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, and all those on porcelain, are finished by penciling in.
The first iron boat was built in 1787, by J. Wilkinson, of Bradley Forge, England.
It was 70 feet long, 6 feet 8 1/2 inches beam.
The plates were 5/16 inch, secured by rivets.
The stem and stern-post were of wood, the beams of elm planks.
Her weight was 8 tons, capacity 32 tons; she drew 8 to 9 inches of water when light, and plied on the Birmingham Canal.
An iron pleasure-boat was launched on the Mersey in 1815 by T. Jevous of Liverpool.
It was scuttled by jealous shipbuilders, and an iron life-boat launched by the same person in 1817 experienced the same fate.
The first iron steam-vessel launched and put to sea was projected and built for A. Manby of Staffordshire, for the river Seine, in 1821.
She took in a cargo of linseed-oil and iron castings, and was navigated direct from London to Havre, and from that port proceeded to Paris, where she discharged her cargo.
She navigated the Seine for m