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Leixlip Castle map, showing route through Church However in 1783 the business of the town was flourishing prompting Lady Louisa Conolly to have a market house built in the yard in front of St Mary’s Church. A humped-back bridge crossed the Rye at the end of the Main Street by 1793, quite near the beginning of Buckley’s Lane, then the entrance to Edward Bulkeley’s premises.Water from the Liffey reached up into what is now Maher’s Lane, almost to Main Street level.St Mary’s Church was the ‘established’ or State church and its vestry had oversight over some civilian matters, including law and order.A ‘Court Leet’, centred on the Castle, dealt with civil disputes.Tannam, despite his occupation leading to a natural, strong suspicion of him as a maker of illicit weapons by the government forces, survived the rebellious period into the 1820s.A local yeoman, Nicholas Dempsey, stood guard by the Toll House porch.Leixlip was traversed by the Liffey, running west to east on the southside of the town, as it is today.
This road continued east towards St Catherine’s Park en route for Dublin on the north bank of the Liffey. The Rye Water was also divided to encircle the Island Farm to the rear of James Glascock’s Music Hall and residence, the remains of which continued until the Industrial Development Authority’s acquisition of Collinstown in the 1970s.
This was the town’s watering slip, for which slips the government provided encouragement.
Horses and carts descended it to fill barrels with water for all purposes.
Rye Cottage was as it is today, then in the possession of Mr John Whealon, distiller. Between Rye Cottage and the Rye Water, and forward to the street, was Eleanor Tankard’s ‘Bridge Tenement’, a very small square-sectioned cabin. The footprint of what is now Sam’s Chipper was much the same as it is today, complete with setback (20ft 6in deep by 8ft 6in wide) at the entrance to the lane; it was then rented to widow, Jane Herbert, and a ‘bakehouse’ operated there with a yard to rear.
The house now known as the Glebe or Yellow House, then called Glynn’s tenement (probably after the builder of the Wonderful Barn), had been used as a residence by military officers attached to units garrisoned in the Castle.
William Bruce, an established Dublin stationer, was leasing the ‘Salmon Leap Holding’, from Tom Conolly, the location indeterminate.