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You searched for: Place: "Bradshaw Brook"

Found 54 matches across 5 resources.

  • * Victoria County History *

    5 results from this resource, ordered by relevance. View more View all

    Townships Edgeworth

    Eggeswrth, 1277, 1292. Edgeworth village lies in the extreme southern corner of its township between Bradshaw Brook , here expanded artificially to form a reservoir, and Quarlton Brook. The ground from this point rises continuously from 690 ft. or less

    Townships Entwistle

    hamlets of Entwisle, Edgefold, and Cadshaw . Cranberry Moss lies in the north-west corner, and Aushaw in the north-east. Bradshaw Brook , which forms the southern boundary, has been transformed into a reservoir of the Bolton Water Works. The Lancashire

    Townships Bradshaw

    the western slope of a hill which rises from below 400 ft. at Bradshaw Brook on the west to 888 ft. on the eastern boundary, not much more than a mile away. Bradshaw village occupies the southern corner; Horrobin mills,

    Townships Turton

    Moor , rising to 1,100 and 1,280 ft. respectively. Along the northern and eastern boundaries flows the Cadshaw or Bradshaw Brook , on the upper part of which have been formed two large reservoirs for the Bolton Waterworks . The

    Townships Over Darwen

    extends over the expanse of moss and heath in which that river takes its rise into the watershed of Bradshaw Brook , a tributary of the River Irwell , between Turton and Entwisle. Along this range of hills are elevations

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

    27 results from this resource, ordered by date. View more View all

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    yards, only 140 yards now remain to be completed. In about a month, the whole of the Arches at Bradshaw Brook Viaduct will be keyed. The Tonge Viaduct, which may now be considered the key of the work, has not Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    broken. No reason can be ascertained for the breaking of the crane, as it had been in use at Bradshaw Brook on tbe same line of railway, and had there hoisted stones of nine tons weight. It was the first Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    labourer, who was noticed in our last number a* having die! in con- sequence of a fall at the Bradshaw Brook viaduct, on the Blackburn line of railway. As there appeared to have been neglect on the part of some Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    asserted that the line will be opened through to Manchester, in June. Tbe Darwen tunnel, and the viaduct at Bradshaw Brook, the two principal engineering difficulties on the line, are very nearly com- pleted. During the past week, the directors Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    the height to the rise of the roof 21 feet ; the whole height 32 feet. THE LINE TO BRADSHAW BROOK. After leaving the Darwen station, and passing Mr. Edmonstone's large paper-works, the line curves to the left through Sough, Subscribers-only content

  • * 19th Century British Pamphlets * *

    1 result from this resource, ordered by date. View more View all

    A history of the Manchester railways., 1882

    emerald isle, Mr. Terence Elanaghan , It com¬ prised in its short length of fourteen miles a viaduct at Bradshaw Brook 114 feet high, and a tunnel at Sough 2,020 yards long, besides other loss notable works. The height of Subscribers-only content

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