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List of shipwrecks in 1906

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The list of shipwrecks in 1906 includes ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during 1906.

table of contents
1906
Jan Feb Mar Apr
May Jun Jul Aug
Sep Oct Nov Dec
Unknown date

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Transcription

(energetic, fun music) (horses whinnying) - Hey, welcome to Internet Roundup. I'm Chuck, that's Josh. We round up the internet. - Right Let's do it. - [Josh] What? - How 'bout that? No sidetrack. - [Josh] None. - What'd you have for breakfast? (laughs) - [Chuck] Kidding. - I had some Kashi, it was good. Kashi with almond milk. - So, what, are, you live in a commune? What's going on? No, dude, I would say it's good stuff, it's tasty. - Uh huh. - It's been so many years since I've had a bowl of Honeycombs or Cap'n Crunch or something like that. - Sure, garbage. - Now I'm like, this stuff tastes like, sweetish. - Not Swedish, sweet-ish. - Yeah, I getcha. So a little Kashi, a little almond milk a little agave nectar and you're all set? - A little honey. - [Chuck] Some incense? - Remember there was honey on one of the pages? It was from putting a little bit on my Kashi. No incense, you don't have to be a hippie to eat well, to eat whole foods. I'm not a hippie. Alright, so both of these things that we picked out have to do with historic preservation in a way, I just realized. The first one we'll cover is a shipwreck find, and I just picked this out 'cause I just have always been sort of fascinated with shipwrecks. - Sure, anything that spends time at the bottom of the sea and is brought back up is immediately fascinating. - It's gold. - Yeah, well not necessarily. - Haha, very funny. So this is a Dutch shipwreck. Divers in the Wadden Sea off the Dutch island of Texel-- - I'll bet that's now how you say either of those. - Texel, sure. - It, eh-- - I don't know how else you'd pronounce it. - I don't either, but I'll bet the Dutch have a different way. - Yeah, it's probably like too-sheal. - Right - [Chuck] You know? (laughs) So what they found was, well, they found, there's a lot of ships wrecked in that area apparently. - Yeah, apparently it was a great place for trade, but a very dangerous place for ships because sudden storms would come up and just go (hands smack) you're shipwrecked. (Chuck laughs) and that was that. - That's right, and apparently the divers are generally pretty respectful and they wait for the shipwreck to sort of unearth itself over the years. - Respectful or lazy? - I think it's kinda neat like instead of digging around, wait and see what it will bear later on. - Well, very recently a shipwreck bore a dress and some other stuff, but this dress was really the highlight of the find. - You know, it's pretty neat, I mean, we'll throw the picture up here. I think part of why it's cool is that it's so well preserved. This thing is from the 17th century. - Yeah, it's been down there for 400 something years. - It's amazing. - And it was wrapped up in a package as part of one of the ship passenger's wardrobes, right? They found a bunch of other stuff, too, including spices, and some silver stuff, and mementos, and a bible, I think. - Yeah, I'm sure. - And just some really amazing things. But again, this dress, they make the point that the dress is in better shape than if it had been above ground, above water. - [Chuck] Yeah. - Like in a closet for 400 years. - Yeah, it's weird. I did some articles when we used to write articles here on shipwrecks and I guess undersea archeology, and it's always weird how some things fare worse and some things are really well preserved. Sometimes it gets corroded, sometimes it ends up looking like that. - I think a lot of times it depends on how it's treated when it's brought up. - Well, that's a huge, huge deal. - You know, if you'd bring up an artifact, then you bring up, you keep it in some of the sea water you found it in, it's probably going to survive until you get around to preserving it. - Yeah, that's a big part of it. - You just pull it out and expose it to oxygen and air, which is the opposite of what has kept it preserved, it just immediately goes bloaoooaoooah. - Yeah, so clearly these divers didn't pull this thing up and try it on and say, "Look at me, I'm a fancy lady." - Oooh (laughs) That was good, Chuck. That was a good Dutchman. - There's a professor, Emmy de Groot, of the University of Amsterdam, and she said, "This is the Night Watch of the costume world.” - No one has any idea what she means. - That's a Rembrandt painting, a very famous Rembrandt painting. - Right, but what did they find it in a shipwreck or something like that? - (laughs) I don't think so. - What's the comparison. - I don't know, maybe-- - I know it's a Rembrandt, but why would you compare that to that dress? - Yeah, I don't know, call up Emmy de Groot. - She's like, "That's the only other "Dutch thing I know, even though I'm Dutch." - She says, "I was in a hash bar at the time when I said that." (laughing) - "And I meant 'Night Watch,' the movie." - (laughs) You're thinking of "Nighthawks." - Oh, man. - Where Sylvester Stallone turns around! - Great Sylvester Stallone and Rutger Hauer movie. - So surprised. - And who was the, was it Carl Weathers? - No, you're thinking of Predators. - Billy Dee Williams. - Was he in that one, too? - Billy Dee Williams and Sylvester Stallone - the last five minutes of Nighthawk, so I don't even know what it's about. - What! - [Josh] Yeah. - Sigh, well that changes everything. - Have you ever seen ummmmmmmmmmmmmm... It's a Tom Selleck movie. - That was allowing me to sleep, that-- - With Gene Simmons. - [Chuck] Droned. - It's in the future, there's little robots. - Oh, yeah, ahhh... - [Josh] Ummmm... - [Josh] Ahhh... (Chuck laughing) - Dude. - [Josh] That one. - I know exactly what you mean. - It's a good movie. - [Chuck] Yeah. - But I equate those two because-- - I have an information machine right here. - They were about out at the same time. I want to say like "Replicator" or something like that - It's something like that. We're looking literally just looking, "Runaway." - "Runaway!" - [Chuck] Yeah. - And I also think of um, what's that, I think-- - "Looker" with Albert Finney. - "Looker'" yes! - Dude, the same movie comes to mind for me, isn't that weird? - Yeah, it must've had "Runaway" and then "Looker" on like Showtime for months or something and we were both watching it. - That's weird, I just got chills. - Oh, really. - Rarely do we connect like that. (laughs) - "Looker," man I forgot about that movie. - Alright, back on the Internet Roundup train. Let's talk about the house of a pedophile. - Yeah, one of the most prolific, worst pedophiles ever, and there's, I mean just being a pedophile's bad enough, but this guy was... He raped and molested 100 kids, bad enough, but it gets even worse when you find out that he had access to these kids because he was a pediatrician. - Yeah, horrifying story of a Earl Bradley of - [Josh] Lewes. Yeah, he was convicted in 2011. He was a monster, and that's not what this is about though. This is about the house that he lived in. They're in a bit of a pickle there in Lewes because, well here's what happened. An anonymous donor in 2014 gifted the property, bought it, gifted it to a church, complete with money to fix it up, and said, "You guys sell this thing and make some dough for yourselves." - Yeah. - Church couldn't sell it. Yeah, they couldn't sell it because it's a house of horrors, and so he said, "Well, we'll tear it down then," which is what usually happens in these houses of horrors. - And the historic preservation commission went, "Eh eh eh det det det, hold on." - Yeah. - That house is in the historic district, and we can't just go around tearing stuff down. - Yeah, it's really kind of a strange case. The people that supported its demolition had, well, I guess the church, had a laundry list of things that they presented like, it's not architecturally or aesthetically significant, it's not, "I know it's in the historic district, "but really nothing about this house is remarkable, "except that for the awful things that happened here." - Yeah. - "So tear it down." - [Josh] Right. - And they said no - They said, "Our hands are tied," but actually if you look at the city's charter regarding tearing down buildings in the historic district, it says, "totally up to the historic preservation commission." - Yeah. - So they're trying to pass the buck when really, it's totally their decision because they don't wanna come out and say, "No, we don't want to tear down a building in the historic district." And apparently it's not just these guys. This article from The Consumerist says that the city's actually divided. - Right. - Like on one hand, people are like, "Yes, we need to move forward, and this will "help heal the community just leveling this." Other people are like, "Well, go tear down the hospital "he practiced in or tear down "the sidewalks that he walked on." - Please, those people, you know, he breathed our air. Let's put ourselves in a bio-dome and bring in new air. (laughs) Alright. - Oh, oh, we've rounded the internet up? - We've rounded it up, complete with the bonus 80s sci-fi movie section, Is that what we'll call that segment? (laughs) - That's marketable. - Great, well, we'll see you next week on Internet Roundup. (energetic, fun music)

January

12 January

List of shipwrecks: January 1906
Ship Country Description
Itata  United Kingdom
Itata
Itata

The barque was destroyed by fire at Newcastle, New South Wales, Australia. She later was scuttled in Saltpan Creek, Middle Harbour, Sydney, Australia.

21 January

List of shipwrecks: 21 January 1906
Ship Country Description
Aquidabã  Brazilian Navy The battleship sank while anchored off Jacarepaguá, Brazil, after her ammunition magazines exploded. The explosion and sinking killed 212 people. Of her 98 survivors, 36 were injured.

22 January

List of shipwrecks: 22 January 1906
Ship Country Description
Valencia  United States
SS Valencia
SS Valencia
The passenger steamer ran aground off Pachena Point, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada, with the loss of at least 126 of the 164 people on board.[1]

24 January

List of shipwrecks: 24 January 1906
Ship Country Description
Regulator  United States
Regulator
Regulator
The sternwheel paddle steamer was destroyed by an explosion and fire while undergoing an overhaul on the ways at St. Johns, Oregon. Two crew members were killed.

27 January

List of shipwrecks: 27 January 1906
Ship Country Description
Agnes  Australia The launch sank after a collision in Sydney Harbour.

February

19 February

List of shipwrecks: 19 February 1906
Ship Country Description
<i>L'Avenir</i>  Belgium The steamer was wrecked 2 nautical miles (3.7 km) south of Flamborough Head, England.[2]

Unknown date

List of shipwrecks: Unknown date 1906
Ship Country Description
<i>Stainburn</i>  United Kingdom The Workington collier almost wrecked on the Runnelstone, off Gwennap Head, Cornwall and caught fire. Managed to make her way to Penzance where she was repaired.[3]
Buller  United Kingdom St Ives pilot boat, with seven pilots on board, capsized, in St Ives Bay, Cornwall when she was hit by a schooner, throwing all her occupants into the water. No fatalities.[4]

March

2 March

List of shipwrecks: 2 March 1906
Ship Country Description
<i>Ocean Queen</i>  United Kingdom The steamer was wrecked on the south coast of Guernsey during a voyage from London to Jersey carrying cement and general argo.[5][6]

12 March

List of shipwrecks: 12 March 1906
Ship Country Description
xxxx  Norway The ship foundered off Cardigan Island, Cardiganshire, United Kingdom. Her crew were rescued by Lizzie & Charles Leigh Clare (
Flag of the Royal National Lifeboat Institution.svg
Royal National Lifeboat Institution).[7] -->

13 March

List of shipwrecks: 13 March 1906
Ship Country Description
Olympian  United States The sidewheel paddle steamer was wrecked at Possession Bay, Chile, while under tow by the steamer Zealandia (flag unknown).

18 March

List of shipwrecks: 18 March 1906
Ship Country Description
Athen  Germany The cargo ship was wrecked at Portland Bill, United Kingdom.

Unknown date

List of shipwrecks: Unknown date March 1906
Ship Country Description
SMS Albatross  Kaiserliche Marine The collier foundered in a storm.

April

17 April

List of shipwrecks: 17 April 1906
Ship Country Description
HM Torpedo Boat <i>84</i>  Royal Navy The torpedo boat sank in the Mediterranean Sea after colliding with the destroyer HMS Ardent ( Royal Navy.[8][9]

30 April

List of shipwrecks: 30 April 1906
Ship Country Description
<i>Courier II</i>  United Kingdom The steamer struck Les Anons, a rock south of Jethou.[10] There were 29 survivors and 10 deaths. The ship was salvaged on 1 August 1906 and returned to service after repairs.[11]

May

17 May

List of shipwrecks: 17 May 1906
Ship Country Description
HM Torpedo Boat <i>56</i>  Royal Navy The torpedo boat foundered in the Mediterranean Sea off Damietta, Egypt, while under tow by the cruiser <i>Arrogant</i> ( Royal Navy).[8][12]

19 May

List of shipwrecks: 19 May 1906
Ship Country Description
<i>Comte de Smet de Meyer</i>  Belgium The training ship foundered in the Bay of Biscay (47°12′N 12°10′W / 47.200°N 12.167°W / 47.200; -12.167) on her second voyage with the loss of 33 crew.[13]

29 May

List of shipwrecks: 29 May 1906
Ship Country Description
<i>Leros</i>  Germany The steamer was en route from Newcastle to Lisbon with a cargo of Singer sewing machines when she ran aground in thick fog on Tasse de la Frette Rocks, NW Burhou near Alderney Channel Islands.[14][15]

30 May

List of shipwrecks: 30 May 1906
Ship Country Description
HMS Montagu  Royal Navy
HMS Montagu aground on Lundy Island
HMS Montagu aground on Lundy Island

The Duncan-class battleship was wrecked on Lundy Island. Salvage was abandoned in 1907 and the ship was scrapped in situ.

June

10 June

List of shipwrecks: 10 June 1906
Ship Country Description
<i>Etolia</i>  United Kingdom The cargo ship was wrecked off Cape Sable Island, Nova Scotia Canada. Her crew survived.[16]

July

11 July

List of shipwrecks: 11 July 1906
Ship Country Description
<i>Angola</i>  United Kingdom The Elder Dempster 1,811 GRT steamship was on a voyage from Veracruz, Mexico, to Montreal, Quebec, Canada, when she ran aground and was wrecked 6 nautical miles (11 km) east of Louisbourg, Nova Scotia, Canada.[17]

26 July

List of shipwrecks: 26 July 1906
Ship Country Description
<i>Maggie Schultz</i>  Belgium The steamer foundered 80 nautical miles (150 km) off Bilbao, Spain.[2]

30 July

List of shipwrecks: 30 July 1906
Ship Country Description
<i>Marjorie J. Sumner</i>  Canada The schooner capsized at Eatonville, Nova Scotia during unloading. Subsequently salvage, repaired and returned to service.[18]

31 July

List of shipwrecks: 31 July 1906
Ship Country Description
Socoa  France
Socoa aground off Cadgwith. Plumes of steam from pumps being used to refloat her can be seen.
Socoa aground off Cadgwith. Plumes of steam from pumps being used to refloat her can be seen.

The three-masted full-rigged sailing ship was stranded off Kildonan Point, Lizard Point, in dense fog. She was re-floated after jettisoning 50,000 barrels of cement and beached in Cadgwith Cove. She was later towed round to Falmouth and repaired.[19]

August

4 August

List of shipwrecks: 4 August 1906
Ship Country Description
Sirio  Italy
Painting The Sinking of the SS Sirio, by Benedito Calixto.
Painting The Sinking of the SS Sirio, by Benedito Calixto.
The passenger steamer was wrecked on the Punta Hormigas, a reef off Hormigas Island east of Cape Palos, Cartagena, Spain, with the loss of at least 150 – and perhaps as many as 400 – lives.[20][21][22] The steamer <i>Marie Louise</i> ( France) and the merchant ships Joven Migeul and Vicente Llicano (both flag unknown) were among ships rescuing survivors.

7 August

List of shipwrecks: 7 August 1906
Ship Country Description
<i>Forth</i>  United Kingdom The steamer ran aground in thick fog and was wrecked on Long Pierre Rock off Herm, Channel Islands, whilst on passage from Middlesbrough to St. Malo.[23][24]

23 August

List of shipwrecks: 23 August 1906
Ship Country Description
<i>Primrose</i>  United Kingdom On a journey from her home port of Garston with a cargo of coal, the steamer hit the Low Lee rocks, Mount's Bay in thick fog one mile from her destination, Newlyn.[25]

24 August

List of shipwrecks: 24 August 1906
Ship Country Description
Princess Canada Canada The steamboat foundered off George Island in Lake Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada.

31 August

List of shipwrecks: 31 August 1906
Ship Country Description
USAT <i>Sheridan</i> United States United States Army The passenger ship ran aground on Barber's Point, Hawaii. Refloated on 2 October 1923, subsequently scrapped.[26]

Unknown date

List of shipwrecks: Unknown date in August 1906
Ship Country Description
Cingalese  Norway The full-rigged ship was dismasted and abandoned in the Indian Ocean. She was on a voyage from Zanzibar to Hamburg, Germany. Cingalese was later towed in to East London, South Africa, where she was scrapped in 1907.[27]

September

13 September

List of shipwrecks: 13 September 1906
Ship Country Description
Oregon  United States The coastal passenger/cargo ship was wrecked on the coast at Cape Hinchinbrook, Alaska, without loss of life. A small party took a lifeboat to Valdez, Alaska, to seek help; the remaining 110 people stranded aboard the wreck were rescued by the cutter USRC <i>Columbine</i> (
Ensign of the United States Revenue-Marine (1868).png
United States Revenue Cutter Service).

18 September

List of shipwrecks: 18 September 1906
Ship Country Description
HMS Phoenix  Royal Navy
HMS Phoenix
HMS Phoenix
The Phoenix-class steel screw sloop foundered alongside a coaling pier in Hong Kong during a typhoon.

25 September

List of shipwrecks: 26 September 1906
Ship Country Description
Columbian  Canada The sternwheel paddle steamer was destroyed by an explosion and fire on the Yukon River at Eagle Rock in the Yukon Territory in Canada, killing six members of the 25-man crew.

October

4 October

List of shipwrecks: 4 October 1906
Ship Country Description
HMS <i>Landrail</i>  Royal Navy The decommissioned <i>Curlew</i>-class torpedo gunvessel was sunk as a target.[28]

25 October

List of shipwrecks: 25 October 1906
Ship Country Description
Peter Iredale  United Kingdom
Peter Iredale, 1906
Peter Iredale, 1906

The barque was wrecked at Clatsop Spit, Oregon.

November

13 November

List of shipwrecks: 13 November 1906
Ship Country Description
<i>Galena</i>  United Kingdom
Galena
Galena

The barquentine was wrecked at the mouth of the Columbia River.

18 November

List of shipwrecks: 18 November 1906
Ship Country Description
Dix  United States The steamboat sank after a collision with the steam-powered schooner Jeannie ( United States). Over 45 lives lost.
Montobello  France The barque ran aground in South Australia on the south coast of Kangaroo Island near the mouth of the Stun Sail Boom River, whilst on passage from Hobart to Port Pirie.[29]

21 November

List of shipwrecks: 21 November 1906
Ship Country Description
Lurline  United States The paddle steamer was rammed and sunk at Rainier, Oregon, by the steam schooner Cascade. She was refloated, repaired, and returned to service.[30][31]

26 November

List of shipwrecks: 26 November
Ship Country Description
<i>Alsternix</i>  Germany The barque departed from Callao, Peru for Melbourne, Australia. No further trace, presumed foundered in the Pacific Ocean with the loss of all hands.[32]

29 November

List of shipwrecks: 29 November 1906
Ship Country Description
137S  Regia Marina The torpedo boat was wrecked off Favignana, Sicily.[33]

Unknown date

List of shipwrecks: Unknown date 1906
Ship Country Description
Little Malta  United Kingdom The steam trawler sank in the Teifi Estuary.[7]

December

6 December

List of shipwrecks: 6 December 1906
Ship Country Description
Monarch  United States
The bow section of SS Monarch.
The bow section of SS Monarch.
The passenger-package freighter strayed off course and was wrecked when she ran into the palisade area on the north side of Blake Point on Isle Royale in Lake Superior at full speed at night with the loss of one life. All other passengers and crew evacuated safely onto Isle Royale, where they camped for four days until rescued on 10 December 1906. During the night of 11–12 December 1906, the wreck broke into two pieces, leaving only the bow section visible.[34][35][36]

16 December

List of shipwrecks: 16 December 1906
Ship Country Description
Prinzessin Victoria Luise  Germany The passenger ship ran aground off Kingston, Jamaica, and was declared a constructive total loss.

17 December

List of shipwrecks: 17 December 1906
Ship Country Description
<i>Cap Juby</i>  Belgium The steamer sank after colliding with the steamer Arlington ( United Kingdom) in the English Channel 15 nautical miles (28 km) off Dungeness, Kent, United Kingdom.[13]

21 December

List of shipwrecks: 21 December 1906
Ship Country Description
Tilley  United Kingdom The ketch sprang a leak in the Bristol Channel and was abandoned. Her three crew were rescued by Ragusa 2 ( United Kingdom).[37]

Unknown date

List of shipwrecks: Unknown date 1906
Ship Country Description
Bergen  Norway The lifeboat was lost during a rescue operation off Stave, Andøya, Norway.[38]
Ina Mactavish  United Kingdom The coaster sank. She was refloated, lengthened and repaired, and returned to service.
Polly  United States The steam tug sank in the Yukon River.

References

  1. ^ alaskashipwreck.com Alaska Shipwrecks (V) Retrieved 12 September 2018
  2. ^ a b "Belgian Merchant H-O" (PDF). Belgische Koopvaardij. Retrieved 31 October 2010. [permanent dead link]
  3. ^ Carter, Clive (1998). The Port of Penzance. Lydney: Black Dwarf Publications. ISBN 0-9533028-0-6. 
  4. ^ "100 years ago". The Cornishman. 2 March 2006. 
  5. ^ "SS Ocean Queen [+1906]". wrecksite.eu. 
  6. ^ "Wreck Report for 'Ocean Queen', 1906". plimsoll.org. 
  7. ^ a b "CARDIGAN & DISTRICT SHIPWRECKS AND LIFEBOAT SERVICE". Glen Johnson. Retrieved 1 February 2015. 
  8. ^ a b Colledge, J. J., and Ben Warlow, Ships of the Royal Navy: The Complete Record of Fighting Ships of the Royal Navy from the 15th Century to the Present, Philadelphia: Casemate, 2010. ISBN 978-1-935149-07-1, p. 410.
  9. ^ Chesneau, Roger, and Eugene M. Kolesnik, Conway′s All the World′s Fighting Ships, 1860-1905, New York: Mayflower Books, 1979, ISBN 0-8317-0302-4, p. 104.
  10. ^ Guernsey through the lens, including Alderney, Sark, Herm and Jethou: photographs taken before 1914 Victor Coysh, Carel Toms, 1978
  11. ^ http://www.thisisguernsey.com/2006/08/07/a-story-of-survival/
  12. ^ Gray, Randal, ed., Conway′s All the World′s Fighting Ships, 1906-1921, Annapolis, Maryland: Naval Institute Press, 1985, ISBN 0-87021-907-3, p. 19.
  13. ^ a b "Belgian Merchant A-G" (PDF). Belgische Koopvaardij. Retrieved 1 October 2010. [permanent dead link]
  14. ^ "SS Leros (+1906)". 
  15. ^ John Elsbury. "SHIPWRECKS NEAR ALDERNEY". 
  16. ^ "Etolia". The Yard. Retrieved 19 February 2017. 
  17. ^ Lettens, Jan; Allen, Tony (23 December 2013). "SS Angola (+1906)". Wreck Site. 
  18. ^ "Marjorie J. Sumner - 1906". Maritime Museum of the Atlantic. Retrieved 19 January 2015. 
  19. ^ "Timeline; merchant and navy ship events 1900-1913". Retrieved 2011-11-16. 
  20. ^ "Overal in Italië klinkt: 'Ga aan boord, eikel!'". de Volkskrant. 19 January 2012. Retrieved 19 January 2012. 
  21. ^ "300 Sink With Ship, Blessed by Bishop; Liner Sirio, with 800 on Board, Strikes a Reef Off Cape Palos. Captain's Suicide Reported. Italian Immigrants Fight Women with Knives and Drive Them from the Lifeboats" (PDF). The New York Times. 6 August 1906. Retrieved 19 January 2012. 
  22. ^ "54 Saved by French Ship; Passing Vessel Rescues Them from the Sea as the Sirio Sinks" (PDF). The New York Times. 5 August 1906. Retrieved 19 January 2012. 
  23. ^ "SS Forth [+1906]". wrecksite.eu. 
  24. ^ "Wreck Report for 'Forth', 1906". plimsoll.org. 
  25. ^ Larn, R; Larn, B (1991). Shipwrecks around Mounts Bay. Penryn: Tor Mark Press. [page needed]
  26. ^ "Massachusetts". The Yard. Retrieved 19 February 2017. 
  27. ^ "CINGALESE". Clydesite. Retrieved 1 July 2016. 
  28. ^ Chesneau, Roger, and Eugene M. Kolesnik, Conway′s All the World′s Fighting Ships, 1860-1905, New York: Mayflower Books, 1979, ISBN 0-8317-0302-4, p. 110.
  29. ^ "View Shipwreck - Montebello". Commonwealth of Australia, Department of the Environment. 
  30. ^ Newell, Gordon, R, ed., H.W. McCurdy Marine History of the Pacific Northwest, at 119, 120, 127, 308, 324, 348, 410, and 567, Superior Publishing, Seattle, WA 1966
  31. ^ Newell, Gordon R., and Williamson, Jim, Pacific Steamboats, at 40, Bonanza Books, New York, NY 1958
  32. ^ "Lord Templemore". The Yard. Retrieved 19 February 2017. 
  33. ^ Chesneau, Roger, and Eugene M. Kolesnik, Conway′s All the World′s Fighting Ships, 1860-1905, New York: Mayflower Books, 1979, ISBN 0-8317-0302-4, p. 358.
  34. ^ "Monarch Shipwreck". Superior Shipwrecks. Retrieved December 10, 2010. 
  35. ^ "Scuba Diving". Isle Royal National Park, National Park Service. Retrieved December 10, 2010. 
  36. ^ "Monarch Breaks up and will be Abandoned". Windsor Evening Record. 12 December 1906. p. 1. Retrieved 31 May 2015. 
  37. ^ Tovey, Ron. "A Chronology of Bristol Channel Shipwrecks" (PDF). Swansea Docks. Archived from the original (PDF) on 22 December 2014. Retrieved 22 December 2014. 
  38. ^ Knudsen, Reidar (2011), "RS 24 "Risør" 100 år - Dystert mysterium", Båtmagasinet (in Norwegian), 5, retrieved 24 May 2014 

See also

Ship events in 1906
Ship launches: 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 1911
Ship commissionings: 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 1911
Ship decommissionings: 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 1911
Shipwrecks: 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 1911
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