Waterford and Tranmore railway
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Waterford and Tranmore railway by H. Fayle

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Published by David and Charles .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby H. Fayle and A.T. Newham.
ContributionsNewham, A. T.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20963283M

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COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. ISBN: X OCLC Number: Description: 63 pages illustrations, facsimiles, maps 22 cm: Responsibility: by the late H. Fayle and A.T. Newham. The Waterford & Tramore Railway by H. Fayle; A.T. Newham and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at The Waterford & Tramore Railway. Scarce. Second Edition Hard cover.

This book, his first, consists of his impressions as he travelled through Ireland in - Carlow, Waterford, Tramore, Carrick-on-Suir, Clonmel, Cork, Youghal, Kilkenny, Limerick, Wexford, etc - as well as of London and Liverpool. Seller Inventory # _ More information about this seller | .   All posts tagged Waterford & Tramore Railway THE 5-MINUTE BELL: History of the Tramore Train – It’s rare these days despite the plethora of new titles on Irish railways to be able to wholeheartedly endorse a new book on the subject but the recently published “The 5 . One Waterford man who lives in Tramore, Frank O’Donoghue, a former chief executive of Waterford Chamber of Commerce, knows the story of the railway inside out, and I met him recently. A community heritage project, Waterford Suir Valley Railway has enabled the magic of rails golden age to be brought to life in Kilmeadan. A heritage narrow gauge railway runs along 10 kilometres of the abandoned Waterford Dungarvan line.

Tramore (/ t r ə ˈ m ɔː r /; Irish: Trá Mhór, meaning "great strand") is a seaside town in County Waterford, on the southeast coast of humble origins as a small fishing village, the area saw rapid development upon the arrival of the railway from Waterford City in Initially the town flourished as a tourist destination, attracting visitors from as far away as Dublin in. The ‘Tramore Waterford Trailway’ has built up almost 1, followers after it set up its new Facebook page just days ago. Some local political representatives have already expressed their support for the project, which would see a new greenway from the city to the seaside town along the disused Waterford – Tramore railway line. Sadly the Waterford / Tramore train service was discontinued in and replaced by a bus service. There was a wooded area between Waterford and Tramore near the Half Way public house and before the new bus service could begin, trees were chopped to provide clearance for the new buses. The Waterford and Tramore Railway linked the city of Waterford and the seaside town of Tramore, a distance of 7 1⁄4 miles. It was opened on September 5th, , and closed on December 31st, Construction began in February The Waterford business community met the £77, cost. William Dargan's construction company completed the single track line in seven months – a considerable.