, Jenkins (2), Johnson, Kane, Kelly (3 families), Kiff, King, Lane- 2 families, Lawler, Ludlow, Mackey, Mallon, Manley, McCaffy, McCan-3 families (6), McCarty, McClaren, McCormick, McDornan, McGuire- 2 families (3), McGurk, McKewen (3), McMahon, McMurray (2), Morison, Morrow-2 families (3), Murray, O'Brien, O'Neil, Pender, Quch, Rippett, Sesley, Shannon, Siaragin?, Star (2), Sullivan, Syckes, Tyrrell, Tweedy, Voughn, Weaver (2), Wheelon, Whittam, Whittin, Wright. There were also 17 Winders (Boltles, Byrne, Flood, Hauggan, Helfen?, Johnson, Jones, Mare (3), McCan, McCann, Morison, Quch?, Sullivan and Yong -2 families, 3 Calico Printers (Doyle, Duff and Wheeler), 3 Cotton Mill Workers (Dobson, McGurk and Ray), 3 Carders (Lawless (2) and McDonald), 7 Flax Spinners (Doreshly, Finn, Gun, Kelly, Mark, McKenna and Yates), 3 Spinners (Alexander, Fox adn Hages), a Batter (Henesy), 6 Cotton Pickers ( Fannan, Pender, Scot, Tyrrell, Welsh and Yong), a Warper (Buchanan), 2 Piecers (Grimes and Shannon), 2 Waist Coat Makers (Conoley and Keys), a Packer (Linnert), 8 Tailors (Bell, Dowd, Graham, Jennings, Mager (2), McGee and Timney), 2 Dressmakers (Franklin and O'Brien)1 Cap Maker (Strand), 1 Clothes Dealer (Toole), and 1 Printer (Doyle). There were 22 Laborers (Connell, Ennis, Gallagher, Grier, Grimes, Hages (2), Hanning, Hardyman, Jones, Kelly, Lappin, Lynch, McCormick, McGovern, Murphy, O'Neale, Roche, Thornton, Toner, Ward and Williams), 1 Bricklayer (Martin), 1 Factory Worker (Simons), 1 Plasterer (Toie?), 2 Miners (Bolson-2), 1 Porter (Lane) and 2 Carters (Morison). The following Irish surnames held jobs in the trades or were merchants: Baker (Williams), Basket Maker (Hirman), Billiards Maker (Bird), Boatswainer (Wind), Brass Founder (Norris), Brewer (Shannon), Brush Maker (Legg), Butcher (Williams), Clerk (Smith), Coachmaker (Kerr), Dealer (MaGivin), Engraver (Teomy), Provision Dealer (Lynch), Shoemakers (Bonde, Demsy, Hean, Keith, Kennedy, McKenna, Robison, Sherry), Shopkeeper (Crawley), Smith (Kerr), Traveller (Cafsidy), and Whip Maker (Desmond-2). This is one of the few districts where I haven't seen women employed as Servants, but there were two Housekeepers (Kerr and Lawton) and a Washer (Shannon) among their occupations. The remaining Irish were employed as Hawkers (Atherland-2, Mayes-2 and Salmon), an Auctioneer (Burns), Lodging (McDonald), an Overlooker (Lane), a Big Jobber (Dobson), 6 were listed as Independent (Cunnane, Jenkins, Kelly, Flood, McDOnald and Starr) and 34 Irish-born were listed without an occupation (Beard, Carroll, Ceriban, Conolly, Creighton, Crowley, Denon, Devlin, Drinkwater, Duffy, Duns, Durcan, Farrell, Fitzpatrick, Hart, Haslum, Little, McCallum, McGee, McGovern, McHenry, McKleen, O'Brien, Plunkett, Redick, Rodgers -2 families, Robison, Roy, Smith, Sparks, Taylor and Walker).

There was a huge concentration of Irish in District 9 and they were employed in a vast array of occupations with heavy representation in the Textile Industry and a mix of Laboring jobs. The Irish-born were living on the following streets: St George's Road, Brason Street, Bennett Street. Thompson's Street and Court, Foundry Street, Hatter's Lane and Court, Wooley's Court, Hampson's Court, Hammer Court, Mason Street, McGill's Court and Goulden Street. There were no Townlands of origin in Ireland given so the surnames will be presented here by occupation. The following Textile Industry related jobs were noted: Weavers (Cambell-2, Capan, Carlin, Cockley-2, Cummins, Daly-2 from 2 families, Donoly, Fitzpatrick, Foy-2, Goodwin, Jordan, Kennady, Kennedy, Kuo, Lennon, McCann, McKurly, McNally, Mack, Malone, Manny, Paton, Patterson, Toomey, Wainwright, Wilkinson), Cotton Weavers (Collins-2, Conley, Kearns, Keller, Lamm, McCrystal), Factory Weaver (Roony), Ribbon Weaver (Farrel, Hill-3), Cotton Factory Workers (Burns, Clancy, Cottonam, Devitt-2, Fox-2, Kuo-2, McCrum, McGinty, McKennan, Murry, Renshaw), Cotton Mill (Crowley, Donovan-2, Gatenby), Cotton (Langan, McClean), Cotton Carder (Kerns), Cotton Picker (Slater), Factory Carder (Harland), Cotton Spinner (Kearns), Sewer of Cotton (Robinson-2), Sewer (McCarty-2), Quilt Maker (Dunn), Flax Spinner (Darnly, Doyle, Holland, Laughlin, Leonard, McLarnen, Madwin, Meyers), Cotton Dresser (King), Cotton Baller (McCook, Parker), Silk Factory (Fox, Ravety-2), Cord Winder (Cambell, Dempsey-4), Winder (Williams-2), Piecer at the Factory (Carrol-2, Rily), Cloth Trimmer (Twyford), Trimmer (Dean), Dyer (Cunningham, Fallen, Fox, Kincely, Lee, Molony, Rily, Robinson), Fustian Cutter (Fagan), Stay Maker (Purcell), Calico Printer (Keogh, Valentine), Starch Maker (Quinn), Tailor (Chapman, Connor, Dooley, Fitzgerald, Galugar, Garraty, Horne, Kelly, Ledworth, Lee, Martin, Moran, Owens, Powers-2, Smith-2 - 1 is an apprentice, Sullivan), Cap Maker (Agan, Carrol, Hart, Lanagan, Rourke), Dressmaker (Kearns, O'Hegan, Purcell, Twyford-2), Milliner (Murtagh, Rigby, Sheridan, Walsh). There were also a few occupations that may have a connection to this industry including a Warehouseman (O'Brian), Porter (Hughes, Layden-2, Naylor), Frame Maker (McGuire-2), Figure Maker (Connoly), M.S. (Cahill, Sherry), Factory Workers (Byrne-3, Morgan, Riley, Royle), --t Picker (Simpson), Packer (Leinard-2) and Stock Maker (Jordan). There were 26 Shoemakers (Boyd-2 from 2 different families, Casy, Connoly, Crumley, Donovan, Fitzpatrick, Flynn, Healy, Hogan-2, Hopkins, Kennedy, Little, McClune-2, McKenna, Moony, Murray, Murtagh-2, Ravety, Renshaw, Royle, Rox, Wilson) and 5 Shoe Binders (O'Neal-2, Lyman, Muligan, Valentine). Merchants or Sales related jobs included Clothes Dealers (Cannon, Donoly, Durton), 23 Dealers (Bennett, Busk, Costello, Devlin-2, Early, Fagan, Fallen, Johnson, McCann, McCarden, McGinty, McGonery, McGowry, McLarmen, McNary, Pendergast, Purcell, Roach, Ryan-2, Scandel, Smith), Pig Dealers (Lee, Rooney, Rourke), Potato Dealer (Darrah), Beer Seller (Garvy), Beer Retailer (Smith), Clerk (Boyle), Shopkeeper (Kelly, McKee), Fish Dealer (McGlynn, Sheridan), Chandler who makes/sells Candles (Doyle, Muldonay), Cake Seller (Rourke), Traveler (Dunn) and 19 Hawkers (Barnes, Brenan-2, Burns-2, Carlin, Cavannah, Digny, Dondel, Donoho, Finn-3, Foy, Gray, Mc Clane, Manny, Mourn, Walsh). The following trades were noted: Cooper (Dean, Muligan), Joiner (Boyd, Devitt, Doyle, Gilsenen, McConnell, Malony, Ross-2), Glazier (Melia), Painter (Carty, O'Donnoll), Tin Plate Worker (Gibbons-4, Hines), Baker (Madine, Sloan), Slater (Kearns, Nugent, Shannon), Confections (Scanlon), Metal Worker (O'Hegan), Nailer (McGrower, Tully), Tobacco Maker (Fraynon), Hairdresser (Neal), Hair Curler (Costello), Musician (Fox, Kirgan), Fiddler (Connel, Dunn-4), Pudler (Lutten), Besam Maker (Doyle), and Umbrella Maker (Rowan). There were 54 Laborers (Berry, Brady, Brannan-2 from 2 different families, Briggs, Burns, Byrne-2 from 2 different families, Cambell, Clarke, Coffield, Connor, Costello, Cox, Crechan, Devitt, Donoly, Egan, Finnigan, Fitzpatrick, Ford, Garty, Gerraty, Grimes, Heans, Kean, Kirby, Lamm, Lawless, Leinard, Lougan, McCook, McGuire, McNally-2 from 2 different families, McVinesky, Madine, Malone, May, Morgan, Mulhern, Mullen, Nolan, Norton, Pepper, Powell, Purcell, Rily, Rowen, Sherdan, Sweeney-2, Swift and one unknown Irish man), a Brick Layer (Weldrick), Ag Laborer (Hegan), 2 Washer Woman (Falvy, Martin), 5 Drovers (Donoly, Doran, Fitzpatrick, Kernan, O'Neal), a Pig Drover (Darrol), an Army Pensioner (Doyle), Irish listed as Ind (Anderson, Ball, Brannan, Burron, Cavannah, Coackley, Crowley, Dunn, Fitzpatrick, Garity, Gibbons, Laughlin, Linan, Morry, Mullon, Ryan, Scully, Sheridan, Slater, Street, Thacker, Wilson-2) and the following without occupations (Brady, Burns, Butler, Cahill, Callagan, Curry, Dean, Dunne, Film, Howarth, Hughes, Kinsley, McDaniel, McQuaid, Mahoney, Middleton, Mortimer, Mullen, Rely, Rimmer).

The Irish-born in District 10 were living on St. George's Road and Court, Church Street and Richardson's Court on Church Street, Lee's Place, Worthington Court Livesay Street, Lodge's Court Gervis? on Street, Moore Street and William Street. The largest concentration of Irish workers were Weavers (Allen, Boyle, Bright- 2 from 2 different families, Cabbott, Carr, Copeland, Darly, Devine, Devlin, Donely, French, Greason, Hamel, Howard -2, Irwin, Mall?, McGowan, Malone, Morris, Mutthall, Neyerst, Scanlet, Stones, Sweeney -2 and Welsh plus a Cotton Weaver -Collins). There were Irish employed in other Textile Industry jobs such as Cotton Batter (Greer), Cotton Stripper (Cabbott), Packer (Collins) and Flax Spinner (Brannan). Laborers were the second most common Irish-held occupation in this district including surnames Brannan, Cangan, Collins, Devlin, Doogan, Fitzpatrick, Johnson, Kelly, Lynam, Moore and Sweeney. Other occupations were Tailor (Lavery, Lynch), Dressmaker (Collins, Johnston and Madden), Shoemaker (Dowling and Roach), Charwoman (Wilson), Washer Woman (Carr), Milliner (Brannan), Cabinet Maker (Collins), Joiner (Cross), Tin Plate Maker (Hinds), Painter (Moore, Quin, Wright), Shopkeeper (Mahon), Butcher (Gafney), Engraver (Dowling), Town Missionary (Burke and McCreedy), Police Constable (Butler), Hawker (McHugh), Gas Man? (Grearson) and two Spinsters (Ward). Four Irish immigrants were listed as Independent (Agnew, Bright, Hughes and Ladick) and 11 without occupations (Briggs, Carroll, Dunn, Exley, Hilledge, Irwin, McCoy, McCrave, McWade, Taylor and Tisley).

The first 10 pages of District 11 only gave an assortment of names without ages, birthplaces or occupations. There were names like McGuire, Connolly, Finn, O'Brien and Dogherty that could have been from Ireland but there is no way to know for certain. The Irish in this District were living on Oldham Road and Back Oldham Road, Roe Street, New Club Row, Club Row, Rigby's Buildings, Arundol Street and the highest number were listed under the Police Station on Oldham Road. It doesn't specifically list them as inmates, only their occupation. The most prevalent occupation was that of Weaver (Black, Connally-2, Connelly, Cook, Devine, Digby, Docherty, Finn, France, Glanvill-4, McConnell (possible inmate), McElainey, McGuin-3, Renna, Scully-3, Smith, Taylor-2) followed by Police Constable (Ambery, Fadden, Holt, Jeffries, Leary, Lynam, Lynde, McDonald, Mead, Mooney, Vahey). There was also a Lead Inspector of Police (McKnight) and a Guard (Morgan). There were numerous other Textile Industry related jobs held by the Irish including: Cotton Weaver (Collingham-2), Winder (Connelly, Digby, Ornell), Cotton Picker (Galaghan, Rafferty), Stretcher (Connally), Piecer (Nuttall), Fustian Cutter (McKittrick), Spinner (Pritchett), Mill Hand (Connally-2, Coyle, Kerough-2, Mills, Peaton), Porter (Washington), Needle Woman (Kelly) plus a Dressmaker (Devine), Bootmaker (Walters- who may be an inmate), Tailor (O'Brien), Shoemakers (Loyd) and Common who may be an inmate. The remaining Irish-born were employed in the following: Charwoman (Burrens), Washer Woman (Hamlet), Den Mother (Wilkinson), Letter Press Printer (Wilkinson), Printer (Wilkinson), Stone Mason (Fields), Laborer (Murren- possible inmate, Rafferty), Market Woman (Burn), Nurse (Clug), Housekeeper (Mills, Pallington), Independent (Kirk-4, Dorolon) and finally seven without occupations (Boothby a possible inmate, Coffee, Coyle, Hudson, Kerough, McKinley and Ridley).

The Irish-born in District 12 were living on Livesay Street, Back Livesay Street, Ludell Street, Stonehower Street and Clegg Street. The Irish were employed in a diverse array of occupations with the Textile Industry most heavily represented including the following jobs: Hand Loom Weaver (Agnum, Duffy-2, Hughes), Cotton Weaver (Wetherall), Silk Weaver (O'Bryan), Weaver (Fitzgerald), Reeler (Woods), Cotton Warper (McCarthy), Cotton Batter (Elcanad?), Silk Winder (Kane), Flax Spinner (Hill), Calico Printer (Collison), Warehouseman (Touchtone-2), Overlooker of Cotton (Brown), Cotton Spinner (Greenwood) plus several other possibly related occupations such as Brace Weaver (Early), Brace Maker (Adair-4), Milliner (McBodkin), Tailor (Rodgers), Dressmaker (Agnun, Nelson), Hatter (Tronton), and Cap Maker (McManly). The remaining Irish were employed in the following occupations: Laborer (Keyton, Rose), Stone Mason (Carvnavan-4), Traveler (Patterson), Commercial Traveler (Johnston), J. Joiner (King, Mullany), Turner/Filer (Kane), Assistant Storekeeper (Briggs), Music Teacher (Conran) and 12 without occupations (Bolan, Bolton, Duffy, Gant, Hanlon, Kenyon, Kinsley, Lanley, McKenna, Nugent, Walker and Walsh).

The largest concentration of Irish in District 13 were living on Cropper Street and Back Cropper Street followed by Pump Street, Livesey Street, St George's Road, Paper Court?, Lindell Street, Westmorland Street and Worsley Street. The textile industry employed most of the Irish in this district including 7 Cotton Weavers (Brown-2 from 2 different families, Connell, Donovan, Gardner, Murray and Summernal), 7 Cloth Weavers (Flannagan, Hanlon, Gardner-2 and Quinn-3), 58 listed as Weaver-C (Barrett, Bashel, Berry, Bever, Burley-3 from 2 different families, Butler, Clegg-2, Collins, Conner-2, Coose, Corbett, Cunningham-2, Daminy, Devilan, Dough, Farrell, Gardiner, Goodwin-2, Harper, Hughes, Jenkins, Jordan-3, Jorden-4, Landers, Landy-3, Lawten, McCartney, McFarland,Manning, Mulraney, O'Bien?, O'Neill, Reed-4, Smith, Stafford, Scott, Vennand, Taylor, Todd, Timmons, Wright and Young), 8 Weavers (Cambell, Hughes, Mallafont, Murphy, Savage, Smith-2 and Sullivan), a Power Loom Weaver (Doffer), 3 Silk Weavers (Gardiner and Melone-2), a Steam Loom Tender (Watts), 13 Winders (Collins, Coose, Hanlon, Houghing, Langley, Mahoney, Morris, Morton, O'neill-2, Smith-2 and Vennond), 2 Bob (Bobbin?) Winders (Rafferty, Savage), a Fustian Cutter (Killiam), Throst'l Spinner (Hanlon), a Flax Spinner (Trysell), a Hand Loom Weaver of Cloth (Finnigan), Journeyman Tailor (Glassan) and Makenup? (Hanlon). There were two Shoemakers (McKew, Robertson), a Chair Maker (Murray), Pipe Maker (Byrne, Morris), Coal Dealer (Clayter), 2 Laborers (Heeney, McCarey), Wood Turner (Lesley), Joiner (Shields), 2 Nuns (Murphy, Sergent), a Sexton (Agnew), Catholic Priest (Hearne), Hatter (Stewart) and two listed without occupations (Hudson, Williamson).

The Irish-born in District 14 were spread out living on Juno Street, Fortune Street, Oldham Road, Railway Street, Apollo Street, Livesey Street and Rome Street. At times it is difficult to distinguish this census takers "S" (for Scotland) and his "I" (for Ireland). The occupations held by the Irish here were mixed with 2 Flax Spinners (Allem, Dilley), 2 Factory Workers (Cambell-2), 2 Laborers (Murphy, Murray), a --am Sewer (Merrin), Coach Maker (Cambell), Joiner (Merrin), Warehouseman (Stockam), Clerk (Branlington), Printer (Corrigan), Mechanic (Hay) and 3 without occupations (Cooper, Cox and Mills).

The Irish-born in District 15 were living on Cropper Road and Court, Oldham Road, Reathurst Street and Gaylor Street. They held the following occupations: Weavers (Carlisle, Craighton, Hart, Robinson, Turner), Tailor (Read), Iron Core Maker (Bowers), Carpenter (Cole), Stone Breaker (McLoughlin), Flax Spinner (Turlay), Carver's Gilder (Bronall) and three without occupations (Brooks, Knox and Sanders). There was also one entry for an Irish immigrant with unknown surname or occupation.