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Lake Erie's Yesterdays

Mostrando recursos 1 - 20 de 5.559

  1. Missouri 200861

    Unknown
    This propeller was built in 1904 by Chicago Ship Building Company, Chicago, Illinois. She was owned by Northern Michigan Transportation Company until 1918, when she was sold to Michigan Transit Company. She was then sold to Warren A. Cartier in 1926, Milwaukee Boat Company in 1932, Wisconsin & Michigan Steamship Company in 1933, and Sand Products Corporation in 1936. She was laid up at Muskegon, Michigan, c. 1940. Her engine was removed and hull stripped in 1943, with her engine being placed in Ford barge being reconverted at New Orleans.

  2. H.B. Hawgood 96663

    Unknown
    This propeller was built in 1903 by American Ship Building, Lorain, Ohio. She was owned by Acme Transit Company until 1915, when she was sold to Pittsburgh Steamship Company. She was then sold to U.S. Maritime Commission in 1943. In 1915, she became "Pentecost Mitchell." As "H.B. Hawgood," she was driven ashore at Weis Beach two miles above Port Edward, Ontario, lake Huron in "Big Storm," November 9-13, 1913. As "Pentecost Mitchell," she sank in collision with steamer "Saxona" off Frying Pan Shoal, Soo River, May 14, 1917. Both steamers had to be cut apart before being raised. She was...

  3. Oliver Mitchell 19406

    Unknown
    This schooner was built in 1874 by James Navagh, Algonac, Michigan. Her first enrollment was issued at Port Huron, Michigan, April 8, 1874, and transferred from Port Huron, Michigan, to New York, New York, in 1910. She sank in collision with steamer "Millinocket," September 26, 1911, off Plum Island, Long Island Sound, New York.

  4. Samuel Mitchell 116495

    Unknown
    This propeller was built in 1892 by Globe Iron Works, Cleveland, Ohio. She was owned by William Chisholm until 1905, when she was sold to Jackson Transit Company. She was then sold to Huron Transportation in 1915, U.S. War Shipping Administration in 1942, Huron Transportation in 1947, Huron Portland Cement Company in 1956, National Gypsum Company in 1961, and Selvick Marine Towing Corporation in 1973. In 1973, she became "Mel William Selvick." She was removed from documentation in September-October 1972, and re-documented as barge in July-August 1973. She was used during WWII in New England coal trade and in Caribbean...

  5. Mohican II

    Unknown
    This vessel was built in 1907 by T.S. Marvel Ship Building Company, Newburgh, New York. She was christened in 1908. She was purchased by Wilbur Dow in 1945 converted from steam to diesel in 1946. She also underwent renovations several times during the 1950s, as well as in 1966, in order to maintain a "modern" appearance and to accommodate more passengers. In June, 2008, she was placed on the national Register of Historic Places, and is only the third active passenger vessel to be so designated.

  6. Mondoc (Canada 188399)

    Unknown
    This propeller was built in 1961 by Collingwood Shipyards, Collingwood, Ontario. N.M. Paterson & Sons until 1979, when she was sold to Portcold, of Jamaica. In 1979, she became "Corah Ann." The Canadian Registry closed on January 18, 1979. As "Mondoc," she broke loose from winter moorings at Goderich, Ontario, during gale of March 17-18, 1973, inflicting stern damage to steamer "Paterson."

  7. W.K. Muir

    Unknown
    This vessel was built in Milwaukee, Wisconsin in 1862, and was abandoned in 1882.

  8. Mount Hope 520611

    Unknown
    This propeller was built in 1969 by Blount Marine, Warren, Rhode Island. She was owned by American Canadian Line until 1974, when she was sold to Navigable River Travel. In 1974, she became "Arkansas Explorer." She was registered at Charlotte Amalie, Virgin Islands, in May/June 1969, but was built for cruise service on Champlain Waterway-St. Lawrence- Great Lakes.

  9. Quincy A. Shaw 208762

    Unknown
    This propeller was built in 1911 by American Ship Building Company, Lorain, Ohio. She was owned by Calumet Transportation Company until 1929, when she was sold to Producers Steamship Company. She was then sold to National Steel Corporation in 1963. in 1931, she became "Edmund W. Mudge." As "Quincy A. Shaw," she collided with and sank steamer "D.R. Hanna" in fog six miles NExE off Thunder Bay Island, Lake Huron, May 16, 1919. She collided with and sank barge "Harriet B." in fog off Two Harbors, Minnesota, Lake Superior, May 3, 1922. She was sold in August 1963 to Columbia...

  10. William B. Morley 81191 (Canada 134518)

    Unknown
    This propeller was built in 1888 by Morley and Hill, Marine City, Michigan. In 1889, she became "Caledonia," and in 1917, she became "Gale Staples." Her first enrollment was issued at Port Huron, Michigan, September 21, 1888. She was transferred to Canadian registry, with her final enrollment surrendered at Detroit, Michigan, December 31, 1916. She was stranded fourteen miles northwest of Pointe Au Sable, Michigan, Lake Superior, on October 1, 1918.

  11. J.P. Morgan, Jr. 207250

    Unknown
    This propeller was built in 1910 by American Ship Building Company, Lorain, Ohio. She was owned by Pittsburgh Steamship Company until 1952, when she was sold to US Steel Corporation. She collided with steamer "Crete" on June 23, 1948, off Devil's Island, Lake Superior. This collision resulted in the replacement of her pilot house. She was removed from documentation in August 1980, as sold Spanish for scrapping, and arrived in Bilbao, Spain, on October 22, 1980 to be scrapped.

  12. William C. Moreland 214499 (Canada 316355)

    Unknown
    This propeller was built in 1910 by American Ship Building Company, Lorain, Ohio. She was owned by Interstate Steamship Company until 1912, when she was acquired by Reid Wrecking Company. She was then sold to American Interlake Line in 1915, Pioneer Steamship Company in 1920, Redwood Enterprises, Canada, in 1962, and International Cruising Company in 1968. In 1916, she became "Sir Trevor Dawson," in 1920, she became "Charles L. Hutchinson," in 1951, she became "Gene C. Hutchinson," and in 1962, she became "Parkdale." As "William C. Moreland," she was stranded on Sawtooth Reef, off Eagle Harbor, Michigan, Lake Superior, October...

  13. James MacNaughton 222555

    Unknown
    This propeller was built in 1922 by Great Lake engineering Works, River Rouge, Michigan. She was owned by Wilson Transport Company until 1967, when she was sold to Ingalls Shipbuilding Corporation. She was then sold to Litton Systems in 1968, Kinsman Marine Transit Company in 1972, and S&E Shipping Corporation in 1974. In 1955, she became "Ben Moreell," and in 1977, she became "Alastair Guthrie." She had a bow thruster installed by Fraser-Nelson Shipbuilding & Dry Dock Company, Superior, Wisconsin, winter of 1963-64. As "Ben Moreell," she collided with and sank carferry "Ashtabula" in Ashtabula, Ohio, harbor on September 18,...

  14. Samuel F.B. Morse 116841

    Unknown
    This propeller was built in 1898 by F.W. Wheeler and Company, West Bay City, Michigan. She was owned by Bessemer Steamship Company until 1901, when she was sold to Pittsburgh Steamship Company. She was then sold to Wyandotte Transportation Company in 1954, Kovalchick Salvage Company in 1955, Merritt-Chapman & Scott Corporation in 1955, and Roen Steamship Company in 1958. In 1954, she became "Wychem 105." She originally carried twin stacks and was the largest freighter on the Great Lakes at the time of her launching. She was used in 1955 as temporary breakwater at Clegg Road water intake, Bay Village,...

  15. H.C.M. No. 17 (Canada 130415)

    Unknown
    This propeller was built in 1904 by J. McDougall Caledonian Iron Works Company, Montreal, Canada. She was owned by Harbour Commissioners of Montreal until 1926, when she was sold to Morrisburg Waddington Transportation Company. She was then sold to Romeo Lavoie in 1957, Ro-Lor in 1963, Brian Erb in 1968, Phillipe Dufour in 1970, and Groisiere Marjolaine in 1974. In 1926, she became "Morrisburg," and in 1977, she became "Marjolaine II."

  16. Daniel J. Morrell 203507

    Unknown
    This propeller was built in 1906 by West Bay Ship Building Company, West Bay City, Michigan. She was owned by Cambria Steamship Company. She broke in half and sank in Lake Huron on November 29, 1966, 28 lives lost. She was sailing in ballast upbound when lost about 26 miles north of Harbor Beach, Michigan.

  17. Monkshaven (U.K. 86632)

    Unknown
    This propeller was built in 1882 by J. Redhead and Company, South Shields, Great Britain. She was owned by R. Harrowing until 1897, when she was sold to Donald and Taylor. She was then sold to Algoma Central and Hudson Bay Railway Company. She wrecked in "Storm of 1905," on November 28, 1905, by stranding on Angus Island, Lake Superior. Was bound from See for Fort William, Ontario. The vessel was released by "James Reid" on August 10, 1906, and taken to Fort William, Ontario. On October 10, the vessel broke away from its moorings and went on the rocks,...

  18. Plattsburgh Socony 233334

    Unknown
    This propeller was built in 1934 by United Dry Docks, Mariners Harbor, New York. She was owned by Socony Vacuum Oil Company, New York, New York, until 1955, when she was sold to Socony Mobil Oil Company, New York, New York. She was then sold to Mobil Oil Corporation, New York, New York in 1966, and Poling Brothers, New York, New York in 1968. In 1962, she became "Mobile Albany," and in 1968, she became "Chester A. Poling." As "Chester A. Poling," she suffered damaged pump room in explosion and fire off Newport, Rhode Island, Narragansett Bay, On May 20,...

  19. Mohegan 92561

    Unknown
    This propeller was built in 1894 by Marshall P. Lester, Marine City, Michigan. Her first enrollment was issued in Toledo, Ohio, April 23, 1894, and transferred to Philadelphia, Pennsylvania in 1916. She was rebuilt for South American bauxtie trade. She burned while at anchor, Rio de Janeiro, on August 20, 1919.

  20. Montreal (Canada)

    Unknown
    This steamer was built in 1860 by Bartley and Gilbert, Montreal, Canada. She was rebuilt in 1898. In 1902, she became "Beaupre." She partially wrecked at Montreal, Canada, December 13, 1914. The registry was closed on April 8, 1915, and presumed scrapped.

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