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In John Speed's 1611 map of Surrey this stretch of the river is denoted by a series of hills accompanied by the legend "The river runneth under".However the river's name is unlikely to have derived from this behaviour: The Oxford Dictionary of English Place Names suggests that Mole either comes from the Latin mola (a mill) or is a back-formation from Molesey (Mul's island).River Mole rises in Baldhorns Copse 0.7 km (0.4 mi) to the south of the village of Rusper in West Sussex.The river flows initially southwards for 1 km (0.6 mi) to a small lake at Baldhorns Park, before running eastwards through a largely rural area towards Crawley.It rises in West Sussex near Horsham and flows northwest through Surrey for 80 km (50 mi) to the Thames at East Molesey, opposite Hampton Court Palace.The river gives its name to the Surrey district of Mole Valley.The football boss originally let them go over claims they were 'distracting the players and sending them their phone numbers' - but had appeared to have reinstated them when they returned to the pitch over the summer.
But the next day he revealed the unfortunate news he may be banned from driving them, after being caught speeding back in April.
He will face magistrates in Chelmsford on October 31.
This is not Mr Tamplin's first run-in with the law.
The first gauging station on the Mole is south of Gatwick Airport (57 m above OD).
The course of the Mole within the airport perimeter has been altered several times since commercial flights began in 1945; however the meanders visible on the 1839 tithe map in the 1.5 km stretch immediately north of the runway were reinstated in 1999, in a £1.2 million project to facilitate airport expansion.