They then went upstream to the junction of Stonybrook Creek in the hills and then retraced their steps to Niles.
Mr. Niles Meriwether gives the cost of materials and labor for an 8-in.
In 1884 these departments were united, Mrs. Niles still remaining superintendent.
They were now, he knew, between the two Niles, which joined their waters at Khartoum.
Beyond Niles, in the middle of the highway, we found Wathope.
Niles, anticipation of the confirmation of their junction, 434.
Niles had won the confidence of his far-flung constituency by his honesty, courage, and ability.
In Niles township, at Twelve Corners, the same conditions existed.
These figures are taken from an account of the proceedings of the council published in Niles' Register, Vol.
Banner-state appears in Niles' Register for December 5, 1840.
one of the world's oldest surviving place names, from a Semitic root nahal "river." Unnamed in Old Testament, it is always merely "the river" (Hebrew yeor).
dark; blue, not found in Scripture, but frequently referred to in the Old Testament under the name of Sihor, i.e., "the black stream" (Isa. 23:3; Jer. 2:18) or simply "the river" (Gen. 41:1; Ex. 1:22, etc.) and the "flood of Egypt" (Amos 8:8). It consists of two rivers, the White Nile, which takes its rise in the Victoria Nyanza, and the Blue Nile, which rises in the Abyssinian Mountains. These unite at the town of Khartoum, whence it pursues its course for 1,800 miles, and falls into the Mediterranean through its two branches, into which it is divided a few miles north of Cairo, the Rosetta and the Damietta branch. (See EGYPT.)