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a very bold design, •with an Ionic front; the interior is convenient and elegant, and the arrangements fur warming ventilating, &e., most admirable.
Higher up is a plain building until recently used by the Pbihitive Methodists as their Chapel, but thoy have now a new and handsome-looking building in South Front, which can be seen a little further on. On the left is a wide opening into the public cricket ground which is partly bounded on the north by a dense assemblage of streets, called Kingsland-place, forming a square, the fronts of which are named after the points of the compass. An iron bridge presently carries the road over the Dorchester and Weymouth Railway, here constructed in the bed of the old canal, referred to in previous pages. Crossing the New-road, the visitor should continue his walk northerly, up
ST. MARY'S ROAD,
Formerly known as "Love-lane," and which passed through a succession of fields and gardens. Now, how* ever, these have all disappeared, and crowds of brick erections are rapidly filling the space.
The New-boad leading from Above Bar-street to Northam is here crossed. Further on, on the right are the Rope Manufactory and Cricket Ground; with Charlotte-place, a mass of narrow streets, on the left; and Newtown is entered by Onslow-road on the right, and the road then winds round Bellevue into Above Bar-street.
NEWTOWN
Is a pleasant suburb of modern growth, on the descent of high land. Its principal street, Onslow-road, now lined with shops, and presenting a busy aspect leads us to {ho stone-built district Church, of St. LUKE.
By turning to the right -into Fanshawe-street, before reaching the Church the visitor will soon reach
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