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gray water


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'gray water' can also refer to...

gray water

gray water

gray water

gray water

CAMERON, John (1903 - 1968), Barrister-at-law, Gray’s Inn, 1926; Chairman, Holloway Sanatorium, Virginia Water; Chairman of Council, Royal Holloway College, University of London

GIBB, Maurice Sylvester (1878 - 1950), Commander of the Belgian Order of the Crown; Managing Director, Special Areas Reconstruction Association, Ltd since 1936 and now Joint Liquidator; Director of William Gray & Co., Ltd, West Hartlepool; Deputy Chairman of Hartlepool Gas and Water Co.; Member of Council of the British Employers’ Confederation; President, 1937–38

PRESCOTT, William (Henry) (1874 - 1945), Barrister-at-law (Gray’s Inn); Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts; Chairman, Metropolitan Water Board, 1928–40; Chairman, Lee Conservancy Board; Chairman, Lee Conservancy Catchment Board; Member of the Lee Valley Drainage Commission; Past President British Waterworks Association (Inc.); Member, Government Water Advisory Committee to the Ministry of Health; Member Government Roads Advisory Committee to the Ministry of Transport; Past Grand Deacon, United Grand Lodge of England; Past Master, Worshipful Company of Paviors: Liveryman, Worshipful Company of Glaziers; Freeman of the City of London; High Sheriff of Middlesex, 1929; and of Cambridgeshire and Huntingdonshire, 1938; Alderman of the Middlesex County Council, Chairman, 1936–37; Chairman of the East Middlesex Drainage Committee; Represents Middlesex County Council on the Metropolitan Water Board; Chairman, Edmonton Petty Sessional Division of County of Middlesex, 1936–42; Governor, Tottenham Grammar School; Governor of the Prince of Wales’ General Hospital (Tottenham); Past Chairman of Tottenham Polytechnic, Girls’ High School, County School, and Grammar School; MP (CU) North Tottenham, Dec. 1918–22; Consulting Civil Engineer

 

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Water in an aquifer, canal, river, or lake that is so seriously contaminated by domestic wastewater or industrial toxins that it requires decontamination before it is fit to be used even for irrigation. Untreated, it is not potable and cannot be made available for domestic animals to drink. See also wastewater.

Subjects: Public Health and Epidemiology.


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