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Ireland

SPORTS
April 18, 2002 | THE INQUIRER STAFF
If the United States plays defense in the World Cup the way it did last night, the Americans are in for a short trip. Ireland got around U.S. defenders to score a pair of goals and defeated the Americans, 2-1, in Dublin, Ireland. Mark Kinsella got past Gregg Berhalter to score in the seventh minute as the soccer game at Lansdowne Road began in pouring rain. Eddie Pope tied it for the United States in the 34th minute, but Ireland scored the winning goal in the 84th when Gary Doherty outjumped defender Tony Sanneh and beat goalkeeper Kasey Keller.
SPORTS
March 2, 2000 | by Bill Fleischman , Daily News Sports Writer
T-shirts reading "Richmond, Doylestown, Dublin" should be popular with the Dooley family. Bill Dooley has resigned, after two seasons as the Delaware Valley College men's basketball coach, because his wife, Clare, has been transferred to Ireland, where she will guide GMAC Financial Services' commercial mortgage program in Europe. Dooley, who previously coached the University of Richmond men's team, moved to the area with his wife and two children when Clare was assigned to GMAC's offices in Horsham, Pa. Dooley, 39, reluctantly leaves Del Val. "The timing isn't perfect, because I've really enjoyed being at Del Val," he said.
NEWS
March 2, 1997 | By Donald D. Groff, FOR THE INQUIRER
More than 100,000 people of Irish descent - many of them from the United States - are expected to converge in early June in County Cork, Ireland, for the Great Irish Famine Event, part of that nation's 150th anniversary famine observances. Organizers say the event, set for June 1 in Millstreet, will be the biggest gathering ever of descendants of Irish emigrants. Most will come from the United States, Canada, Britain, Australia and New Zealand. By some estimates, more than two million Irish people died or emigrated from 1845 to 1850 during a time of economic collapse and failure of the potato crop.
FOOD
March 16, 1988 | By Gerald Etter, Inquirer Food Writer
Irish Country Cooking by Malachi McCormick (Clarkson N. Potter, $16.95) - published this week, coinciding with St. Patrick's Day - is a savory tribute to the kitchen-fire warmth and hospitality of the traditional Irish kitchen. In the book, McCormick, who grew up in County Cork, explores the food wonders of Irish festivals and feast days, and the everyday dishes of working people. He also examines the wondrous folklore and food evolution of Ireland. A pre-Christian recipe for boiled mutton goes back 400 years before the arrival of St. Patrick.
FOOD
March 15, 2013 | By Maureen Fitzgerald, Inquirer Food Editor
Irish celebrity chef Clodagh McKenna has fond memories of celebrating St. Patrick's Day while she was growing up in County Cork. "We would be looking forward to it for weeks," she said in a phone interview from Dublin. "In school, we would be studying the history of Ireland, making Irish flags, then on the day before, we would make brooches with fresh shamrocks, blessed by the priest, and tied with a white ribbon," she said. On St. Patrick's Day, she and her sisters would put on their best dresses for Mass with the family.
NEWS
June 19, 2012 | By Frances D'Emilio, Associated Press
VATICAN CITY - Pope Benedict XVI told Irish Catholics on Sunday it was a mystery why priests and other church officials abused children entrusted in their care, undermining faith in the church "in an appalling way. " By describing the decades of child abuse in Catholic parishes, schools and church-run institutions and parishes in Ireland as a "mystery," the pontiff could further anger rank-and-file faithful in Ireland. Benedict commented on the scandals of sexual abuse and cover-ups by church hierarchy in a prerecorded video message for an outdoor Mass attended by 75,000 Catholics, many from overseas, in Ireland's largest sports stadium.
NEWS
July 9, 2009 | By Bonnie L. Cook INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Desmond J. Murtagh, 38, of Lafayette Hill and County Cavan, Ireland, died June 6 of a heart attack in Cavan Town, where he had lived since 2001. The youngest of 12 children, Mr. Murtagh graduated from the Comprehensive School in Cootehill, County Cavan, in 1989. He worked for a year as a carpenter before immigrating to the United States at age 20. Mr. Murtagh lived in Lafayette Hill for 10 years starting in 1991. Initially, he worked with brothers Paul, Raymond, Gerry, and Phillip for their construction company, Murtagh Bros.
SPORTS
July 16, 2013 | By Joe Juliano, Inquirer Staff Writer
It's official. Penn State will open the 2014 season against Central Florida in Dublin, Ireland. The formal announcement came Sunday in Dublin. The Nittany Lions will play the first international game in their 127-year football history on Aug. 30, 2014, against the Knights at the city's Croke Park, the headquarters of Ireland's Gaelic Athletic Association. Penn State athletic director Dave Joyner and UCF coach George O'Leary were in Ireland for the announcement at halftime of the Leinster Senior Football Championship final between Dublin and Meath.
NEWS
March 5, 1987 | BY ADRIAN LEE
From the "flat cement bosoms" of the public-housing "estates," projects, Ireland's homeless youth come. They haunt Dublin's shopping thoroughfare, Grafton Street. Their eyes, as they meet yours, are "aggressive, furtive, begging," as the London Times put it the other day. From the milkless cement bosoms come no "nourishment, no cheer, no hope. " Of all the stats cited in last month's Irish elections, 19 percent unemployment was the ugliest; there was no minimizing it. The candidate emerging from the returns as the next prime minister, Charles Haughey, could revel in adulatory choruses of "Charlie is me darlin'," but as the music stops, there are still those legions of questing eyes: What's in it for us, in the "new" Ireland you campaigned for?
NEWS
June 15, 2001 | By Andrea Gerlin INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
High atop the light posts on nearly every street corner here, the red and green signs still cry out their anti-Euro message: "Don't Give Europe Total Control!" and "You Will Lose Power, Money, Freedom. " These messages are still echoing through the capitals of Europe, whose leaders were shocked when Irish voters last week rejected a treaty to admit 12 new members to the European Union. EU leaders said they would try to push ahead with expansion. But the referendum's failure threw a wrench into those plans as EU leaders prepared to meet today and tomorrow in Sweden, following their first summit with President Bush.
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