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ON RIGHT PROM LOND.

ON LEFT FROX LOND.

springs, By means of the 167 Barsham. 1101 A shendens. railway and the Waveney

Beccles is a well built to s the town carries on some

on the Wareney. It has an trade in corn, malt, four, 141 BECCLES. 1114 elegant Gothic ekerek, the coal, lime, &e., and has limekilns, malting-houses,

cr. river Waveney. porch of which is road

specimen of later Eazi. Pop. 1831, 3841

131 Gillingham All Saints. 1131 in the south pare the it m. from Beccles,

(Norfolk.)

town is the rules of other Worlingham Hall, Earl

chureh. Here are also # of Gosford, and N. Cove

handsome lors hall, several

chapel, bauks tree school Hall.

11 Toft Monks. 1151 and grymmar school. At Gillingham, All

common of about 149 RCTES Saints , Gillingham Hall. 94 Haddiscoe. 117 belongs to the tove. Por

1851, 1383 Near St Olave's Bridge 77 St Olave's Bridge. 1198

At Gillingbam, All are the ruins of Herring- y cr. river Waveney.

Saints, Geldeston Hall, fleet Abbey and Herring

J. Kerrich, Esq. fleet Hall, J. Leathes,

120 Fritton, (Suffolk.)

At Toft Monks, RaverEsq.

South Town. 1251 ingham Hall, Sir E. BaAt Fritton, Fritton

Yarmouth Bridge. 126 con, Bart.
Hall; and 14 m. distant,

Somerleyton Hall, Sir. S. 48 cr. the river Yare.
M. Peto, Esq.See p. 479.
YARMOUTH, (p. 479.)

Breydon Water.

CLXXVII. LONDON TO YARMOUTH, THROUGH IPSWICH, WOODBRIDGE,

SAXMUNDHAM, AND LOWESTOFT, 124 Miles.

ON RIGHT PROM LOND.

From
Yarm.

From
London.

ON LEIT FROM LOND.

From Whitechapel Ch. Christ Church Park, Kesgrave Lodge, R. 55 to Ipswich, (p. 477.) 69 W. C. Fonnerear, Esq. Newton Shawe, Esq. 511 Kesgrave. 72}| Bealings Hall.

2 m. Playford Hal.

Beacon Hill House, Martlesham Place. 49 Martlesham Street. 75

Sir E. S. Gooch, Bart River Deben.

Seckford Almshouses. Ufford Place, Captain 471 WOODBRIDGE, (p. 478.) 1768

The Priory, and $ . C. Brook.

distaut, Grundisbrugt To Orford, 11 m., and

Hall, Sir J. Blois, Bart. ! m. thence, Sudbourne 451 Melton,

787) Bredfield Hall. Hall (Marquis of Hertford); Melion Lodge.

441 Ufford Street 79} Loudham Hal] E. 431 Pettistree. 801). Thorpe Hall, C. BalWhitbread, Esq., and

dry, Esq. near it the remains of Campsey Abbey. 2 m.

Glevering Hall, Rendlesham Hall, Lord 421 Wickham Market. 811 Arcdeckne, Esq. Rendlesham.

Easton Park, Duke 2 m. Campsey Ash High A cross river Deben. Hamilton and Brandos House, John Shepherd, (To Hatcheston, 2. m.; thence Great Glemham Hi Esq.

to Framlingham, 37 miles.) J. Moseley, Esq; Marie Little Glemham Hall, 391 Glemham. 841 ford Hall, and mils Hon. Mrs. North. 371 Stratford, St Andrew. 867 S. F. Corrance, Esg, and

A cross river Alde, Parham Lodge.

ON RIGHT FROY LOND.

From
Yarm.

Fron

London.

ON LEFT FROM LOND.

114

it m. ALDBOROUGH, a fashionable watering | 371 Farnham.

861 Benhall Lodge, Rev. place, and the birthplace

E. Holland, and Benball

House. of the poet Crabbe.

Hurts Hall, W. Long, 34}| SAXMUNDHAM.* 891 Carlton Hall, E. Fuller, Esq.

Esq. 337 Kelsale.

907 To Darsham Hall, 1 301 Yoxford.

937 Cockfield Hall, Sir J. m.; to Darsham, 2 m.;

Blois, Bart.; Thorington thence to Dunwich, 4 m.

Hall, Col. H. Bence | 254 Blythburgh. 981 Bence, 2 m.; and 2 m.

farther, Heveningham cross river Blythe.

Hall(Lord Huntingfield) 25 Bulchamp.

99 Henham Park, Earl

of Stradbroke. To Southwold, 3 m., 214 Wangford. 1021 (P. 407.) Benacre Hall, Sir E. 18

Wrentham. 106 S. Gooch, Bart. 161 Benacre Turnpike. 1071 2 m. dist. Sotterley Ha.

1 m. distant Henstead 143 Kessingland. 1091 House, Rev. T. Sheriffe. Pakefield.

1121

2 m. Carlton Colville. 111 Kirkley.

1127 im. Mutford Bridge,

Lake Lothing. Gunton Old Hall, and 10 LOWESTOFT, (p. 478.)

114 14 m. Flixton High Ho. Gunton New Hall.

Hopton. Battery Hill.

1181

27 miles Blundeston Gorleston.

Hall; and farther to the

left, Somerleyton Hail, 2 m. Burgh Castle, a fine ruin.

Sir 8. M. Peto, Bart.; and

Hobland Hall. Across the river, Nel 11 South Town.

1223 son's monument.

Yarmouth Bridge. 1234
cr. river Yare, and

enter Norfolk. North Sea.

YARMOUTH, (p. 479.) 124 Breyden Water. IPSWICH, the capital of Suffolk, and a place of great antiquity, stands on the ide of a gentle elevation rising from the river Orwell, the banks of which present ery pleasing prospects. Ipswich formerly contained nineteen parish churches, nd still retains twelve, besides three in the Liberty, and several places of worhip for Dissenters. In St. Peter's is an ancient font, and in St. Lawrence's a ainting by Sir Robert Ker Porter. Ipswich has town and shire halls, an exensive county jail, a commodious market-place, corn-exchange, banks, barracks, atbs, theatre, assembly-rooms, public library, free schools, mechanics' institute, istom-house, &c. A college was established here by Cardinal Wolsey, who was uid to have been born in a house, still standing, in St. Nicholas parish ; but the

• 104 miles from Sasmundham is Halesworth on the Blythe, by means of which, and a ranal to Southwold, it carries on a considerable trade. A great quantity of homp is own in the vicinity, and many of the inhabitants are employed in spinning yarn. Por 151, 2529

1213

institution fell with the founder. Ipswich was formerly, though no longer, cele brated for its woollen manufactures. It chiefly depends at present on the manufactitre of agricultural implements and on ship-building, and the exportation of shiptimber, corn, malt, &c.; but it has a considerable import trade for wines, spirits timber, ship stores, and other commodities. Customs Rev., 1850, £29,126 1s. 2d. Vessels sail every tide from Ipswich to Harwich and back again—an excursion rendered peculiarly delightful by the beauty of the scenery. Ipswich is connected by railway with all parts of the kingdom. About a mile from the town is the race-course, and a beautiful promenade, called Christ Church Park, is open to the public. Two M.P. Pop. 1851, 32,914.

WOODBRIDGE stands on the river Deben, and is a place of great antiquity. It has a spacious market place, in the centre of which is the old shire hall. St. Mary's the old church, contains several monuments, is spacious, and is supposed to bave been erected in the time of Edward III. It has a square buttressed tower 180 fet high. Here are also meeting-houses, richly endowed almshouses, a customhouse, a small theatre, and barracks, dock-yards, &c. Woodbridge is a place of considerable trade, exporting corn, malt, and flour, and importing coal, timber, and general merchandize. Pop. 1851, 5161.

About nine or ten miles from Woodbridge is FRAMLINGHAM, a town of great antiquity, on the Alde. The church is large, with a tower 90 feet high, in which is & peal of eight bells. The roof of the nave is of curiously carved oak. The churcı contains several monuments of the Howard family; among others, that of the accomplished poet, Earl of Surrey, beheaded by Henry VIII. Here are the ruits of a magnificent castle, which, with the manor, were bequeathed by Sir Robert Hitcham to Pembroke Hall, Cambridge. It was to this castle that Queen Mary repaired when Lady Jane Grey was placed upon the throne. Pop. of parish, 2523.

ORFORD, twelve miles from Woodbridge, has an ancient castle, of which only the keep now remains. The church contains an ancient font and several monuments. One mile distant is Sudbourne Hall, a seat of the Marquis of Hertford Orford gives the title of Earl to the Walpole family. Pop. 342.

SOUTHWOLD), almost surrounded by the Blythe, is pleasantly situated on a eminence overlooking the sea, and much frequented in the bathing season. li was nearly destroyed by fire in 1659. Pop. 1851, 2103. In Southwold Baye Sole Bay, the famous naval engagement took place in 1672, between the Dutch under De Ruyter, and the English under the Duke of York, afterwards James II

LOWESTOFT, a place of great antiquity, stands on a cliff facing the sea, views from which it is a remarkably picturesque object. The parish church, about half mile west of the town, is large, handsome, and contains several ancient monuments In the churchyard is the tomb of Potter, the translator of Æschylus, Sophocles &c. There are also meeting-houses, a town-hall, two light-houses, a theatre, natic asylum, &c. &c. One of the principal branches of industry are the fisherie end fishcuring, for the London and Norwich markets. There are rope and this

manufactories. Lowestoft has lately been much frequented as a bathing place, for which its sands are well adapted. The town is greatly indebted to Sir S: M. Peto, Bart., of Somerleyton Hall, who purchased the harbour in 1844, and originated a company for the improvement of the port and town, the deepening of Lake Lothing, &c. He carried also the branch railway from Reedham to Lowestoft, thus placing the latter in a very advantageous commercial position. Pop. 1851, 6580.

GREAT YARMOUTH, a considerable seaport town and a place of great antiquity. The old town is situated on the eastern bank of the Yare, and is connected with the new town, called Little Yarmouth, by means of a bridge. The old town had walls, and consists of four parallel steeets, and of about 150 narrow cross lanes, called rows. The best dwelling-houses are situated along the quay, which is considered the finest in the kingdom, having in the centre a noble promenade, planted on each side with trees. The principal buildings are the old church, erected in 1123, and recently restored, several chapels, banks, a town-hall, theatre, assembly-room, bathing-house, &c. There are several charitable institutions, the principal of which is the Seamen's Hospital, and extensive barracks, containing a large armoury. There is an extensive manufactory for crapes and other silk goods. Ship-building, and the various trades connected with it, are carried on to some extent. The rivers Yare, Waveney, and Bure, which unite in Breydon Water, contiguous to the town, secure to Yarmouth an extensive inland trade. The exportation of grain and malt is considerable ; but the principal business of this port consists of the herring and mackerel fisheries. An extensive timber trade with the Baltic is also carried on, and Yarmouth Roads have long been the principal rendezvous for the collier trade. Customs Revenue, 1850, £38,372:11:11. It is one of the termini of the Eastern Counties Railway, and thus holds communication with all important parts of the kingdom. Two M.P. Pop. 1851, 30,879. Near Yarmouth is a beautiful futed column, 140 feet high, in memory of Lord Nelson.

SOUTHEND (Essex) is situated on an acclivity at the mouth of the Thames opposite to Sheerness. It has of late years risen into some importance as a bathing-place. Here is an assembly-room, a theatre, library, meeting-house, baths, bathing machines, &c. Near this place a stone marks the termination of the jurisdiction of the corporation of London over the Thames. Steam vessels sail thither regularly during summer.

On the Naze, a projecting piece of land, on the east coast of Essex, 18 miles from Colchester, is the village of Walton, of late in some repute se a bathing place.

COLCHESTER, 713 Miles.

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201 Ardleigh Park; and to Great Bromley Hall and 154 Bromley Lodge, 4 miles.

Manningtree was anciently called Sciddin. 131 lehon. It is a railway station, and carries on a considerable trade in 111 malt, corn, coals, deals, iron, and fish. Mistley Hall.

104

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MANNINGTREE.

Mistley Thorn.

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HARNICE, ariray station, 60 situated on tosgue of land

opposite the mouth of the

Stour and the Orwell, has a 603

spacious harbour, capable of of the line. It was a place et

importance daring the Fa. 63 sus almost the only means of

communication with
north of Europe. The chief
employments are ship-build-

ing and other kindred trades 674 Here is a dockyard. sed

furnished with stonehouses &c., a church, town hall sed

gaol, custom bouse, de lo 687 summer it is much frequested

As bathing plass Land guard fort, defending the harbour, was

ereeted by 691 James L. : M.P. Pop 1881.

451.

4 miles across the Orvel Felixstowe, Sir. S. Findset,

Ramsey Hall.

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711|Bart.

CLXXIX. LONDON TO SOUTHEND, THROUGH BARKING, RAINHAM, STAN.

FORD LE HOPE, AND HADLEIGH, 39: Miles.

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