I look forward to studying the site in more detail. I have assembled a modest amount of data about the Crown family & their shipbuilding history in Sunderland - on site page 050. The 'Crown' build list has, since the above was written, been much improved. I have picked up my family history recently and with my cousin's daughter Kerry Smy have come across this information on my great grandfather Albert Mitchell Spender. Edward Ealden born 1821, died in 1858 when he was 37 years old. The vessel in question was built by Peter Austin in 1839. 354) Can't tell you how much I am enjoying the Sunderland website. Your words, & the similar words of others, encourage me to continue to expand the site day by day. The only suggestion I have for drawings is that the vessel would seem to have been featured in 'Motor Ship' in 1962 (available as Motor Ship Volume 43). I am delighted to hear, Cathy, that you found, via Google, my modest text & images about 'Gladstone Bridge', just one of many obscure topics that are covered on site but rarely mentioned elsewhere. My grandparents, Albert & Elizabeth Johnson, had a general dealers at #44. I am now retired but still remember all the guys, supervisors and managers......great times. I have not yet researched Sir George Seymour, but to help answer your message have quickly checked the Lloyd's Register ('LR') record for the vessel.
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My maternal Grandfather was John Henry Camperdown Crawford. The vessel was owned, thru 1854/55, by Kennedy & Co. Armstrong, 'Melmore' (1867/68 thru 1869/70) & 'Johnson' serving as her captains. America, which became Liverpool to South America again from 1867/68. 17, 1872, John Ritson, under the command of George Curwen, came to the rescue of Cereal (built at Sunderland in 1869) when Cereal's cargo of coal caught fire & exploded causing Cereal to sink. Maybe to a page about suppliers to the Sunderland shipbuilders wherever such suppliers were located. Just been looking up my uncle Joe Dodd on S S Thistleglen in Jan 1941. Mark, I never publish the e-mail address of anyone who contacts me directly without their express approval. The following ship from Laings is Earl of Elgin, an iron steamship of 586 GRT launched 12 June 1861 but with no details of owners. Your data is of major significance re a paddle steamer about which little seems to be known.
It sounds as though your mother's recollections would have enlivened up my text! I am (and can prove) Jack Crawford's 4 greats Grandson. What I know so far:- Lloyd's Register of 1866/67 and 67/68 records the Maryport registered vessel, Official Number 1773, built Maryport 1848, 280 tons, 102.1 X 23.3 X 16.6. The vessel, it would appear, is Lloyd's Register ('LR') listed from 1848/49 thru 1883/84 at least - LR of 1884/85 is not available to the webmaster. Probably by Ritson & Sons) at & always registered at Maryport (Cumbria coast & Solway Firth). In 1865/66, per LR, Tinnion & Co., again of Maryport, became the vessel's owner thru 1874/75 per LR, with W. An example, we supplied equipment to Ship 908, ordered in Aug. And we will find out together where it may take us. The ledger has a note beside it 'Erected - taken to pieces and shipped abroad'. 4, 2017 [email protected] for this message, Tom.
William James was a mariner & lived in Zion Street & his sons were either mariners or shipbuilders. I wish you happy hunting in researching your family history.
Having somehow got what seems to be a family name as a middle name i.e. 330) Peter - I have been researching ANCONA of 1840 for a long time now and am slowly piecing together her story. Hutchinson who was a builder seems to have been connected with her at some stage.
'Ridley' they pop up in Woolston & I guess they moved with Thomas Ridley Oswald. I have yet to prove that Noble was her builder but it does seem that at least she was built for or by G. I have notes regarding her loss on the Norfolk coast in 1870 in the Larn list.