This needs to be organized.You want Bulger cousins from any of the brothers, correct?You know none of them?
I can't find Lawrence or Daniel in the 1911 ENG census (ugh), but here is Michael:
Name: Michael Joseph Bulger Age in 1911: 43 Estimated Birth Year: abt 1868 Relation to Head: Head Gender: Male Birth Place: Kilrush Clare Civil parish: Islington County/Island: London Country: England Street Address: 145 Seven Sisters Road, Finsbury Park, London N Marital Status: Married Occupation: M D Registration district: Islington Registration District Number: 10 Sub-registration district: Tollington ED, institution, or vessel: 17 Piece: 00837 Household Members: Name Age Michael Joseph Bulger 43 Josephine Bulger 42 Joseph Patrick Bulger 17 Arthur Geard Bulger 11 William Bulger 9
Lawrence 'Larry' Quinlivan Bulger (5 February 1870 – 17 March 1928) married Marie Christine Tinchant in Pancras (London) in 1901. No doubt she was related to his brother-in-law Julius
birth Anne Bulger m Julius Tinchant 2 October 1875 Clare,Ire father Daniel S Bulger born Moone St mother Anne Delany
birth Laurence Bulger 5 February 1870 Kilrush,co Clare father Daniel S Bulger mother Anne Delany
birth Edmond Bulger 17 December 1871 Kilrush,co Clare father Daniel S Bulger mother Anne Delany
birth Michael Bulger 15 May 1867 Kilrush,co Clare father Daniel S Bulger mother Anne Delany
Daniel Bulger per the article at the bottom:
1901 Irish census; Daniel Scanlon Bulger age 69,head of house,Roman Catholic,born Clare,stockbroker,married Anne Bulger age 57,wife,Roman Catholic,born Limerick
they do not appear in 1911 census
Daniel S Bulger age 73,died Oct-Dec 1904,Dublin South I couldn't find his wife Anne's death
County Clare's records have yet to come online.I couldn't locate the marriage of Daniel and Anne or for Anne and Jules.The only thing I did find was this;Julin Tinchant marriage Dublin South April-June 1896.
******************** Larry Bulger was the youngest of a remarkable trio of brothers and the first noted personality to emerge from Schools Cup rugby.
He was to go on to play for Trinity, Lansdowne, the Barbarians, Ireland and the touring British and Irish side in South Africa in 1896 where he scored 20 tries, by far the biggest total on that 21-match tour.
He played eight times for Ireland on the wing in those days when there were only three games each season, against England, Scotland and Wales. And as Blackrock had no senior team in the 1880s-90s Larry, like his older brothers before him went on to join Lansdowne.
Dan, the eldest, never won an international cap but in 1892 at Ballsbridge he set a world best of 15.8 seconds for the 120 yards hurdles. That may not appear all that fast in comparison with modern hurdling, but the event was much different in the gay nineties.
The hurdles were not the slim, easily toppled ones in use today. In Bulger's day you made contact at your peril with hurdles that were sturdy and intimidating. In addition, in his day the method of hurdling was with a bent lead leg, hardly conducive to the streamlined hurdling of today.
A little known fact about Dan Bulger was that he was accompanied, it is believed, by a a brother of Louis Magee the famous triple crown outhalf of the late nineties, when he travelled to the Sorbonne in Paris in 1894 for a congress organised by Baron de Coubertin.
That congress decided on the revival of the Olympic Games which were held for the first time two years later in Athens. Michael Bulger, the middle brother became a doctor and practised in London and was appointed the official doctor to the 1908 Olympics in London.
It was he who ordered the Italian marathon runner, Dorando, be taken off the track after officials had helped the distressed runner to pass the finishing line.
He feared Dorando would die if not taken away (he was, of course, disqualified) and it transpired that Dr Bulger had good reason for his disquiet because Dorando later admitted that he had taken wine laced with strychnine two miles before the finish. Dr Bulger's medical assistant for the 1908 Games was Dr Arthur Conan Doyle.
Larry Bulger also became a doctor and also practised in London. He was a prime mover in founding a new rugby club in London. They named it London Irish.