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Graham of Tulsa, Oklahoma) and the many pages available at the 'Doxford Engine Friends Association' website, available through this page. , signal letters (as Ellen Jensen) NFRJ, accommodation for 3 passengers. I do not know the name of the business when it was first established - maybe just 'William Doxford'? The new premises, together with a fitting out quay, equipped with a 100 ton radial crane, was commenced in 1902. The vendor stated that the 'mechanical book' was made by White & Pick Ltd., model specialists, of Birmingham. 2017 from an Australian vendor (here), stated to date from 1922. APPLICANT: ROBERT PILE DOXFORD and KARL OTTO KELLER both of Pallion Yard, Sunderland, County of Durham. Opposed-piston engines are already known of a type comprising a pair of parallel cylinders, two pistons in each cylinder reciprocating in them, two cranks allotted to the respective pairs of pistons, and main connecting rods each such rod operatively connecting the piston that is at one end of each cylinder with one of the cranks aforesaid.... Maybe that name was to perpetuate the famous shipbuilding name of William Pile? He has been busy researching the family history & tells me that the mother of 'Robert Pile Doxford' was Hannah Pile, the aunt of William Pile (1823-1873), the famous shipbuilder. And sold for the last time, in 1926, to 'Maura y Aresti', of Bilbao, Spain, & renamed Sodupe. ), 6 ('uboat.net' re Kwasind), 7 (Miramar, link, you now must be registered to access). Peterson it would seem operated as 'Turret Steam Shipping Co. The vessel lay there for the better part of 3 long years. The original five births were scrapped to make room for three births of greater length and breadth. A most interesting item came up for sale via e Bay in late January 2007. A patent specification that has been disbound from a volume of 100 different patents - an original HMSO published item at the time.'Could that have been the principal patent for the Doxford diesel engine? If so, there may well be a family relationship between the Pile & Doxford families? Arron tells me also that William Pile had a younger brother named 'Thomas Hunter Pile' & that Thomas is Arron's great, great grandfather. The vessel was broken up in Spain in the 4th quarter of 1933. An attempt was made to free her in the summer of 1907 but it failed. 13, 1909, the vessel was towed to Quebec & repaired. Tom Reid of Sarnia and Port Huron eventually salvaged her and sent her back to salt water service as KWASIND'. Corrections in any of the material which follows, WILLIAM DOXFORD (1840/1875? /1890)WILLIAM DOXFORD AND SONS LIMITED (1891/1957)WILLIAM DOXFORD & SONS (SHIPBUILDERS) LIMITED (1957/ )(OF COX GREEN, THEN PALLION, SUNDERLAND) There would seem to be quite a lot of it! As times goes by, more & more old newspapers become WWW available. To search for specific text on this page, just press 'CTRL F' & then enter your search term. the officers' quarters are superior to those in most ocean liners, They are fitted up in bird's-eye maple and mahogany and, instead of stoves, have dainty fireplaces inclosed in handsome tile work. Mainly from that first website we learn that William Theodore Doxford (1841-1916) & his brother Alfred (1842-1895) joined their father in the shipbuilding business & that both were partners by 1875. Perhaps at that point the company would have become 'W. Robert (1851-1932) & Charles (1856-1935), two younger sons also followed into the firm. ) states that the vessel was then owned by 'Mac Kenzie & Mann' of Montreal (I had read that in 1907, the vessel was owned by Canadian Lake & Ocean Navigation Co.

I can do no better than next quote text from George Graham's site (here): 'In 1902, the yearly tonnage output had reached 44,000 tons, but two years later, the capacity was more than doubled by the completion of the East yard. Brief Description of Patent: This invention relates to the construction of engines. I thought that I had read that he and other family members had resigned from the company in 1919 when ownership changed. Is it possible that you can provide a large image of this fine postcard? Owned 1894 thru 1907 by 'William Peterson Ltd.' ('Peterson') which company secured a contract in 1900 to haul coal from Sydney, Nova Scotia, to Montreal, Quebec, (both Canada), for Dominion Iron & Steel Co. Turret Bell was one of at least 7 turret steamers engaged in that trade. It is interesting to note that three other ships were also wrecked in that storm, which amazingly lasted two weeks, all on a 20 mile stretch of PEI coastline. William Doxford Page 1, page bottom (turret & whaleback vessels). It would seem that William Doxford and Sons, Limited was established by one William Doxford (1812-1882) in 1840, building wooden boats at Coxgreen (there are a great many references to 'Cox Green' but while Cox Green was correct (a train ticket is here), I understand 'Coxgreen' is correct today), some way upstream from the centre of Sunderland. Elihu Thompson found Elm Branch & tried, unsuccessfully, to tow her to port, but her tow hawser separated. Per 1 (Norwegian page, image, English translation), 2 (data & image, Stiklestad (1), 50% down), 3 (Miramar, link, you now must be registered to access). Indeed, the increasing number of listings re Doxford built vessels has already required a 2nd, 3rd & 4th pages - pages 053, 054 & 055. It is clear that the vessel travelled much of the world - ports mentioned in such newspapers are Adelaide, African coast, Antwerp, Astoria, Durban, Mediterranean, Newchang (China), New York, Pensacola, San Francisco & Vancouver. 12, 1900, during a voyage in ballast, Captain Iliff in command, from Nagasaki, Japan, to Puget Sound, Washington, U. A., under charter to Pacific Export Lumber Company, the vessel lost a propeller & anchored near the Umatilla lightship. The newspaper references are 'difficult' but you can read a summation here:- 3. A larger site there was purchased, I read, in 1870, known as the 'West Yard'. 1, 1895), 2 (Nautilus, Elm Branch), 3 (1899 loss of propeller), 4 (Polish-American, Wisla), 5 (Miramar, link, you now must be registered to access). Jensen), of Copenhagen, Denmark, & renamed Ellen Jensen. I should mention, however, that the Queen Alexandra Bridge was not there in 1870. Do read the most interesting information available here, (the website of George H. 103.6 metres long, perpendicular to perpendicular, 340 ft., speed?

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