Remains of the church, chapter-house, refectory, &c., exist, all picturesquely wound with ivy or overshadowed with ash and other trees.
Niton has an old church, a little inland from the road, to the right. The seat of Sir J. W. Gordon, Bart, is passed before you come to this turning. The Cripple Path, a crooked way up the cliff. A milkwoman was once blown over this cliff, and, though she fell 60 or 70 feet, was picked up unhurt, having been buoyed up by her clothes. To the left are Puckester Cove, Sandrock, St. Catherine’s Light, Pitland Landslip, only to be seen by following another path nearer the shore.
|Black Gang Chine||2|
|Cripple Path, The||¼|
|Old Castle, The||1|
|Pitland Land Slip||1½|
|Puckester Cove Where Charles the Second landed in a Storm in 1675.||1|
|St. Catharine’s Down||1|
|St. Catharine’s Point||1½|
|St. Catharine’s Tower||1¼|
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Portsmouth, the first naval port in the British Islands, 75 miles, from London by the South Western Line or 95 by way of the Brighton and South Coast Line.
The station, which is close to the quay, and has a commanding position on the banks of the Southampton Water, is admirably adapted for the convenience of passengers.