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1 ABELL, Westcott, Sir Shipwright's Trade. Caravan reprint
Caravan Book Service, New York, 1962, 
ABELL, Westcott, Sir. The Shipwright's Trade. New York : Caravan Book Service. Reprint edition. Pp 218. Illustrated. 8vo, green cloth. National Maritime Museum, The Development of the Boat : A Select Bibliography 1284a. "Sir Westcott Abell, an Honorary Vice-President of the Institute of Naval Architects, and a past Master of the Worshipful Company of Shipwrights, has here packed into 200 pages an account of shipbuilding from the 'dug-out' and theancient river ships of Egypt to the great shaping-time in England under th e Tudors and Stuarts when the basic technique was finally set down and established; thence to the coming of iron, steam and steel in the nineteenth century; and to mass-production in our own century, to meet the needs of two world wars." -from the dj of the original Cambridge University Press edition. Part 1. Early Days. 1. The 'Dug-Out'; 2. Ships of Egypt; 3. Ships of theNear East; 4. Roman Ships; 5. Viking Ships; 6. The Travels of Marco Polo; 7. Early English Ships. Part 1I. The Growth of the Trade (1485-1837). 1. The Tudors; 2. The Master Shipwrights; 3. William Burrell; 4. ; 5. Matthew Baker; 6. Phineas Pett; 7. Anthony Deane, Kt.; 8. The Stuarts; 9. The Shipbuilders Assistant [on William Sutherland's text-book of 1711]; 10. Timber andIron; 11. The East India Company; 12. The Hanovers. Part 1II. Iron, Steam, and Steel (from 1837). 1. The Coming of Iron; 2. I.K. Brunel [Isambard Kin gdom Brunel]; 3. Scott Russell; 4. Early Ironclads; 5. Methods of Working; 6. Merchant Ships of Iron; 7. The Composite Clipper-Ships; 8. The Advent ofSteel; 9. The Sorrows of Science; 10. William Froude; 11. Ships and Engine s; 12. Steam and Coal; 13. Charles Parsons; 14. Oil and Oil Engines; 15. The Growth of Structures; 16. The Shape of Modern Ships; 17. The Great Wars; 18. Shipwrights of the Royal Dockyards. With Notes on Authorities and index. Very slightly rubbed, else very good. 75.00

Price: 75.00 CDN
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2 ABELL, Westcott, Sir PETT, Phineas Shipwright's Trade. First Edition
Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, 1948, 
ABELL, Westcott, Sir. The Shipwright's Trade. Cambridge: At the University Press, 1948. First Edition. Pp (6),v-xiii,(1),[1]-218 + frontispiece + 19 pages of plates. 8vo, green cloth, gilt decoration on front, gilt lettering on spine. National Maritime Museum, The Development of the Boat : A Select Bibliography 1284a. "Sir Westcott Abell, an Honorary Vice-President of the Institute of Naval Architects, and a past Master of the Worshipful Company of Shipwrights, has here packed into 200 pages an account of shipbuilding from the 'dug-out' and the ancient river ships of Egypt to the great shaping-time in England under the Tudors and Stuarts when the basic technique was finally set down and established; thence to the coming of iron, steam and steel in the nineteenth century; and to mass-production in our own century, to meet the needs of two world wars." -from the dj (not with this copy). With splendid illustrations. Part 1. Early Days. 1. The 'Dug-Out'; 2. Ships of Egypt; 3. Ships of the Near East; 4. Roman Ships; 5. Viking Ships; 6. TheTravels of Marco Polo; 7. Early English Ships. Part 1I. The Growth of the Trade (1485-1837). 1. The Tudors; 2. The Master Shipwrights; 3. William Burrell; 4. ; 5. Matthew Baker; 6. Phineas Pett; 7. Anthony Deane, Kt.; 8. TheStuarts; 9. The Shipbuilders Assistant [on William Sutherland's text-book of 1711]; 10. Timber and Iron; 11. The East India Company; 12. The Hanovers. Part 1II. Iron, Steam, and Steel (from 1837). 1. The Coming of Iron; 2. I.K. Brunel [Isambard Kingdom Brunel]; 3. Scott Russell; 4. Early Ironclads;5. Methods of Working; 6. Merchant Ships of Iron; 7. The Composite Clipper -Ships; 8. The Advent of Steel; 9. The Sorrows of Science; 10. William Froude; 11. Ships and Engines; 12. Steam and Coal; 13. Charles Parsons; 14. Oiland Oil Engines; 15. The Growth of Structures; 16. The Shape of Modern Shi ps; 17. The Great Wars; 18. Shipwrights of the Royal Dockyards. With Notes on Authorities and index. Spine sunned, name, else very good. 75.00

Price: 75.00 CDN
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3 Air Ministry) Pilot's Notes for Fortress: GR. IIA, GR. II & III, BII & BIII : Four Cyclone R.1820-65 Or R.1820-97 Engines
Air Ministry, London, 1944, 
(Air Ministry). Pilot's Notes for Fortress: GR. IIA, GR. II & III, BII & BIII : Four Cyclone R.1820-65 Or R.1820-97 Engines. Restricted. (London : AirMInistry, May 1944). Pp (40),+ 3 leaves of plates (2 folding). 8vo, bound at spine with twine, blue card covers, lettered in black. A.P. 2099 D, C, D, E & F.- P.N., Supersedes A.P. 2099 B (Dec. 1942). Contents : Part I - Descriptiive. Introduction. Fuel and Oil Systems : Fuel tanks; Fuel quality gauge; Fuel cocks; Booster pumps; Fuel transfer system; Priming system; Oil system. Main Services : Hydraulic system, Fortress IIA; Hydraulic system, Fortress II and III; Pneumatic system; Electrical system. Aircraft Controls :Flying controls locking gear; Trimming tabs; Tail wheel lock; Undercarriag e; Undercarriage indicator; Undercarriage warning horn; Flaps; Wheel brakes; Fluxgate compass; Static pressure selector valve. Engine Controls : Throttle controls; Mixture control; Air cleaners (Fortress II and III); Caraburettor heat control (intercooler); Cowling gills; Turbo superchargers; Propeller speed controls; Propeller feathering controls; Starters. Operational Controls : Bomb doors; Automatic pilot; Oxygen Part II - Handling. Managementof fuel system; Operation of turbo supercharger; Preliminaries; Starting e ngines and warming up; Testing engines and installations; Before taxying; Taxying out; Check list for take-off; Take-off; Climbing (Fortress II and IIA); Climbing (Fortress III); General flying; Stalling; Descent; Check list before landing; Approach speeds; Mislanding; After landing. Part III - Operating Data. Engine data, Wright Cyclone R-1820-65 or R-1820-97; Position error correction; Flying limitations; Maximum performance; Maximum range; Fuel capacities. Part IV - Emergencies. Engine failure during take-off; Enginefailure during flight; Feathering; Unfeathering; Failure of Minneapolis-Ho neywill turboregulator; Undercarriage emergency operation; Flaps emergency operation; Brakes emergency operation; Jettisoning ball turret; Bomb jettisoning; Bomb doors emergency operation; Parachute exits; Fire extinguishers;Dinghies and ditching; Inciendiary bombs; Crash axes. Margins browned, wit h some neat penned corrections, else very good. 40.00

Price: 40.00 CDN
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4 American Boat & Yacht Council Safety Standards for Small Craft 1971-72.
American Boat & Small Craft, Inc., 1971, 
(American Boat & Yacht Council). Safety Standards for Small Craft 1971-72. N.pl.: American Boat & Small Craft, Inc., (1971). Pp [1]-446,(2). Illustrated. 8vo, printed pale blue card covers. Incorporates BIA recommended practices for pleasure boats, engines, boat trailers, and marine products. Spine rubbed, creased, and waterstained, else very good. 12.00

Price: 12.00 CDN
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5 Antwerp]. ASAERT, Gustaaf. DEVOS, Greta. SUYKENS, Fernand. Naties in the Port of Antwerp : Six Centuries of Activity in City and Port.First Edition in dustjacket.
Lannoo, Tielt, 1993, ISBN:9020922521 
[Antwerp]. ASAERT, Gustaaf, Greta DEVOS, and Fernand SUYKENS. The "Naties" in the Port of Antwerp : Six Centuries of Activity in City and Port. [Foreword by Fernand Huts]. (Tielt): Lannoo, (1993). First English-language printing. Published simultaneously in Dutch under the title "De Antwerpse Naties". Pp. (6),7-328. Illustrated, occasionally in colour. Double column. Square 4to, navy blue cloth with gilt lettering to front board and spine. "The Port of Antwerp is very much alive. In good and in bad times, even in times of economic recession, the port continues to be a hive of activity. The engines that drive this intensive port industry are the 'Naties'. These age-old corporations have survived all the political, social and economic turbulence that history has brought their way. Their inborn flexibilty has always enabled them to adapt to the most radical changes. Their vitality and dynamism have never reached such heights as in today's difficult climate. They have cut steadfastly through the turbulence of the economic recession and, despite teh general decline of the European ports, they continue to invest, with a firm belief in the future. No one who drives through the port can fail to remark their ubiquitousness on all the quays, in all the distributionzones, and at all the terminals." - from the foreword. Contents: Part I: A ntwerp's 'Nations' Before the French Revolution: 1. An Historical View of the 'Nations'; 2. The Way of Life of the Old 'Nations'; 3. A Procession of Nations. Part II: The Antwerp 'Nations' during the Period 1815-1940: 1. In Search of a New Identity (1815-1850); 2. Self-Assured Development (1850-1914); 3. A Brief Interlude (1914-1918); 4. The Resilience of an Old System (1918-1940). Part III: The Antwerp 'Nations', 1940-1993: 1. The Metamorphosis of the 'Nation' Company; 2. New Developments in the 'Nation' Company. With bibliography. Light spotting to top-edge, else very good in dustjacket. Dueto the weight of this book, extra shipping charges may be necessary to cov er postage on international orders. 100.00

Price: 100.00 CDN
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6 Automotive - Canada] When the Wheels Revolve
General Motors Products of Canada, Oshawa, ON, 1935, 
[Automotive - Canada]. When the Wheels Revolve . Published by the TechnicalData Section, Research Division. Oshawa, ON: General Motors Products of Ca nada, Limited, 1935. Pp. [2],(1)-20,[2]. 8vo, illustrated stapled black andgrey wraps. Rubbed, some nicking, smudging to rear cover, vertical crease through volume, else vg. 18.00

Price: 18.00 CDN
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7 BAADER, Juan MOORE, James and Ingeborg, trans. Sailing Yacht : How it Developed - How it Works. First British Edition in dustjacket
Adlard Coles, London, 1965, 
BAADER, Juan. The Sailing Yacht : How it Developed - How it Works. Translated from the German by James and Ingeborg Moore. London : Adlard Coles, 1965. First British Printing. Pp. (11),12-336, frontispiece + 18 leaves of plates and 3 folding plans. Illustrated with plans, charts, tables, &c in the text. Large 8vo, red cloth with gilt lettering to spine. Toy 4494 : "The most useful single book available to the sailing yachtsman." "First published in Spanish in Buenos Aires in 1962 under the title of El Deports de la Vela. German translation revised and augmented by the author published by Verlag Delius, Klasing & Co, 1963 under the title of Segelsport - Degeltechnik -Segelyachten". "The author of this book is a distinguished Argentinian nav al architect and expert on yachting theory and practice. It was originally published in Spanish and has also had a considerable success in Germany. Senor Baader's reputation can be said to be truly international. In this volume he makes a comprehensive study of almost every aspect of yachting, in particular aerodynamic theory. Yachting history, techniques and even such relatively little-known subjects as land and ice-yachting are all discussed. Altogether the book contains a mass of information of interest to yachtsmen,much of it not easily available elsewhere. And this intormaiion is explain ed with the help of exceptionally clear and attractive diagrams as well as many photographs of unusual interest. There are no less than 210 diagrams, line drawings, 3 folding pull-outs and 68 photographs. It is a book which is certain to attract all those interested in sail." - from the dj. Contents: 1. From the First Sail to the Fast Clipper. 2. The Early History of Yach ting. 3. Keelboats and Centreboarders, Round Bilge and Hard Chine. 4. One- and Two-masted Rigs of Modern Yachts. 5. Wind and Speed and how they AffectOne Another. 6. The Effect of the Wind on Sails and Boat. 7. Investigation into Sailing on the Wind. 8. Cause and Correction of Weather Helm and Lee Helm. 9. Introduction to the Aerodynamics of Sailing. 10. The Aerodynamics of Sailing. 11. Wind Forces on the Reach. 12. Testing Sailing Models. 13. Stability as a Factor of Propulsion. 14. Stability as Safety Factor. 15. Determining the Sail Area. 16. The Mast: The Main Problem of the Sailing Yacht. 17. True Speeds Under Sail. 18. High and Maximum Speeds Under Sail. 19. The Resistance of Sailing Craft. 20. Surlace Friction. 21. Wind Resistance. 22. Wind Balance. 23. Resistance on All Points of Sailing. 24. Complete Analysis of Resistance and Propulsion of a Dinghy. 25. The Influence of Wave Motion on Speed. 26. The Shape of Modern Yachts. 27. The Most Popular Rigs and their Headsails. 28. Cut and Use of the Modern Spinnaker. 29. The Art ofCutting Sails. 30. The Trimming of Boat and Sails. 31. Racing lecnnique—Ra cing Tactics. 32. Yacht Classes. 33. Racing Dinghy Classe. 34. Keelboat Racing Classes. 35. International Formula Classes. 36. International Cruiser/Racer Classes. 37. Modern Cruisers. 38. Large Sailing Yachts. 39. Small Unclassified Offshore Cruisers. 40. Small Yachts which have Sailed Round the World. 41. Ten Unusual Yachts. 42. Cadet Classes. 43. Motor Sailers. 44. The Catamaran. 45. Faster than the Wind. 46. Hull Shapes of the Future. 47. Rigs ot the Future. 48. The Conquest of the Sea. 49. Sailing Round the World in Yachts. 50. The Sea and the Winds. 51. The Size of Waves in the Ocean. 52. Dangers at Sea. 53. Special Sails for Long-distance Ocean Voyages. 54. Four Ways to Weather a Storm. 55. Safety Measures for Long Ocean Voyages. 56.Navigation Instruments.; 57. The Immediate future: Sailing Blind? 58. Famo us Ocean Races. 59. The America's Cup. 60. Rating Rules for Yachts. 61. Sail Cloth Made from Synthetic Fibres. 62. Conventional and Modern Building Materials. 63. Auxiliary Engines in Sailing Yachts. 64. Propellers for Sailing Yachts. Appendices : 1. Normal Ground Tackle. 2. Conversion Table for Weights and Measures. Very good in rubbed, and lightly soiled dustjacket. 45.00

Price: 45.00 CDN
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8 BARTLETT, Tim ROYAL YACHTING ASSOCIATION RYA Book of Outboard Motors. 2nd ed., ill. card covers
Adlard Coles NauticaL, 2004, ISBN:071368733 
BARTLETT, Tim. The RYA Book of Outboard Motors. L.: Adlard Coles Nautical, (2004). Second Edition. Pp 166. Illustrated with numerous technical diagrams, charts, and photos to text. 8vo, illustrated blue card covers. Bartlett covers 2 and 4 stroke engines: the theory of how they work; the different systems; routine maintenance; tools and working practices. He has a delightful chapter entitled; "Undrowning an Engine!" The jargon-free text is very well supported by photos. Very good. 15.00

Price: 15.00 CDN
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9 BODSWORTH, Fred Atonement of Ashley Morden. A novel. Second Printing in dustjacket.
Dodd, Mead, New York, 1964, 
BODSWORTH, Fred. The Atonement of Ashley Morden. A novel. New York: Dodd, Mead & Company, (1964). Second Printing. Pp. (12),3-468,(2). 8vo, olive green cloth with dark green title block to spine, top edge dyed dark green. Fred Bodsworth (b. October 11, 1918, Port Burwell, Ontario - d. September 15, 2012, Toronto) was a Canadian journalist, naturalist, and author of severalnovels. "Ashley Morden, a Canadian scientist, had reluctantly agreed to wo rk on a government project. When the novel opens, he was on the way to his assignment, flying over the vast subarctic wilderness in a jet piloted by Wing Commander Ron Dorkett. During an ice storm, the engines failed; a crashwas inevitable. Ash had to parachute alone into the snow-covered lake coun try. There, in pain and delirium, he thought he was being taken care of by Margo, the girl he had loved so long ago. He relived the past that involvedRon and Margo, that took him again on the bombing raids over Germany and t o the fatal act that was to give Ron the chance to destroy him. Now, after years of dedicated research, Ash had made the discovery responsible for hisgoing on the hated mission and his meeting with Ron. When Ash returned to consciousness, he realized that it was not Margo who had found him. It was Lilka, a German girl who had been brought up in the isolated northland by her war-twisted father. Elusive and beautiful, she was as much a part of thewild as the animals she knew so well. As the relationship between Ash and Lilka changed from fear and dependency to love, she revealed to him the secret of the wilderness -- a secret that could change the world." - from the dustjacket. Gift inscription inked to flyleaf, else very good in very lightly nicked, price-clipped, brightly-illustrated dustjacket. 15.00

Price: 15.00 CDN
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10 Boilers] British Standard 1113:1943 Water Tube Boilers and their Integral Superheaters
British Standards Institution, London, 1943, 
[Boilers]. Water Tube Boilers and their Integral Superheaters. London: British Standards Institution, 1943. Pp. [1]-66,(2), + 4 folding charts in rearpocket. 8vo, grey cloth with black lettering to front and spine. British S tandard 1113:1943. Light wear to spine ends, name to front pastedown, else vg. 40.00

Price: 40.00 CDN
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11 BOOTH, Jan. Canadian Pacific in the Selkirks : 100 Years in Rogers Pass.
British Railway Modellers of North America, 1991, 
BOOTH, Jan. . Canadian Pacific in the Selkirks : 100 Years in Rogers Pass. [Calgary : British Railway Modellers of North America], 1991. Second Edition, with updates. Pp. 1-50, including insides of covers. Illustrated with 53black & white photographs and 4 maps and charts. Double column. Oblong 8vo , photo-illustrated stapled white card covers. Very good. Due to its small size, shipping charges should be a bit cheaper than quoted. 20.00

Price: 20.00 CDN
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12 BOWEN, Frank C. Ships for All. Third Edition.
Ward, Lock, London, 0, 
BOWEN, Frank C. Ships for All. With nearly a hundred illustrations. London / Melbourne : Ward, Lock, & Co., Limited, [n.d. - mid-1930s]. Third Edition, stated. Pp. (2),3-384, frontispiece, + [46] pp plates. Illustrated in black and white. 8vo, brownish cloth with black borders to boards and black lettering to front board and spine. Contents: 1. Canal, River, and Coastal Craft; 2. Types of Sailing Ships; 3.Under Sail; 4. In Steam; 5. The Seaman; 6. The Steamship; 7. All Sorts and Conditions of Steamers; 8. The Engines; 9. The Business of Shipping; 10. The Harvest of the Sea; 11. Disaster; 12. Life-boats and Life-saving; 13. Salvage; 14. Sea Law-breakers; 15. Treasure;16. Shakings; 17. The Seaman's Language: A short glossary. With index. Som e light shelfwear, prize bookplate [dated 1942] inside front board, else a very good, tidy copy. 30.00

Price: 30.00 CDN
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13 Boy Scouts of America) Sea Exploring Manual. 8th edition, 5th printing in dustjacket
Exploring Division, BSA / Van Nostrand Reinhold, North Brunswick, New Jersey, 1966, ISBN:0839532296 
(Boy Scouts of America). Sea Exploring Manual. [Eighth Edition, Fifth Printing]. (North Brunswick, New Jersey: Exploring Division, Boy Scouts of America / [New York : Van Nostrand Reinhold],1966). Pp (15),8-440,(8). Illustrated with photos, drawings and technical diagrams to text. Index. 8vo, blue cloth, silver lettering to spine. "[...] a first-rate guide covering all significant aspects of seamanship. Although directed to Sea Explorer Scouts, the book is an unusually comprehensive basic reference, invaluable to anyoneconcerned with sailing, motorboating and navigation." -from the dust jacke t. Contents : 1. Welcome Aboard. 2. Ship Organization and Leadership. 3. Quarterdeck Meetings. 4. Ship Meetings and Sample Activities. 5. Cruises and Superactivities. 6. Ship Meeting Helps. 7. Customs and Courtesies. 8. Advancement and Other Recognitions. 9. History of the Sea. 10. 5mall-boat Handling — Power and Sail. 11. Marlinspike Seamanship. 12. Piloting and Rules of the Road. 13. Navigation and Weather. 14. Boat Maintenance and Engines. 15.Safety Afloat. 16. Resources for Smooth Sailing. Half title page clipped a t bottom, else very good in price-clipped dustjacket. 20.00

Price: 20.00 CDN
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14 Boy's Own Annual Boy's Own Annual (Volume 22. 1899-1900).
Boy's Own Paper Office, London , 1900, 
(Boy's Own Annual). The Boy's Own Annual (Volume 22. 1899-1900). London : “Boy's Own Paper” Office, (1900). Pp (2),[v]-xii,[1]-824,coloured folding frontis + 12 other colour and black-and-white plates (some folding). Index. 4to, green cloth, gilt and black lettering and decorations to boards and spine, beveled edges. Plates : Three-Hundred & Sixty-Four Flags of the World -Past and Present... with Index (folding, coloured, 32 by 11 inches); Hard Pressed (full-page, coloured); Our Football Leaders - Amateurs (full-page, b&w); Our Football Leaders - Professionals (full-page, b&w); Our Main Line Express Engines [trains] (folding, coloured, 27 by 11 inches); An Old-Time Christmas (full-page, coloured); Panthers at Play (folding, coloured); Canute Commanding the Waves (full-page, coloured); A Favourite Arab (full-page,coloured); Spoiling for the Fight (folding, coloured); Caterpillars (foldi ng, coloured); Arms of Chiefs of Scottish Clans (full-page, coloured); Unwelcome Visitors (full-page, coloured); Something Like a Throne (full-page, blue on white). A collection of fiction and non-fiction stories and articlesform The Boy's Own Paper, with a number of coloured plates and many other text illustrations. Wear to spine ends and corners, hinges cracked, centrally cracked, tears along the folds of some of the folding plates, a few loose leaves at rear, else a good copy. 150.00

Price: 150.00 CDN
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15 BOYD, John M'Neil Manual for Naval Cadets. Third Edition.
Longman, Green, Longman, Roberts, & Green, London , 1864, 
BOYD, John M'Neil. A Manual for Naval Cadets. Third Edition. London : Longman, Green, Longman, Roberts, & Green, 1864. Third Edition. Pp (6),[vii]-xx,[1]-543,(1) + colour plates. Also illustrated with drawings, technical diagrams and tables to text. 8vo, dark blue pressed cloth, gilt lettering to spine, blind-stamped crown-and-anchor to front and rear boards. The half-title page and the spine have it as The Naval Cadet's Manual. John Mc'Neil Boyd, R.N. (b. 1812, Derry / Londonderry -d. February 9, 1861), Captain of HMS Ajax (1809) died in the "Boyd disaster" 1861, Dϊn Laoghaire, Ireland. The first edition appeared in 1857 and was reviewed in The Nautical Magazine andNaval Chronicle. Chapters: 1. Water and Air. : Hydrodynamics — Impenetrabi lity of Matter — Density, Volume or Bulk, Cohesion, Extension and Divisibility — Oxygen, Nitrogen, and Hydrogen — Carbonic Acid Gas — Ventilation — Composition of Water and Air — Hydrostatic Press—Density of Water and Air. 2.Displacement and Shape. : Hydrostatics in connection with Naval Architectu re — Displacement — Capacity of Ships — Shape — Size — The 'Duke of Wellington' — The 'Great Eastern' — Iron and Wooden Ships — Fluid Resistance. 3. Winds. : Atmospheric Air — Its Density — Effect of Heat on Air — Causes of Whirlwinds and Hurricanes — Velocity and Perpendicular Pressure of Winds — Barometer — Weight of the Atmosphere — Principle of the Barometer — Aneroid Barometer — Thermometer — Table of comparative Degrees of different Thermometers — Admiral Fitzroy's useful Rules — Wind and Weather Journal — The Siphon. 4. Construction.: Wet Docks — Locks — Dry Docks — Angle Blocks — Culverts — The Caisson or Floating Dam — Slips — Shores — The Cradle — Patent Slip — Graving Dock — Coffer Dam — Floating Dock — Timbers used in Ship-building — Seasoning Timber — Kyanising and Burnettising — Bramah's Forcing Pump— Timber-bending Machines — Mechanical Properties of Materials used in Con struction — Marine Glue — Its great adhesive Power — Strength of Timber — Of Cast Iron — Transverse Strength of various Materials — Table of Experiments on the Transverse Strength of Cast Iron Bars — Tensile Strength and Power to resist Compression — Iron — Steel — Soft Metal — Vulcanised Indian Rubber — Air Pumps — Steam Pipes — Weights, Size, and Specific Gravities of Substances used in the Construction of Vessels — Bolts and Nails — Adhesion of Nail — Mould Loft — Sheer Drawing — Sheer Plan — Half-breadth Plan —Body Plan — Keel — Stem — Apron — Knight-heads — Stern-post — Body-post — A Frame of Timbers — Deadwood — Keelson — Beams — Carlings — Hawse Holes — Breast-hooks and Crutches — Riders — Trussing — Side Heelsons — Steps — False Keel — Gripe — Limbers — Planking — Channels — Bill-boards — Cat Head — Head Knees — Gammoning Piece — Decks — Riding Bits — Port's Sides — Spindle of the Capstan — Compressors — Scuppers — Hawse Bucklers — Hold — Magazines — Engine Room — Caulking, Sheathing, and Coppering — The Rudder — Its Chocks — The Figure Head—The Pump — Firo Engine — Chain Pump — Massie's Pump — BilgePumps — Body Post and After Deadwood — Burthen of Ships — Symbols used to characterise Vessels— Amount of Materials for a 120-gun ship. 5. Floating.:Difficulties in Launching—The' Bombay '—The'Sulphur '—The' Ambuscade' [a D utch frigate in 1801] —Remarkable Triumph in the case of the 'Gorgon'— Sir Howard Douglass's Rules for estimating Bulk and Buoyant Capacities of Spars- Table of Contents of Bound Timber — Rules for Measurement of Open Vessel s — Rafts of Ships' Materials — Bafts of Trees — Loss of Weight experiencedby different Bodies when immersed in Sea Water — Specific Gravity — Its Me aning — Rule to determine the Magnitude of any Body from its Weight and vice versa. 6. Stowage.: Use of Ballast — Stability—Weight of Ballast in former and present Times — Centre of Gravity — Connection of Centre of Gravity with Displacement — Resultant of the Pressure of Water — Distribution of Weights — Effect of Trim on Sailing — Natural Inclination to 'hogging' —Problem of Stability — Ship heeling under Canvas — Connection of Stability with Trim and Form — Effect produced by moving certain Weights through different Spaces — The Water Level Dr. Arnott on Fluid Resistance — Ballast — Tanks. 7. Mechanical Powers. : A Force — Gravity — Direction of a Force — Velocity— Power as distinguished from Strength — Unit of Work — The Motive Powers augmented, regulated and directed by Machinery — Levers—Wheel and Axle — Capstan — Leverage — Patent Capstan — Concentrated and diffused Powers — A Train — Tackles — Their Theory — List of Tackles — Inclined Plane — Wedge — Screw — Compound Machine — Crane — Compound Wheel and Axle — Friction — Friction in connection with Blocks. 8. The Telescope.: Achromatic Telescope — Composition and Effects of Light — Lenses — Pencil of Rays — Refracting Telescope — Composition of Light — Object Glass of an Achromatic Telescope. 9. Masts. : Timber used for Masts — Single Tree and Made Masts — Hoops — Rubbing Paunch — Names of different Parts of a Mast — Knees — Tressle - trees — Battens—Bolsters — Tenon — Lower Cross Trees — Tops — Necklaces — Lower Caps — Top-masts — Mizen-top-masts — Topmast Cross-trees — Necklace for Hanging-blocks — Top-mast Caps — Fids — Top Tackles — Top-gallant and Royal Masts— Heels — Bowsprits — Bee-blocks — Gammoning Fish — Saddle — Bowsprit Caps — Jib-booms — Yards — Average Value of Spars — Weight and Dimensions of Sp ars — Masting — Derricks — Mast Strops — Masting Spars — Masting and Dismasting with own Resources — Handling a Bowsprit — Neat Performance in the History of Masting — Lower Mast Sprung or Wounded — Bowsprits and Lower Yards—The 'Thetis' — Lightning Conductors. 10. Equipment: Rigging.: Manufacture of Ropes — Yarns — Strands — Hawser-laid Rope — Cables — Shroud-laid Rope — Spun Yarn — Sennit — Nettle Stuff — Foxes — Reef Points or Gaskets — Coir Rope — Splices — Worming, Parcelling, Serving and Backing — Throat, Round and Flat Seizings - Straps — Table of Size of Hemp, Chain, and .Wire Rope — Ditto of Strength of Chain, Hemp, and Wire Rope — Ditto of Threads and Weight of Bolt Rope — Ditto of Number of Threads, Weights and Strength of Hemp Cables — Ditto of Number of Threads and Weight of Hawser-laid Rope, three Strands — Ditto of Number of Threads and Weight of Hawser-laid Rope, four Strands — Ditto of Weight of Tacks — Signal-halyards — Blocks — Table of Size of Rope Stropping — Table of Weight of Wooden Blocks — Ditto of Size and Weight of Purchase Blocks — Hooks — Metal Blocks — Thimbles — Iron Blocks — Standing Rigging — Running Rigging — Cutting Out — Mast-head Pendants — Foremost Shroud — Stays — Rigging Ship — Placing lower Cross-trees — Placing Tops — Taking Turns — Bowsprit — Gammonings — Man-ropes — Stage — Bobstay Collars — Forestay Collars — Bobstays - Bowsprit Shrouds - Cap Bobstay — Bumpkins — Setting up Bowsprits — Setting up Bobstays — Rigging a Lower Mast — The Cap — Lower Lift Blocks — Stays — Turning in Lower Rigging — Shrouds ends up—Turning in Cutter Stay Fashion—Reeving Lanyards — Setting up Rigging —Stays — Rattling — Futtock Rigging — Comparison of Chain and Rope Gear — G etting up Top-masts — Placing Cross-trees — Rigging Top-masts — Necklace — Tye Blocks — Main-top-mast Back Stay — Lanyards — Jib Stay — Topmast Caps —Span Blocks — Getting up Top-gallant Masts — Top-gallant Rigging—Trysail M asts — Jib-boom— Jib Traveller — Funnel — Foot-ropes— Guys — Martingale — Spritsail Gaffs — Dolphin Striker — Heel Chains— Crupper — Jib Stay — Traveller — Whiskers — Flying Jib-boom. 11. Equipment: Rigging.: Lower Slings — Jeer Blocks — Getting Lower Yards in — Rig Lower Yards — Lower Jeer Blocks —Top-sail Sheet or Quarter Blocks — Truss Strops — Clue Garnet — Rolling Ta ckle — Jackstays — Foot Ropes — Yard Tackle—Pendants— Brace Blocks — Leech Lines — Slings — Rigging Topsail Yards — Mizen Topsail Yards — Parrel — Quarter Blocks -Brace Blocks — Topsail Lifts — Rigging Upper Yards — Lifts andBraces — Heaving up Lower Yards — Trusses —Top-sail Halyards — Fly-Blocks — Crossing Top-sail Yards — Upper Yard Ropes — Spanker-boom and Gaff — Topping Lifts — Boom Sheets — Throat Halyards — Peak Halyards — Vangs — Throat Downhauls — Outhauler — Brails - Signal Halyards — Running Rigging — Jib Halyards — Flying Jib Halyards — Fore-top-mast Staysail — Main-top-mast Staysail — Top-gallant and Royal Staysails — Main and Fore Staysail — Second Jib— Courses — Clue Garnets — Runtimes — Leeehlines — Fore Bowlines — Reef Pe ndants — Topsails — Sheets — Cluelines — Reef Tackles — Topsail Cluelines— Top-gallant Sails— Top-gallant Buntlines — Royals — Fore-top Bowlines — Main-top Bowlines — Studding Sail Gear— Studding Sail Booms — Fore Guys — Halyards — Tripping Lines — Fore-top-mast Stud-sails — Tacks, Sheets, and Downhauls — Topping Lifts — Tack and Lower Halyard — Blacking down. 12. Knots and Splices. : Worming — Serving — A Short Splice — Eye Splice — Long Splice — Flemish Eye — Cut Splice —Wall Knot — To Crown a Wall Knot — To Double Wall a Wall Knot—To Double Crown a Wall Knot—Stopper Knot — Shroud Knot — French Shroud Knot — Buoy Rope Knot — Miscellaneous Knots — Matthew Walker's Knot — Single Diamond Knot — Double Diamond Knot — Sprit Sail Sheet Knot — Turk's Head — A Selvagee — To lengthen a Rope by additional Strands — Bends and Hitches — Grummet — Round Seizing — Throat Seizing. 13. Anchors and Cables. : Admiralty Anchors — Porter's and Rodger's Anchors — Jury Anchors — Mitchel's Screw Anchors — Chain Cables — Admiralty Specification of Chain Cables — Splicing Tails — Anchor Shackles — Cable Swivels — Cable Shackle — Admiral Elliot's Splicing Shackle — Sir Thomas Hardy's Mooring Swivel — Messenger and Crane Chains— Clear Hawse - Shaeklo — Slip Stopper — Top Chains —Mast-head Slings — Table of Number and Weights of Anchors, and Number and Size of Cables and Messengers — Table of Splicing Shackles, Mooring Swivelsand Chains, as to Weight and Value—Rules for finding the Weight of Open-li nked Chains — To find the Weight that may be lifted by Chains—Table of Strain, Size, Value, and Weight of Chain Cables and Anchors — Dimensions of Lockers for 200-fathom Chain Cable — Getting in Cables — Getting in Anchors — Fish Davit — Fish Block — Waist Anchor — Cat-Block — Cat—Stock-Tackle — Stream Anchors — Gangers —Object of the Buoy — Hemp Cables. 14. Stores and Provisions. : Hoisting in Spare Spars — Getting in Provisions and Stores—Description, Contents, and Weight of Packages and Iron Tanks — Empty Casks— SlopClothing — Marine Necessaries — Forage — Religious Books — Iron Tanks — We ight of Provisions and Stores for a Ship of each Rate. 15. Ordnance. : Gun Metal — Parts of a Gun — Parts of a Gun Carriage — External and Internal Appearance of Gun Carriage — Parts of a Carronade — Angle of Dispart— Sights — Line of Metal — Centre of Metal — Tangent Scale —Calibre of a Gun — Axis of a Piece — Windage — Vents — Shot and Shell — Mortars — Proof Charges of Brass Guns — Howitzers — Table of Proof Charges — Gunpowder — Its ComponentParts — Powder Marks — Cartridges — Metal Cases— Dimensions of Powder Pack ages — Shell — Metal Fuses — Blue Light — Long Lights — Slow Match — Port Fires — Bickford's Fuse — Signal Rockets — Congreve Rockets — Carcasses — Tubes — Gun Cotton — Lignine — Field-piece Carriages, Table of their Weight and Dimensions — Elevation and Plan of 9-pounder Brass Field Carriage — Weights and Dimensions of Small Arms in use — Shot — Canister — Grape — Shrapnell Shell — Getting in Guns— Duty of the Gurnet — Rigging Yard Purchase — Raising Guns. 16. Boats. : Material and Value of Boats — Carvel and Clinker —Diagonals — Chain Slings— Plug Holes — Mast Steps — Weights and Tonnage of Boats — Coppering of a 42-foot Pinnace Launch — Fitting Gun Slides — Hoist ing in and Stowing Boom Boats — Mr. Tinmouth's Experiments to ascertain theProperties of Spars—Runners and Tackles—Securing Lizards — Hooking on — Fo ul Hook — Hoisting out — Yard Tackle - Pendants — Top Burtons — Snatches — Mode of stowing Barge and Pinnace—Stowing Boom Boats in one—Advantages of. 17. Sails. : Parts of Sails — Weight and Price of Canvas used — Strengtheners — Eye-let Holes, Clues, and Foot Ropes — Cutting — Courses — Top Sails —Boom Main Sails — Size and Proportion of Sails for different-sized Boats — Different Modes of pointing Sails — Table of Yards and Size of Canvas requ ired for certain Sails for Ships of different Rates — Table showing the Purposes for which the Classes are suitable — Table of Weight of Sails—Tablo of Time required to complete certain Sails of certain Dimensions — Table of a Man's daily Work, and of Length, Number, and Weight of Points in Sails ofdifferent Class Ships — Sail Tackle — Bending Sails — Topsails — Courses — Spanker — Head Sails — Jibs — Lacings — Top-gallant Sails and Royals — Boo m Main-sails — Try-sails — Studding Sails — Making Sail — Furling Sails. 18. Action of Wind upon Sails.: Area and Centre of Effort — Axis of Rotation — Natural and direct Resistance — Their Effect on a Ship's Progress — Advantage of flat and Disadvantage of curved Surfaces — Power of Sails illustrated from the Lever—Carrying a good Helm — Tacking and Wearing. 19. Measures and Weights. : Measures of Time — The Pendulum — Compensation Balance — Table of Length of Pendulum vibrating Seconds in different Latitudes — Tables of British Weights and Measures — Miscellaneous Weights and Measures — Relative Value of British and French Weights and Measures — French Decimal System — Relative Value of British and Foreign Measures of Length — Relative Value of British and Foreign Commercial Weights — Lead Lines — Log Lines — Measuring Distance by Sound. 20. Organisation.: Berthing — Hammocks and Bags — Clothing — Watch, Quarter, and Station Bill — Form of Watch Bill — Conduct Book — Form for Routine and Executive's Order Book — Mustering by Divisions — Meals — Cleaning Decks — Wet and Dry Stoning — Spitting Kids — Collingwood's System of Arrangement — Head Shoots — Constant Attention to be paid to Ventilation — Observance of the Lord's Day. 21. Preparing for Sea. : Loadstone — Compasses — Cause of Variation of the Needle — Mr. Barlow's Correcting Plate — Steering Gear — Tillers and Yokes — Twiddling Lines — Paint Work — Life Buoys — Night Signals — Bules for Passing Ships — Line of Battle — Order of Sailing — Line of Bearing — Close and Open Order — Inspection ofShips — The Things to be attended to — Loosing Sails. 22. Handling Boats. : Steam Boats and Tackles — Carrying Stores — Store Warrants — Carrying Sail — Precautions before Shoving off — Passing to Leeward of a Vessel — Sternway — Small Helm — Blowing off Land — Boarding— Swinging at Ebb — Management of Boats in Broken Water — General Rules for Rowing to Seaward — Broaching-to — Drognes — Rules for attempting to Land through a heavy Surf — Getting a Boat up on a Beach — Dangers to bo apprehended on Boarding a Stranded Vessel — Taking Boats in Tow — Saluting — Watering — Warping — General Duties — Lowering and Hoisting — Hooking on for Hoisting — Fitting Quarter Davits. 23. Anchoring. : Anchoring on Signals — Mooring — Position of the Anchors, and Direction of Wind necessary to be considered in Mooring — Taut Moor — Mooring in a Tide Way — Foul Hawse — Clearing Hawse — Mooring Swivel — Putting on the Swivel after Mooring — Securing Cables — The Fastenings — Unmooring — Foul Anchor — Anchoring — Single Anchor— Creeping for Anchors — Carrying an Anchor out by Boats — Stream Anchors — Carrying Anchor by Boats when the Ship is ashore — Heaving off— Carrying Anchors with Boats — Re-stowing Waist Anchors — To stow the Waist Anchor with the Davits — Striking Lower Yards and Topmasts. 24. Handling the Ship. : Experience. Promptitude, andInvention, necessary for Command — Coiling Ropes — Casting — Tacking — Sai ling in Line — Wearing — Cracking on — Taken Aback — Man Overboard — Takinga Ship in Tow under Sail — Warping — Shaking out Reefs — Fore and Aft Sail s — Setting Upper Sails — Taut Gear — Deadening Way — Collision — Setting Studding Sails — Taking in Studding Sails — Taking in Sail — Reefing Topsails — Setting Courses — Boxing off— Taking in the Driver — Taking the Jib in — Sending Top-gallant Masts and Yards down — Weather Brace carried away — Weather Reef Tackle carried away — Weather Topsail Sheet and Clueline carried away — Main Tack and Clue Garnet gone — Topsail Brace and Parrel carried away — Top-gallant Brace and Parrel carried away — Bobstays gone — The bestRemedy — Preventer Braces, Lifts and Cluelines — Reefing Topsails and Cour ses — Reefing Courses —Taking in a Course — Reducing a Topsail — Taking a Topsail in when Blowing Hard — Sending a Topsail up in Bad Weather — Sendinga Topsail up Reefed — Unbending Sails — Shifting Top-gallant Masts — Shift ing Top-masts — Shifting Jib-boom — Broken Spars — Rudder gone — To Steer with a Cable — Landing the Rudder — Slacking Lower Rigging — Swifting in Rigging — Cutting away Masts — Casting Rigging adrift — To get a Lower Yard down inside the Rigging — Trimming Sails — Making Sail — Backing and Filling — Boats making for the Ship — Dredging — Club Hauling — Heaving Down — Scale ofBlocks, Falls, Pendants, Strapping and Shrouds used in Hearing down different Classes of Ships—Captain Harris's Account of Heaving down the 'Melville'—The 'Success' and the 'Croesus' repaired. 25. Steam Engine. : The Marine Steam Engine—Fuel — Coal — Patent Fuel — Good Stoking — Draft of Chimney— Blast-pipe — Damper — Properties of Steam — Neweomen's Atmospheric Engin e — Elastic Force of Vapour — Temperature of Steam — Instruments employed for Testing — Pressure of Steam — Boilers — Heat operates on Solids by Conduction, on Fluids by Connection — Latent Heat — Radiation — Marine Boilers ¦— Water Space — Steam Chest — Flue Boilers — Liability to Bursting — Communication or Stop Valves — Feed Pumps — Hot Well — Water Gauge — Priming — Land Engines — Reverse Valves — Blow-off Cocks — Brine Pumps — Man-hole — Mud-hole — Steam Gauge — Safety Valve — Waste Steam Funnel — Drip Pipe — SteamPipe — Throttle Valve — Force of Steam — The Cylinder — Eduction Pipe — Th e Eccentric — Slide Valves — Expensive Gear — Escape Valves — Condenser — Air Pump and Hot Well — Kingston Valves — Foot, Delivery, Blow-through, and Sniffing Valves — The Piston — Piston Rod — Stuffing Box — Glands — Direct-acting Oscillating Engine — Dead Point — Trunk Engines — Indicator — Horse Power — The Screw — Marine Propeller — Pitch of a Screw — The Slip — Handling the Propeller — Distilling Apparatus — Action of Parts of Engine in Distillation — Steerage of Screw Ships. 26. Flags. : The Royal Standard — The Prince of Wales's Standard — Union Jack — Admiralty Flag — Flag of the Cinque Ports — Signal Code . Appendix : List and Average Prices of Articles necessary for a Cadet's Equipment — Chests and Drawers — Admiralty Circular on Expense of Messes — Article from The Times — Necessary Expenses and Official Pay of Young Officers — Queen's Admiralty Instructions relative to the Qualifications of Naval Cadets, &c. — Instruction in the Training Ship — Examination on leaving the Training Ship — Certificate of Qualification for Midshipman — Examination of Midshipmen — Certificate of Intermediate Examination — Examination and Form of Passing Certificate for Lieutenant or Master —Examination for Master's Assistant, and for Master or Second Master — Cert ificate in Gunnery — Form of Passing Certificate at the Koyal Naval Collegefor Lieutenant or Master —Taking in a Course — Falconer's Shipwreck cited . With the two plates of Signal Flags, The plate of Union Jack to face page496 [with the different crosses of the Union Jack]printed seperately and f olding in]; The eight plates of Flags to follow the Union Jack, in the order as numbered; The plates of Masts to follow those of the Flags. Very good,clean copy in restored and now very stout and sturdy original binding. 500 .00

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16 BOYD, Winnett Rebel Engineer : The Life and Work of Winnett Boyd
Winnett Boyd, Bobcaygeon, Ontario, 1998, ISBN:0968429602 
BOYD, Winnett. Rebel Engineer : The Life and Work of Winnett Boyd. (Bobcaygeon, Ontario : Winnett Boyd, October 1998). Pp (10),i-vii,18-467,(5). Illustrated. 8vo, illustrated white card covers. Contents : 1. The Formative Years. 2. Higher Education. 3. Jet Engines. 4. Nuclear Engineering. 5. Recreation. 6. The ADL Years. 7. Retirement. 8. What Happened to Me at AVRO. 9. The Years of Confusion, Success and Failure. 10. AVRO's Disastrous Acquisitions. 11. What Could Have Been. 12. Putting the Record Straight. 13. More On Retirement. 14. Creating Gas Turbine Aero Engines. 15. A Chronological History of the Jet Engine in the U.K., German, the U.S.A. and Canada to the endof 1950. 16. Some Suggestions for an Economic Strategy for Canada. 17. Som e Thoughts on our Criminal Justice System. 18. Controlling Cancer. Epilogue: A Look Backward. Appendices. Very good. 40.00

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17 BRAMHAM, Ken Handyman Afloat and Ashore in dj.
Adlard Coles, 1970, 
BRAMHAM, Ken. Handyman Afloat and Ashore. L: Adlard Coles Ltd., (1970). Pp 192. Illustrated. 8vo, blue cloth. Morris & Howland p.20. Billed as "a practical book for the practical boat-owner", this small craft maintenance manual offers advice and projects related to accommodation, ventilation, electrical systems, plumbing, painting, engines, decks, fibreglassing, and electrolysis. Vg in dj. 30.00

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18 BREWER, Robert W.A. Motor Car Construction : A Practical Manual for Engineers, Students, and Motor Car Owners, with notes on wind resistance and body design. Third Printing, hardcover.
Crosby Lockwood and Son, London, 1917, 
BREWER, Robert W.A. Motor Car Construction : A Practical Manual for Engineers, Students, and Motor Car Owners, with notes on wind resistance and body design. London: Crosby Lockwood and Son, 1917. Third Impression. Pp. (4),[vii]-xi,(1),[1]-242,(2),(16) of ads at rear, + 2 folding plates. Illustratedwith 78 figures and photos to text. 8vo, green cloth, pressed lettering to front board, gilt lettering to spine. Contents:I. History of the Internal Combustion Engine ; II. Mechanical Details of Construction ; III. Connecting Rods, Cranks, and Valves ; IV. Valve-Actuating Mechanism ; V. Stratification - Thermal Efficiency - Cause and Extent of Heat Losses - VI. Testing ofGas Engines and Calculations of Results ; VII. Ignition Mechanism ; VIII. Power and Weight of Petrol Engines ; IX. Friction and Lubrication of Engines ; X. Two-Cycle and Four-Cycle Engines Contrasted ; XI. Clutches and Change Speed Gears ; XII. Transmission Gear - Live Axles, Bevel and Worm Drive -The Differential Gear ; XIII. Brakes - A Review of Modern Practice ; XIV. Frames - Suspension ; XV. Front Axles and Steering Gear ; XVI. Radiation ; XVII. Carburation ; XVIII. Liqued Fuel ; XIX. Carburetters and the Flow of Fuel ; XX. Wind Resistance and Body Design. Some silverfished soilng to boards, chip to head of spine, some edgewear, acquisition note to flyleaf. Internally clean. A good copy only. 40.00

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19 BREYNAT, Gabriel, Mgr. Flying Bishop: Fifty Years in the Canadian Far North. in dj.
Burns and Oates, London, 1955, 
BREYNAT, Gabriel, Mgr. The Flying Bishop : Fifty Years in the Canadian Far North. L.: Burns and Oates, (1955). First Printing. Pp. (i)-xii,(1)-288, + 8 p. of plates. 8vo, blue cloth with black lettering to spine. Arctic Bibliography 38988 for US edition. (See also 37212). "The late Archbishop Breynat, who died while this English edition of his book was being prepared, had a unique and world-wide reputation while he lived. For fifty years a missionary - forty of them a bishop- in the Canadian Far North, he was the first to appreciate the value of air travel in administering a "diocese" of hundreds of thousands of square miles. Here "The Flying Bishop" - the title withwhich he was saluted by the journalistic world - tells the story of his lo ng and eventful life, from his first vocation to the mission-field [... told] with delightful modesty and not a little sly humour. Here we have first-hand descriptions of the way to evangelise the Indians, of the founding of new missions in the most inaccessible places, of the crudities and odditiesof the Eskimo way of life on the shore of the Arctic Ocean. The author was also in a position to give the authentic facts concerning the tragic fate of Fr. Rouviθre and Fr. Le Roux, and the notorious trial of their murderersin 1917. He tells us, too, of his audiences with the great, with Sir Wilfr id Laurier and no fewer than four Popes, of the surprising knowledgeableness of Pius XI in the matter of diesel engines, and of the encouragement he received from both him and Pius XII. Apart from its value as a missionary record, this book has great general interest as illustrating the vast changesthat have come over the Canadian North-West [...]." - from the dust-jacket . "Popular account of the writer's (an Oblate) experiences at the Fond-du-Lac on Lake Athabaska 1892-1902; his duties and travels (since 1929 by aircraft) as bishop in Yukon Territory and Mackenzie District. Development of Catholic missions is recounted, natives, in particular Indians of the Mackenzie and Eskimos of the Coppermine region, are characterized." - AB. As well as aircraft, this includes accounts of watery travel by canoe, steamer, &c.Fine in near fine dj. 30.00

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20 Bridgewater) Busy East of Canada. Vol.9, No.3. 1993 Facsimile edition.
1993, 
(Bridgewater). The Busy East of Canada. Vol.9, No.3, October 1918. [cover title: Bridgewater on the Beautiful LaHave]. (Liverpool : Printed by Morton's Printing & Publishing, 1993). Pp [1]-64. Illustrated. Double column. Large 8vo, stapled illustrated white card covers with red lettering to front cover. A facsimile of the Bridgewater Number, with many photographs. Contents: Busy Bridgewater on the Beautiful La Have (Editorial); Bridgewater To-dayand To-morrow; Mr. A.G.G. Hirtle's on Bridgewater Schools; Bridgewater's F ire Department; Bridgewater, a Prosperous Town; Lauchlin Currie on The Bridgewater Museum; Miss Edith B. Dawson on The Desbrisay Museum in Bridgewater; Journalism in Bridgewater; The Bridgewater Tennis Club; The Poet of the La Have [William Marshall]; Bridgewater Has Two Active Curling CLubs; Bridgewater Has a Live Board of Trade; Industrial Opportunities in Bridgwater; Beautiful Bridgewater and Its Folklore; The Making of Acadia Gas Engines; Bridgewater of the Past; A Panoramic View of Bridgewater; Bridgewater Has a Motor Transport Service; A Thoroughly Modern Garage; The Dawson Memorial Hospital; Bridgewater's Biggest Manufacturing Industry; Bridgewater's Modern Woodworking Factory; A Business that is Young and Vigorous; A Creamery with aWonderful Record; The Oldest Business in Bridgewater; The Store with the B ig Sign; Bridgewater's Leading Dry Goods Store; Coal Merchants to the Town of Bridgewater; Up-to-date Distributors of Pianos and Phonographs; An Excellent Place to Stay in Bridgewater; An Agricultural Exhibition, that is Invariably Successful; Where Ships are Built to Sail the Seas (pp. 52-3); The Haven of the Tourist and Traveller; Bridgewater has an Excellent Band; WhereAuto Troubles are Solved; A Book and Stationery Store which is a Credit to Bridgewater; A Drug Store of Distinction; A Successful Hardware Business; A Bridgewater Actor of International Reputation [C.A. Walfield]. Acquisitiion note inked to first leaf, else very good. Due to its small size, shipping costs should be cheaper than quoted. 20.00

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