The Maritime History of the Great Lakes
Detroit Free Press (Detroit, MI), Sep. 6, 1904


Description
Full Text
MARINE NOTES.
_______

Ada Ducy, of Milwaukee, has purchased a half interest in the tug Southern Cross from Calvin H. Pooler, Jr., of Bailey's Harbor, Wis., for $750. The Southern Cross has a gross tonnage of 25 tons, is 57 feet long, 14 feet beam. and 5 feet depth, and was built at Racine in 1894.

David Brownell. mate of the steamer Ferdinand Schlesinger, of the Vance fleet, has gone to Chicago to take command of the steamer Omaha of the Green Fleet, which is loading grain for the east. He succeeds Capt. Frank Danger, formerly inspector of hulls at Port Huron.

The steamer Walter Vail, which has been lying at the west yards of the Milwaukee Drydock company some time, is shipping a crew and it is believed that she will re-enter the coal and ore trade. The Vail is to be cut this winter into a lumber barge. It is owned by Henry J. Pauly.


Media Type:
Text
Newspaper
Item Type:
Clippings
Notes:
Boats mentioned: SOUTHERN CROSS - US#116639, abandoned about 1921. Wooden bulker FERDINAND SCHLESINGER (US#120841) b. 1891, Milwaukee; 306x41x21, 2,608 gt.; sunk off Passage Island, Lake Superior in 1919. Wooden bulker OMAHA (US#155146) b. 1887 Milwaukee, 223x35x19, 1,251 gt.; later Canadian MAPLEGREEN (C#134350); abandoned in 1921. Wooden bulker WALTER VAIL (US#81263) b. 1890, W. Bay City, Mich.; 210x35x13, 726 gt; later propeller bulker HERMAN H. HETTLER; wrecked near Munising, Mich., L. Superior, in 1926.
Date of Original:
Sep. 6, 1904
Local identifier:
GLN.20793
Language of Item:
English
Donor:
Dave Swayze
Copyright Statement:
Public domain: Copyright has expired according to the applicable Canadian or American laws. No restrictions on use.
Contact
Maritime History of the Great Lakes
Email
WWW address
Powered by / Alimenté par VITA Toolkit




My favourites lets you save items you like, tag them and group them into collections for your own personal use. Viewing "My favourites" will open in a new tab. Login here or start a My favourites account.










Detroit Free Press (Detroit, MI), Sep. 6, 1904