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British Industrial History

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C. and H. Tickell

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Bollards in Arundel, Sussex, dated 1819
Bollard in Arundel, dated 1819

C & H Tickell of Southampton

Founded by Charles Tickell and Hugh Tickell in 1810

1810 August. Announcement. 'Charles Tickell...taken the Mill Place Foundry, lately occupied by Pritchett and Perry, and situate at Millbrook....business as a Founder...Stoves, Grates, Kitchen Ranges...'[1]

Made twenty swing bridges in 1820 for the Portsmouth and Arundel Canal. The only survivor is the Poyntz Swing Bridge which has been moved onto the Chichester section of the canal.[2]

1820 June. Announcement concerning a challenge to George Barrett from Charles and Hugh Tickell of Mill Place Foundry, near Southampton.[3]

1821 September 8th. 'On Saturday the 8th inst. died Mr. Tickell, proprietor of the iron foundry, Millbrook'[4]

1824 Administration of the estate of the 'late C. and H. Tickell, Mill Place Foundry, near Southampton'[5]

1826 Shipment of cast-iron mill work from Mill Place Foundry for Van Dieman's land.[6]

1829 Administration of the estate of the late Messrs. Charles and Hugh Tickell of Mill Place Foundry. Claims to Joseph Tickell.[7]

Note: By 1830 Summers and Ogle were listed at the Iron Foundry, Millbrook

See Also

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Sources of Information

  1. Salisbury and Winchester Journal - Monday 13 August 1810
  2. [1]Website: Portsmouth and Arundel Canal
  3. Salisbury and Winchester Journal - Monday 19 June 1820
  4. Salisbury and Winchester Journal - Monday 17 September 1821
  5. Salisbury and Winchester Journal - Monday 26 July 1824
  6. Salisbury and Winchester Journal - Monday 08 May 1826
  7. Salisbury and Winchester Journal - Monday 14 December 1829