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The sexual abuse lawyers of Dublin presents to residents and visitors the following article about the town of Dublin.
Dublin is a town in the county of Pulaski, Virginia. Named after Dublin, Ireland, it is within the Blacksburg-Christiansburg Metropolitan Statistical Area. Located at the geographical coordinates of 37.103114 degrees north latitude and 80.684702 degrees west longitude, it is home to the Volvo Trucks North America plant – the largest Volvo truck plant worldwide – the KORONA Candles Inc. factory, and the New River Valley Regional Jail. The jail serves the counties of:
It also serves the City of Radford, Virginia. According to the United States Census Bureau, Dublin has a total area of 1.4 square miles. As of 2010, it has a population of 2,534 people.
Back Creek Farm is located near the town of Dublin. Dating back to the late-1700s, the two-story, five-bay, brick historic I-house is of the Early Republican architectural style. Built by Joseph Cloyd, the property was the site of the Battle of Cloyd's Mountain during the American Civil War. On February 18, 1975, it was designated on the Virginia Landmarks Register (VLR). On May 21, 1975, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places (NRHP).
Also situated near Dublin is the historic home of Belle-Hampton. Known as Hayfield, it is a two-story brick home made up of two sections that feature decorative elements of Federal and Italianate architectural styles. The property includes a 1931 swimming pool and tennis court, barn, kitchen, warehouse and slave dwelling, granary, meathouse, commissary building and blacksmith shop. From 1898 to 1902, it was the home of James Hoge Tyler – an industrialist and governor of Virginia. In 1989, Belle-Hampton was designated on the VLR and added to the NRHP.
The Dublin Historic District includes 97 residential, institutional and commercial buildings in Dublin. The national historic district feature notable buildings such as the Bower Funeral Service, Norfolk and Western Railroad Depot, Bank of Pulaski County, Darst Building, the Municipal Building, Baskerville-St.Clair House, Sutton House, McCorkle House, Dublin Presbyterian Church, Dublin Methodist Church, and Grace Baptist Church. On June 17, 1992, the historic district was designated on the VLR. On October 15, 1992, it was listed on the NRHP.
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The Fairview District Home was built in 1928 near Dublin. The two-story, "T"-shaped brick historic almshouse is of the Colonial Revival style. It was founded as part of Governor Harry F. Byrd's reform for the county almshouse system. The home was moved to a new building in the mid-1970s and continued its operation as a nursing home. In 1997, it was designated on the VLR and listed on the NRHP.
Situated within Claytor Lake State Park on 4400 State Park Road in Dublin, the Haven B. Howe House was built between 1876 and 1879. The historic home is two stories featuring Italianate-style detailings. In 1947, the home was given to the Virginia Conservation Commission. Today, it is a Nature Exhibit Center that centers on the wildlife habitat of the lake. On June 1, 2005, the Haven B. Howe House was designated on the VLR. Three years later, on April 15, 2008, it was added to the NRHP.
The New Dublin Presbyterian Church can be found on New Dublin Church Road in Dublin. Built in 1875, the historic Presbyterian church complex also includes an 1874 manse, a cemetery, and an outbuilding. On September 8, 2004, the Greek and Gothic Revival style property was designated on the VLR. On November 26, 2004, it was listed on the NRHP.
Rockwood is a historic home and farm on Rockwood Drive in Dublin. Built between 1874 and 1875, the two-story brick dwelling is of the Greek Revival style. In the 1910s, a Classical Revival style wraparound porch was added to it. The property also consists of a smokehouse, ice house site, garage, gate pillars, lamb barn, dairy barn, calf barn, bull barn, spring house, mill house, two chicken houses, two pump houses, a corn crib, and a wagon shed. In 2005, it was added to the NRHP and designated on the VLR.
Spring Dale is a historic home and national historic district north of Dublin. Also known as David S. McGavock House or Springdale, the two-story Gothic Revival architectural style brick mansion was built between 1856 and 1857 by James Crawford Deyerle. The historic district encompasses five buildings and the Samual Cecil Archeological Site. It includes a brick smokehouse, frame chicken coop, frame barn, and a log structure. The property was designated on the VLR and listed on the NRHP in 2003.
If your child was abused at a childcare center, you might be entitled to compensation. Contact our Dublin daycare abuse attorneys to discuss the legal options available to you. Call now to learn more.