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Another story recounts that, following a black mass, a footman spilled a drink on "Burn-Chapel" Whaley's coat.
Whaley retaliated by pouring brandy over the man and setting him alight.
A large Victorian house was built here in the early nineteenth century by Luke White.
White's son, Samuel, oversaw the development of extensive formal gardens on the estate, including the construction of several glasshouses by Richard Turner.
This story, which is found in texts from at least the 1930s, is very similar to one associated with Loftus Hall, County Wexford.There are several stories connected with this incident.One holds that the club set fire to the building when William Conolly's son refused to renew the lease on the lodge.The identity of the architect is unknown: the author Michael Fewer has suggested it may have been Edward Lovett Pearce (1699–1733) who was employed by Conolly to carry out works at Castletown in 1724.
This roof has remained intact to the present day, even though the building has been abandoned for over two centuries and despite the roof being set alight with tar barrels during the visit of Queen Victoria to Ireland in 1849.
The estate passed to the Massy family through inheritance in 1880 and John Thomas Massy, the 6th Baron made extensive use of the house and ground to host shooting parties and society gatherings.