ROSS GIBLIN/FAIRFAX NZ The Irish River Water Pipe will go on show at The Irish Botanical Gardens this month.

    The pipe was first installed in 1892.

    ROSS GICLIN/GETTY IMAGES The pipe is a part of a collection of pipes and fixtures at the Irish Botanic Gardens.

    The pipes are in a state of preservation and will be on display at the gardens until April 7.

    They were created by Sir James Wilson, a major collector of pipes from around the world.

    Wilson started collecting water pipes in 1891, collecting pipes that he had made himself.

    In 1892, Wilson bought a water pipe from a merchant from the East End of London.

    He bought another water pipe and a pipe from an Irish merchant, the pipe was given to Wilson as a gift.

    His wife bought the pipes from her father.

    As Wilson continued collecting pipes, he started working on his pipe collection.

    Then, in 1902, he discovered a pipe by John Fitch, a Londoner who had made a pipe out of the same material Wilson was working on.

    Wilson named the pipe the Irish River Pipe and it was his first piece of water pipe.

    It took the family some time to get used to the idea that their pipe was theirs.

    “It was a very exciting time,” says Wilson.

    “We had to start thinking about how to make the pipe.”

    The pipe is an ancient piece of Irish heritage and is one of a number of pipe collections at the garden.

    After Wilson’s death in 1911, the pipes became part of the collection.

    “We had the pipe on display from 1910 to 1915,” Wilson says.

    When the pipes were finally brought to the garden in 1921, they were donated to the Irish Natural History Museum.

    Today, the Irish Water Pipe is on display and will go up for the first time since the pipes started being collected in the early 1900s.

    Hopefully it will be a good day for people who love pipes to be able to get a look at it, which I’m sure will be very special for us.”