Carding Mill Valley

Some articles on carding mill valley, carding mill, carding, mill, valley:

Church Stretton - History - 18th Century - Carding Mill Valley
... the abundant local wool, and a notable location for this industry was Carding Mill Valley (grid reference SO442945) ... The carding mill there was built in the 18th century, and named after a stage in making cloth, the three stages being carding, spinning and weaving ... Carding would have been done by children, and involved using a hand-card that removed and untangled short fibres from the mass of raw material ...
West Montrose, Ontario - History
... industrious community in the past with a woolen mill, saw mill, lime kiln, feed mill, two blacksmith shops, shoemaker and several stores ...
Mount Pleasant Mill - History
... items of machinery in italics, see Mill machinery ... Mount Pleasant Mill worked by wind until 1933 and by a diesel single cylinder Crossley engine until 1973 ... It is the only windmill in the area beside Heapham Mill with original and unrestored equipment and machinery of the 1920s and 1930s ...
Wellesbourne Watermill
... Wellesbourne Watermill is a fine historic flour mill near Wellesbourne, Warwickshire, England, rebuilt in 1834 on a domesday site ... The mill office door carries a date 1785 which formerly belonged to a post mill which stood in the adjacent field ... The mill house is considerably older than the present mill building ...
River Rea
... In Northfield, one of the river's few remaining fords is at The Mill Walk, near Hawkesley Mill Lane ... After this, the river valley is also used by the railway to Kings Norton ... by the Worcester Canal Company after mill owners claimed that water was being taken from the river to fill the canal and reducing the working effectiveness ...

Famous quotes containing the words valley and/or mill:

    There is not in the wide world a valley so sweet
    As that vale in whose bosom the bright waters meet;
    Thomas Moore (1779–1852)

    A man who has nothing which he cares about more than he does about his personal safety is a miserable creature who has no chance of being free, unless made and kept so by the existing of better men than himself.
    —John Stuart Mill (1806–1873)