NOTICE BOARD

Latest upload:  Friday, 3rd April 2020.

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* NEW *
POPULAR PAGES
→ Permanent Link in Sidebar →

[ Spoiler Alert: First take a look at No.5, The 'Disguised' Street. ]

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ARTICLES, COLLECTIONS, MAPS, PHOTO GALLERY etc.

1. Correction


VIew from Mill House

2. New


Well Bank Road

3.


Go to Tab 'Front Street'

1.  This Road was incorrectly identified as Village Lane!  Thanks to Adrian Lupton for pointing out this glaring mistake.

 [ If you spot an error and you know one of my Contacts, please let me know.  I hate posting erroneous info! ]

2.  Road Junction: Well Bank Rd, Blue House Lane & Donwell Entry before the roundabout was built.  Thanks Adrian.

3.  This excellent 'Between Then & Now' image added to our 'Then & Now' Collection.  Thanks again to Adrian.


4.


Fallen Branches - 4 Years apart!

5.  Three Super Pictures


Added To New 'Stroll Down' Page

4.  Remember the very Old Tree that shed a huge branch in The Village ... TWICE!  Great photos from Tom Copeman.

5.  Identify:  i) 100 y.o. 'disguised' Street with Allotments ... then 'Stroll Down' the Road.  ii) March 2020: Stone Steps.

6.


What's This?   Go To Last Tab.

7.


Washington History Society

6.  This is a Fund Raising idea once used at Usworth Colliery Mixed School.  Can you figure out what's for sale?

7.  'Washington Way' is a NEW Local Magazine.  Read an article about Washington History Society from Issue 02.


OTHER STUFF

* Please Note *
Wessington U3A War Memorials Group have started a New Project
to recognise 'Men Who Served and Came Back'.

[ Take a look at progress to date: Click wwmp.weebly.com and go to 'Men Who Served'. ]

If you're interested or would like to add information,
Please use their Contact Link.

'What's Where'  &  'How To Get There'

( Click one of these great pictures. )

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The Content of this Website was provided by the People of Washington.

You are welcome to download any non-copyright images that you would like to keep or print.
If you wish to upload images to another website, please mention raggyspelk.co.uk


"Nothing is ever really lost to us as long as we remember it."

Lucy Maud Montgomery
(1874-1942)