Dating site stavanger
The Mercantile Navy List of 1870 lists Robert Whyte of Aldgate, London, as the then owner of Nancy Brysson. Caird & Co., of Greenock, River Clyde, Scotland, became the vessel's owner. (William) Hickson, of London, as her then owner - it also says 'foundered'. At 73N/34.35W, essentially off Cape Hatteras, South Carolina. A cargo ship, a collier/ore carrier, which was completed in May 1885. in French, col.#1), 6 (image, Heathpool, in 'Mines de Lambton', an 1891 volume), 7 (Miramar, link, you now must be registered to access). The vessel is Lloyd's Register ('LR') listed from 1862/63 thru 1876/77, owned thru 1870/71 by R. For service from Sunderland to India, but in the following years ex Liverpool, Plymouth & also ex London. Steve advised in my guestbook that the vessel had been wrecked in 1877. The other boat, with the entire crew aboard, left the vessel which a few minutes later 'gave a tremendous plunge & disappeared' from sight. on p.261), 2 (1895 collision with Norway), 3 (NY Times archive, sinking), 4 (wreck), 5 (ref. After Mounsey retired, Robert Foster continued for only a very short time and then the business passed into the hands of the Sunderland Shipbuilding Company. Commencing about 1882, their record was a splendid one in the steamer class, and included ....."Later words make it clear that the Sunderland Shipbuilding Company site was on the beach since the text refers to broadside launches into the open sea.
Which sounds as though the site to which they moved had not been previously occupied by other shipbuilders. Most WWW sites state that of the cattle were saved & transferred to a small island nearby to await the arrival of another ship to complete their journey.
The explosion occurred at Finika Bay or Phinika Bay or Phoenix Bay, (said to be near Adalia), a natural harbour on the S. It would seem that Ortigia had a troubled history of disasters (many similar sites to that linked above), being involved additionally in accidents in 1880 (in which Oncle Joseph was sunk), 1885 & 1890, in which, collectively, 200 to 300 persons lost their lives. A most difficult WWW search, so I am grateful for what little I could find. Built for Dampfschiffahrts Gesellschaft Neptun (Neptun Lin), of Bremen, Germany. Constant, of London, & in 1910 was renamed Presidente Saenz Penna.
26, 1894, which explosion was said, per Michael, to have been caused by a cargo of smuggled gunpowder. Probably 144 passengers lost their lives, plus some crew. Bade), 2 (Miramar, link, you now must be registered to access). Both of those purchaser names may, however, be the names of the vessel managers rather than the owners.
But in 1882, at a site described also as being South Dock, Sunderland Shipbuilding Company took over a site previously operated by Haswell, Iliff, Iliff & Mounsey & Mounsey & Foster. 1904, during the Russo/Japanese War of 1904/05, a Japanese fleet under Admiral Togo was 10 miles off Port Arthur, Manchuria. 27, 1904, under cover of darkness, Fukui Maru, together with 3 other steamships (including Chiyo Maru), all loaded with cement & stones & escorted by 11 destroyers & 6 torpedo boats were detached from the fleet & approached Port Arthur, a Russian naval base, in an attempt to block access to the harbour via the narrow west channel. Per 1 (1887 wreck & rescue, p.2/3), 2 (image Gipsy/Gypsy, 90% down on page), 3 (Miramar, link, you now must be registered to access). long perpendicular to perpendicular, signal letters HSFB. Ltd., of Liverpool, with 'Thomlinson, Thomson & Co.' likely the managers. 8, 1887, while en route from Montreal, Quebec, Canada, to London, the vessel was driven ashore in thick fog at Crebawethan Rock, Western Rocks, off St. How tough a job that must have been, dragging terrified animals out of the sea one by one & manhandling them into a small boat!
So it would seem that there were 2 shipbuilders at South Dock at least from 1871? The vessel clearly travelled to Australia & to Hawaii. The approach was noticed when 2 miles out & a furious fire fight developed. It would seem that 4 were killed in the engagement including 2 of the Fukui Maru's crew; Lieutenant-Commander Hirose Takao & a warrant officer (Sugino) responsible for the firing of the sinking charge. Takao was posthumously decorated & a statue was erected to his memory in Tokyo. John Fowles, in 'Shipwreck', advises that 'cattle-ship wrecks were popular with the islanders, since salvage money ran as high as 5 a head. The islanders refused to inter those from the Castleford for less than thirty shillings each'.