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British Industrial History

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Wilson, Hawksworth, Moss and Ellison

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1849 Dissolution of the Copartnership between John Wilson, late of Sheffield, in the county of York, Merchant and Manufacturer, deceased, and John Wilson Hawksworth, Joshua Moss, and Joseph Ellison, carrying on business as Merchants and Manufacturers, at Sheffield, and in the United States of America, under the firm of Wilson, Hawksworth, Moss, and Ellison, and of Wilson, Hawksworth, and Company. All debts would be paid by John Wilson Hawksworth. Joshua Moss, and Joseph Ellison.[1]

Presumably Wilson, Hawksworth and Moss

1853 the Partnership carried on by John Wilson Hawksworth, Joshua Moss, and Joseph Ellison, as Merchants and Manufacturers, Steel Converters, and Refiners, General Factors, and Dealers in Iron and Steel, and in all matters relating thereto, at Sheffield, and in the United States of North America, and in Canada, under the style or firm, in England and elsewhere (except in the United States of North America and in Canada), of Wilson, Hawksworth, Moss, and Ellison, and in the United States and in Canada, of Wilson, Hawksworth, Ellison, and Moss, expired by effluxion of time, on the 1st day of July instant and that all debts due and owing to and from the said partnership will be received and paid by the said John Wilson Hawksworth and Joseph Ellison, who will in future carry on the said trades and businesses.[2]

Then became Wilson, Hawksworth, Ellison and Co


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Sources of Information

  1. The London Gazette, 23 October 1849
  2. London Gazette 22 July 1853