Bartholomew’s Gazetteer of the British Isles (1887) page 515 left column

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Lossiemouth (and Branderhurgli), seaport town
with ry. sta., Drainie par., Elginshire, at mouth of
river Lossie, 51 miles NE. of Elgin and 573 NW. of
London by rail, pop. (including Branderburgh, Sea-
town, and Stotfield), 3497; P.O., t.o., 1 Bank; the
industries are chiefly connected with shipping and fish-
ing, and in the vicinity, on Coulard Hill, are sandstone

Lostock, township (ry. sta. Lostock Junction), Bolton
le Moors par., SE. Lancashire, 4 miles W. of Bolton,
1520 ac., pop. 782 ; contains the seat of Lostock Hall.

Lostock Gralam, township and vil. with ry. sta.,
Great Budworth par., Cheshire, 2 miles NE. of North-
wich, 1732 ac., pop. 777;
P.O.; the par. contains the
hamlet of Lostock Green.

Lostock Hall, ry. sta. and seat, Blackburn par.,NE.
Lancashire, 3 miles SE. of Preston ;

Lostock Junction, ry. sta., 2| miles AV. of Bolton,
Lancashire. See Lostock.

Lostwlthiel, market town and par. with ry. sta.,
Cornwall, on river Fowey, 4 miles S. of Bodmin Road
sta. and 21 miles NE. of Truro by rail, 106 ac., pop.
P.O., T.O., 1 Bank. Market-day, Friday. Lost-
withiel is supposed to have been founded in the reign
of Edward I. It was the scene of a victory of the
Royalists over the Parliamentarians in 1644. The
business activity of the place is mostly upheld by the
working of iron, copper, and other minerals abounding
in the locality.

Loth, coast par. and ry. sta., Sutherland, 17,371 ac.,
pop. 584;
P.O.; the sta. is 5| miles SW. of Helmsdale;
in Glen Loth (traversed by Loth Water, flowing 5J
miles S. to th^ sea near Loth sta.) the last Scotch wolf
is said to have been killed about 1700.

Lothers and Bothenhaiupton, liberty, Dorset, in
W. of co., 4363 ac., pop. 1610.

Lotkersdale, vil., Carlton par., and eccl. dist., partly
also in Kilnwick par., N. div. West-Riding Yorkshire—
dist., pop. 722 ; vil., 5 miles SW. of Skipton;

Lotherton cum Abcrford, township, Sherburn
par., E. div. West-Riding Yorkshire, 1094 ac., pop. 443 ;
contains Lotherton, vil., 5 miles S. of Tadcaster.

Lothian Bridge, place with bridge over the Tyne,
Cranston par., Edinburghshire.

Lothians, The, dist., on S. side of Firth of Forth ;
it embraces the cos. of Haddington, Edinburgh, and
Linlithgow, which are respectively called East Lothian,
Mid-Lothian, and AYest Lothian; Lothian anciently
extended S. to the Tweed; it gives the titles of Earl
and Marquis to the family of Kerr.

Lothingland. See Mutford and Lothingland.

Lothingland Lake, sea inlet on coast of Suffolk,
forming the upper part of Lowestoft harbour.

Lothrie Burn, stream, Kinross and Fife; rises on
Bishop Hill, and flows 4g miles SE. to the Leven near

Lothwaite, hamlet, in lower part of St John’s Yale,
Cumberland, 4 miles E. of Keswick.

Loton l’ark, seat, Shropshire, 10 miles NAY. of

Lottiford, seat, 1 m. SAY. of AVincanton, Somerset.

Lotus (formerly Lochend), seat, Kirkgunzeon par.,
Kirkcudbright, at head of Loch Arthur, 7 miles NE. of
Dalbeattie ; Lotus Hill is 1050 ft. high.

Loudham Hall, seat, 4 miles NE. of Woodbridge,

Loudon, school, Penninghame par., Wigtownshire.

Loudoun, par., Ayrshire, on river Irvine, 15,486 ac.,
pop. 5239; contains part of the town of Galston and
part of the town of Newmilns ; Londonn Castle, seat
of the Earl of Loudoun, has extensive grounds, the
“Loudoun’s bonny woods and braes” of Tannahill’s
song; Londoun Hill, a conical eminence, 1034 ft.
high, was the scene of a victory by Robert Bruce over
the English in 1307.

Loudoun Koad, ry. sta., Middlesex, in NW. suburbs
of London, 3 miles NE. of Willesden Junction.

Londwater, eccl. dist. and vil. with ry. sta., Chip-
ping Wycombe par., Bucks—dist., pop. 998; vil., 24-
miles SE. of Wycombe ;
P.O.; in vicinity of vil. are the
Loudwater Mills, paperworks.

Londwater Mills, paperworks, Rickmans worth,

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