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Miramar lists, 8 pages, (highest hull number on page). (233) Names of just a few of the vessels constructed by Sunderland Shipbuilders Co. Nazaire, France, with a cargo of coal, the vessel was run down by Ethelhilda (built 1897), which was en route from 'Buenos Ayres' to Antwerp & was damaged in the collision. 8 were landed at Dover, Kent, 7 of them by Ethelhilda. It would seem that George Bartram retired from business in 1871 & that after he retired the 'Bartram' business moved to what I termed on page 045 'a new shipbuilding yard' at South Dock. Agnes gigs (6 oared open boats), named Gipsy & O&M, rescued the passengers & crew & returned to salvage the cargo which included 450 (have also read 460) live cattle which had been spilled into the sea (& their handlers). on p.261), 2 (Miramar, link, you now must be registered to access). 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. Built for William Watt, of Helensburgh (River Clyde opposite Greenock). to launch, p.133), 2 (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.
Just 20 pages but with brief (very brief) histories of the seven companies which then comprised the group.
I presume that the two names above would be amongst the companies referred to. At launch, was named by Miss Wilson, of Sunderland.
To search for specific text on this page, just press 'CTRL F' & then enter your search term. Over that period his yard built just a few vessels each year. 28, 1876 when the vessel encountered gale conditions. 29, 1876, the vessel was hit by a 'tremendous' sea which caused enormous damage to the vessel. Later owned by 'The Lambton Collieries Limited', of Sunderland, which company became 'Lambton & Hetton Collieries', & later still 'Lambton, Hetton and Joicey Collieries'. 1895, the vessel was in collision with Norway (built in 1870 at Hartlepool) in the Tees.
Now these pages today include extensive lists of the ships built at Sunderland, lists which while often incomplete are steadily improving. Stonehouse and/or Thomas Stonehouse would seem to have been in business for about 11 years, from 1856 thru to 1866. long, signal letters JWKG, 110 HP engines by North Eastern Marine Engineering Co. At launch, was named by Miss Wilson, of Sunderland. Off Beachy Head, Sussex, or, per Miramar off the Royal Sovereign light vessel (located off Eastbourne).