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British Industrial History

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Edmund Hawthorne Micklewood

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Edmund Hawthorne Micklewood (1850-1945), Wholesale Manufacturing Stationer

1850 May 1st. Born

1871 Living at 28 Coburg street, Plymouth: Edmund Micklewood (age 41 born Askham Richard, York), Commercial Clerk, Stationers. with his wife Ann Micklewood (age 40 born Nottingham) and their two sons Edmund H. Micklewood (age 20 born Plymouth), Admiralty Engineer's Assistant, and Philip H. Micklewood (age 17 born Helston).[1]

1891 Patent. Provisional protection for twelve months was allowed to Edmund H. Micklewood, Plymouth, for improvements in photographic cameras.[2]

Founded. South-Western Brass Foundry[3]

1907 Patent. 91,683. Edmund H. Micklewood and Harry Whidbourne, Plymouth, for improvements in internal combustion machines.[4]

1909 October. Details of the Two-stroke Super-induction motor.[5][6]

1911 Living at 5 St Michael's Terrace, Plymouth: Edmund H. Micklewood (age 60 born Plymouth), Wholesale Stationer - Employer. With his wife Ellen M. Micklewood (age 52 born Plymouth) and their two children Minnie B. Micklewood (age 28 born Plymouth) and Reginald N. Micklewood (age 23 born Plymouth), stationer's Assistant. Also his Mother-in-Law Elizabeth Pyke (age 90 born Plymouth).[7]

1912 February. Details of his two-cycle engine.[8]

See Also

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Sources of Information

  1. 1871 Census
  2. Western Times - Saturday 11 July 1891
  3. IMechE membership application
  4. Cornishman - Thursday 17 October 1907
  5. The Autocar 1909/08/07
  6. The Autocar 1909/10/23
  7. 1911 Census
  8. The Autocar 1912/02/03