"He pushed past them to the files.
- Look at here, he said, turning. The New York World cabled for a special. Remember that time?
Professor MacHugh nodded.
- New York World, the editor said, excitedly pushing back his straw hat. Where it took place." (U7.634)
"Tim Kelly," (U7.639)
"or Kavanagh I mean," (U7.639)
"Joe Brady and the rest of them." (U7.639)
"Where Skin-the-Goat drove the car. Whole route, see?
- Skin-the-Goat, Mr O'Madden Burke said. Fitzharris." (U7.640)
"He has that cabman's shelter, they say, down there at Butt bridge. Holohan told me. You know Holohan?" (U7.641)

Butt Bridge is a road bridge across the Liffey that joins George's Quay to Beresford Place. The original bridge was a structural steel swivel bridge, opened in 1879. It was named for the leader of the Home Rule Movement Isaac Butt (shown on this CDV), who died that year. The swing section, made of wrought iron and weighing 200 tons, ran on a series of cast spoke wheels and was powered by a steam engine, which was housed on a timber pier on the downstream side of the bridge. The swing action allowed boats to pass and berth in the river as far upstream as Carlisle (later O'Connell) Bridge.
"- Take page four, advertisement for Bransome's coffee let us say. Have you got that? Right.
The telephone whirred.

A DISTANT VOICE
- I'll answer it, the professor said going.
- B is parkgate. Good.
His finger leaped and struck point after point, vibrating.
- T is viceregal lodge. C is where murder took place. K is Knockmaroon gate." (U7.654)


The coffee was Branson's, as discovered by Harald Beck.
This ad suggested by Eamonn Finn. Image Evan 6168 Copyright British Library Board. All Rights Reserved.
The Viceregal Lodge, located in Phoenix Park, was designed by park ranger and amateur architect Nathaniel Clements in the mid 18c.; later, architect Francis Johnson (who designed the GPO) added the porticoes. The lodge was bought by the administration of the British Lord Lieutenant of Ireland (= Viceroy) in the 1780s.
The Viceregal Lodge became, from the 1820s onwards, the 'out of season' residence of the Lord Lieutenant, where he lived for most of the year. During the 'social season' (January to St. Patrick's Day in March) the Viceroy lived 'in state', in the Viceregal Apartments in Dublin Castle.
"The loose flesh of his neck shook like a cock's wattles. An illstarched dicky jutted up and with a rude gesture he thrust it back into his waistcoat.
- Hello? Evening Telegraph here. Hello...? Who's there...? Yes... Yes... Yes." (U7.663)
"- F to P is the route Skin-the-Goat drove the car for an alibi. Inchicore, Roundtown, Windy Arbour, Palmerston Park, Ranelagh. F.A.B.P. Got that? X is Davy's publichouse in upper Leeson street." (U7.667)
"The professor came to the inner door.
- Bloom is at the telephone, he said.
- Tell him go to hell, the editor said promptly. X is Burke's publichouse, see?

CLEVER, VERY
- Clever, Lenehan said. Very.
- Gave it to them on a hot plate, Myles Crawford said, the whole bloody history." (U7.670)
"- History! Myles Crawford cried. The Old Woman of Prince's street was there first. There was weeping and gnashing of teeth over that. Out of an advertisement. Gregor Grey made the design for it. That gave him the leg up." (U7.684)

This PC shows Prince street between the Hotel Metropole and the GPO. The Old Woman = The Freeman's Journal, located just behind the Metropole.
"Then Paddy Hooper worked Tay Pay who took him on to the Star. Now he's got in with Blumenfeld." (U7.687)

Thomas Power O'Connor (1848 - 1929), known as T. P. O'Connor and fondly as Tay Pay, was a journalist, an Irish nationalist political figure, and a Member of Parliament for nearly fifty years. O'Connor founded and was the first editor of several newspapers and journals: the Star (1887), the Weekly Sun (1891), the Sun (1893), M.A.P. and T.P.'s Weekly (1902).
"That's press. That's talent. Pyatt! He was all their daddies!" (U7.688)

FĂ©lix Pyat (1810 - 1889) was a French Socialist politician (elected twice to the National Assembly) and journalist, born in Vierzon (Cher). He was known for his virulent left wing writing and political activism, and outbursts against the authorities: he proposed a motion to abolish the presidential office; he joined the abortive radicalist attempt of June 13th 1849; he glorified regicide after Orsini's attempt against Napoleon III; he took part in the revolution of September 4th 1870 (demanding a republic). He published 'Le Combat' (suppressed in 1871) then the equally virulent 'Vengeur'. He repeatedly left France (for Belgium, Switzerland, or England) to avoid prosecution.
He was active in the Paris Commune (March-May 1871), directing acts of violence such as the overthrow of the Vendome column and the destruction of Thiers's residence and of the memorial chapel to Louis XVI. He escaped the revenge of the Versailles government, and crossed the frontier in safety. He was condemned to death in absentia in 1873, but came back to Paris after the general amnesty of July 1880. He was elected deputy for Bouches-du-Rhone in 1888, took his seat on the extreme Left, but died at Saint-Gratien the following year.
"- O yes, J.J. O'Molloy said eagerly. Lady Dudley was walking home through the park to see all the trees that were blown down by that cyclone last year" (U7.700)