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These two newspaper cuttings record the sideways launch, on Aug. The vessel is listed in the Mercantile Navy Lists of 1880, 1890 (on page 60), & 1900 (on page 83). It in fact was abandoned in the Bay of Biscay on Nov. An Inquiry into the vessel's loss was held & the results of such Inquiry can be read in this 'pdf' Report (which was also published in 1880 in Vol. The Report advises that Emblehope, then owned by Messrs Henderson & Woods of Newcastle, carried a cargo of coal to Odessa (Ukraine, Black Sea), went on to Sulina (Romania, Black Sea) & there loaded a cargo of about 2,500 tons of barley & rye grain in bulk for delivery at Antwerp, Belgium. In light conditions the vessel proceeded at half speed & on Nov. of the Oland Light (Oland Island, Frisian Islands, Germany). An Official Inquiry was held into the vessel's loss & a summary of the Inquiry's findings can be read here. Can you tell us about the circumstances of Halyma's loss or otherwise add anything? Lloyd's Register of 1882/83 notes that the vessel had been wrecked. I say that because i) MNL of 1876 states that Henderson was of Middle Dock, South Shields, ii) the vessel in 1873 was insured in the name of Middle, & iii) detail from the Official Inquiry as follows below. long, signal letters JWPB, 177 HP engines by Blair & Co. LR of 1879/80 notes that the vessel had been 'Abandoned'. The vessel continued on her course which required her to cross the Bay of Biscay. long, signal letters JPSR, 99 HP engines by George Clark of Sunderland. 23, 1878, Galeed, en route from Riga, Latvia, to London with a cargo of grain, stranded 5 miles N. As per this article (in blue) from Nautical Magazine. We thank Alan Craxford for this newspaper cutting from the Shields Daily Gazette of Mar. Alan advises that John Ridley Nesworthy, aged about 24, a member of Alan's family, served aboard the vessel as a fireman when it went missing while en route from Gothenburg to the Thames carrying a cargo of iron, under the command of W. It seems likely that the cargo was not loaded aboard the ship in a safe manner. 27, 1883, off Port Eynon Point, Glamorgan, 15 miles from Swansea, with the loss of its entire crew of 17.
- 876 of 862 To search for specific text on this page, just press 'CTRL F' & then enter your search term. The vessel continued to be LR listed with Leroy the owner until 1887/88 where the vessel is stated to have been 'Condemned'. from 1876/77) became her owner for service in 1872/74 from London to the West Indies (LR ceased providing service data after 1873/74) with J. Leroy, of Le Havre, France, had become the vessel's owner. Watson of Sunderland, for service from Sunderland to the Mediterranean. Strachan, a 780 gross ton Newcastle steamer, off Scarborough, Yorkshire. Strachan, which suffered severe damage to her starboard bow, survived the encounter. However the Mercantile Navy List of 1880 states that the vessel, then a brigantine, was owned by 'The Fleetwood Shipping Co. Both vessels were damaged & both were assisted into Ramsgate. It may also have been listed in the 1873/74 supplement where a key page in the WWW available volume is illegible. Henderson of Newcastle, which owner name, per the Mercantile Navy Lists ('MNL') of 1872, 1875, 1876, 1879 & 1880 means Thos. Now LR editions from 1876/77 rather list the vessel's owner as Middle Dock Co. It seems likely that 'Henderson' & 'Middle' were related parties. Of interest, in early 1872 the vessel carried to Calcutta (now Kolkata), India, on its deck, a complete 5 ton steam launch built at Poplar, London, for the Maharajah of Vizianagram. An Inquiry was held into the stranding & the master was held to be guilty of negligent navigation & of deceiving the court in his evidence. It was later driven ashore in a major storm on Jan.
) that on the night of Jan 23, 1875, the vessel was in collision with Joshua & Mary, also built at Sunderland, during an enormous gale which swept the country. The vessel would seem to have been Lloyd's Register ('LR') listed from 1873/74 thru 1879/80. 22, 1871, per line 1777 here, the 665 gross ton steamship collided with another vessel. Nazaire, France, to Cardiff, sank off Ushant (a small rocky island in the English Channel off the coast of Brittany, near Brest, France). Agnes Jack was a 574 gross ton steamer built at Liverpool in 1865.
Such ownership & name change must have taken place much earlier than 1887/88. 22, 1882, the vessel left Adelaide for Apia (Navigators' Islands, now Samoa, South Pacific) en route, presumably, to Hamburg. Note that states that the vessel was rather lost at an unknown date in 1890.
Niels further advises that in May 1889 the vessel went missing while en route from Esmeralda to Hamburg, with the loss of all hands. There seems to be places named Esmeralda in both Chile & in Cuba.
Water entered the ship faster than it could be pumped out.
13, 1870, of a steamer to be used as a tug-boat at Seaham Harbour. The vessel was under the command Charles Ellis & had a crew of 28 all told. 27, 1879 in increasing winds & a heavy sea the vessel developed a small list. that day, a heavy sea broke over the vessel, causing much structural damage & in particular destroying the 14 ft. Water poured into the engine room & two seamen were seriously injured trying, unsuccessfully, to stop up the hole. Y So far as I can see, the vessel was not Lloyd's Register listed.
Gann of Whitstable, Kent, as her then owner, as does MNL of 1885.