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London - Record Office
Coming out into Chancery Lane once more and turning down towards Fleet Street, you will see on your left a huge grey building in Tudor style, where once stood the House of the Converts.
London - Clifford's Inn
Between Chancery Lane and Fetter Lane is the entrance to Clifford's Inn, the oldest of all the Inns of Chancery.
London - The Chaterhouse And St. Bartholomew's
Any Holborn bus will take you to the corner of St. Sepulchre's where the dismal bell tolled the passing to Newgate of the condemned criminals.
London - St. Bartholomew The Great
Opposite St. Bartholomew's Hospital is Smithfield, new and blatant, and smelling hideously of raw meat.
London - St. John's Gate
Not very far away, stretching across St. John's Lane, on the other side of Smithfield and the Charterhouse Road, is another gate, dating from 1504.
London - The Chaterhouse
Coming back to Charterhouse Street and turning to the left, five minutes' walk will bring you to Charterhouse Square, where you can find one of the most lovely and gracious things in all London.
London - A Stroll In Whitehall And Westminster
Certainly Charing Cross is the best of all starting-points for exploring expeditions, and by Charing Cross I mean the south-east corner of Trafalgar Square.
London - Westminster Abbey
Even more than of the British Museum I feel that it would be an impertinence to speak of Westminster Abbey as a London corner unnoticed by Londoners.
London - Ashburnham House
There are many interesting things about the school and the buildings that I leave untold, so go and see for yourself this quiet backwater of London.
London - St. Margaret's Church
St. Margaret's Church, open till four except on a Saturday, is interesting not only for its architectural beauty, but for its many associations.
London - The British Museum
I am rather diffident about putting any name on this chapter, for no one would ever think of calling the British Museum an unnoticed place.
Travel To Puerto Vallarta
Puerto Vallarta... Where does one start to point out the wonderful qualities of this popular vacation haven?
Large-Mouthed Black Bass
There is perhaps no fish on the American continent which affords more real sport to anglers than the Large-Mouthed Black Bass.
Crappie Or Speckled Perch
Any fisherman who has not found a school of Speckled Perch when they're really biting-has missed one of the real delights of a lifetime.
Bluegill Or Bream
To those fishermen the Bluegill is not a stranger, and should they return to the scenes of their boyhood days.
Red-Breasted Sunfish
When you pull this little fellow protestingly from the water, you have in hand the most beautiful of Florida's fresh water fish.
Warmouth Perch Or Rock Bass
Other popular local names: Bream, Yellow-Belly Perch, GoggleEye, Redeye, Sunfish or Sun Perch.
Pickerel Or Jackfish
A member of the pike family, the coloration of this particular species varies considerably with localities in which taken.
A haughty member of the Cravalle family, the Amberjack does not inhabit local waters with the regularity of many of the smaller species.
Probably the most vicious, savage fish that swims, and well deserving of the name Sea Tiger given to him by many anglers.
Salt-Water Trout (Spotted Weakfish)
There is not a more abundant species in local or nearby waters than the Spotted Weakfish-Salt Water Trout, Sea Trout or Spotted Trout as they are more properly and familiarly known hereabouts.
Weakfish, member of the croaker family, are quite prevalent in northern waters, but are seldom taken in this area, and then only from the banks offshore.
Channel Bass
Florida need not give way to any section of the United States for the sport offered anglers seeking the Channel or Sea Bass.
Sea Bass, Rock Bass Or Blackfish
The Sea Bass is one of the few fish bearing the name of bass that really belongs to the bass family.
Bluefish-savages of the sea-frequent almost all of the waters of the world and migrate to local waters at various seasons of the year.
This fellow is a cousin to the Mackerel, and can always be identified by abortive fins just forward of the peaked dorsal fin.
Dolphin are usually taken locally at about 3 pounds; of good food value; feed upon mullet, yellowtails, and other small fishes.
This salt-water fish prefers to inhabit inlets, mouths of creeks, around jetties, bridges, and piling.
The Sheepshead probably is the most common and best known salt water panfish. His flesh has high food value.
Mangrove Snapper
The Mangrove Snapper, sometimes called Red Snapper, Gray Snapper and just Snapper, frequents water near reefs, docks, and wrecks.
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