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The attack was considered to be a great success even though a gap of 200 ft. Raphael), 5 (data Bolton, Raphael), 6 (related data), 7 (Miramar, link, you now must be registered to access). In 1906, the vessel was sold to 'Compaa Chilena de Navigation a Vapores' ('Chilena'), of Valparaiso, Chile, & renamed Presidente Bulnes. In 1891, sold to Jardine, Matheson & Co., specifically 'Indo-China Steam Navigation Company'. Oaki (who may however be the agent rather than the owner) & renamed Chiyo Maru. 27, 1904, during the Russo/Japanese War of 1904/05, the vessel (many vessels of the name), loaded with explosives & a mixture of cement & stones, 'so it would stay down for at least a year', together with 3 other ships (including Fukui Maru which link has more data), was scuttled off Port Arthur, Manchuria, to block off the narrow W channel access to Port Arthur & seal Russian vessels inside the harbour. to the launch of Raphael, p.132), 2 [Bolton Steam, Raphael (1)], 3 (data & image, Raphael), 4 (refs. Operators of small cargo vessels (named after artists beginning with the letter 'R'), which often carried Welsh coal to Mediterranean bunkering stations & returned with grain, hemp & cotton seed from the Black Sea. The vessel's position was established at noon that day, & a course set for a point 8 1/2 miles S. The captain 'was not in the habit of consulting with any of his officers with regard to the navigation of the ship', & the chief officer did not calculate the ship's latitude. A most unusual incident - actually hitting the rock. ), the ship broke her back behind the bridge, her stern disappearing underwater. 9, 1898, at about midnight, while en route from Plymouth to Cardiff, in ballast, the vessel grounded at Longships Lighthouse 1 1/4 miles off Land's End, Cornwall. The wreck lies on the western side of the rocks in 12 metres of water. I spotted a reference to negligence being the cause, presumably established by an official inquiry. The wreck sat perched there for over a year, I read. 14, 1899, I think that is correct, per Lockett Graham (thanks! ), 2 (Miramar, link, you now must be registered to access). p.14), 6 (data & image), 7 (image of Oscar Larsen & of rescuer Edward Noye. 62.8 metres long perpendicular to perpendicular, 206.1 ft. Built for Holme Line (Hine Brothers), of Maryport, Solway Firth, Cumbria & registered at Maryport. The vessel then exploded, killing most of the crew - probably caused by dynamite (gelignite) which was part of the general cargo she carried. Per 1 (data), 2 (image), 3 (possibly the Brier Holme), 4 (other museum data including a painting of wreck), 5 ('pdf' file ref. 6, 1905 extensive article), 10 (1905 newspaper reports, many items in 2nd column), 11 (Brisbane 1934 newspaper article), 12 (Miramar, link, you now must be registered to access).
12, 1880, while en route from New York to Le Havre, France. 8, 1880, & limped westward for 11 days under sail power. 19, 1907, in a collision with Vaderland (Belgian passenger liner en route from New York to Antwerp, Belgium) off the South Goodwin Lightship, Goodwin Sands (off the coast of Kent). Per 1 ('pdf' re 1888 stranding), 2 (Rowland & Marwood, Stakesby), 3 (1880 launch report), 4 (Miramar, link, you now must be registered to access). She had encountered a major storm, a hurricane perhaps, en route, consumed her bunker coal & had to replenish her supply at Bermuda. 30, 1897, Glenochil stranded on the new breakwater off Delaware Breakwater, Lewes, Delaware, suffered major damage to her forward engine rooms & bottom, & was initially thought to be a total loss. In 1908, the vessel was sold to Alaska Steamship Company, of Port Angeles, Washington, again with no change of name. Corrections in any of the material which follows, however tiny, would be most welcome. He went into business in 1837, at Washington Stays, with his three sons Robert Thompson #2 (1819/1910), Joseph Lowes Thompson #1 (1824/1893) & John Thompson (1825/1891) under the name of 'Robert Thompson'. Thompson' build list from its earliest days in 1838 & onwards. Names of just a few of the vessels constructed by Thompson's of North Sands, Sunderland - added as I happen to spot references to them. While the data at left indicates that John Hall was the vessel's sole Master thru 1853/54, I understand that Geo. (son of Anthony Cockerill, ship owner & shoemaker) were also Masters. Per 1 (wreck), 2 ('pdf' p.51 - same vessel I trust), 3 (Miramar, link, you now must be registered to access). The business seems to have really commenced with Robert Thompson #1, (1797/1860), who as early as 1819 built small ships below Lambton Drops, & in 1820, with seven others, built a vessel of 10 to 12 keels, at North Sands. 133, 163, 193, 223, 253, 285, 313, 343, 373, 404, 434, 466, 493, 523, 555, 583, 613, 643, 673, 706, 717. The vessel was initially owned, as to 32 of 64 shares each, by John Cockerill & Burton Brown, both of Sunderland. ) by advising us that Revel is Tallinn, Estonia, Revel being the Russian form of the German name for that city. On May 15, 1888, the vessel left Taganrog, (Rostov Oblast, Russia, on the Sea of Azov, extreme N. end of Black Sea), bound for London with a cargo of wheat. Next day a salvage company attended with two tugs, & for the handsome fee of 2,500, took off part of the cargo & inspected the damage. The ship got off the rock herself, temporary repairs were effected & the vessel proceeded to Constantinople for further repairs. 13, 1901, (or 16th) the vessel broke its moorings at Mazzarelle (or Mazzarelli), Sicily, & was stranded. Nico Vleggeert answered my earlier question (thanks Nico! Built for the Mediterranean & Baltic trades for 'John H. Rowlands & Christopher, of Whitby, were the managers, at least in 1888.