¶ 3 Leave a comment on paragraph 3 0 Stopped before the Bank of Ireland, which was formerly the Irish Parliament, and be [sic] again some day. “Home rule” societies and newspaper articles are becoming bold and numerous.
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The College of Dublin is a large and imposing structure. Lord Nelsons monument in the centre of Sackville Street is an immense affair, the shaft is made of small gray blocks, surmounted by his statue- The river divides the city quite equally and is spanned by many massive and hansome stone bridges-
This photo shows the Carlisle bridge and Nelsons mont- likewise the styles of vehicles, among which will be seen the “Irish jaunting- “Sackville Street- Dublin- car” the most common vehicle in Ireland, a light affair carrying four persons besides the driver, sitting back-to-back facing outwards. The “back” is too low to be useful, and single passengers usually recline with their elbow on the little divan between. With a single passenger, or none, the driver sits on one side instead of on his small, high, central seat.
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My family were anxious to try them, but after a couple of hours experience are entirely satisfied to let them pass. They are convenient for men, but very awkward and uncomfortable for ladies- We frequently see half a dozen persons piled onto one of them, a cheap conveyance.
Dublin is a lively city of 254.000. inhabitants- Its streets present a