Grace's Guide To British Industrial History

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Grace's Guide is the leading source of historical information on industry and manufacturing in Britain. This web publication contains 147,919 pages of information and 233,587 images on early companies, their products and the people who designed and built them.

Grace's Guide is the leading source of historical information on industry and manufacturing in Britain. This web publication contains 147,919 pages of information and 233,587 images on early companies, their products and the people who designed and built them.

Difference between revisions of "Apperley Viaduct"

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[[Image:Im1877MidRail-Applerley.jpg|thumb| 1877. ]]
[[Image:Im1877MidRail-Applerley.jpg|thumb| 1877. ]]


Part of the viaduct collapsed in to the River Aire on the 16th November 1866 but was soon rebuilt
A pair of railway viaducts.
 
Part of the original viaduct collapsed in to the River Aire on the 16th November 1866 but was soon rebuilt.
 
The Apperley Viaduct. — It will be seen, by an advertisement of to-day, that trains will run this day over the new viaduct. The [[Midland Railway|Midland Company]], and parties concerned, are to be congratulated upon the promptitude and energy which have characterised their proceedings since the destruction of the viaduct by the late flood. The Company’s engineer, J. Crossley, Esq., has daily watched its reconstruction; and the contractors, Messrs. [[Bentham and Woodiwiss|Bentham & Woodiwiss]], of Derby and Glososp, have raised the stone piers and prepared them for the iron girders in a satisfactory manner. The iron girders, 60 in number, with 150 rolled-pate stays between, have all been fixed within one month, by Messrs. [[Butler and Pitts]], of Stanningley. The iron plates, weighing 500 tons, from which the girders are made, were manufactured in the short space of three weeks, by the [[Monk Bridge Iron Co|Monk Bridge Iron Company]], Leeds.' <ref> Bradford Observer - Thursday 3 January 1867 </ref>
 


Part of the [[Midland Railway]]


== See Also ==
== See Also ==

Latest revision as of 10:58, 29 November 2021

1877.

A pair of railway viaducts.

Part of the original viaduct collapsed in to the River Aire on the 16th November 1866 but was soon rebuilt.

The Apperley Viaduct. — It will be seen, by an advertisement of to-day, that trains will run this day over the new viaduct. The Midland Company, and parties concerned, are to be congratulated upon the promptitude and energy which have characterised their proceedings since the destruction of the viaduct by the late flood. The Company’s engineer, J. Crossley, Esq., has daily watched its reconstruction; and the contractors, Messrs. Bentham & Woodiwiss, of Derby and Glososp, have raised the stone piers and prepared them for the iron girders in a satisfactory manner. The iron girders, 60 in number, with 150 rolled-pate stays between, have all been fixed within one month, by Messrs. Butler and Pitts, of Stanningley. The iron plates, weighing 500 tons, from which the girders are made, were manufactured in the short space of three weeks, by the Monk Bridge Iron Company, Leeds.' [1]


See Also

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Sources of Information

  1. Bradford Observer - Thursday 3 January 1867