"and by the threemasted schooner Rosevean from Bridgwater with bricks." (U10.1098)
The Freeman's Journal lists the ships that arrived in Dublin the previous day. They include Rosevean, from Bridgewater, with bricks.
"Almidano Artifoni walked past Holles street, past Sewell's yard." (U10.1101)
"Behind him Cashel Boyle O'Connor Fitzmaurice Tisdall Farrell, with stickumbrelladustcoat dangling, shunned the lamp before Mr Law Smith's house and, crossing, walked along Merrion square. Distantly behind him a blind stripling tapped his way by the wall of College park.
Cashel Boyle O'Connor Fitzmaurice Tisdall Farrell walked as far as Mr Lewis Werner's cheerful windows, then turned and strode back along Merrion square, his stickumbrelladustcoat dangling."(U10.1102)
"At the corner of Wilde's he halted, frowned at Elijah's name announced on the Metropolitan Hall, frowned at the distant pleasance of duke's lawn. His eyeglass flashed frowning in the sun. With ratsteeth bared he muttered:
- Coactus volui.
He strode on for Clare street, grinding his fierce word." (U10.1108)
This later poster (I am not sure what year) advertises a meeting for Health & Housing in the Metropolitan Hall, Lower Abbey street.
"As he strode past Mr Bloom's dental windows the sway of his dustcoat brushed rudely from its angle a slender tapping cane and swept onwards, having buffeted a thewless body. The blind stripling turned his sickly face after the striding form.
- God's curse on you, he said sourly, whoever you are! You're blinder nor I am, you bitch's bastard!" (U11.1114)
"Opposite Ruggy O'Donohoe's Master Patrick Aloysius Dignam, pawing the pound and half of Mangan's, late Fehrenbach's, porksteaks he had been sent for, went along warm Wicklow street dawdling. It was too blooming dull sitting in the parlour with Mrs Stoer and Mrs Quigley and ma and Mrs MacDowell and the blind down and they all at their sniffles and sipping sups of the superior tawny sherry uncle Barney brought from Tunney's. And they eating crumbs of the cottage fruitcake, jawing the whole blooming time and sighing." (U10.1121)
"After Wicklow lane the window of Madame Doyle, courtdress milliner, stopped him." (U10.1130)
"He stood looking in at the two puckers stripped to their pelts and putting up their props. From the sidemirrors two mourning Masters Dignam gaped silently. Myler Keogh, Dublin's pet lamb, will meet sergeant major Bennett, the Portobello bruiser, for a purse of fifty sovereigns, God, that'd be a good pucking match to see. Myler Keogh, that's the chap sparring out to him with the green sash. Two bar entrance, soldiers half price. I could easy do a bunk on ma." (U10.1131)
"Master Dignam on his left turned as he turned. That's me in mourning. When is it? May the twentysecond. Sure, the blooming thing is all over. He turned to the right and on his right Master Dignam turned, his cap awry, his collar sticking up." (U10.1137)
"Buttoning it down, his chin lifted, he saw the image of Marie Kendall, charming soubrette, beside the two puckers." (U10.1141)
"One of them mots that do be in the packets of fags" (U10.1142)
'Mot' is Dublin slang for 'woman.' Packets of cigarettes (e.g. Ogden, Players) often included one card of a series (e.g. Leaders of Men, Cries of London, British Birds) in every pack. Ogden's had one of Queen Victoria.
"Stoer smokes" (U10.1143)
"that his old fellow welted hell out of him for one time he found out." (U10.1143)
"Master Dignam got his collar down and dawdled on. The best pucker going for strength was Fitzsimons. One puck in the wind from that fellow would knock you into the middle of next week, man." (U10.1145)
The Police Gazette, reporting on a fight of Bob Fitzsimmons vs Jim Hall (1893): "The agility with which Fitzsimons will bound about the ring is wonderful. He will leap halfway across it at one spring, so that the average boxer never knows where or when to look for him, and with all his violent exertion he never appears to be tired."