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by Trace's lane down to the buildings of tlie new
barb our, — by Fintry's wynd, a very narrow lane,
I; passing by the Sugar-house, — by Queen-street,—
and by a street running parallel to the Dens burn.
II. King Street, or New Road, strikes off from
the (Jowgate at a very acute angle, and runs north
east to the Dens, or Wallace burn. This part of
the town has been lately thrown open, having been
most) y garden ground ; it has been greatly improv-
ed arid highly adorned, especially where it goes off
from the Cowgate, by the handsome, commodious,
regular, and elegant buildings lately erected in that
quarter. In this street are the Glassite meeting-
houf-e and Royal Infirmary. The whole commu-
nication to Arbroath, Montrose, Forfar, Brechin,
Glammis, Kirriemuir, and all around these quarters,
is b y this street. The Mail Coach, Saxe Cobourgh,
and other coaches, caravans, and carriers, conti-
nua lly passing through it, give every accommoda-
tion to passengers and travellers of all descriptions.
It ( communicates at the east end with the Cowgate
and Seagate, by St. Roque's lane, vulgarly called
k II. Wellgate rises gently from the Murraygate
to the place where begins the Rotten-row, or Bon-
net;-hill, or Hiilton, of Dundee, stretching over a
steep ascent all the way up to the lands of Clep-
ing;ton ; consisting of irregular ill-built houses,
but interspersed with many manufactories, where
cloths are prepared, chiefly for the merchants and
agents in the Wellgate and Murraygate, who send
them abroad to the remotest quarters of Asia and

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