A Survey of the Irish in England (1872) by Alan O'Day

By Alan O'Day

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74. 53 p. 120. 53. 51. 32. 57 David Fitzpatrick's chapters in the forthcoming New History of Ireland. 40. 90. 60 Friedrich Engels, The Condition of the Working-Class in England (Reprint, London 1969), p. 125. 61 p. S. 62-63. 389-462. 242; PJ. l-206. 39. 65 Ibid. 42. 46. 49. 53. 53-54. 57. 65. 113. 99. 91. 119. 95. 77. 84. 80 The Nation, 21 March 1874. , 8 August 1874. 82 United Irishman, 18 November 1876; John Denvir to Isaac Butt, 24 and 27 August 1876, I. Butt Papers, National Library oflreland, Ms 8698 (36).

When the Home Rule Confederation of Great Britain began publication of its own weekly newspaper, The United Irishmen, in June 1875, Heinrick and Denvir were the editors. 82 Heinrick then dropped from sight, dying in early October 1877 of a lingering illness. He was in his forty-seventh year and had returned to school teaching in Birmingham. His death was marked only by a brief obituary in the nationalist press. Though he left a widow and children and was reported to be poor, there was no public subscription for them as frequently happened on the death of a nationalist stalwart.

Here the occupation is chiefly confined to chemical or 'alkali' works. There is a larger proportion of the Irish people here confined to labour . "73 In Wigan, which had the highest proportion of Irish of any English town: nearly all are labourers or factory hands. A few have worked their way into the ranks of the lower middle class, and a still larger number are small traders and skilled artisans. In the surrounding district many are employed in the pits and iron works, usually in positions where labour is hardest and wages least.

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