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The British Colonist newspaper at Victoria reported August 17th that. Brown of New Westminster has come down on the Otter to engage stone-cutters to build a large obelisk at Point Roberts. The obelisk would stand atop a cliff on the west side of Point Roberts where the 49th parallel struck the sea. The monument was to be made of granite, obtained locally. The full height of the obelisk, resting on a massive base, would be 19 feet, 3 inches.
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Originally intended to be completed in the autumn, the project fell behind schedule. Hawkins wrote to his superiors that the work was "of a much heavier character than I had anticipated. As work progressed through the winter months this was a matter that would come back to haunt Brown during the pointing and finishing of the stonework. The craft was unable to land them due to the swell, and anchored off the Point.
Two days later, with the help of Capt GH Richards and crew of the Hecate , the scow was towed to shore and the stones were landed. The schooner headed back to New Westminster to pick up another load.
Where Are the Statues of Captain Richards?
Towards the end of December, the mainland fell under a severe frost. The first month of was one of the coldest on record, with the Fraser River between New Westminster and Brownsville completely frozen over with ice to a depth of 9 inches, cutting off river traffic. By spring the obelisk had been erected, with only finishing work to be done, and the lettering applied. On May 2 Capt. Darrah noted a few deficiencies to be addressed. First, there some flaws in some of the stones. Second, the size of the stones did not in every instance match the specification.
Third, the faces of the stones on which the lettering would be done were not all flush with each other. Finally, and most distressing to Capt. He scribbled a hasty note to Gosset:. What J. Continue shopping Checkout Continue shopping. Chi ama i libri sceglie Kobo e inMondadori. Richards, The Back to Nonfiction. Private Journal of Captain G.
Available in Russia Shop from Russia to buy this item. Or, get it for Kobo Super Points! Ratings and Reviews 0 0 star ratings 0 reviews. Overall rating No ratings yet 0. How to write a great review Do Say what you liked best and least Describe the author's style Explain the rating you gave Don't Use rude and profane language Include any personal information Mention spoilers or the book's price Recap the plot.
Close Report a review At Kobo, we try to ensure that published reviews do not contain rude or profane language, spoilers, or any of our reviewer's personal information. Details of the and survey seasons continued, much like the former, though in different locales — pressing north to the new mission station of Metlakatla, for instance, and a revisit to Fort Rupert, Vancouver Island, then in sad decline.
Social commentary about First Nations peppers the Richards narrative, though was not a preoccupation. His line of work was as a surveyor, and he keeps to his task. Richards had joined him, courtesy of an agreement with the Admiralty, and their first son was named Vancouver, after the explorer not the city, then unfounded. As for place names, Richards followed the injunction of Admiral Francis Beaufort, a former Hydrographer, that Native names were to be kept wherever possible and the application of politicians and statesmen was to be kept in line.
Merry; Buccaneer Bay named for a faltering contestant in the Derby; and Tattenham Ledge named for that well known turn in the course where horses who have gone thus far head round then down the straight for the winning post.
These legacies come from the time when Richards was on survey. King , Richard C. Fries , et al.
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BC Books From Vancouver Island & the Coast | The 49th Shelf
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