The RUC kept a "no man's land" between the two set of demonstrators, and halted the civil rights march.Presented here is the demonstration in Armagh and reaction to it.The loyalist protesters took over the city centre, many of them carrying sticks and cudgels.There were a number of clashes with the police, and loyalists asked for cameramen to stop recording, attacking BBC and ITN television crews.The path curves at a relatively easy gradient again until you reach the final ascent to the summit, which is steeper, equivalent to roughly 100 stairs Once at the summit, you will first come to the cairn (set up over a passage tomb) at the southern, highest end of the mountain.From here you can pick up a path that meanders northwards on the crest of the mountain, where the ground in many places is surprisingly marshy, until you reach the beautiful (and by reputation enchanted) little lake at the northern end of the mountain. It has a long literary history dating back to Boccaccio, Shakespeare and of course, Edgar Allen Poe.
A civil rights march in Armagh was stopped by the RUC from proceeding on its intended route.
Car is the usual means of travel over medium to long distances.
The M1 crosses the northern part of the county, serving communities in the area of Lurgan and Craigavon.
Like other counties in Northern Ireland, Armagh is not an administrative unit but rather a widely recognized geographical area.
Since the 2015 reorganization of local districts in Northern Ireland, County Armagh has been administratively divided between the districts of Armagh, Banbridge, and Craigavon and of Newry, Mourne, and Down.