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You searched for: Place: "Mill River"

Found 95 matches across 4 resources.

  • * British History Online *

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

    Kingston upon Thames

    is in the hands of two bridge-wardens, who are elected to that office annually. A small stream, called Hog's Mill River, over which there is a bridge of three arches, runs through the southern part of the town, and falls

    Enfield

    afterwards to the Wilfords 114 . Sir Robert Jason, anno 1686, had a mansion at Enfield-green. New River . Mill River, & c . The stream which forms Enfield-wash, and falls into the Lea, takes its rise on the Chase.

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

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

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    running stream, which branches out of the river Lea, is the pro- -o.uf. nF(-PornmPnt. and is called "1 Powder Mill River. " perry or uovernmuerir, lusdi Uu Here a series of erections connected with the public ser- vice are found. Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    tempora- tiro tD wehio it may be exposd. Oni the eveninug of April 17 a destrective freshet swept dowie Mill River, a sneial tributary of Chiarles River, el asesltashotta, Carrying away bridges and mills, washing oat a rnilway. and enuasing Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    . newspapers two year ago is still at New Haven, in a a wooden building on the bank of Mill River, near the con- f solidated road bridge. It is about thirty feet long, cigar- shaped, burns petroleum for fuel, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    resembling in insm: y points the narrow gorge down which swept, only a lew weeks rnao, to flood from Mill River dam on its wiry to Wil- liarusburg. In this instance the gorge lie s between what .seems to be Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    was for eight or ten streamns, but they only got water tiroin one of them-a wr5etched stream, called the Mill River, which, it wais calculated, yielded no water at alt during thirty two days in the vear. The Marquis of Subscribers-only content

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