A Little Bit of Ireland

 

The Freeman's Journal
Monday, Aug 6, 1917


MUNSTER

STRIKE AT CLONMEL-So are there is no settlement of Clonmel Corporation
employes' strike. The men demand an increase of 5s a week. The streets of
the town are left unscavenged.

MILK FOR THE POOR-Clonmel Corporation are establishing two milk depots in
the town in connection with their Maternity and Child Welfare Scheme, and
will supply about 50 gallons daily to the people, and are making contracts
accordingly.

IRISH COAL-The Castlecomer Coal Co. and Irish Mining Co., Kildare, have
replied to Clonmel Guardian's queries stating they regretted they could not
supply coal owing to heavy orders already in hands. The Guardians then
accepted a tender to supply 200 tons. Wigan coal at 47s 6d per ton.

UAPPRECIATED RETURN-At Cloughjordan (Co. Tipperary) Petty Sessions, Patrick
Horrigan, Borrisokane, and ex-railway porter, was fined 2 and 2 costs for
wilfully obstructing the stationmaster, Wm. J. Shields, and two porters in
the discharge of their duties at Cloughjordan railway station.

RESCUE FROM DROWNING-Mr. Thomas Reidy, son of Mrs. Reidy, newsagent,
Carrick-on-Suir, rescued a boy from drowning in the Suir on Saturday
morning. A few weeks ago Mr. Reidy saved the lives of two lads who got into
difficulties when swimming near Carrick-on-Suir.

TENANTS' VICTORY-At a meeting of the Executive of the Town Tenants' League,
correspondence was read re the Derby terrace case, Tipperary. The purchaser
is now willing to transfer the property to the tenants at the price he paid
for it, which was in excess of the Court valuation. It was decided to refer
the matter to the Tipperary branch for consideration.

TOO LENIENT MAGISTRATES-At the meeting of the Limerick Corporation a report
was received from the City Surveyor to the effect that the efforts of the
Public Health Committee to secure unadulterated milk and sound meat for the
citizens were rendered more or less useless through the imposition of small
fines in court. Mr. Davern said fines appeared to have no effect in stopping
cases of adulterated milk and unsound meat. Defendants should be sent to
prison on conviction.

CONGESTION AT WATERFORD PORT-The directors of Waterford Chamber of Commerce
have passed a resolution asking the Great Southern and Western Railway Co.
to take steps to increase the railway goods facilities and remove the
congestion on the system at the Port of Waterford. They point out that the
want of facilities is severely felt, and if the existing conditions
continue, the position when grain traffic commences after the coming harvest
will be most serious.

DEATH OF A CENTENARIAN-The oldest man in East Cork has just passed away in
the person of John Mullane, a farm labourer, whose death occurred on
Saturday at Shanagarry, nine miles from Midleton, at the age of 108. The
deceased, who was a native of Glounhane, Mallow, came to East Cork many
years ago, working at first at Clounult with a gentleman farmer of that
locality. For a long period back he resided at Shanagarry, where he was
always known as an industrious, hard-working man, who ever enjoyed robust
health. He was an old age pensioner since the passing of the Act, and his
remains are to be interred in Cloyne Cemetery to-day (Monday).

CLERICAL STUDENT DROWNED-Mr. Martin Neenan, ecclesiastical student,
Blackrock, aged 20, was drowned while bathing in Goleen, Casino, Miltown
Malbay. Dr. Murphy, Professor, and Father Considine, Mullagh, accompanied
the deceased, who entered the water first, and soon showed signs of trouble.
Dr. Murphy went to his assistance, when a wave separated both. Mr. Neenan
disappeared, and some hours later his body was found covered with sand, the
hand only being visible. Dr. Murphy seemed in imminent danger wilst
attempting rescue. Father Considine went to his assistance. Deceased was the
son of Mr. Neenan, National teacher, Killimer, West Clare.


Freeman's Journal
7 Aug 1917



MUNSTER
FALL FROM A VAN-A bread van driver in the employ of Sir Henry O'Shea, named
Fitzpatrick, was treated at the South Infirmary, cork, on Saturday for scalp
wounds sustained in a fall from his van. After a few hours' detention the
patient was able to proceed to his home.

SHOOTING ACCIDENT-A soldier and a lady friend were accidentally shot near
Glanmire, Co. Cork, through coming into the line of fire of a young man who
was shooting rabbits. The lady was treated at the North Infirmary, where it
was found that she received several pellet wounds in the face.

DIOCESE OF CLOYNE-The Most Rev. Dr. Browne, has made the following
appointments in the Diocese of Cloyne: Rev. David O'Keeffe to be C.C.,
Queenstown; Rev. Henry Roche to be C.C., Doneraile; Rev. Michael Rea to be
C.C., Killavullen; Rev. John Fouhy to be C.C. Aghada; Rev. James Cowhey to
be C.C., Newmarket; Rev. John O'Donnell to be Chaplain, Macroom; Rev. John
Casey (Macroom) to be C.C. Ballindangan; Rev. John O'Brien to be C.C.,
Rockchapel.

DOCKYARD WORKER'S WAGES-At a meeting of the Passage West branch of the Dock
and General Workers' Union the secretary (Mr. T. Murphy) read a copy of a
letter which had been sent by Mr. Ben Tillet to Mr. C. Piper, of the
Queenstown Dry Dock Co, confirming the arrangements made with Mr. Bevin on
July 27 as to Sunday labour, extra rates and discharge of coal, and in
addition Mr. Murphy stated that the pay of labourers had been increased by
an additional 3s per week, which brought the minimum weekly wage for
labourers in Passage to 38s.


Freeman's Journal
8 Aug 1917


MUNSTER

VANMEN THREATEN STRIKE-The Cork breadvan drivers will hand in notices on
Saturday to cease work unless their claim for an advance of 5s per week on
their present wages of 28s is granted. The masters offer and advance of 2s
or arbitration.

FIRST AID-At Youghal, a young man named Nunan got a seizure while bathing
and was with difficulty brought ashore. Mr. M. O'Sullivan, M.P.S.I., after
nearly two hours' work, was able to set up artificial respiration.

MILITARY CROSS- Lieutenant M.J. Hautrey, Royal Irish Regiment, who has been
nearly two years at the front, has been awarded the Military Cross. He had
previously been mentioned in despatches. He is a son of Mrs. Hautrey,
Kilsheelan, Co. Tiperary, and is only 20 years of age.

FRANCHISE BILL-Limerick United Trades and Labour Council has passed the
following resolution. -"That in view of the impending changes in the
government of this country it is most desirable and equitable that the
principles of the Representation of the people Bill should be applied to
Ireland."

INCREASE TO DOCTORS-Fermoy Guardians have granted their five dispensary
doctors and increase of 5, which will place them on the same rate as those
paid in Mitchelstown, but the question of placing them permanently on the
Mitchelstown scale of salaries was deferred until the date when the next
increment of the Mitchelstown salaries was made.

IRISH-AMERICAN PRIEST'S DEATH- An American exchange announces the death of
Very Rev. John O'Brien, Vicar-General of the diocese of St. Augustine,
Florida. He was a native of Tobernea, near Kilmallock, Co. Limerick, and was
educated at Mungret College and the American College, Rome. He was ordained
in the Basilica of St. John Lateran, in 1892, after which he left for
Florida.

MARY CONNOLLY IN CORK-Referring to the appearance of Mary Connolly at the
Cork Opera House on Monday with Mr. Barney Armstrong's Variety Company, the
"Cork Examiner" says: "She sang three popular numbers wit ha remarkable
sweetness and gift of interpretation, and at the conclusion of each she was
the recipient of spontaneous applause from all arts of a packed house." A
great success was also scored by Miss Annie Rooney, comedienne, who will
appear at the Dublin Empire next week.


Freeman's Journal
Thursday Aug. 9, 1917


MUNSTER
DOCTOR AS MAGISTRATE- Dr. Joseph V. RYAN, Carlow, has been appointed a
magistrate for the county.

THUNDERSTORM IN CORK.- A thunderstorm lasting over an hour, and accompanied
by very heavy rain, broke over Cork City yesterday afternoon.

PUBLICAN FLAG- At Killaloe Petty Sessions James McKEOGH, M.C.C., Ballina,
was fined for flying a flag from his licensed premises on July 4. He gave
notice of appeal.

EXCEEDING PETROL ALLOWANCE- At Killaloe James M'KEOGH, M.C.C. , Ballina, was
fined 1s and costs for having exceeded hi June petrol allowance by two
gallons, and 2s. 6d. for having failed to register it in his permit book.
The police evidence was that defendant was only entitled to use 28 gallons
for June, while he took 30, which he did not register in the current permit
book.

EARLY HARVESTING.- Harvesting operations have already begun in East Cork, a
fine field of white oats at Ramhill, Ballinacurra, a mile from Midleton,
being at present reaped, and is the earliest grain to come to maturity in
the district. The owner is Mr. Jerry ROHAN, of Loughcarrig, the well-known
horse-breeder, and the early white oats now being harvested has turned out a
splendid crop, the straw and yield of grain being excellent.

DRUNK ON PORT.- At Cork yesterday, John O'BRIEN, stated to be a munition
worker from Wales, was charged with having been found drunk on premises on
the Grand Parade. Constable HAYES said his attention was called to the
defendant, who was unconscious and lying in a doorway. He had to be conveyed
to the Bridewell in a car. A bottle of invalid port wine was in his pocket.
Defendant, who said he had got drunk on port wine, was discharged, as he had
not been found in a public place.

MOTOR-OWNERS VINDICATED.- At Midleton Messrs. P.D. MOORE, H. PACKHAM, W.
WILLIAMS, and Mrs. M.A. COTTER were prosecuted for having permitted motor
spirit to be used for the purpose of their motor-cars let for hire at
Midleton on July 18. Messrs. Jas DUNLEA and Wm. J. BARRY who appeared for
the defendants, contended that the cars owned by their clients were
 "hackney" motor cars, and not motor cars "let for hire", and that
accordingly their clients had not committed any breach of the regulations.
The Bench dismissed the cases without prejudice.

CLERICAL STUDENT'S FUNERAL.- The remains of the late Mr. Martin NUNAN,
clerical student, Blackrock College, who was drowned while bathing, were
removed from the parish church, Mullagh, Clare, after Requiem High Mass.
Rev. J. CONSIDINE, C.C., Mullagh, was celebrant; Rev. J. M'CARTHY, B.A.,
deacon; and Very Rev. J. MURPHY, D.D., Blackrock, sub-deacon. The chief
mourners were; - Mr. Thomas NUNAN, N.T., Killimer (father) and Mrs. NUNAN
(mother); T.NUNAN, N.T.; J.NUNAN (brothers); Miss K. NUNAN (sister). The
cortege to Killimer burial ground was of enormous dimensions.

RECEIVED INTO COMMUNITY.- On Thursday, August 2, at the Convent of Mercy,
St. Xavier's, Ennis, Miss May CARROLL (in religion Sister May Magdalen),
eldest daughter of Mr. And Mrs. Eugene CARROLL, Pope's road, Cork, received
the white veil. In the absence, owing to indisposition, of his Lordship, the
Bishop of Killaloe, the ceremony was performed by Very Rev. Canon O'DEA,
President, St.Flannan's College, Ennis. There were also present relatives
and friends of the new novice-Mr. And Mrs. E. CARROLL (parents), Rev. Father
Eugene, O.S.F.C., M.A., Rochestown; Mr. M. CARROLL, Mr. J. CARROLL
(brothers), Miss Josephine CARROLL, and Miss Noel CARROLL (sisters), Miss M.
O'BRIEN and Miss Fanny O'BRIEN.


Freeman's Journal
August 10, 1917



MUNSTER.-
CHAIRMAN'S RECOVERY.-At the meeting of Nenagh Urban Council the Chairman
(Mr. Michael GUILFOYLE) was congratulated by the members on his recovery
from his recent illness.

LADY RESCUES DROWNING SOLDIER.- Miss HIGGINS, Abbeyside, Dungarvan, rescued
from drowning at Abbeyside, Private James KIRBY, who was home on leave, and
got into difficulties 100 yards from where she was bathing. He had gone down
twice before Miss HIGGINS arrived to the rescue. He was unconscious when
brought to the shore.

DEATH OF TIPPERARY FARMER.- The death has taken place of Mr. J. COSTELLO,
Garryard, Borrisokane, a large farmer. The deceased who was brother of Mrs.
J. O'BRIEN, Castle street, Nenagh, and uncle of Mr. Jeremiah O'BRIEN,
P.L.G., do., was well connected throughout North Tipperary. The remains were
interred in Kilruane Churchyard.

REST ROOMS FOR DISABLED.- Reading and recreation rooms for discharged
soldiers and sailors have been opened in Limerick. Sir Charles BARRINGTON,
Bart., who performed the opening ceremony, referred to the sacrifices and
heroism displayed by the soldiers and sailors during the present war, and
congratulated the promoters on providing comforts for those discharged.

ARMY TRIUBUTE TO CITIZENS.-Lt. Col. WILLINGTON has written to the Mayor of
Limerick expressing the thanks of the officers and men of the Leinster
Regiment for the kindness they received while stationed in the city, " a
time which covered a period of stress and trouble for all who have the best
interests of Ireland at heart." The Mayor has suitably acknowledged receipt
of the letter.

MUNICIPAL AUTHORITIES.- A sub-committee has been appointed by the Limerick
Corporation to make the necessary arrangements in connection with the
forthcoming visit to Limerick of delegates from the Association of Municipal
Authorities of Ireland. This conference will be held in the Town Hall on
September 5-6, when papers on various subjects relating to Municipal life,
problems, and undertakings will be read. The Mayor will preside.

SWEETHEARTS QUARREL.- At Newcastle West, Mr. H.R. JONES, R.M., took
depositions in the case of Patrick M'MAHON, a young farm labourer, charged
with the attempted murder of Kate AHERN, a servant in the employment of Mr.
Wm. MULLANE, Ballygeale, by cutting the young woman's throat with a razor.
The prisoner and AHERNE were in service at a farm in the Newcastle West
district, kept company, and were on terms of intimacy. They were together on
the night of July 23rd July last, and the following morning Mr. MULLANE
discovered the young woman lying near his house with her throat cut. She was
treated at the Workhouse, and became convalescent. The inquiry was
adjourned.

COMPULSION TO BE USED.- At the last meeting of the Nenagh Urban Council the
Clrek announced that he had, as directed, written to 35 landowners in the
district for land for further allotments next year or for grazing for milch
cows, and he got no offers. He had already received over 60 applications for
new allotments. It was unanimously decided to ask the Local Government Board
for power to acquire he necessary land compulsorily.

TRIBUTE TO SESSIONS CLERK.- During the hearing at Tralee of the charges for
riot and attacking Ballybunion police barracks, Sir Albert MELDON, R.M.,
said that during his long experience he had never seen depositions taken so
carefully or so accurately as they were taken in this case by the Petty
Sessions Clrek (Mr. F.G. McCARTHY). Mr. POWELL, K.C., said he had never
heard depositions recorded so accurately.

HOUSING ACCOMMODATION IN CORK.- Mr. Maurice HEALY asked the Chief Secretary
in the House of Commons whether he would extend the scope of the inquiry to
be made by Mr. COWAN, of the L.G.B., as to housing in Dublin to include
housing conditions in Cork. Mr. DUKE said Mr. COWAN should complete his
inquiries in Dublin before he could understand a similar inquiry in Cork.
The case of Cork was not so urgent as that of Dublin. Under the new Cork
Improvement Act, a largely increased housing accommodation would be provided
independently of the Corporation. It would probably be thought advisable to
await the completion of the plans of these new buildings before considering
the question of further accommodation the Corporation should provide.


The Freeman's Journal
Monday, Aug. 13, 1917


MUNSTER

SALE OF GROWING OATS- The police have stopped the sale by auction of growing
oats in County Clare.

PUBLICAN FLAGS- Thirty-six publicans in Tralee, who were summoned for
exhibiting flags on the occasion of the homecoming of the released
prisoners, and against whom the cases were dismissed by the magistrates on a
technical point have been again summoned.

RELIEVING OFFICER'S SALARY-The local government board declined to sanction
the proposal of Carrick-on-Suir Guradians to raise the salary of Mr. J.
Dalton, R.O., from 30 to 45 a year, but they would sanction a 10 a year
war-bonus.

SALARIES OF NURSING NUNS-Youghal Guardians granted to the matron an increase
of 15, and of 13 each to the other nuns in the House. It was decided to
recommend the Town Commissioners to grant an increase of 10s per week to the
Workhouse Chaplain.

STARTER'S "FIREARMS"-At Nenagh Petty Sessions on Saturday, Lord Dunalley,
H.M.L., presiding, Timothy Lynch was summoned for discharging firearms
within 60 feet of the centre of the public road. The defence was that Lynch
was the starter at the annual aquatic sports of Garrykennedy, and was
testing the pistol. The case was dismissed.

PRIEST FOR AUSTRALIAN MISSION-Regret is felt in Killaloe at the forthcoming
departure for the Australian Mission of Rev. M. Fogarty, nephew of the Most
Rev. Dr. Fogarty, Bishop of Killaloe, and of Rev. Canon Flannery, P.P.,
Killaloe. Father Fogarty has since his ordination last year been helping his
uncle in Killaloe, where he was very popular, and founded a junior hurling
team.

SERGEANT-MAJOR'S DEATH-The death in action of Sergeant-Major John Hennessy,
Leinsters, has occasioned keen regret in his native town, Listowel. The
deceased was 21 years in the army, and served through the South African war,
and was about receiving a commission when he was killed by a shell. He was
the son of the late Mr. D.C. Hennessy, journalist, and author of the "Lays
of North Kerry."

SMALL FINES IN MILK PROSECUTION-At Limerick Petty Sessions a letter was read
from the Town Clerk enclosing the following extract from the report of the
sanitary officer:-"The Committee wish to draw the attention of the Council
to the fact that their actions and those of their officials in endeavoring
to secure unadulterated milk and sound food for the people are rendered
useless by the magistrate on account of the smallness of the fines imposed."


The Freeman's Journal
Tuesday, August 15, 1917

MUNSTER

THE POPE AS PEACEMAKER-Killarney Guardians passed a resolution approving of
the efforts of the Pope towards the establishment of a universal peace on
honourable terms between the belligerent nations.

DEATH OF PARISH PRIEST-Rev. John Everard, P.P., Clogheen, died on Sunday
morning at the residence of his brother, Rev. Father Everard, P.P., Ardmore,
Co. Waterford. He went to Ardmore a few weeks ago and fell a victim to
pneumonia.

ACCIDENT IN SAW MILLS-In the saw mills of Messrs. P.O'Shaughnessy and Son,
Newcastle West, an employe named William Brummell got entangled in the
machinery and sustained serious internal injuries. He was conveyed to
Limerick County Infirmary, where he was detained.

RESCUE FROM DROWNING-James O'Driscoll, Monkstown, co. Cork, rescued from
drowning a lad named Cade, aged 10, son of Mr. W.F. Cade, J.P. The boy
toppled off the railway pier. Both were got ashore in an exhausted condition
with the assistance of a long boat-hook.

GAELIC LEAGUE AND POLITICS-Count Plunkett was the principal speaker at an
aeridheacht at Skibbereen on Sunday, presided over by Mr. Peadar O
Hourihane, ex-prisoner. The local branch of the Gaelic League presented an
address to Count Plunkett, whose speech was mainly political.


Freeman's Journal
August 28, 1917

MUNSTER

DIED OF WOUNDS-In the recent fighting Lance-Corporal Martin Downes, Dublin
Fusiliers, received wounds in the arm, hand, and thigh to which he
succumbed. Before joining the army he was attached to the Castlerea Post
Office and was a popular figure in football and hurling fields. He has two
brothers at the front.

ASSISTANT TEACHERS' UNION-A meeting of the Cork branch of the Irish
Asssitant Teachers' Union on Saturday discussed the subject of the
Supplementary Grant for Irish Primary Education as formulated by Mr. Duke,
and protested against the proposed methods of allocation which affects
detrimentally the interests of assistant teachers.

EVICTIONS IN COUNTY CORK- On Saturday, the Sub-Sheriff of Co. Cork, attended
by a force of police, proceeded to Meenganine in Kingwilliamstown district,
and evicted from their holdings three farmers, Edward Jones, Michael Jones,
and Mrs. Jones (widow) with their families, at the suit of the landlord
(Clement Dunscombe, of Cork) for non-payment of rent amounting to 900. It
appears the three evicted tenants held almost the entire townland in a joint
lease, and the landlord refused to grant them a purchase of their holdings,
when they some few years ago refused to pay further rent as a protest.


The Freeman's Journal
Wednesday, August 29, 1917


MUNSTER

POSTAL OFFICIAL WINS D.C.M.- Spr. Thos. S. M'Namara, Royal Engineers, who
has been awarded the D.C.M. , was formerly on the clerical staff of
Roscommon Post Office.

SINN FEIN CLUB- The members of a Sinn Fein Club formed at Tanish (Drumsna),
Co. Leitrim, haveelected Rev. B. Geraghty, P.P., president; Mr. T. Maxwell,
treasurer; and Mr. Patrick M'Nabola, secretary.

TEACHER WOUNDED IN ACTION-Sec. Lieut. Alfred J. O'Brien, R.I.R., wounded in
action, is the son of Mr. Henry O'Brien, R.O., Tawlaght, Mohill, and was
formerly principal of Clonturk National School, Dromod.

REALM ACT PROSECUTION FAILS- At Kiltimagh Petty Sessions on Monday a
prosecution under the Defence of the Realm Act against a young man named
P.J. Clarke, from Bohola, for hoisting a Sinn Fein flag, was dismissed.

CONDOLENCE- Roscommon Race Committee have conveyed an expression of sympathy
to their chairman, Mr. James J. Neilan, J.P., on the death of his son, and
to Mr. W. Black, hon. secretary, on the death of his mother.

NEW CHURCH BELL-A bell, the gift of Mr. and Mrs. A. Ray, Corballa, was
consecrated at Castleconner (Co. Mayo) Church on Sunday by Most Rev. Dr.
Naughton, Bishop of Killala. High Mass was celebrated at noon, the preacher
being Rev. P. O'Connor, C.C. The peal is heard at a distance of six miles.

MILITARY MEDALLIST KILLED-Regret is felt in Strokestown district of Co.
Roscommon at the death in action of Sergt. Thomas Healy, West Banashire
Regiment, brother of Mr. J.J. Healy, D.G., Bloomfield. Only a few weeks ago
Sergt. Healy was awarded the Military Medal and was mentioned in despatches.
A brother of Mr. Healy's was killed early in the war, and a third brother is
lying wounded in England.


Freeman's Journal
Aug 31, 1917


MUNSTER

FOR VACCINATION-Cashel Urban Council unanimously approved of the compulsory
enforcement of the vaccination laws.

CORK DISPUTE SETTLED- A dispute between the pitwood men working on St.
Patrick's quay, Cork, and their employers was settled yesterday, the
employers granting 1s per day advance and 1s per hour for overtime.

A MOTHER'S COURAGE-A runaway horse, with car attached, at Coutmacsherry, Co.
Cork, was stopped by a Mrs. Murphy, of Cork, whose children were returning
homeward in a donkey cart in the centre of the road only 20 yards away.

MEDICAL SUBSTITUTES-To act as a locum tenens during the illness of Dr.
Richard Fitzgerald, M.O., Walshtown dispensary, Dr. Peter M. Murphy,
Midleton, was elected by Midleton Guardians by 18 votes to 8 for Dr. John F.
Walsh, m.O., Midleton Workhouse. The election of a loucm tenens for Dr.
Walsh fell through owing to a tie in the voting for Dr. M.P. Desmond,
Midleton, and Dr. Patk. J.O'Brien, M.O., Midleton dispensary.

MR. O'LEARY, M.P., AND THE PARTY-Mr. D.O'Leary,M.P. for West Cork,
addressing a meeting at Glengariff on Sunday, stated that he was the
originator and instigator of the movement within the Party that addressed
the letter to Mr. Redmond as to change of policy. He said that a stronger
policy was necessary now than the one on which the Party was hitherto
acting.

POPULAR OFFICER KILLED-Lieutenant Francis Arthur Dinan, whose death in
action we have already announced, was the fourth surviving son of  Mr. John
Dinan, J.P., Rushbrooke, Co. Cork He was in his 23rd year, and was educated
at St. Augustine's (Benedictine) College, Ramsgate. He entered his father's
business at Cork a few years ago, but shortly after the outbreak of war
joined the ranks, and after a short service won his commission just two
years ago. He served in France, and was through a good deal of hard
fighting. It was only a couple of weeks ago he went back after a few days'
leave at home. His Commanding Officer, in a letter to his father,
writes:-"Your son was a splendid young officer, brave, loyal, conscientious,
and so courageous. We all loved him, and the men adored him. When the hours
began to slip by, and there was no word of him, man after man came to me and
said: "Have you any news of Mr. Dinan, sir?"" His brother, Lieutenant George
Dinan, wsa killed at the capture of Ginchy, and another brother, Captain
Frederick Dinan, who was with the 29th Division at the landing at Gallipoli,
and was twice severely wounded, is still at the front.

BUTTER MERCHANT'S SPOKESMAN-Cork Butter Market Trustees yesterday passed a
vote of thanks to Mr. C.A. Nolan, J.P. for his services in attending the
conference on food control in London, as the delegate of the Trustees, and
the care displayed in their interests.

WARNING FAR AHEAD- At Kilfinane Petty Sessions, the Chairman (Mr.
W.W.Gubbins) referred to the annoyance caused to visitors at the Patron of
St. Malo by people who went begging there, and said that if there were a
repetition of the offence next year the offenders would receive a month's
imprisonment.

ALLEGED INTIMIDAT'ON-At a meeting of Cork Board of Guardians yesterday, a
letter was read from the L.G.B. stating that a sworn inquiry would be held
into the election of a storekeeper, and allegations that candidates for the
office were induced by threats to withdraw in favour of Mr. Sean O'Hegarty,
a prominent Sinn Feiner, and formerly an employe of Cork Post Office.

INDUSTRIAL CORK-At the half-yearly meeting of the Cork Industrial
Development Association, Rev. Father Cahalane, C.C. said that Cork had made
a good beginning with the establishment  of manufacturing interests in the
city, and in spite of very strenuous opposition had succeeded to a great
extent. He was glad to realise that they were on the eve of becoming an
industrial city, as too long had they been a commercial city, exporting the
cream of their agricultural produce and importing manufactured goods.

HARVEY PORTER- At Midleton Council Mr. P.D. Moore said he was informed that
farmers requiring supplies of porter for their harvesting workers could now
go direct to the breweries or brewers' agents on a permit from the Inland
Revenue and obtain what they wanted, without giving their usual custom on
such occasions to the publicans. That system, if generally adopted would hit
licensed traders pretty hard. Mr. T.S. Coppinger, J.P., said farmers could
get supplies in that way, but they should pay ready cash.


 


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