Browne, 2nd son Follwing a duel... "On Wednesday 27th January, at the Coroner's inquest a verdict of wilful murder was returned and on Thursday 28th Miller was buried under the Communion Table in the Protestant Church of Kilmaine. Miller, when he was dying, ordered that his favourite horse, Hobnob, should be shot and buried with him. This appears to have been done with regard to the horse's head, as in the mid-1850s when alterations were been made to the church in Kilmaine, Miller's grave had to be opened and the remains removed and parts of a horse's skull were also found. The jawbone of the horse exists to this day. John Browne disappeared after the duel and a process of outlawry was issued against him. In January 1749 however, he surrendered himself to stand trial in the Court of King's Bench, Dublin. The trial took place in April 1749 and there are two traditions as to the result. First that when indicted Browne tell on his knees and pleaded the king,s pardon and secondly, that James Ferris of Clogher, one of the seventy jurors, stood on the jury saying he would never find one of the name of Browne guilty. A Dublin newspaper of the day shows that Browne was found guilty of manslaughter - "Yesterday came on the Trial of John Browne, Esq., for killing Robert Miller, Esq., in a Duel, which Trial began at eight o'clock in the morning and continued till near five, when the Jury, after a short stay, brought in their Verdict: Guilty Of Manslaughter." (Faulkner's Dublin Journal 18-22 April 1749)" "John Browne was punished for the manslaughter of Robert Miller as follows - "Last Saturday (May 6th) John Brown Esq. was burnt in the Hand, at the Bar of the King's Bench and ordered into confinement for six months for killing Robert miller Esq." (Faulkner's Dublin Journal, 6-9 May 1749)."