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I wonder exactly where the 'Haswell thru to Sunderland Shipbuilding Company' yard was located? And when they acquired it, in 1955, it still had a repaired hole in the hull from the horn of one of those deranged animals.
There are words about the situation in 'Where Ships Are Born' & since those words have a relevance to this matter, I repeat them here.
Reinvestigations of the inflorescences of have shown that the structure of the staminate disc was originally misinterpreted.
It is a complex synangium that encircles the gynoecium, rather than being a whorl of pinnate stamens.
Elsewhere on this site, re Iliff & Mounsey, I wondered where exactly the Sunderland Shipbuilding Company yard was located.
In the following words:-I note, however, that Miramar in its references to the 'South Dock' shipbuilder refers to a number of names - John Haswell, Iliff and Mounsey, Mounsey, Mounsey and Foster, & Sunderland SB Co.
The original reconstruction of are the foliage and woody trunks of the same plant which has been designated a “progymnosperm”.
Seeds now appear to have been recognized in the Upper Devonian, and a considerable number of primitive seeds have lately been found in the Lower Carboniferous calciferous sandstone.
Some investigators now believe that angiosperms originated at high altitudes in the tropics during the Permian Period.Petrified woods create special problems in identification and nomenclature. The Mercantile Navy List of 1870 lists Robert Whyte of Aldgate, London, as the then owner of Nancy Brysson. Caird & Co., of Greenock, River Clyde, Scotland, became the vessel's owner. (William) Hickson, of London, as her then owner - it also says 'foundered'. At 73N/34.35W, essentially off Cape Hatteras, South Carolina. A cargo ship, a collier/ore carrier, which was completed in May 1885. in French, col.#1), 6 (image, Heathpool, in 'Mines de Lambton', an 1891 volume), 7 (Miramar, link, you now must be registered to access). Stonehouse, Sunderland Shipbuilders/Shipbuilding Co., Sunderland Shipbuilders Limited, Sunderland Shipbuilding Dry Docks & Engineering, Swan Hunter, & Wigham Richardson, Thomas Young & Sons (Shipbreakers) Ltd. Corrections in any of the material which follows, however tiny, would be most welcome. The following vessels included - 1856 Jane Lacy & New Barque, 1857 William, 1858 Mary & Elizabeth, 1859 Stagshaw, 1860 Gulnare, 1861 Veleda, 1862 Moderation & Nancy Bryson, 1863 Belle of the South & Pyrus, 1864 Bernecia, Eglantine & Ortive, 1865 Scotland, 1866 Three Sisters. 4 of the crew were swept overboard but were recovered. To search for specific text on this page, just press 'CTRL F' & then enter your search term. Over that period his yard built just a few vessels each year. 28, 1876 when the vessel encountered gale conditions. 29, 1876, the vessel was hit by a 'tremendous' sea which caused enormous damage to the vessel. Later owned by 'The Lambton Collieries Limited', of Sunderland, which company became 'Lambton & Hetton Collieries', & later still 'Lambton, Hetton and Joicey Collieries'. 1895, the vessel was in collision with Norway (built in 1870 at Hartlepool) in the Tees.