Records of T.A. Scott Company, Inc. (Coll. 1)



TABLE OF CONTENTS

Overview of the Records

History of the T.A. Scott Company

Scope and Content

Restrictions

Index Terms

Administrative Information

Indexes

Detailed Description of the Records


                                            

Overview of the Records

               Repository: G. W. Blunt White Library, Mystic Seaport
               Creator: T.A. Scott Company, Inc.
               Title: Records of the T.A. Scott Company, Inc.
               Dates: 1889-1927
               Extent: 18,209 pieces
               Abstract: These records are the "wreck file"of the T.A. Scott Company, including correspondence, telegrams, transcripts of telephone calls, memos, bills, wreck reports, marine protests, newspaper clippings, lists of items salvaged, charts, divers' reports, surveys, blueprints, contracts, and legal documents, arranged by name of vessel, relating to nearly 500 wrecks, from little known barges to yachts and passenger liners; together with items relating to John Knight Bucklyn (founder and teacher in the Mystic Valley Institute), the New London Marine Iron Works, General Dynamics/Electric Boat Division, the Colorado River Improvement Company, and some personal papers. Papers dated during the 1920s are chiefly relevant to court cases which lasted over a period of several years.
               Identification: Coll. 1

History of the T.A. Scott Company

The T.A. Scott Company of New London, Connecticut was incorporated in 1903. In 1922 it was merged with the Merritt & Chapman Derrick & Wrecking Company to form the Merritt-Chapman & Scott Corporation, a diversified industrial corporation.

In the spring of 1860 the Board of Marine Underwriters of New York City undertook to solve the problems presented by mounting losses from shipwrecks and the intolerable state of salvage along the Atlantic seaboard. Marine salvage had long been in the hands of unorganized, selfappointed amateurs who were often unscrupulous. The Board of Marine Underwriters established the Coast Wrecking Company and placed Israel J. Merritt at its head. It was primarily because of Merrittts character, integrity and experience that the enterprise prospered from the beginning. Before long his wrecking and salvage vessels, carrying the symbolic Black Horse Flag at the masthead, became known throughout the shipping world. Merritt selected for his flag a galloping black horse on a field of white as a tribute to the agents in isolated areas who raced on horseback to the nearest telegraph station to notify the Coast Wrecking Company of vessels in distress. These agents have been referred to as the "Pony Express of the Beaches". Within a score of years after the establishment of the Coast Wrecking Company, Merritt was in a position to buy the business and reorganize it as Merritt's Wrecking Organization, in partnership with his son, Israel Jr.

Inevitably competition developed when another figure of like mold, William E. Chapman, formed the Chapman Derrick & Wrecking Company which specialized in the lighterage and hoisting business in the flourishing port of New York. This firm was well provided with equipment, knowledge, and experience to engage in marine salvage. The rivalry between these two outstanding companies was by no means always friendly, but in 1897 they solved their competitive problems in the spirit of the era by merging to form the Merritt & Chapman Derrick & Wrecking Company.

Meanwhile another wrecking and salvage organization, with a specialty also in construction, had entered the field. This was the T.A. Scott Company, Inc. above mentioned, the central figure in which was a distinguished and much experienced master diver.

Thomas Albertson Scott (1830-1907) started his life-long association with the sea at the age of fifteen when he and a young companion began trading wood for oysters and clams in towns near Snow Hill, Maryland, where he was born. Seven years later, in 1852, he shipped out as a seaman on the schooner JOHN WILLETTS. Within three short years he had become master and part owner of a schooner referred to in one place as the BLACKBIRD and in another place as the THOMAS NELSON.

After a few years Scott sold his interest in the schooner and moved his family to Coytesville, New Jersey, where he opened a general store. Within two years he abandoned the store after making a contract to salvage the cargo from a steamer sunk near Fort Lee, New Jersey. After this experience he was employed to remove the wreck of the steamer SCOTLAND, sunk in the channel off Sandy Hook. On January 30, 1870, he displayed his character by stuffing his own body into a hole in the side of the Hoboken-Manhattan ferry UNION to keep her from sinking in the icy waters of the Hudson. At this time Scott was master of the tug RELIANCE of the Off-shore Wrecking Company. Shortly after this incident he entered the employ of Francis Hopkinson Smith who had contracted to construct the Race Rock Lighthouse off the west end of Fishers Island in Long Island Sound.

About 1871, Captain Scott, as he was called by all who knew him, moved his family to New London, Connecticut, so they would be with him during the construction of the Race Rock Lighthouse. After this long, and seemingly impossible task was completed in 1878, Scott remained in New London where he engaged in marine salvage and construction operations.

When the firm was incorporated in 1903, under the name of T.A. Scott Company, Inc., Captain Scott's second son, Thomas Albertson Scott (1877-1961) became president. Under the vigorous leadership of the younger Scott, the firm turned increasingly to construction but did not neglect salvage operations. In 1904 they designed and built a plant to manufacture bichromate of potash and soda for the Mutual Chemical Company in Jersey City, New Jersey. Two years after the death of the elder Scott in 1907, the company constructed a cellulose plant at Afton, New York, for the Ansco Company. Salvage operations were expanded by the absorption of the Boston Tow Boat Company in 1911. The ability to combine its underwater and construction activities was demonstrated in 1914 when the company built the Connecticut State Pier in New London. In 1915 it added a warehouse to the pier to handle cargo brought in by German commercial submarines.

With the outbreak of World War I salvage operations were greatly expanded. Scott was commissioned Lieutenant Commander in the U.S. Navy and was put in charge of all government salvage in American waters, but he directed much of the salvage in European waters as well. Between 1918 and 1920 he served on the United States Shipping Board. He resigned his position of president of T.A. Scott Company, Inc., in 1917, and was reelected to that post in 1920, after he left the United States Shipping Board. Partly as a result of the close co-operation between the Scott Company and the Merritt & Chapman Derrick & Wrecking Company of New York, rumors began to spread soon after the war that the two firms would merge.

The merger was accomplished in 1922, as noted above, when the Merritt-Chapman & Scott Corporation was formed with Thomas Albertson Scott as president. He later served as board chairman as well. During the boom following World War I, Merritt-Chapman & Scott turned more and more to construction and expanded its operations by adding a continent-wide chain of subsidiaries, most of which were disposed of during theensuing depression. During those lean years, following the stock market crash of 1929, the company survived largely through construction contracts on public works.

During World War II Merritt-Chapman & Scott served widely in salvaging both navy and commercial vessels, saving cargoes and ships worth nearly $700 million in 498 rescue missions. For these services, both Thomas A. Scott and Captain Walter N. Davis, Merritt-Chapman & Scott's senior salvage officer, were awarded Medals of Merit by President Harry S. Truman in 1946.

New blood was added to the company when Louis E. Wolfson was elected to the board in 1949. When Thomas A. Scott retired from active service to become honorary board chairman in 1951, Wolfson was chosen to succeed him as board chairman. The duties of the president were also placed on Wolfson's shoulders in 1953. He held both positions until 1959, when he resigned the presidency.

Under Wolfson's vigorous leadership, Merritt-Chapman & Scott became more and more diversified and engaged increasingly in construction activities. Milton Electric Steel Company, Milton, Pennsylvania, was acquired in 1953. By 1955 diversification had further increased through the addition of Devoe & Raynolds Company, Inc., Louisville, Kentucky, New York Shipbuilding Corporation, Camden, New Jersey, and Tennessee Products & Chemical Corporation, Nashville, Tennessee.

Additional information may be obtained from: A supplement to the New York Times, March 20, 1960New London Day, April 6, 1961Francis Hopkinson Smith, Captain Thomas A. Scott, Master Diver, 1908Francis Hopkinson Smith, Caleb West, Master Diver, 1899The last item is the story of the construction of Race Rock Lighthouse with Captain Scott in the role of Caleb West.

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Scope and Content

The Records of the T.A. Scott Company, Inc., 1889-1927, consist of 25 document boxes containing 18,209 pieces which deal only with the marine salvage operations of this widely diversified firm. These papers form what the company called its "Wreck File". Although there are items dating between 1889 and 1927, by far the largest segment date between 1910 and 1919. Of the nearly 500 wrecks concerned, only 41 occurred before 1910 and none after 1919. The papers dated after 1919 pertain usually to court cases which dragged on over a period of several years.

Included among the papers are primarily correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums of charges, memorandums of services rendered, bills, office and inter-office memorandums, wreck reports, marine protests, newspaper clippings, lists of materials and gear used, lists of items salvaged, charts, broadsides, statements of general average, divers reports, reports of survey, blue prints, and agreements, contracts, and other legal papers. A few photographs which were removed from the papers and six large scrapbooks of photographs which came with them have been transferred to the Museum's photographic collection.

Restoring the papers to their original order seemed to be the logical first step in processing them. The Company had placed all papers pertaining to single accidents, whether involving one or more vessels, into separate envelopes with labels bearing identifying symbols such as A1, B23, or Y6. A usable, although inadequate, index was compiled by the Company and came to the library with the papers. Although the order of the papers within the envelopes was seldom disturbed, the envelopes themselves had, over the years, become badly mixed up. Once the envelopes had been restored to their original order, the papers could be removed, unfolded, and placed in proper folders and storage boxes. Thus, all the papers pertaining to a particular accident or vessel are still maintained as a single unit. The number of pieces pertaining to an accident range from one to more than 175. To make the papers more useful to scholars, alphabetical indexes to vessels, owners, and locations of accidents have been compiled. A chronological index has also been added.

As is frequently the case with company papers, some irrelevant items have found their way into this collection. The only ones in this category are found under the location symbols F1-F5. Two items, papers regarding John Knight Bucklyn and the construction of Thomas A. Scotts house in New London, are personal, whereas those pertaining to the New London Marine Iron Works and the Colorado River Improvement Company are of a business nature but do not pertain to the salvage operations of the Company.

Six folders of materials extracted from a group of miscellaneous papers which came with the Wreck File have been included in box 25 of the collection. These materials may be listed as follows: a partial list of the Scott Company's wrecking equipment in 1911, papers regarding the purchase of engines for the tug TASCO in 1906, memorandums regarding the acquisition of the equipment of the Boston Tow Boat Company in 1911, statement of the general average of the schooner SARAH & LUCY in 1910, papers of the New London Ship & Engine Company and the Electric Boat Company between 1910-1916, and data concerning earlier shipwrecks in Long Island Sound compiled in 1912. The last group concerns prospective court action centering around the tug SARAH E. McWILLIAMS and has dates ranging from 1893-1912.

Accidents to almost every kind of vessel are documented in these papers. The subjects range from little known or unknown barges to large and luxurious yachts and passenger liners.

Some accidents may be mentioned here by way of illustration. One case worthy of special attention because of the method used in the salvage operations is that involving the barges MANHEIM,, COLERAINE and TUNNEL RIDGE, probably of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, which went ashore at North Truro, Massachusetts, on April 14, 1915 during a gale. The COLERAINE and TUNNEL RIDGE were stripped and burned but the MANHEIM was floated during a similar gale in March, 1916. In order to assure success to the operations, Ezra Rolfe and four assistants lived on the barge for eleven months awaiting suitable conditions. In the meantime they rigged hawsers to three big anchors in deep water and hooked them to winches on the barge. When the barge floated during the gale on March 23, 1916, the five men using the winches, pulled the barge safely into deep water.

Two accidents of a peculiar nature involved the schooners MAGGIE ELLEN, ESTELLE and MINNIE SLAUSON. On November 13, 1912 the MAGGIE ELLEN ran ashore on Fishers Island, New York, for some unexplained reason. Soon thereafter the ESTELLE ran ashore at the same place after mistaking the beacon lights of the MAGGIE ELLEN for those of Little Gull Island and Race Rock, New York. The MINNIE SLAUSON sank near Handkerchief Shoal on September 23, 1915 after colliding with the Handkerchief Lightship.

Two well-known yachts which required the services of the Scott Company were the DAUNTLESS and the WARRIOR. The famous old DAUNTLESS was dismantled and destroyed after sinking at her moorings at Essex, Connecticut on February 5, 1915. The large and luxurious WARRIOR, once the property of Frederick Vanderbilt, went ashore on Fishers Island, New York on July 19, 1916.

One type of accident which occurred with almost alarming frequency was a collision between a steamer such as the TENNESSEE and a schooner such as the SAMUEL S. THORP. These two vessels collided off Fishers Island, New York on the night of October 9, 1915. The steamer arrived in New York two days later with a forty foot hole torn in her port side almost amidships. All of her 240 passengers were transferred to the steamer CONCORD. A large hole was cut in the bow of the schooner only eight inches above the water line. She was towed to New London, Connecticut, stern first.

One quite famous case involved the German commercial submarine DEUTSCHLAND and the Scott Company tug T.A. SCOTT, JR. During the early morning hours of November 17, 1916, while two Scott Company tugs were escorting the submarine out through The Race between Fishers Island and Little Gull Island, the DEUTSCHLAND accidentally rammed the T.A. SCOTT, JR. The tug sank almost immediately, carrying with it all five of its crew members. The only survivor of those on the tug was Frederick T. Hinsch of the interned German liner NECKAR and managing director of the Eastern Forwarding Company. The DEUTSCHLAND returned immediately to her berth in New London.

Another famous case concerns the liner ST. PAUL which turned on her side and sank at her pier in New York harbor on April 25, 1918 while undergoing conversion to a troop transport. In this case the Scott Company furnished divers, gear, and salvage equipment to the Merritt & Chapman Derrick & Wrecking Company, which had the contract to raise the vessel. Success in this venture was considered a major triumph in salvage during World War I.

In all, these papers depict at least one incident in the history of approximately 500 vessels. Occasionally the final chapter in the life of a vessel is shown. This is the case with the six-masted schooner ALICE M. LAWRENCE of Portland, Maine, which struck on Tuckernuck Shoals near Nantucket, Massachusetts, after striking the sunken wreck of the schooner FRENCH VAN GILDER on December 5, 1914. The schooner was stripped and abandoned to the elements. On the other hand, these papers occasionally portray the opening chapter in the life of a vessel as in the case of the schooner HESPER. The Crowninshield Shipbuilding Company of Fall River, Massachusetts, built the HESPER for Rogers & Webb of Boston, Massachusetts. On July 4, 1918 during launching ceremonies, the schooner broke through the launch ways. After some delay, she was successfully launched. Most of the time, however, these papers present only a glimpse at one of the many incidents in the career of a vessel.

The word "missing" found in several places indicates that the absence of the materials has not been explained satisfactorily. In some instances the papers were removed and filed in another office, perhaps awaiting the decision of a court. Some envelopes contained notes to the effect that the materials had been sent to Thomas A. Scott in New York where he probably was engaged in negotiations with owners and/or underwriters. In some cases, records during 1918 and 1919 were probably removed to be carried forward into later years because salvage operations had not been completed or because the case was not settled. In other cases it can only be surmised that the papers were removed for some unexplained reason and were never returned.

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Restrictions

Restrictions on Access

Available for use in the Manuscripts Division.

Restrictions on Use

              

Various copying restriction apply. Guidelines are available from the Manuscripts Division. See also: Mystic Seaport's copyright notice.

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Index Terms

This collection is indexed under the following headings in the catalog of the G. W. Blunt White Library. Researchers desiring materials about related topics, persons or places should search the catalog using these headings.

              

Persons:

Bucklyn, John Knight
Scott, Thomas A. (Thomas Albertson), 1830-1907
Scott, Thomas A. (Thomas Albertson), 1877-1961

Corporate Bodies (Including Vessels):

Boston Tow Boat Company
Colorado River Improvement Company
General Dynamics Corporation--Electric Boat Division
Merritt-Chapman & Scott Corporation
Merritt & Chapman Derrick & Wrecking Company
Mystic Valley Institute
New London Marine Iron Works

Subjects:

Actions and defenses
Collisions at sea
Deep diving
Salvage
Salvage--Connecticut--New London
Shipwrecks

Document Types:

Blueprints
Contracts
Marine protests
Nautical charts
Telegrams

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Administrative Information

Preferred Citation

Coll. 1, Manuscripts Collection, G. W. Blunt White Library, Mystic Seaport Museum, Inc.

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Indexes

                                            

Index to Personal Names

               NOTE: The locations reflect the filing system of the company. Refer to the detailed description to determine the box and folder numbers. For example, the researcher will find that information about A.W. Adams is in Series A, Number 23. By looking at the detailed description of the collection the researcher can see that this is in Box 1, Folder 23 of the collection.
              
              
              
               Adams, A. W. A23
               Alley, Raymond A19
               Allison K10b
               Anderson, H. W. L6c
               Anderson, Ole H6c
               Annis, Thomas O1a
               Anthony, A. M. B6
               Armstrong, L.W. & P. T9a
               Astell, John B. O5a, X11
               Avery, James F. A13
               Bailey, H. D. X7
               Baird, C. L. B33
               Barnes, Everett L7a
               Barry, Carlos L4
               Beach R8b
               Beattie, John Estate J5b
               Beckman, Charles E8
               Bird, John W. L13b
               Booth, Enos S. E1
               Borden, Herbert C. J1b
               Brown, Jacob G15
               Cochran, Alexander Smith O1b
               Coelho, Manuel H. L8a
               Corkum, John N5
               Craig, Dexter G13a
               Crowley, John G. (See Coastwise Transportation Co.)               
               Dailey, Steward J. H10a
               Darling, E. B. K9b
               Davidson, William Q8d
               Davis, Daniel S. H1a
               Decily, James M. E6
               Dittmar, William D. U2b
               Donnell, Harry H. B20
               Embirico, G. M. M11c
               Ericksson, Gustave Y8
               Fallon, John J. M9b
               Falukner, A. S. E23
               Filer, W. G. H3
               Fiske S5a
               Foster, C. H. W. J2b
               Gilbert, O. A. H8c
               Gillint, M. C. D2
               Goodwin, J. A. M14a
               Greer, M. S. K7
               Hale, H. B. M16a
               Hall, Charles J. B5
               Hall, F. H. L9b
               Hankinson, G. O. R2a
               Harvey, Edward E. N2b
               Hawley, George J7b
               Hendrickson, John E22
               Horan, Thomas J. K6b, O2a, Q1, R10
               Hughes, James Jr. D5, F16, M15c, O3b, P4a, U8
               Huntley, George E. A4
               Hupper, Josiah W. A8
               Jamison, Capt. D5
               Kennedy, Roger P6a
               Knott, J. O5c
               Kretzmer, A. C. D32
               Langill, C. C. M11a
               Larkin, A. L. M9a
               Lewis, Alvin B. A7
               Lewis, Frederic E. II O7
               Lockhard, F. C. E14
               Lunt, Charles P. C6
               Malone H6b
               Manta, Joseph N2c
               Mathewson P2a
               McCaffrey, Owen K5
               McGuire, James F. B26, T4
               McIntyre, Peter U3b
               McKee, Dalzell J. J14b
               McKown, Henry C15
               McLean, A. G2
               Merry, H. L. X13
               Miller, Alfred J. G4, Q2
               Mitchell, M. F. Q8d
               Mitchell, Reuben P1
               Morgan, Arthur K3c
               Morgan, Ricardo R. K10a
               Nauffts, Ishmael B3
               Nelson, George W. K7
               Newcombe, E. A. Mrs. N10
               Nicholson, Thomas M. D1
               Noble C21
               Olsen, Richard Q9a
               Peacock, Robert J. M11b
               Pearce, C. S. M6
               Pearce, L. H. E7
               Pease, W. A. D13
               Perry, Marion K4a
               Phillips, John B. E13
               Rainer, Roy A. A6
               Ramos, Manuel F. L8a
               Ramsey, Otto G. A16
               Randall, H. M. B27
               Redican B29
               Ritcey, David B38
               Robinson, C. L. F. (Mrs) N7a
               Rodick, J. A. M13c
               Rogers, Jacob C. E11
               Ross, Lewis M4c
               Ross, P. Sanford L2c
               Rourke, James K3a
               Rowe, Charles N. B1
               Sargent, Horace F13
               Schmitz, Conrad K8a
               Sellers, William M. N9a
               Shaw, L. B. L3b
               Shure, Calvin C. O9a
               Simpson, David W. U3b
               Small, Frank A. A15
               Smith, Anning J. L14b
               Smith, J. Willard O9c
               Stevens, R. R. Jr. G9
               Stouten, C. C. Mrs. S1a
               Stuart, J. A. G10
               Taylor, George A1
               Terrill, J. W. H8b
               Trainor, Wilford H11b
               Tucker, J. C. Jr. G13c
               Tuttle, David W. K6a
               Van Etten, Caroline P. (Mrs) S6b
               Walker, C. L. J5b
               Wells, J. M. B7
               Wendell, M. D. (See New York Trap Rock Co.)               
               Whelan, Michael P2a
               White, E. I. E16
               Woods, William P4a

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Index to Corporate Names

               NOTE: The locations reflect the filing system of the company. Refer to the detailed description to determine the box and folder numbers. For example, the researcher will find that information about Aldrich Transportation Line is in Series H, Number 10b. By looking at the detailed description of the collection the researcher can see that this is in Box 8, Folder 22 of the collection.
              
              
              
               Aldrich Transportation Line H10b
               American-Hawaiian Steamship Co. N6b
               American Transportation Co. T3
               Atlantic & Eastern Steamship Co. G1
               Atlantic Coast Fisheries Co. V3
               Atlantic Coast Lumber Corp. S3a
               Atlantic Fertilizer & Oil Co. B34
               Bay State Dredging Co. B11, L6b
               Bayles Shipyard, Inc. W5
               Belton, E. A. & Sons, Co. W4b
               Benedict Manson Marine Co. M10b
               Blackburn, S. P.& Co. B36
               Bliss, E.W. Co. M10a
               Boardman Brothers D17
               Boland & Cornelius W4a
               Boston & Philadelphia Steamship Co. D18
               Boston Developement & Sanitary Co. X1b
               Boston Dredging Co. V1c
               Boston Sand & Gravel Co. Q7b, V5a
               Boston Sanitary Dept. E9
               Boston Tow Boat Co. (See also New England Fuel & Transportation Co., and New England Coal & Coke Co.) B13, Q7a, Q8c, S1b
               Boutelle Steel Barge Co. C24
               Brainerd, Shaler & Hall Quarry Co. F12
               Breymann, G. H. & Brothers M5, V5c, X4
               Bridgeport Towing Line S1c
               Buck, Richard P., & Co. A20
               Bull, Archibald H., Steamship Co. B15, H1b
               Canada Atlantic Transportation Co. S8
               Canadian National Railways W8b
               Canadian Pacific Railway Co. J12
               Central Vermont Railway Co. (See Central Vermont Transportation Co.)               
               Central Vermont Transportation Co. K9a
               Chadwick, C.W. & Co. A22
               Chesapeake & Ohio Railroad Co. (See Seaboard Transportation Co.)               
               Chesbrough, F. B., Steamship Co. B14
               Clinton Point Stone Co. M8b
               Clyde Steamship Co. N11b, U9
               Coast Steamship Co. N9b
               Coastwise Dredging Co. F7, F9, M4b
               Coastwise Steamship Co. W7a
               Coastwise Transportation B1, H5, L5b, P6c, S7c
               Colonial Navigation Co. S3b
               Commercial Coal Co. Inc. P5a
               Conklin & Foss Co. (See Also New York Trap Rock Co.) M8b, P4b, R9
               Consolidation Coal Co. O6b
               Consolidation Coastwise Co. O6b
               Crabtree & Havey L2a
               Cromwell, T. A. & Sons Co. U10
               Cummins, A. D., & Co. H7
               Cunard Steam Ship Co., Ltd. W8a
               Cunningham & Thompson M9a
               DÂ’Ali, G. and Brothers B2
               Dalzell, Fred B., Co. P5b
               Delaware, Lackawana & Western Railroad Co. G12, L11b, M12b
               Donald, Reid, Steamship Co., Ltd. N6a
               Dunn & Elliot Co. M4a
               Eastern & Southern Navigation Co. N6e
               Eastern Gravel Corp. L1
               Eastern Manufacturing Co. G7, K1, L2b
               Eastern Steamship Corp. G16b, J7a, J13, N3a, N3b, O8, Y7
               Eaton, Herny F. & Sons D21, F11
               Elderkin, H. B. & Co. M8a
               Elwell, James W. Co. (See American Transportaion Co.)               
               Emery, John S. & Co., Inc. D22
               Erie Railroad Co. O3a
               Eureka Flint & Spare Co. C17
               Fabre, C. & Co. J6a
               Fisheries Co. B21, L6a
               Fox River Lumber Co. N2a
               Fulton Transportation B35, J8
               Furst-Clark Construction Co. E3
               Gallagher-Costello Boat Co. H11a
               General Dynamics/Electric Boat Co. T2
               General Transportation B30
               German Ocean Navigation Co. P3
               Gildersleeve, Charles, Transportation M13a
               Gillespie, Hugh, & Co. D3
               Great Lakes Dredge & Dock Co. G16a
               Great Northern Paper Co. N11a
               Green, William F., & Sons C8
               Hall Line Ltd. X1a
               Hall, John G., & Co. F15
               Hartford & New York Transportation Co. M6, O5b
               Hasler, Robert, & Co. P2b
               Haynes, J. Manchester, Estate G18
               Holbrook, Cabot & Rollins E19, R1a
               Holland-America Line M4d
               Howard Transportation Co. Y3
               Huckins, P. S. Lumber Co. R7b
               Hunt, Charles & Co. Q4b
               International Mercantile Marine Co. V6a
               Keeler Transportation Co. A9, B10, N4b, R8a, T5, U1a, Y6
               King, J. B., & Co. J9b
               Lake Toepedo Boat Co. Q6b
               Larson, P., & Co. C19
               Lehigh Valley Railroad Co. A10, E24, H16a, H16b, J4, K2, T6
               Lehigh Valley Transportation Co. S8
               Long Island Railroad Co. A12, O6a
               Lukenback, Edgar F., & Co. E10, E21, J9a, O1c, Q4a
               Macomber & Nickerson D28
               Maine Central Railroad D27
               Maine Coast Steamship Line H6a, M14b
               Maine Steamship Co. D20
               Maine Transportation Co. B5, F15, L4
               Maritime Coaling Co. W1b
               Maryland Dredging & Contracting Co. V1d
               McHarg-Barton Co. M7
               McIntire Lumber & Export Co. P4c
               McWilliams Brothers Towing & Transportation A5, A13, E12, F10, R8c
               McWilliams, James, Blue Line A5, G14, M2, M15b, N6d, R1b, T1, T8, U1b
               Merchants & Miners Transportation Co. A11, C1, C4, N1, P2b, T10b
               Mesick & Mesick Transportation H9
               Metropolitan Steamship Co. F6
               Montauk Steamboat Co. (See Long Island Railroad Co.)               
               Mulqueen Transportation Co. P6b
               Mutual Transit Co. Q9b
               New Bedford, Marthas Vineyard & Nantucket Steamboat Co. V4
               New England Coke & Coal Co. (Also Aee Boston Tow Boat Co.) N6c
               New England Fuel & Transportation Co. (Also see Boston Tow Boat) O8c, V1b
               New England Navigation Co. A2, C13, D4
               New England Steamship Co. J15, U1c
               New England Transportation Co. B9
               New Haven Railroad Co. (See New York, NewHaven & Hartford RR)               
               New Haven Towing Co. J1a
               New Haven Trap Rock Co. V7
               New York Trap Rock Co. (See also Conklin & Foss Co.) M8b, P4b, P4d, R9
               New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad Co. A2, C13, D4, R3
               New York, Ontario & Western Railway Co. B22, G11, M12a, S9, U6b, U7
               Newport Fishing Co. D31
               Norton, Griffith & Co., Ltd. H13
               Norwalk Steamboat Co. L14b
               Ore Carrying Corp. W8d
               Owen McCaffreyÂ’s Sons Towing and Transportation S7b
               Pacific Coast Steamship Co. S2
               Packard, J. S., Dredging Co. D8, H12, K3d, W2
               Paulson Co. G3
               Pendleton Brothers, Inc. B4, Q6c
               Pennsylvania Railroad Co. B8
               Percy, Samuel R., & Small, Frank A. A17
               Philadelphia & Reading Railroad Co. (See Philadelphia &Reading Transportation Co.)               
               Philadelphia & Reading Transportation Co. L3a, L10, R5, W7b
               Pipe Company B28
               Radel, Andrew, Oyster Co. H8a
               Rice, Jacob & Sons G5, T7
               Robinson, Baxter & Dissosway D15
               Rockland & Rockport Line Co. J9b
               Rogers & Webb X5
               Rowan Brothers J10a
               Royal Navy T2
               Sargent Transportation Co. Q1
               Scott, T. A. & Co. B32, B37, C15, D12, E2, E15, H4, H6d, J6b, L7b, L9a, M3, M15a, O9b, P3, Q8b, S1d, S7a, V1a, V2, V8, W1a, W8c, Y2
               Scully Towing & Transportation Line A3, A21, B18, B25, E4, F14, H15b, M10c
               Seaboard Transportation Co. P7
               Sealshipt Oyster Co. D25, D30
               Shaw Brothers G8
               Shawmut Steamship Co. M13b
               Sherman, R. A., & Sons U4b
               Shipping Control Comittee, U. S. Army Transport Service W8a
               Smith, Sylvester & Co. G17a
               Snow I. L., & Co. D29, L13a
               Snow Marine Co. V5a
               Southern Pacific Co. L12
               Southern Steamship Co. T9b
               Southern Transportation Co. Q6a
               Splane, John & Co. G2
               Standard Oil Co. M16b, U5b
               Staples Coal Co. (See also Staples Transportation Co.) G6, L11a
               Staples Transportation Co. (Also see Staples Coal Co.) N8, U2a, X8
               Steers, Henry, Inc. L8b
               Stetson, Cutter & Co. A23, H15a, L14a, N4a
               Stevens Oyster Co. J10b
               Stone Express Co. B16
               Stones Lynn Express B31
               Sugar Products Co. Q4b
               Taber & Gordon A18
               Thames Tow Boat Co. T10a
               U. S. Army Transport Service Y1a
               U. S. Dept. of Commerce K8b
               U. S. Quartermasters Dept. C10, J14c
               U. S. Shipping Board Emergency Fleet Corp. S8, T3, V1b, V5b, W4a, W 7a, X8, Y11
               U. S. Treasury Dept. R7a
               U.S. Navy C12, C20, D23, D24, D26, O2b, O4a, O4b, Q10, R4, U4a, U5a, U6a, V6b, W3, X2
               United Fruit Co. Y1a
               Valvoline Oil Co. Q6c
               Weir & Fyfe R2b
               White Oak Transportation Co. C14, D33, G13b
               Wilcox Fertilizer Co. X12
               Winslow, J. S., & Co. J2a, K4b
               Zwicker & Co., Ltd. M1

Return to the Table of Contents


                                            

Index to Vessel Names

               NOTE: The locations reflect the filing system of the company. Refer to the detailed description to determine the box and folder numbers. For example, the researcher will find that information about the barge A.A. SUMER is in Series D, Number 15. By looking at the detailed description of the collection the researcher can see that this is in Box 4, Folder 21 of the collection.
              
              
              
               A.A. SUMER (Barge) D15
               A.G. PEASE (Schooner) Q8d
               ABBIE & EVA HOOPER (Schooner) B5
               ABBIE (Barge) M10c
               ADDIE & CARRIE (Lighter) B32, V2
               ADONIS (Tug) B16
               ALBERT J. STONE (Tug) O3a
               ALBERTHA (Schooner) O1a
               ALERT (Tug) L9a, S1d, V8
               ALICE M. LAWRENCE (Schooner) K4b
               ALICE T. BOARDMAN (Schooner) B21
               ALLISON WHITE (Barge) R8c
               AMERICA (Steamer) N11a
               AMERICA (U.S.S.) X2
               AMERICAN EAGLE (Schooner) J5b
               ANDREW NEBINGER (Schooner) K1
               ANNA (Barge) P4b
               ANNIE PERRY (Schooner) K4a
               ANNIE SCHMITZ (Sloop) K8a
               ANTHRACITE (Barge) A24
               ARION (Yacht) E11
               ARTHUR JAMES (Schooner) P2a
               AUGUST DEMAREST (Canal boat) L5a, S5a
               AUTOCRAT (Auxiliary yacht) J2b
               B. REDICAN (Barge) T1
               B.H. WARFORD (Schooner) H6c
               BADGER (Barge) C24
               BALLEW (Tug) X8
               BALLOON (Barge) E12
               BARAVIA (Barge) C24
               BAY STATE (Steamship) O8
               BAY VIEW (Steamer) C24
               BEATRICE L. CORKUM (Schooner) N5
               BEAVER (Schooner) B33
               BERKLEY (Barge) U2a
               BERTHA (Bark) A14
               BERTHA F. WALKER (Schooner) B4
               BESSIE J. (Barge) Q7a
               BLOOMERSKIUK (Steamship) M4d
               BLUE BELL (Barge) N6d
               BLUE BONNET (Barge) A5
               BLUE BOY (Barge) G14, M2
               BLUE LINE (Barge) A5
               BLUE RIBBON (Barge) U1b
               BOHEMIAN (Yacht) M16a
               BOMBAY (Barge) D33
               BRISTOL (Dredge) H12
               BRITANNIA (Barge) C14
               BROWNSTONE (Schooner) M5
               BUDGET (Barge) J7b
               C2SIOUX (U.S.S.) C20
               CADET BLUE (Barge) T8
               CADOSIA (Barge) G11
               CALABRIA (Schooner) G2
               CAMBRIDGE (Dredge) S5b
               CAPITAL (Dredge) V1d
               CAPT. CHARLES W. ROWELL (Steamer) J14c
               CAPT. JACK (Lighter) W8c
               CAPTAIN ED. RILEY (Canal boat) B19
               CAPTAIN JAMESON (Barge) D5
               CARLOS FRENCH (Barge) B9
               CAROLINE GRAY (Schooner) L13a
               CAROLYN (Steamship) B15
               CARRIE F. ROBERTS (Schooner) Q9a
               CASSANDRA (Steam yacht) A6
               CATAWAMTEAK (Schooner) D29
               CATHERINE HORAN (Barge) Q1, R10a
               CHARLES A. CAMPBELL (Schooner) E7
               CHARLES FREDERICK (Barge) R1b
               CHARLES K. MULFORD (Barge) B23
               CHARLOTTE W. MILLER (Schooner) Q2
               CHEEHEGAN (Schooner) C26
               CHEMUNG (Barge) G12
               CHILDE HAROLD (Schooner) M10b
               CHIPPEWA (Steamship) N11b
               CITY OF BANGOR (Steamship) J7a
               CITY OF BROCKTON (Steamer) J15
               CITY OF LAHORE (Steamship) X1a
               CITY OF LAWRENCE (Steamship) C13
               CLARA E. COMEE (Schooner) G8
               CLARENCE BLAKESLEE (Tug) V7
               CLINTON POINT (Barge) J8
               COLERAINE (Barge) L3a
               CONCORD (Steamer) S3b
               CONQUEST (Smack) E22
               CORA M. (Schooner) R2b
               CORNELIA (Lighter) V5a
               CORSICA (Steamship) P6c, S7c
               CSASTINE (U.S.S.) D26
               D2 (U.S.S.) R4
               DALZELLINE (Tug) P5b
               DANIEL (Barge) S7b
               DANIEL F (Barge) S6a
               DAUNTLESS (Schooner yacht) N7a
               DAVID CURRIE ( Schooner) D13
               DELAWARE (Barge) C22
               DERVISH (Schooner yacht) L13b
               DESOLA (Steamship) N6a
               DEUTSCHLAND (Submarine) P3
               DON JUAL DE AUSTRIA (U.S.S.) W3
               DREDGE #4 B11
               DTROJAN (Steamship) D18
               DUKE (Barge) H9
               E. MARIE BROWN (Schooner) M4a
               E.R. TATNALL (Barge) T7
               EASTERN (Dredge) L1
               EBONY (Lighter) B13
               EDITH E. DENNIS (Schooner) B7
               EDWARD J. McKEEVER, JR., (Steamer) X12
               EL MAR (Steamship) L12
               ELHEURAH (Barge) C7
               ELK (Barge) D15
               ELLA MAY (Schooner) K3a
               ELLEN & MARY (Schooner) J10c
               ELLEN M. MITCHELL (Schooner) B36
               ELLEN T. HALLORAN (Barge) B17
               ELLEN W. MOORE (Canal boat) D32
               ELLENVILLE (Barge) S9
               ELMER D. WALLING (Canal boat) H10a
               EMILY S. BAYMORE (Schooner) Q6c
               EMMA J. CHESBRO (Schooner) J14a
               EMMA KEELER (Barge) N4b
               EMMA SOUTHARD (Schooner) H1a
               EMMET LOW (Barge) A4
               EMPRESS OF IRELAND (Steamship) J12
               ENTERPRISE (Tug) J5b
               ESPERANZA (Steam yacht) J14b
               ESTELLE (Schooner) E13
               EUGENE (Barge) M13a
               EVA H. LEWIS (Schooner) A7
               EVELYN M. THOMPSON (Steamer) U10
               EXETER (Barge) L10
               F.A. SMITH (Schooner) E6
               FALCON (Steamer) D28
               FAME (Tug) V5b
               FLORA (Barge) S1b
               FLORA CONDON (Schooner) A19
               FLORA M. (Schooner) M14a
               FLORENCE RUSSEL (Schooner) H8b
               FOREST CITY (Schooner) G3
               FRANCIS A. RICE (Schooner) G10
               FRANCIS B. THURBER (Steam canal boat) D19
               FRANCIS INNESS (Schooner) T9a
               FRED A. EMMERSON (Schooner) C15
               FRED E. RICHARDS (Tug) J9b
               FRED TYLER (Schooner) K9b
               FRONTEMAC (Schooner) D22
               G. B. MARTIN (Barge) R8a
               G3 (U.S.S. ) U6a
               GARNER (U.S.S. ) V6b
               GEISHA (Steamer) N9b
               GEORGE CURTIS (Steamer) B34
               GEORGE E. KLINCK (Schooner) L4
               GEORGE HUDSON (Steamer) L6a, V3
               GEORGE N. ORR (Steamship) S8
               GLADYS & NELLIE (Schooner) C5
               GRACE DARLING (Schooner) E23
               GRISWOLD (Steamer) D9
               GYPSUM EMPEROR (Schooner) E14
               H.C. ROGERS (Barge) A21
               H.E. HAMLIN (Steamer) J3
               H.M.S. H15, T2
               H.N. CONKLIN (Barge) C21
               HARRIET (Tug) E15, Y2
               HARRIET C. WHITHEAD (Schooner) G4
               HARRY A. WHEELER (Barge) K5
               HARRY R (Barge) G5, T4
               HARRY W. LEWIS (Schooner) M8a
               HARTFORD (Steamer) O5b
               HARTNEY W. (Schooner) M11a
               HATTIE (Steamer) D31
               HATTIE L. ALDRICH (Barge) H10b
               HATTIE T. (Sloop yacht) K6a
               HAUTO (Barge) J4
               HECTOR (U.S.S.) O2b
               HELEN (Barge) C23
               HELEN G. KING (Schooner) N4a
               HELEN W. MARTIN (Schooner) A17
               HENRY C. CADMUS (Barge) A3
               HENRY D. MAY (Schooner) H7
               HENRY PLAUTH (Barge) U1a
               HENRY R. CARTER (Barge) R9
               HERALD (Schooner) A20
               HERCULES (Steam lighter) Q7b
               HERMAN WINTER (Steamship) F6, N3b
               HESPER (Schooner) X5
               HIRAM LOWELL (Schooner) D1
               HONESDALE (Barge) C22
               HORATIO HALL (Steamship) D20
               HORTENSIA (Schooner) E16
               HUGH JOHN (Schooner) B38
               HUGH NAWN (Pile driver) S5b
               HURON (Steamer) Q9b
               IDA WOODS (Barge) P4a
               IRA A. ALLEN (Barge) C7
               IRENE E. MESSERVEY (Schooner) G7
               IRVINGTON (Tug) K2
               ISABEL (Steamer) L14b
               IVIE (Barge) N6c
               J.A. McKEE (Steamer) W8b
               J.B. WALKER (Barge) O1c
               J.C. AUSTIN (Steam canal boat) A1, A4
               J.C. WYMAN (Barge) D15
               J.H. RUTTE (Barge) U6b
               J.M. HARLOW (Schooner) C6
               JACOB S. WINSLOW (Schooner) J2a
               JAMES E. ENGLISH (Barge) D15
               JAMES H. HOGAN (Tug) J1a
               JAMES M. GIFFORD (Steamer) B21
               JENNIE T. (Steamer) H11b
               JOHN B. ASTELL (Tug) X4
               JOHN B. DALLAS (Steam canal boat) E8
               JOHN GARRETT (Tug) M15b
               JOHN GILMORE (Schooner) J5b
               JOHN GLEN (Tug) S1c
               JOHN H. RYERSON (Barge) P4b, P4d, R9
               JOHN J. FALLON (Schooner) M9b
               JOHN J. GUINAN (Barge) R9
               JOHN P. CURRY (Barge) R9
               JULIA & MARTHA (Schooner) F11
               JULIA (Barge) C23
               JULIA HOWARD (Barge) B30
               JULIA R. DEMPSEY (Barge) B25
               JUNIATA (Steamship) N1
               K8 (Scow) E3
               KANAWAH (Steamship) B14
               KATAHDIN (Steamer) S3a
               KATHERINE HOWARD (Barge) Y3
               KATHLEEN (Barge) U8
               KATHRYN A. KEELER (Barge) Y6
               KEEWAYDIN (Schooner) C11
               KERSHAW (Steamer) A11, T10b
               KIT CARSON (Schooner) L2b
               KNICKERBOCKER (Barge) H15b
               L.B. SHAW (Steam barge) B28
               LACKAWANA (Tug) L11b
               LADYSMITH (Barkentine) D4
               LAKE CRYSTAL (Steamer) V1b
               LAKE DELANCY (Steamer) Y11
               LAVERNA (Schooner) M9a
               LAWRENCE REDICAN (Barge) B29
               LAWSON (Schooner) N2a
               LEHIGH (Tug) E24
               LEORA M. THURLOW (Schooner) B20
               LESONFIELD (Dredge) H13
               LEVIATHAN (Steam lighter) O5a, X11
               LIBERTY (Barge) U7
               LIGHTSHIP #82, U.S. (Lightship) K8b
               LIZZIE HORAN (Barge) K6b
               LIZZIE J. CALL (Schooner) L6c
               LOCUST (Lighter) Q8c
               LOGAN (Barge) R5
               LONG ISLAND CITY (Barge) B35
               LOUISA (Barge) B26
               LOUISE (Barge) P4b
               LUCIA PORTER (Schooner) N6e
               LUCILLE (Schooner) R2a
               LUELLA NICKERSON (Schooner) N7b
               LUGANO (Steamship) G1
               LULA MAY (Canal boat) O9a
               LUSANIA (Schooner) G17a
               LUSITANIA (Barge) Y6
               M.H. READ (Schooner) A18
               MABEL L. STEVENS (Steamer) J10b
               MAE (Steamship) T3
               MAGGIE ELLEN (Schooner) F13
               MAGGIE TODD (Schooner) D17, Q4b
               MAHONING (Steamship) W4a
               MANHEIM (Barge) L3a
               MANIE SAUNDERS (Schooner) L2a
               MARCIA BAILEY (Schooner) P1
               MARCUS L. URANN (Schooner) H5
               MARGARET (Barge) T5
               MARGERY (Barge) B31
               MARION E. BULLEY (Scow) B24
               MARTIN J. MARRAN (Steamer) G17b
               MARVIN (Barge) C22
               MARY ADELAIDE RANDALL (Schooner) B27
               MARY ANN McCANN (Schooner) N9a
               MARY ARNOLD (Tug) G13a
               MARY C. SANTOS (Schooner) N2c
               MARY E. OLYS (Schooner) A15
               MARY HORAN (Barge) Q1
               MASCOT (Power boat) H8a
               MASSACHUSETTS (Barge) F10
               MASSACHUSETTS (Steamer) D4
               MASSACHUSETTS (Steamship) G16b
               MATTHEW S. GREER (Schooner) K7
               MEMPHIS (U.S.S.) O4b
               MILLINOCKET (Steamer) H1b
               MILTIADES (Steamer) M11c
               MINNIE A. EMMONS (Dredge) O7
               MINNIE D. KENNELLY (Barge) M15c
               MINNIE SLAUSON (Schooner) L14a
               MOAMA (Schooner) U3b
               MOHAWK (Revenue cutter) R7a
               MOHAWK (Steam canal boat) S6b
               MOHAWK (Steamer) M14b
               MOHAWK (Steamship) H6a
               MONTANA (Barge) D16
               MONTANA (Canal boat) R10b
               MOOSIC (Barge) A24
               N.S. GALLUP (Schooner) J1b
               NASHUA (Barge) E10
               NASSAU (Steamer) O6a
               NAT MEADER (Schooner) G18
               NATALIE J. NELSON (Schooner) K7
               NAUSHON (Yacht) H3
               NAY AUG (Barge) M12b
               NERO (U.S.S.) C12
               NEW JERSEY (Barge) B18
               NEW YORK (Steamer) K9a
               NEWBURGH (Barge) J9b
               NOMAD (Steamer) K10b
               NORTH LAND (Steamship) J13, Y7
               NORUMBEGA (Steamship) D27
               OAK (Lighter) M15a
               OAKWOODS (Schooner) G13c
               OLIVE F. HUTCHINS (Schooner) J5a
               OLIVER MITCHELL (Schooner) A22
               OLYMPIA (U.S.S.) Q10
               ONONDAGA (Steamship) U9
               ONTARIO (Steamship) C1, C4
               P.R.R. 720 (Barge) B8
               PATIENCE (Tug) W7b
               PEGGY (Yacht) A16
               PEJEPSCOT (Tug) C18
               PELL S.C. VOUGHT (Schooner) G9
               PENN (Barge) B10
               PETER C. SCHULTZ (Schooner) H15a
               PHANTOM (Yacht) E1
               PHILLIP FEENEY (Barge) O3b
               PILGRIM (Barge) U7
               PIONEER (Barge) F14
               PLUNGER (U.S.S.) U5a
               POHATCONG (Barge) G12
               POLARINE (Motor boat) U5b
               PORT HUNTER (Steamship) W8a
               PORTSMOUTH (Barge) M13b
               POWHATAN (Steamer) P2b
               PRISCILLA (Schooner) G15, N10
               PROFESSOR KOCH (Bark) Y8
               PURITAN (Steamer) U1c
               QUEEN CITY (Steamer) D2
               QUONNAPOWITT (Schooner) H6b
               R. BOWERS (Schooner) F15
               RALPH L. HALL (Schooner) L9b
               RAYMOND (Tug) c17
               REBECCA (Schooner) K7
               REBECCA J. MOULTON (Schooner) H8c
               RED SKIN (Lighter) G6
               REX (Barge) A9
               RICHARD (Lighter) W4b
               RICHMOND (Tug) C25
               ROBERT PALMER (Sloop) M4c
               ROGER DRURY (Schooner) L4
               ROMA (Steamer) J6a
               ROSALIA DALI (Bark) B2
               ROSE A. (Lighter) H6d, M3, W1a
               ROSE E. HANLEY (Canal boat) U3a
               ROYAL PRINCE (Steamer) O5c
               RUTH (Barge) L3b
               RUTH (Schooner) K10a, W6
               RUTH (Scow) M8b
               S.G. HASKELL (Schooner) C16
               S.P. 967 (Patrol boat) U4a
               S1S.L. CLARK (Canal boat) S1a
               SAMUEL J. GOUCHER (Schooner) B1
               SAMUEL S. THORP (Schooner) M6
               SAND FLEA (Dredge) Q6b
               SANKATY (Steamer) V4
               SARAH E. MCWILLIAMS (Tug) A5
               SARANAC (Steamship) S8
               SASSENHEIN (Steamship) W7a
               SCOTTY (Launch) K3c
               SCULPIN II (Schooner yacht) X13
               SCYLLA (Schooner) B3
               SENECA (Barge) E4
               SHAWANESE (Tug) A10
               SHICKSHINNEY (Barge) G12
               SHINNECOCK (Steamer) A12
               SILEX (Steam canal boat) W8d
               SILVER STAR (Schooner) B6
               SIXAOLA (Steamship) Y1a
               SMYRNA (Barge) M12a
               SOLUS (Barge) L11a
               SOUTH AMERICA (Barge) T10a
               ST. DANIEL (Barge) P6b
               ST. PAUL (Steamship) V6a
               STEERS #17 (Scow) L8b
               STELLA OÂ’CALLAHAN (Barge) A2
               STEPHEN G. HART (Barkentine) A8
               SUSQUEHANNA (Barge) A24
               T.A. SCOTT, JR. (Tug) B37, P3
               TACORA (Barkentine) C19
               TAMPICO (Steamship) S2
               TANGIER (Barge) Q6a
               TASCO (Tug) D12, J6b
               TENNESSEE (Steamer) M6
               TERRA NOVA (Schooner) J10a
               THE NORTH ERIN (Steamship) A11
               THOMAS C. RACKETT (Schooner) L8a
               THOMAS J. HORAN (Barge) O2a
               TOM BEATTIE (Schooner) J5b
               TOWN HARBOR (Power boat) D25, D30
               TRAVELER (Motor yacht) X7
               TRILBY (Lighter) O9b
               TUNNEL RIDGE (Barge) L3a
               TYPHOON (Barge) A3, F14
               UNCLE JOE (Schooner) F12
               VAGABOND (Yacht) R8b
               VERMONT (Canal boat) S5a
               VIGILANT (Tug) A13
               VIRGINIA (Canal boat) S5a
               W.F. BABCOCK (Barge) Q4a
               W.N. ZWICKER (Schooner) M1
               WALTER A. LUKENBACH (Tug) J9a
               WALTHAM (Schooner) C8
               WANDERER (Steam yacht) K3b
               WANOLA (Schooner) O9c
               WARD #17 (Scow) L7a
               WARNER MILLER CO. (Canal boat) A4
               WARREN (Dredge) K3d
               WARRIOR (Steam yacht) O1b
               WASHINGTONIAN (Steamship) N6b
               WATUPPA (Tug) N8
               WAUBESA (Steamship) Y1b
               WEST POINT (Barge) E21
               WESTERN (Car float) N3a
               WESTERN BELLE (Barge) B22
               WHITMAN (Barge) F16
               WILLIAM C. MOORE (Barge) U2b
               WILLIAM CHISHOLM (Steamship) P7
               WILLIAM D. BRINNIER (Barge) H11a
               WILLIAM E. CLEARY (Steamer) P5a
               WILLIAM H. CLIFFORD (Schooner) P4c
               WILLIAM JONES (Schooner) N2b
               WILLIAM L. ELKINS (Schooner) L5b
               WILLIAM M. MORAN (Barge) T7
               WILLIAM P. PALMER (Steamer) T9b
               WILLIAMS (Steam lighter) C10
               WILLIS G. TOWNES (Barge) Q1
               WILSON (Barge) R9
               WINCHESTER (Schooner) M13c
               WINNEGANCE (Schooner) M11b
               WITCH HAZEL (Schooner) A23
               WOLLASTON (Dredge) H2
               YANKEE (U.S.S.) D23, O4a

Return to the Table of Contents


                                            

Index to Places

               NOTE: The locations reflect the filing system of the company. Refer to the detailed description to determine the box and folder numbers. For example, the researcher will find that information about a wreck (or wrecks) at Ajax Reef, Florida is in Series G, Number 1. By looking at the detailed description of the collection the researcher can see that this is in Box 7, Folder 7 of the collection.
              
              
              
               Ajax Reef, FL G1
               Allerton Point, MA O9c
               Allyns Point, CT B29
               Bartletts Reef B19, E24, J13, K6b, L6c, L9a, M14b, M16b, Q2
               Beverly, MA J2b
               Black Ledge K3b
               Black Point, CT V8
               Black Tom, NJ J6b
               Block Island, RI B27, C12, C14, D16, J2a, P2b, Q9a, S7c, T9a, U2a, V1b, V7
               Boston, MA (See also South Boston & East Boston) A18, D24, E9, F6, F16, G13b, G15, G16a, G16b, J5a, J7a, J10c, K4a, L3b, L12, M9a, M9b, N2a, N3a, N6e, O5a, O5c, P2a, Q7b, V5a.
               Branford, Ct L5a
               Brentons Reef C12, L11a
               Bridgeport, CT D25, D30, H8a, J15, K5, Q6b, R1b, S6b
               Buffalo, NY K8b
               Buzzards Bay, MA B28, G13a, M15a, O4a, P4a
               Calais, ME B11
               Cape Cod Canal J6b, M12a, N4a, N8, O3a, P7, X11
               Cape Cod, MA H6b, J10a
               Cape Elizabeth, ME O8
               Cape Henlopen, DE N6b
               Cerebus Shoal Q10
               Charleston, SC O2b
               Charlestown, MA Q7b, W1b
               Chesapeake Bay Q6a
               Chester, PA S3a
               Cranes Reef A5, F15
               Cuttyhunk Island, MA A8, F11, T3
               Deer Island, MA E6
               Derby, CT S1c
               Duck Island, CT A3, D13, E12, H1a, J5b, J6b, P4d, S5a
               Dutch Island, RI L5b, L10
               East Boston, MA (See also Boston & South Boston, MA) L6b, Q8c, R7b, X1b
               East Chop, MA H8c
               East Providence, RI (See Also Providence, RI) B35
               Eastern Point, MA A17
               Edgartown, MA A15
               Elizabethport, NJ L2c
               Essex, CT M16a, N7a, O5b, W8d
               Everett, MA B13
               Falkner Island, Ct. A24
               Fall River, MA E21, G6, V1a, V5b, X5
               Faulkners Island, CT G14, H16b, K3a, M2, P6c
               Fishers Island, NY A10, A19, A20, A21, B10, B22, B36, B38, C8, C22, C23, C24, D3, E13, F13, G2, G18, H6a, K8a, L2a, M6, O1b, P3, U1c, U6a, W8b
               Fort Pond Bay, NY K6a
               Gardiners Bay, NY H1a
               Gardiners Island, NY B37, O6a
               Glen Cove, NY U3a
               Goose Island, NY A24, B6
               Goshen Point, CT B20
               Great Gull Island, NY J14c
               Green Hill, RI R10a
               Greenport, NY C11
               Groton Long Point, CT D5, E15, H11b, K3c, M4c
               Groton, CT W2, X13
               Gull Island, NY A7
               Halifax, Nova Scotia S8
               Hampton Roads, VA N6c
               Handkerchief Shoal C5, H15a, L11b, L14a, W7a
               Hawes Shoal X8
               Hedge Fence Shoal B5, W8a
               Hens & Chickens Reef D23, M10b
               Hoboken, NJ X2, Y1a
               Hog Island, MA Q1, S3b
               Horseshoe Reef J14b
               Huntington, NY E1, S6a
               Hyannis, MA D21
               Isle of Shoals, NH B1
               Jamestowne, RI R8c
               Key West, FL D22
               Leetes Island, CT W1a
               Lewes, DE V6b
               Little Gull Island, NY D20, G9, K1
               Locust Valley, NY H6d, M3
               Long Beach Bar, NY A12
               Long Island Sound, NY D19
               Long Island, NY A11, B34
               Long Sand Shoal G12
               Lynn, MA B16, B31, G11, S1b
               Manchester, MA E11
               Marquesas Keys Q2
               Marthas Vineyard, MA B3, D4, J6a, L4, N1
               Massachusetts Bay E19
               Metinic Island, ME B15
               Middle Pond Point B25
               Middlehaddam, CT C17
               Millstone Point, CT B35
               Monomoy Point, MA O1a, Q4a, R2b
               Montauk Point, Ny C1, C4, P4c
               Nahant, MA G10
               Nantucket Sound D33
               Nantucket, MA K4b, L9b, M1, M4d, O1c, S2, U10
               Napatree Point, RI C26, E15, L13b
               Narragansett Bay L8a
               Narragansett Pier, RI L2b, P6b
               Nauset, MA E7
               Naushon Island, Ma O6b
               New Bedford, Ma B18, T9b, V4, Y7
               New Haven, CT A2, A16, A23, B23, B24, D32, E2, E16, H9, J1a, J5b, M5, M15c, N6d, O7, P4b, T1, T5, T10a
               New London, CT A1, A6, B17, B21, C13, D1, F10, K9a, M11a, M11b, M13b, N2b, P5a, Q6c, R4, S7a, U2b, U4b, V2, W4b, W8c, Y2
               New Suffolk, MA U5a
               New York, NY J4, M12b, M13a, V6a, X1a, Y1b
               Newport, RI C20, C25, D31, N9a, T6, U6b, Y6
               Newton Creek, NJ O9a
               Niantic, CT J9a
               Noank, CT H10a, Q9b
               Norfork, VA P2b
               North Falmouth, MA K3d
               North Truro, MA D26, L3a
               Northport, NY A4
               OldSaybrook, CT M14b
               Onset, MA E3
               Orient, NY C19, E22
               Pasque Island, MA B4
               Pawtucket, RI O3b
               Plum Island, NY A22, B7, O2a, P5b
               Plymouth, MA U4a, Y3
               Point Judith, RI A9, A19, E23, F14, G13c, L6a, N7b, S5b
               Port Jefferson, NY L1, M8b, W5
               Portland, ME N3b, Q8a
               Providence, RI (See also East Providence, RI) B14, C7, E10, F7, F9, G8, H12, J7b, M4b, U1a
               Provincetown, MA D29, K7, Q4b
               Quincy, MA T2
               Quonochontaug, RI E8
               Red Hook Flats, NY M10c
               Rimouski, Quebec J12
               Rockland, ME K2
               Sag Harbor, NY M10a
               Sakonnet Point, RI D2, M13c
               Sandwich, MA O9b, U8
               Santo Domingo, Dominican Repiblic O4b
               Sarahs Ledge B9
               Saunderstown, RI E14, H11a
               Savage Harbor, Prince Edward Island S8
               Savannah, GA C16
               Saybrook Point, CT Q8d
               Saybrook, CT P1, P6a, R8b, T4, T8
               Scituate, MA Y8
               Sea Flower Reef X12
               Seaconnet Point, RI (See Sakonnet Point, RI)               
               Sewall Point, Norfolk, VA B2
               Shagwong Reef B32
               Sheffield Point, NY H8b
               Shelter Island, NY B30, E1
               Shelton, CT U1b
               Shinnecock, NY J9b, T10b
               Shippan Point, CT L14b, M1
               Short Beach, CT L8b
               Shovelful Shoal A11, D28
               Skiffs Island Shoal H5
               South Boston, MA (See also Boston & East Boston, MA) N2c, R1a, R3, V1c, V1d, V5c, W6, X4
               South Norwalk, CT H4, J10b, S7b, T7, W4a
               South Wellfleet, MA R5
               Southport, CT Q8b
               Southwest Harbor, ME D27
               Sow & Pigs Reef A14, G17b, M8a
               St. John, New Brunswick H13
               St. Johns, Newfoundland N6a
               Stamford, CT S9
               Stone Horse Shoal H7, M4a
               Stonington, CT G5, K9b, K10b, M14a, N4b, R8a
               Stony Creek, CT L7b
               Tarpaulin Cove, MA G7
               Taunton River B8
               Taunton, MA J8
               Thames River A13
               Thimble Island, CT J1b
               Tiverton, RI J3
               Truro, MA G17a
               Vineyard Haven, MA B33, D18, G3, G4, H1b, H16a, L13a, M11c, R2a, S2, U7, Y11
               Ware, MA H6c
               Watch Hill, RI C6, D15, D17, H10a, L7a, N5, N11a U5b, U9, V3, X7
               Waterford, CT K10a
               Westerly, RI R10b, S1a
               Westport, CT M7
               Wings Neck, MA N11b, W7b
               Woodmont, CT N10, R9
               Woods Hole, MA H2, H3, H15b, N9b, U3b, W3

Return to the Table of Contents


                                            

Index to Dates

               NOTE: The locations reflect the filing system of the company. Refer to the detailed description to determine the box and folder numbers. For example, the researcher will find that information about a salvage operation in 1889 is in Series C, Number 9. By looking at the detailed description of the collection the researcher can see that this is in Box 3, Folder 21 of the collection.
              
              
              
               1889 C9
               1900 ca. Jan 10 A21
               1904 Dec 1 K3a
               1905 Apr C10
               1905 Aug 6 C24
               1905 Nov 12 C7
               1906 Aug 1 C12
               1906 Aug 15 D17
               1906 Dec 3 D5
               1906 Jan 21 D18
               1906 Jun 16 D20
               1906 Nov 20 D19
               1906 Oct 6 C11
               1907 Apr D21
               1907 Dec 16 D15
               1907 Dec 20 D13
               1907 Feb 8 C25
               1907 Jan 10 C22
               1907 Jan 21 D16
               1907 Jan 9 B36
               1907 Jul 2 C13
               1907 Mar 14 D2
               1908 Jan 18 C20
               1908 Jan 7 C23
               1908 May C21, D9
               1908 May 25 K3b
               1908 Oct 23 C26
               1908 Sep 22 D8
               1908 Sep 25 D23
               1909 O4a
               1909 Feb 14 B9
               1909 Jul 2 C12
               1909 Jun 18 B38
               1909 Jun 24 B3
               1909 Mar 10 D3, D4
               1909 Mar 26 D1
               1909 May 16 C14
               1909 May 3 A24
               1909 Nov 12 B14
               1909 Oct 11 D22
               1910 A7
               1910 Dec 13 A2
               1910 Jul 11 D26
               1910 Jun C17
               1910 May 6 C5
               1910 Nov 23 A3
               1910 Oct 14 C19
               1910 Sep 20 C6
               1911 Apr 21 E9
               1911 Apr 27 A11
               1911 Aug 19 A14
               1911 Aug 2 A12
               1911 Aug 31 H11a
               1911 Dec 19 A1
               1911 Dec 28 B27
               1911 Jan 11 A15
               1911 Jan 17 A13
               1911 Jan 28 A8
               1911 Jul 28 D29
               1911 Jul 5 F11
               1911 Jul 9 A11
               1911 Jun 10 B8
               1911 Mar 3 A5
               1911 Mar 30 A10
               1911 May D24
               1911 May 3 A9
               1911 Nov 10 B30
               1911 Nov 12 A23, B1, B4, B7
               1911 Nov 18 B5
               1911 Nov 25 B6
               1911 Oct 1 A18
               1911 Oct 23 B22
               1911 Oct 24 A20
               1911 Oct 30 A19
               1911 Oct 7 B10
               1911 Sep 16 A16
               1911 Sep 25 A17
               1911 Sep 27 A22
               1912 Apr 20 B32
               1912 Apr 3 B31
               1912 Apr 8 C1–4
               1912 Aug E4
               1912 Aug 12 D27
               1912 Aug 23 D28
               1912 Dec 21 E22
               1912 Dec 24 E23, E24
               1912 Dec 3 E21
               1912 Feb 18 B23
               1912 Feb 19 B24
               1912 Feb 21 B20
               1912 Feb 22 B25
               1912 Feb 23 B18
               1912 Feb 25 B17
               1912 Feb 3 B29
               1912 Jan 10 B15
               1912 Jan 20 B16
               1912 Jan 23 B13
               1912 Jan 31 A5
               1912 Jul 13 D25
               1912 Jul 21 G8
               1912 Jun 17 B33, B37
               1912 Jun 24 B35
               1912 Jun 25 B11
               1912 Jun 4 B34
               1912 Mar 12 B28
               1912 Mar 22 B19
               1912 Mar 28 B21
               1912 May (ca.) 8 B2
               1912 May 25 A6
               1912 Nov 1 E11
               1912 Nov 13 E13, F13
               1912 Nov 15 E15
               1912 Nov 21 E12
               1912 Nov 23 E14
               1912 Nov 24 F14
               1912 Nov 25 E16
               1912 Oct E19
               1912 Oct 12 E8
               1912 Oct 29 E10
               1912 Oct 7 E7
               1912 Sep 13 E2
               1912 Sep 21 G2
               1912 Sep 28 E6
               1912 Sep 6 E1
               1913 Apr 18 G6
               1913 Apr 19 G7
               1913 Apr 27 G9
               1913 Apr 28 G10
               1913 Apr 7 G3
               1913 Apr 9 G4
               1913 Aug 1 H1a
               1913 Aug 15 H4
               1913 Aug 26 H6d
               1913 Dec 19 H6d, M3
               1913 Dec 23 H13
               1913 Dec 28 M9a
               1913 Feb E9
               1913 Feb 26 F15
               1913 Jan 1 D30
               1913 Jan 12 F6
               1913 Jan 17 F9
               1913 Jan 2 F7
               1913 Jan 21 F10
               1913 Jan 4 D31, D32, D33
               1913 Jul 12 J8
               1913 Jul 18 J7a
               1913 Jul 20 H3
               1913 Jul 21 J7b
               1913 Jul 25 H1b
               1913 Jul 26 H2
               1913 Jul 5 G16a, G16b
               1913 Jul 7 G17a
               1913 Jul 9 G17b
               1913 Jun 16 G13a, G13b
               1913 Jun 18 G14, M2
               1913 Jun 24 G15
               1913 Jun 7 G13c
               1913 Mar 10 G1
               1913 Mar 31 G5
               1913 Mar 6 F16
               1913 May 11 G11
               1913 May 24 G12
               1913 Nov 1 H16a
               1913 Nov 12 H10b
               1913 Nov 22 H12
               1913 Nov 24 H10a, M1
               1913 Nov 25 H11b
               1913 Nov 8-10 K8b
               1913 Oct 11 H6c
               1913 Oct 13 H7
               1913 Oct 15 H15a, H15b
               1913 Oct 25 H8c, H9
               1913 Oct 29 B35
               1913 Oct 30 H8b
               1913 Oct 9 H6b
               1913 Sep 14 E3
               1913 Sep 22 H5
               1913 Sep 26 H8a
               1914 Apr 15 J10b
               1914 Aug 20 A19
               1914 Aug 7 K8a
               1914 Dec 17 K9b
               1914 Dec 5 K4b
               1914 Dec 7 K9a
               1914 Feb 11 E15
               1914 Feb 16 J6a
               1914 Feb 24 J1a
               1914 Feb 27 C16
               1914 Feb 9 H10a
               1914 Jan 1 M9b
               1914 Jan 14 M10a
               1914 Jan 26 J4
               1914 Jan 27 J5a
               1914 Jan 31 J5b, J6b
               1914 Jul 12 K6b
               1914 Jul 7 K6a
               1914 Jun 10 J14a
               1914 Jun 21 J15
               1914 Jun 23 J14c
               1914 Jun 24 J14b
               1914 Jun 4 J13
               1914 Mar 1 J2a
               1914 Mar 15 J9b
               1914 Mar 17 J9a
               1914 Mar 18 J10a
               1914 Mar 2 J1b
               1914 Mar 20 J10c
               1914 Mar 5 J3
               1914 Mar 6 J2b
               1914 May 27 H1a
               1914 May 29 J12
               1914 Nov 19 K7
               1914 Oct 20 K4a
               1914 Oct 24 K3c, K5
               1914 Oct 25 K3d
               1914 Oct 30 K2
               1914 Sep 24 K1
               1915 Apr 12 L2b
               1915 Apr 15 L4
               1915 Apr 16 L2a
               1915 Apr 4 L3a, L3b
               1915 Aug 13 L12
               1915 Aug 16 L11b
               1915 Dec 24 M11c
               1915 Dec 27 M12a
               1915 Dec 29 M10c
               1915 Dec 4 M10b
               1915 Feb 14 J5b
               1915 Feb 2 L1
               1915 Feb 5 N7a
               1915 Jan 13 K10a, K10b
               1915 Jan 20 N7b
               1915 Jan 26 N6b
               1915 Jan 29 N8
               1915 Jan 30 J6b
               1915 Jul L11a
               1915 Jul 31 L10
               1915 Jun 1 L8b
               1915 Jun 16 L9b
               1915 Mar 10 N6a
               1915 Mar 23 L2c
               1915 May 13 L5b
               1915 May 20 L7b
               1915 May 21 L6a
               1915 May 26 L6b
               1915 May 27 L6c, L8a
               1915 May 28 L9a
               1915 May 6 L7a
               1915 May 8 L5a
               1915 Nov 14 M8a
               1915 Nov 18 M8b
               1915 Oct 12 M7
               1915 Oct 24 M1
               1915 Oct 4 M5
               1915 Oct 9 M6
               1915 Sep 10 L13a
               1915 Sep 23 L14a
               1915 Sep 26 M4c
               1915 Sep 29 L14b
               1915 Sep 30 M4a, M4b
               1915 Sep 9 L13b
               1916 Apr 18 N4b
               1916 Apr 28 N5
               1916 Aug 15 O3b
               1916 Aug 29 O1c
               1916 Aug 30 O5a
               1916 Aug 4 O3a
               1916 Dec 1 H16b
               1916 Dec 10 P6a
               1916 Dec 12 P6b
               1916 Dec 13 P2b
               1916 Dec 23 P6c
               1916 Dec 3 P5a
               1916 Feb 1 N2b
               1916 Feb 23 N1
               1916 Feb 25 N2c
               1916 Feb 27 N4a
               1916 Feb 3 O9a
               1916 Feb 4 M15b, M15c
               1916 Feb 8 M16a
               1916 Feb 9 M16b
               1916 Jan 18 M14a
               1916 Jan 22 M14b, M15a
               1916 Jan 5 M11a, M11b
               1916 Jan 6 M13c
               1916 Jan 7 M13b
               1916 Jan 9 M12b, M13a
               1916 Jul 14 O2b
               1916 Jul 16 P7
               1916 Jul 19 O1b
               1916 Jul 22 O1a
               1916 Jul 26 O2a
               1916 Jul 29 O1c
               1916 Jul 30 J6b
               1916 Jul 9 N9a
               1916 Jun 27 N9b
               1916 Mar 14 N3b
               1916 Mar 16 N2a
               1916 Mar 8 N3a
               1916 May 11 N6c
               1916 May 17 N6e
               1916 May 21 N6d
               1916 Nov 1 P1, P2a
               1916 Nov 10 N11b
               1916 Nov 17 P3
               1916 Nov 23 P4a
               1916 Nov 24 P4b, P4c
               1916 Nov 25 P2b
               1916 Nov undate R10b
               1916 Oct 1 O9b
               1916 Oct 17 O6a
               1916 Oct 21 N10
               1916 Oct 29 N11a
               1916 Oct 8 M4d
               1916 Sep 1 O5b
               1916 Sep 15 O6b
               1916 Sep 23 O8
               1916 Sep 27 O7
               1916 Sep 7 O5c
               1917 Apr 13 Q4a
               1917 Apr 15 H6a
               1917 Apr 21 Q7b
               1917 Apr 30 Q8b
               1917 Apr 6 P4d, Q6b
               1917 Apr 7 Q6c, Q8a
               1917 Apr 9 S3b
               1917 Aug 26 R1a
               1917 Dec 10 S7a
               1917 Dec 13 S5a, S7b, T7
               1917 Dec 16 S8
               1917 Dec 17 S5b
               1917 Dec 22 S6b
               1917 Dec 28 S7c
               1917 Feb 12 T8
               1917 Feb 20 V4
               1917 Feb 22 Q1
               1917 Feb 4 Q2
               1917 Jan 1 O9c
               1917 Jan 20 P5b
               1917 Jan 31 S2
               1917 Jan 8 Q9a
               1917 Jul 28 S1b, S1c
               1917 Jul 31 Q2, S1d
               1917 Jun 14 Q9b
               1917 Jun 18 S1a
               1917 Jun 25 Q10
               1917 Mar 31 Q6a
               1917 Mar 5 Q7a
               1917 Mar 9 S2
               1917 May 13 Q8d
               1917 May 14 Q4b
               1917 May 4 Q8c
               1917 Nov 12 W3
               1917 Oct 10 R8b
               1917 Oct 16 R8a
               1917 Oct 23 S3a
               1917 Oct 24 R9, R10a
               1917 Oct 26 R8c
               1917 Sep 12 R1b
               1917 Sep 18 R2b, R3, R5
               1917 Sep 28 R2a
               1917 Sep 8 R7b
               1918 Apr 16 U5b
               1918 Apr 25 V6a
               1918 Apr 26 U6a
               1918 Apr 3 U4b
               1918 Aug 17 V5b
               1918 Aug 24 V3
               1918 Aug 3 W4a
               1918 Aug 5 V5a
               1918 Dec 11 W4b
               1918 Dec 17 W8d
               1918 Dec 26 X1b
               1918 Dec 5 X1a
               1918 Dec 6 W8c
               1918 Feb 10 T3
               1918 Feb 14 T5
               1918 Feb 19 T6
               1918 Feb 2 T2
               1918 Feb 22 U1b
               1918 Feb 23 U1a
               1918 Feb 26 T10a, U2a
               1918 Feb 6 T4
               1918 Jan 17 U3b
               1918 Jan 22 T1
               1918 Jan 5 S9, U3a, V7
               1918 Jul 13 U10
               1918 Jul 18 V5c
               1918 Jul 24 V1a
               1918 Jul 28 V1d
               1918 Jul 29 V1b
               1918 Jul 30 V2
               1918 Jul 31 V1c
               1918 Jul 4 X5
               1918 Jun 16 U8
               1918 Jun 28 U9
               1918 Jun 7 V6b
               1918 Mar 11 T9b
               1918 Mar 12 T10b
               1918 Mar 21 U2b
               1918 Mar 22 U5a
               1918 Mar 26 U4a
               1918 Mar 3 U1c
               1918 Mar 6 T9a
               1918 May 10 U7
               1918 May 15 U6b
               1918 Nov 2 W1b, W8a
               1918 Nov 27 W8b
               1918 Oct 16 X2
               1918 Oct 19 X4
               1918 Oct 26 W1b
               1918 Oct 8 W1a
               1918 Sep 24 W2
               1918 Sep 28 V8
               1919 Apr 26 Y2
               1919 Apr 29 Y8
               1919 Aug 14 X8
               1919 Aug 30 X13
               1919 Aug 9 X7
               1919 Feb 13 W7a
               1919 Feb 16 W7b
               1919 Feb 23 Y1a
               1919 Jan 20 W6
               1919 Jan 21 Y6
               1919 Jun 21 Y7
               1919 Mar 17 Y1b
               1919 Nov 27 Y11
               1919 Sep 1 X12
               1919 Sep 19 Y3
               1919 Sep 5 X11

Return to the Table of Contents


Detailed Description of the Records

The following section contains a detailed listing of the materials in the collection.

                                                                                                                                                                                   
              
A Series
Box Folder
1 1 (A1)                Papers, including correspondence, memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the steam canal boat J. C. AUSTIN of New York, N.Y., which sank at Belle Dock, New Haven , CT, on Dec. 19, 1911. She was owned by George Taylor.; 1911 Dec 19-1913 Feb 10 (37 pieces )
               2 (A2)                Memorandum of charges and bills for services rendered barge STELLA O'CALLAHAN of New York N. Y., which was sunk in the harbor at New Haven, CT, after being rammed by a scow, Dec. 13, 1910. She was owned by the New England Navigation Company, a subsidiary of the New York, New Haven, and Hartford Railroad Company.; 1911 Mar 30-31 (5 pieces )
               3 (A3)                Papers, including correspondence, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barges HENRY C. CADMUS and TYPHOON of Perth Amboy and Newark, NJ, which went ashore on Duck Island off Clinton, CT, Nov. 23, 1910. They were owned by the Scully Towing and Transportation Line of New York, NY; 1910 Nov 23-1911 Dec 23 (18 pieces )
               4 (A4)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, newspaper clippings, and a memorandum of services rendered the canal boats J. C. AUSTIN and WARNER MILLER CO., and the barge EMMET LOW of New York, NY, which sank in the harbor at Northport, NY, Jan 31, 1912. The J. C. AUSTIN struck a rock, the WARNER MILLER CO. was rammed by ice, and the stern of the EMMET LOW was pierced by ice. All three vessels were owned by George E. Huntley of NY.; 1912 Feb 1-Aug 19 (79 pieces )
               5 (A5)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, and memorandums of services rendered the tug SARAH E. McWILLIAMS and the barge BLUE LINE and BLUE BONNET of New York, NY, which ran ashore on Cranes Reef, L. I. Sound, on March 3, 1911. The SARAH E. McWILLIAMS was owned by the McWilliams Brothers Towing and Transportation Company of New York, NY. The barges were probably owned by James McWilliams Blue Line of New York, NY. (See also box 25, folder 19).; 1911 Mar 3-1913 Mar 8 (22 pieces )
               6 (A6)                Papers, including correspondence, a bill and a memorandum of services rendered the steam yacht CASSANDRA, which broke through the railways at Chappell's Shipyard in New London, CT, on May 25, 1912. She was owner by Roy A. Rainer, New YORK, NY.; 1912 May 25-Aug 19 (12 pieces )
               7 (A7)                Memorandum, pertaining to the sinking of the schooner EVA H. LEWIS, of NY, which sank off the west end of Gull Island, NY. She was owned by Alvin B. Lewis; ca. 1910 (1 pieces )
               8 (A8)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barkentine STEPHEN G. HART of New York, NY, which went ashore on Cuttyhunk Island, MA, Jan. 28,1911. Josiah W. Hupper, Martinsville, ME, was her managing owner.; 1911 Jan 28-1913 Jan 23 (66 pieces )
               9 (A9)                Memorandum, pertaining to the position of the barge REX of New York, NY, which was sunk seven miles west of Point Judith, RI. She was owned by the Keeler Transportation Company. New York, NY.; ca. 1911 May 3 (1 pieces )
               10 (A10)                Papers, including correspondence, a memorandum of charges, a report of survey, and specifications for repairs and renewals on the Lehigh Valley Railroad Company's tug SHAWANESE of Perth Amboy, NJ, which went ashore at Silver Eel Pond, Fishers Island, NY.; 1911 Mar 30-Dec 12 (54 pieces )
               11 (A11)                Papers, including correspondence, a memorandum of charges, memorandums of services rendered, and a chart of the area of the stranding of the steamer KERSHAW. This vessel, owned by the Merchants and Miners Transportation Company, Baltimore, MD, was stranded on Shovelful Shoal off Cape Cod, MA, on July 9, 1911. Also included are two items regarding the steamship THE NORTH ERIN which went ashore on Long Island between Tiana and Quoque light stations during a fog on April 27, 1911.; 1911 Jul 9-Aug 8 (20 pieces )
               12 (A12)                Papers, including correspondence and a memorandum of services rendered the passenger steamer SHINNECOCK of New York, NY, which was stranded at Long Beach Bar, NY, Aug. 2, 1911. She was owner by the Long Island Railroad Company and was bound for Block Island, RI, at the time she was stranded.; 1911 Aug 2-23 (12 pieces )
               13 (A13)                Papers, including a letter and testimony of Herbert S. Goodale regarding the breaking of a propeller wheel in the Thames River, near Perch Rock, by the tug VIGILANT on January 17, 1911. She was owner by the McWilliams Brothers Towing and Transportation Company of New York, NY.; 1911 Apr 1 (5 pieces )
               14 (A14)                Papers including a memorandum of services rendered, an agreement, and a copy of the decision of the District Court of the United States, District of Massachusetts concerning the whaling bark BERTHA of New Bedford, MA, which was stranded on Sow and Pigs Reef off Cuttyhunk Island, MA, on Aug. 19, 1911. James F. Avery of New Bedford, MA, was managing owner of the BERTHA. The court case arose out of the claim of Alfred H. Sharon et. al. for compensation for services rendered the BERTHA even though Avery had not authorized him to render any services.; 1911 Aug 19-Oct 23 (3 pieces )
               15 (A15)                Papers, including correspondence, bills, and an average bond regarding the schooner MARY E. OLYS of Bath, ME, which ran ashore on Edgartown Flats at Edgartown, MA, on January 11, 1911. Frank A. Small, of Bath, ME, was her agent. edgarton.; 1910 Dec 28-1911 Dec 11 (55 pieces )
               16 (A16)                Papers, including correspondence, memorandums of services rendered, and a memorandum of charges for raising the yacht PEGGY of New Haven, Ct, which sank on the west side of the Connecticut River near Old Saybrook, CT. She was owner by Otto G. Ramsay, New Haven, CT, but was chartered by Dr. L. C. Stanford, New Haven, CT, when she sank on Sept. 16, 1911; 1911 Sep 16-1912 Mar 8 (10 pieces )
               17 (A17)                Papers, including correspondence, excerpts from telephone conversations, a bill, memorandums of services rendered, a newspaper clipping, and a diver's report of the damage to the schooner HELEN W. MARTIN of Bath, ME, which went ashore on Eastern Point near Gloucester, MA, Sept. 25, 1911. Managing owners of the schooner were Samuel R. Percy and Frank A. Small of Bath, ME. Also included are memorandums of salvage in federal courts, 1879-1907, arising out of circumstances similar to those of the HELEN W. MARTIN.; 1911 Sep 25-Nov 4 (25 pieces )
               18 (A18)                Papers, including correspondence, a memorandum of services rendered, and memorandums of charges for hauling the schooner M. H. READ of New Bedford, MA, off Lovell's Island in the harbor at Boston, MA, where she went ashore on Oct. 1, 1911. Owners of the schooner were Taber and Gordon, probable of New Bedford, MA.; 1911 Oct 2-Nov 25 (8 pieces )
               19 (A19)                Papers, including correspondence, a transcription of a telephone conversation, and a copy of an average bond regarding the schooner FLORA CONDON of Boston, MA, which was rammed west of Point Judith, RI, by the schooner JOST, Oct.30, 1911. On Aug. 29, 1914, she drifted ashore on Fishers Island, NY. Raymond Alley, Boston Ma, was her managing owner.; 1911 Dec 11-29; 1914 Aug 21-Nov 13 (29 pieces )
               20 (A20)                Papers, including correspondence, memorandums of services rendered, a copy of a release on cargo, and a memorandum of a charges for hauling the schooner HERALD of New York, NY, off the rocks at the east end of Wicopesset near Fishers Island, NY, where she went ashore on Oct. 24, 1911, for towing her to Stonington and Stamford, CT, pumping her out, and for making emergency repairs. Richard P. Buck and Company of New York, NY owned the schooner.; 1911 Oct 24-1912 Jan 16 (14 pieces )
               21 (A21)                Copy of newspaper article in the New London, CT, Day, regarding the salvaging of the barge H. C. ROGERS of New York, NY, owned by scully Towing and Transportation Line, New York, NY. The barge which was resting bottom up on the rocks off Race Point, Fishers Island, NY, was salvaged by pumping air into her until she rose above the rocks and was then towed to New London, CT, for repairs; 1900 Jan 15 (3 pieces )
               22 (A22)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner OLIVER MITCHELL of New York, NY, which collided with the steamer MILLINOCKET and was beached on Plum Island, NY, on Sept. 21, 1911. Salvage operations consisted of removing as much of the cargo of coal as possible and dismantling her. Owners of the schooner were C. W. Chadwick and Company, New York, NY.; 1911 Sep 27-Oct 31 (22 pieces )
               23 (A23)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner WITCH HAZEL of Boston, MA, which went ashore outside of the west breakwater at New Haven, CT, on Nov.12, 1911. Owners, Stetson and Company, Boston, MA, and agent A. W. Adams, St. Johns, New Brunswick, decided to abandon the vessel. The Scott Company, at the instructions of the United States Engineer at New Haven, CT, brought the vessel inside the breakwater and dismantled her.; 1911 Nov 13-1912 Apr 15 (24 pieces )
               24 (A24)                Memorandums of charges, for service rendered the barges ANTHRACITE, MOOSIC of New York, NY, which went ashore on Falkner Island, CT, on May 3, 1909, and the barge SUSQUEHANNA of New York, NY, which went ashore on Goose Island, NY, on May 2, 1909; 1909 Jun 1 (6 pieces )
              
B Series
Box Folder
2 1 (B1)                Papers, including correspondence and a list of materials salvaged from the schooner SAMUEL J. GOUCHER of Boston, MA, which was stranded on Isle of Shoals, NH, Nov. 12, 1911. Owners, Coastwise Transportation Company, Boston, MA, and manager, John G. Crowley, sold her and her cargo at auction in Boston, MA, Nov. 25, to Charles N. Rowe, Portland, ME. After most of her cargo was removed or washed out, she floated and was towed to Boston, presumable to by blow up.; 1911 Nov 13 (5 pieces )
               2 (B2)                Papers, including correspondence, a report, and an abstract of bids submitted to the United States Engineers Office at Norfolk, VA, for raising the bark ROSALIA D'ALI of Trapani, Italy, which sank off Sewall Point, Norfolk, VA. She was owned by D'Ali and Brothers, probable of Trapani, Italy; 1912 May 8-1913 Feb 10 (4 pieces )
               3 (B3)                Papers, including correspondence, a bill, and statement of facts by John Nauffts, master of the schooner SCYLLA of Halifax, Nova Scotia, which went ashore on Middle Ground, near Marthas Vineyard, Ma, on June 24 1909. She was owner by Ishmael Nauffts; 1909 Jun 25-Dec 31 (9 pieces )
               4 (B4)                Papers, including correspondence and a memorandum of services rendered on the schooner BERTHA F. WALKER of New York, NY, which was stranded on Pasque Island, Ma, Nov. 12, 1911. She was owned by Pendleton Brothers, Inc., of New York, NY.; 1912 Feb 3-22 (4 pieces )
               5 (B5)                Papers, including correspondence, memorandums of charges, and memorandum of services rendered the schooner ABBIE and EVA HOOPER of Boston, MA, which went ashore on Hedge Fence Shoal near Vineyard Haven, MA, Nov. 18, 1911. After she was stripped, her owners, Maine Transportation Company, Boston MA, and her agent, Charles J. Hall, sold the gear. The hull was later removed under the direction of United States Engineer's Office, Newport, RI. Also included is an abstract of bids for removal.; 1911 Nov 18-1912 Mar 24 (26 pieces )
               6 (B6)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, a copy of a general average bond, and memorandums of services rendered the schooner SILVER STAR of Maintland, Nova Scotia, which went ashore on Goose Island, NY, on Nov. 25, 1911. She was owned by A. M. Anthony, Maintland, Nova Scotia.; 1911 Nov 26-1912 Mar 22 (14 pieces )
               7 (B7)                Letter, from the United States Engineer's Office, New London, CT, accepting Scott Company's offer to remove all portions of the wreck of the schooner EDITH E. DENNIS of Greenport, NY, which sank in Plum Gut, near Plum Island, NY, on November 12, 1911. She was owner by J. M. Wells; 1911 Dec 9 (1 pieces )
               8 (B8)                Papers, including correspondence, a memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered in raising barge P.R.R. 720 of the Pennsylvania Railroad Company, Philadelphia, PA. and towing it to Fall River, MA. The barge ran aground in the Taunton River near Dighton, MA, on June 10, 1011; 1911 Jun 26-1917 Nov 17 (24 pieces )
               9 (B9)                Papers, including correspondence, bills, and copies of court proceedings relative to the New England Transportations Company's barge CARLOS FRENCH of New Haven, CT, which sank on Sarah's Ledge, L.I. Sound, on Feb. 14, 1909. The Scott Company raised the barge and towed her to New London, CT, where repairs were made. Also included are papers regarding expenses incurred in towing the CARLOS FRENCH from New London, CT, to Fall River, Ma, Sept. 23-24,1909, and papers pertaining to the bankruptcy proceedings of the New England Transportation Company of New Haven, CT, in 1913; 1909 Mar 16-1913 Oct 31 (43 pieces )
               10 (B10)                Papers, including correspondence, a memorandum of charges, and an estimate for labor and material for repairing the Keeler Transportation Line's barge PENN of Perth Amboy, NJ, on Oct 7, 1911. After she floated herself and drifted near Block Island, RI, salvors on the island towed her into the harbor. The Scott Company towed her from Block Island to New London, CT.; 1911 Oct 9-Dec 14 (22 pieces )
               11 (B11)                Letters, from James M. Lewis to Scott Company describing the conditions of the vessel and the methods used by Merritt and Chapman Derrick and Wrecking Company, New York, NY, in raising DREDGE #4, owned by the Bay State Dredging Company, Boston, MA. She was sunk by a steamer in the ST. Croix River three miles below Calais, ME, about June 25, 1912.; 1912 Jun 29-30 (7 pieces )
               (B12)                Missing
               12 (B13)                Papers, including correspondence, bills and memorandums of charges for raising the lighter EBONY of Boston, MA, which sank at the wharf of the New England Coal and Coke Company of Everett, MA, on Jan. 23, 1912. She was owned by the Boston Tow Boat Company, Boston, MA.; 1912 Jan 23-1917 Sep 27 (12 pieces )
               13 (B14)                Papers, including correspondence, and a report of the survey of damages to the steamship KANAWAH of Marquette, MI, which sank at Curran and Burton's Wharf in Providence, RI, on Nov.12, 1909, while discharging cargo. She was owner by the F. B. Chesbrough Steamship Company; 1909 Nov 16-1910 Jan 26 (10 pieces )
               14 (B15)                Papers, including correspondence, bills, and list of gear stripped from the steamship CAROLYN of New York, NY, which was stranded on Metinic Island near Tennents Harbor, ME, Jan 10,1912. Both the Scott Company and the Snow Marine Company of Rockland, ME, removed gear from the CAROLYN before her owners, Archibald H. Bull Steamship Company of New York, NY sold her for junk. Purchaser William B. Johnson succeeded in raising the vessel on August 17, 1912. The A.H. Bull Steamship Company apparently bought her back after she was repaired.; 1912 Jan 31-1915 Mar 8 (118 pieces )
               15 (B16)                Papers, including correspondence and a wreck report on the tug ADONIS of Marblehead, MA, which sank at the Stone Express Company dock in Lynn, MA, on Jan 20, 1912, after being pierced by ice. She was owned by the Stone Express Company, Lynn, MA; 1912 Jan 20-Mar 24 (9 pieces )
               16 (B17)                Papers, including correspondence, and a memorandum of services rendered the barge ELLEN T. HALLORAN of New York, NY, which was damaged by ice in the harbor at new London, CT, on Feb. 25, 1912, while in tow of the tug SARAH McWILLIAMS.; 1912 Feb 25-1913 Feb 24 (36 pieces )
               17 (B18)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, a memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the barge NEW JERSEY of Perth Amboy, NY, which was carried onto Bents Ledge in the harbor at New Bedford, MA, by ice on Feb.23, 1912. She was owned by the Scully Towing and Transportation Line of New York, NY; 1912 Jan 30-Dec 13 (46 pieces )
               18 (B19)                Papers, including correspondence and a memorandum of services rendered the canal boat CAPTAIN ED. RILEY, which went to pieces after going ashore at Bartletts Reef near New London, CT, on March 22, 1912, while in tow of the steam canal boat WILLIAM E. CLEARY.; 1912 Mar 22-Apr 20 (7 pieces )
               19 (B20)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, bills, a memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner LEORA M. THURLOW of Bath, ME, which drifted ashore on Goshen Point, CT, on Feb. 21, 1912, after a heavy gale carried away her sails. She was owned by Harry H. Donnell of Bath, ME.; 1912 Feb 21-May 20 (26 pieces )
               20 (B21)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, a memorandum of service, and a memorandum of charges for raising the fishing steamer JAMES M. GIFFORD of Stonington, CT. which sank at Oneco Works Wharf in New London, CT, March 28,1912. She was owner by the Fisheries Company, Greenport, NY.; 1912 Mar 28-Apr 26 (7 pieces )
               21 (B22)                Papers, including correspondence and a memorandum of charges for pumping, unloading, and repairing temporarily the barge WESTERN BELLE of New York, NY, which was stranded on Race Rock, Fishers Island, NY, on Oct. 23, 1911. She was owned by the New York, Ontario, and Western Railroad Company, New York, NY.; 1911 Oct 30-1012 Feb 9 (9 pieces )
               22 (B23)                Papers, including correspondence, and a memorandum of services rendered the barge CHARLES K. MULFORD of New York, NY, which sank after being damaged by ice on the west side of the channel at New Haven, CT, on Feb. 18, 1912; 1912 Feb 18-Oct 9 (7 pieces )
               23 (B24)                Letter and bill, of the New Haven Towing Company, New Haven, CT, for services rendered the scow MARION E. BULLEY of New York, NY, which sank near City Point in the harbor at New Haven, CT, after being damaged by ice on Feb. 19, 1912; 1912 Mar 19 (4 pieces )
               24 (B25)                Papers, including correspondence, bills, a transcription of a telephone conversation, and memorandum of services rendered the barge JULIA R. DEMPSEY, of New York, NY, which went ashore on Middle Pond Island, RI, on Feb. 22, 1912. She was owner by the Scully Towing and Transportation Line of New York, NY.; 1912 Feb 27-1913 May 28 (25 pieces )
               25 (B26)                Correspondence, regarding surveying and repairing the barge LOUISA of Perth Amboy, NY, which struck a rock and sank while in tow of a Chappell Company tug. She was probable owned by James F. McGuire.; 1912 Mar 9-12 (4 pieces )
               26 (B27)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, articles of agreement, and a memorandum of services rendered in removing the wreck of the schooner MARY ADELAIDE RANDALL of Port Jefferson, NY, from the entrance of New Harbor at Block Island, RI, where she sank on Dec. 28, 1911. She was owned by H. M. Randall of Port Jefferson, NY.; 1912 Mar 21-Nov 11 (53 pieces )
               27 (B28)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, and memorandums of services rendered the steam barge L.B. SHAW, of Greenport, NY, which was stranded on rocks on West Island Bar at Buzzards Bay, MA, on March 12, 1912. She was owned by the Pipe Company of Philadelphia, PA, but seems to have been under the charge of the Atlantic Equipment Company, Camden, NJ, at the time of the accident.; 1912 Mar 12-Aug 22 (62 pieces )
               28 (B29)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, report of survey, and memorandums of services rendered the barge LAWRENCE REDICAN, of New York, NY, which sank in the Thames River off Allyns Point, CT, on Feb. 3, 1912. She was owned by a Mr. Redican; 1912 Feb 3-Apr 17 (23 pieces )
               29 (B30)                Correspondence, regarding the barge JULIA HOWARD of New York, NY, which sank on the southwest side of Shelter Island, NY, on Nov. 10. 1011. She was owned by General Transportation, New York, NY.; 1912 Mar 2-25 (5 pieces )
Box Folder
3 1 (B31)                Papers, including correspondence, bills, and a memorandum of services rendered to the barge MARGERY of Marblehead, MA, which sank at the entrance to the harbor at Lynn, MA, on April 3, 1912. She was owned by Stones Lynn Express, Lynn, Ma.; 1912 Apr 3-Jun 6 (8 pieces )
               2 (B32)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, memorandums of expenses and losses, and list of wrecking gear and supplies on the wrecking lighter ADDIE and CARRIE of New London, CT, when she sank southwest of Shagwong Reef in Long Island Sound, on April 20, 1912. She was owned by the T. A. Scott Company, New London, CT.; 1912 Jan 15-Jun 5 (22 pieces )
               3 (B33)                Memorandums, regarding the schooner BEAVER of St. John, New Brunswick, which became water-logged near Vineyard Haven, MA, June 17, 1912. She was owner by C. L. Baird of Kentville, Nova Scotia.; 1912 Jun 18-19 (1 pieces )
               4 (B34)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, survey report, and a memorandum of services rendered the fishing steamer GEORGE CURTIS of Greenport, NY, which was stranded on Long Island, NY, near the Ditch Plain Life Saving Station on June 4, 1912. She was owned by the Atlantic Fertilizer and Oil Company of New York, NY.; 1912 Jun 4-Jul 8 (33 pieces )
               5 (B35)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, marine protests, bills and memorandums of services rendered the barge LONG ISLAND CITY of New York, NY. This barge, which was owned by Fulton Transportation Company, Jersey City, NJ, and charted to James Hughes, Jr., New York, NY, was involved in three accidents. First it sank at the wharf of the Sealshipt Oyster Company, East Providence, RI, on June 24, 1912. Later it was damaged while going through the bridge at East Providence, RI, under tow of the Scott Company tug TASCO. On Oct. 29, 1913, she was damaged slightly while being towed from Millstone, Ct, to New London, CT., by Scott Company tug ALERT.; 1912 Jun 25-1916 Oct 19 (76 pieces )
               6 (B36)                Articles of agreement, between Rupert Way and T. A. Scott Company, Inc., to float the schooner ELLEN M. MITCHELL of New York, NY, off Fishers Island, NY. She was owner by S. P. Blackburn and Company of New York, NY.; 1907 Jan 9 (2 pieces )
               7 (B37)                Papers, including correspondence, bills, a marine protest, and specifications of an engine for the tug T. A. SCOTT JR. The 1907 papers deal with damages resulting from running on the rocks off the east end of Gardiners Island, NY, on June 17,1912. She was owned by the T. A. Scott Company, Inc., New London, CT.; 1907 Aug 26-Sep 10; 1912 Jun 17-Sep 26 (15 pieces )
               8 (B38)                Papers, including a bill and letters regarding services rendered the schooner HUGH JOHN of Lunenburg, Nova Scotia, which went ashore on Race Point, Fishers Island, NY, on June 18, 1909. She was owned by David Ritcey but appears to have been chartered to, or managed by, Scammell Brothers, New York, NY, at the time of the accident.; 1909 Jun 23-29 (3 pieces )
              
C Series
Box Folder
3 9 (C1)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, newspaper clippings, memorandums of cargo removed, bills of lading, report of survey, specifications for repairs and renewals, and a memorandum of services rendered the steamship ONTARIO of Baltimore, MD, which caught fire and ran ashore at Montauk Point, NY, on April 8, 1912. She was owned by Merchants and Miners Transportation Company, Baltimore, MD.; 1912 Mar 30-Nov 7 (51 pieces )
               10 (C1-C4)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, newspaper clippings, memorandums of cargo removed, bills of lading, report of survey, specifications for repairs and renewals, and a memorandum of services rendered the steamship ONTARIO of Baltimore, MD, which caught fire and ran ashore at Montauk Point, NY, on April 8, 1912. She was owned by Merchants and Miners Transportation Company, Baltimore, MD.; 1912 Mar 30-Nov 7 (52 pieces )
               11 (C1-C4)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, newspaper clippings, memorandums of cargo removed, bills of lading, report of survey, specifications for repairs and renewals, and a memorandum of services rendered the steamship ONTARIO of Baltimore, MD, which caught fire and ran ashore at Montauk Point, NY, on April 8, 1912. She was owned by Merchants and Miners Transportation Company, Baltimore, MD.; 1912 Mar 30-Nov 7 (36 pieces )
               12 (C1-C4)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, newspaper clippings, memorandums of cargo removed, bills of lading, report of survey, specifications for repairs and renewals, and a memorandum of services rendered the steamship ONTARIO of Baltimore, MD, which caught fire and ran ashore at Montauk Point, NY, on April 8, 1912. She was owned by Merchants and Miners Transportation Company, Baltimore, MD.; 1912 Mar 30-Nov 7 (48 pieces )
               13 (C1-C4)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, newspaper clippings, memorandums of cargo removed, bills of lading, report of survey, specifications for repairs and renewals, and a memorandum of services rendered the steamship ONTARIO of Baltimore, MD, which caught fire and ran ashore at Montauk Point, NY, on April 8, 1912. She was owned by Merchants and Miners Transportation Company, Baltimore, MD.; 1912 Mar 30-Nov 7 (56 pieces )
               14 (C1-C4)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, newspaper clippings, memorandums of cargo removed, bills of lading, report of survey, specifications for repairs and renewals, and a memorandum of services rendered the steamship ONTARIO of Baltimore, MD, which caught fire and ran ashore at Montauk Point, NY, on April 8, 1912. She was owned by Merchants and Miners Transportation Company, Baltimore, MD.; 1912 Mar 30-Nov 7 (36 pieces )
               15 (C1-C4)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, newspaper clippings, memorandums of cargo removed, bills of lading, report of survey, specifications for repairs and renewals, and a memorandum of services rendered the steamship ONTARIO of Baltimore, MD, which caught fire and ran ashore at Montauk Point, NY, on April 8, 1912. She was owned by Merchants and Miners Transportation Company, Baltimore, MD.; 1912 Mar 30-Nov 7 (44 pieces )
               16 (C1-C4)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, newspaper clippings, memorandums of cargo removed, bills of lading, report of survey, specifications for repairs and renewals, and a memorandum of services rendered the steamship ONTARIO of Baltimore, MD, which caught fire and ran ashore at Montauk Point, NY, on April 8, 1912. She was owned by Merchants and Miners Transportation Company, Baltimore, MD.; 1912 Mar 30-Nov 7 (41 pieces )
               17 (C5)                Papers, including a letter and a memorandum of services rendered the fishing schooner GLADYS and NELLIE of Boston, MA, which was ashore on Handkerchief Shoal, Ma, on May 6, 1910; 1910 May 6-24 (3 pieces )
               18 (C6)                Papers, including correspondence, bills, telegrams, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner GLADYS and NELLIE of Boston, MA, which was ashore on Watch Hill Reef, near Watch Hill, RI, on Sept. 20, 1910. She was owned by Charles P. Lunt of West Tremont, ME.; 1910 Sep 20-1911 Feb 7 (22 pieces )
               19 (C7)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, bills, cargo list, and a memorandum of services rendered the barges IRA A. ALLEN and ELHEURAH of Albany, NY, and Hartford, CT, which sank in the Providence River near Providence, RI. on Nov. 12, 1905, after a collision with the steamer POWHATAN.; 1905 Nov 12-1912 May 23 (11 pieces )
               20 (C8)                Memorandum regarding the settlement of the charges for hauling the schooner WALTHAM of Boston, MA, off Race Rock, Fishers Island, NY, where she went ashore on Feb. 18 1905. She was owner by William F. Green and Son, East Boston, MA.; n.d. (1 pieces )
               21 (C9)                Copy of a decision of the District Court of the United Stated in the District of Connecticut, July 10, 1889, in the case of T.A. Scott vs. 445 tons of coal of the China Mutual Insurance Company attached for salvage charges.; 1889 Jul 10 (1 pieces )
               22 (C10)                Papers, including a letter and bills for floating, patching, and towing the steam lighter WILLIAMS to New York, N.Y., in April, 1905. She was owned by the United States Quartermasters Department.; 1905 Apr 18-Jun 20 (3 pieces )
               23 (C11)                Papers, including correspondence, a copy of a marine protest, a copy of a survey, a copy of a certificate of seaworthiness, a broadside announcing the sale of the vessel, and a bill for services rendered the schooner KEEWAYDIN of Parrsboro, Nova Scotia, which went ashore near Greenport, N.Y. on Oct. 6, 1906. She was owned by Hugh Gillespie and Company, Parrsboro, Nova Scotia.; 1906 Oct 12-Dec 29 (22 pieces )
               24 (C12)                Papers, including correspondence, bills, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the U.S. Navy collier U.S.S. NERO which went ashore on Block Island, R. I. On Aug. 1, 1906, and on Brentons Reef, R.I., on July 2, 1909. The Scott Company succeeded in its operations in 1906, but in 1909 they were unsuccessful in hauling the NERO off the reef; therefore, the Navy accepted the proposal of another firm to perform the job.; 1906 Aug 1-Nov 23; 1909 Jul 2 (30 pieces )
               25 (C13)                Papers, including telegrams and a memorandum of charges for services rendered the steamship CITY OF LAWRENCE of New London, Conn., which ran on Black Rock near New London, Conn., on July 2, 1907. She was owned by the New England Navigation Company, a subsidiary to the New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad Company.; 1907 Jul 10-15 (3 pieces )
               26 (C14)                Papers, including correspondence, a weather map from New Haven, Conn., and a memorandum concerning charges for services rendered the barge BRITANNIA, probably of Boston, Mass., which was stranded on Block Island, R.I., on May 16, 1909, after colliding with her tow, the tug Bay City. She was owned by the White Oak Transportation Company, Boston, Mass.; 1909 May 21-Dec 31 (8 pieces )
               27 (C15)                Statement of earning, of the schooner FRED A. EMERSON of Boothbay, Me. She was owned by Henry McKown and the T.A. Scott Company, Inc.; 1909 (3 pieces )
Box Folder
4 1 (C16)                List of material removed from the schooner S.G. HASKELL of Boston, Mass., which foundered off the coast of Savannah, GA., at latitude 30o 01' N, longitude 74 W on Feb. 27, 1914. Included also is the value of the items listed.; 1914
               2 (C17)                Memorandum and pencil sketch, of the tug RAYMOND, possibly of New York, N.Y., which sank in the Connecticut River near Middlehaddam, Conn., probably in June, 1910. She was owned by Eureka Flint and Spare Company, Trenton, N.J.; 1910 Jun 29
               3 (C18)                Estimates of, and bills for, repairs on the steam tug PEJEPSCOT of Bath, Me.; n.d.
               4 (C19)                Papers, including a telegram and memorandum of services rendered the barkentine TACORA of Skien, Norway, which went ashore near Orient Point, N.Y., on Oct. 14. 1910. She was owned by P. Larsen and Company, probably of Skien, Norway.; 1910 Oct 14-16
               5 (C20)                Papers, including correspondence, a receipt, memorandums of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the U.S. Navy tug U.S.S. SIOUX which went ashore on Gull Rocks, Newport, R.I., on Jan . 18, 1908.; 1908 Jan 18-Feb 5
               6 (C21)                Letter, enclosing a check for the cargo's proportion for the salvage of the barge H.N. CONKLIN. She was owned by a Captain Noble.; 1908 Apr 3
               7 (C22)                Papers, including correspondence, a memorandum of materials salvaged, and records of coal removed from the barges HONESDALE, DELAWARE, and MARVIN, all of New York, N,.Y., which were stranded on Fishers Island, N.Y., on Jan. 10, 1907, after breaking from the tow of the tug COASTWISE.; 1907 Jan 25-Mar 7
               8 (C23)                Papers, including memorandums of materials removed from, and a memorandum of charges for services rendered the barges HELEN and JULIA of New York, N.Y., which went ashore on Fishers Island, N.Y., on Jan. 7, 1908, after breaking from the tow of the tug C.B., SANFORD.; 1908 Jan 9-Feb 14
               9 (C24)                Papers, including correspondence, estimates of costs of repair, and memorandums of services rendered the steamer BAY VIEW and the barges BADGER and BARAVIA of Port Huron, Mich., which went ashore on Race Point, Fishers Island, N.Y., on Aug. 6, 1905. They were owned by the Boutelle Steel Barge Company.; 1905 Aug 6-1906 Jul 11
               10 (C25)                Papers, including bills and a memorandum of services rendered the tug RICHMOND of New York, N.Y., which sank near Newport, R.I., on Feb. 8, 1907.; 1907 Apr 12
               11 (C26)                Papers, including transcription of a telephone conversation, a letter, memorandums, and a power of attorney of the owners to sell the schooner CHEEHEGAN of Newport, R.I., after she sank off Napatree Point, R.I., on Oct., 23, 1908. She was owned by groups in New Shoreham and Providence, R.I.; 1908 Oct 28-1912 Oct 12
              
D Series
Box Folder
4 12 (D1)                Bills, for services rendered the schooner HIRAM LOWELL of Bucksport, Me., which ran aground on rocks off New London, Conn., on March 26, 1909. She was owned by Thomas M. Nicholson of Bucksport, Me.; 1909 Mar 27-Apr 20
               13 (D2)                Broadside, announcing the sale at auction of the wreck of the steamer QUEEN CITY of Newport, R.I., which burned at Sakonnet Point, R.I., on March 14, 1907. She was valued at $75,000 in sound condition, but the damaged hull was bought for $365 by M.C. Gillint.; 1907 Apr 1
               14 (D3)                Papers, including correspondence, a memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the barkentine LADYSMITH of Parrsboro, Nova Scotia, which went ashore on Fishers Island, N.Y., on March 10, 1909. She was owned by Hugh Gillespie and Company, Parrsboro, Nova Scotia.; 1909 Mar 10-May 1
               15 (D4)                Papers, including a letter, a memorandum of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamer MASSACHUSETTS of New London, Conn., which was grounded on Cedar Tree Neck, Marthas Vineyard, Mass., March 10, 1909. She was owned by the New England Navigation Company, subsidiary to the New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad Company.; 1909 Mar 10-Sep 11
               16 (D5)                Papers, including bills and correspondence regarding the barge CAPTAIN JAMESON of New York, N.Y., which went ashore at Mumford Cove, near Groton Long Point, Conn., on Dec. 3, 1906. She was owned by Captain Jameson of New York, N.Y., but appears to have been chartered to James Hughes, Jr., New York, N.Y.; 1906 Dec 5-1907 Jan 4
               (D6)                Missing
               (D7)                Missing
               17 (D8)                Bill, for raising a sunken scow of the J.S. Packard Dredging Company, New Bedford, Mass. It apparently sank Sept. 22, 1908.; 1909 Jan 19
               18 (D9)                Bill, for services rendered the steamer GRISWOLD of New London, Conn.; ca. 1908 Jun
               (D10)                Missing
               (D11)                Missing
               19 (D12)                Papers, including correspondence and bills for repairs to the steamer TASCO of New London, Conn. She was owned by the T.A. Scott Company, Inc., of New London, Conn.; 1909 Mar 27-1912 Aug 12
               20 (D13)                Memorandum, regarding the schooner DAVID CURRIE of Hartford, Conn., which foundered near Duck Island, Conn., on Dec. 20, 1907. She was owned by W.A. Pease, probably of Middletown, Conn.; 1907 Dec 20
               (D14)                Missing
               21 (D15)                Papers, including a letter, lists of strippings, and a memorandum of charges for services rendered the barges J.C. WYMAN, JAMES E. ENGLISH, ELK and A.A. SUMNER of Albany and New York, N.Y., which went ashore near Watch Hill, R.I., after the tug HERCULES, which was towing them sank on Dec. 16, 1907. The barges were owned by Robinson, Baxter, and Dissosway. The lists of strippings are items removed by the Gilbert Transportation Company of Mystic, Conn.; 1908 Jan 12-23
               22 (D16)                Memorandum, regarding the barge MONTANA, probably of Baltimore, Md., which sank near Block Island, R.I., on Jan. 21, 1907.; 1907 Jan 21
               23 (D17)                Papers, including articles of agreement, correspondence, receipts, a telegram, a broadside announcing the sale, and a copy of a libel against the schooner MAGGIE TODD of Calais, Me., which went ashore at Watch Hill, R.I., on Aug. 15, 1906. She was owned by Boardman Brothers of Calais, Me.; 1906 Aug 16 Nov 2
               24 (D18)                Correspondence, regarding the steamship TROJAN of Boston, Mass., which sank near Vineyard Haven, Mass., after colliding with the steamer NACOOCHEE of Savannah, Ga., on Jan. 21, 1906. She was owned by the Boston and Philadelphia Steamship Company, Boston, Mass. No salvage operations were undertaken at this time.; 1906 Apr 30-Jul 3
               25 (D19)                Papers, including correspondence and memorandums of charges for recovering machinery and gear of the steam canal boat FRANCIS B. THURBER of New York, N.Y., which sank on Long Sand Shoals near Cornfield Lightship in Long Island Sound on Nov. 20, 1906, after striking a submerged wreck.; 1906 Nov 21-1907 Jan 11
               26 (D20)                Correspondence, regarding services rendered the steamship HORATIO HALL of Portland, Me., which was grounded near Little Gull Island, N.Y., on June 16, 1906. Although the steamship floated itself on June 17, the Scott Company submitted a bill for the services of two of its tugs which searched unsuccessfully for eight hours on a foggy night for the stranded vessel. She was owned by the Maine Steamship Company, probably of Portland, Me.; 1906 Sep 14-Oct 8
               27 (D21)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, and a memorandum of charges for services rendered the schooner ALICE T. BOARDMAN of Calais, Me., which sank at the wharf in Hyannis, Mass., in April, 1907. She was owned by H.F. Eaton and Sons of Calais, Me.; 1907 Apr 13-Oct 26
               28 (D22)                Papers, including certificates of seaworthiness, correspondence, notes on similar cases, and a memorandum of charges for services rendered the schooner FRONTENAC of Boston, Mass., which was driven ashore at Key West, Fla., on Oct. 11, 1909. She was owned by John S. Emery and Company, Inc., of Boston, Mass.; 1909 Nov 15-1910 Jan 25
               29 (D23)                Papers, including correspondence, bills, telegram, receipts, blueprints, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the U.S.S. YANKEE, which went ashore on Hen and Chickens Reef, Buzzards Bay, Mass., on Sept. 25, 1908. The Scott Company was unsuccessful in getting the vessel hauled off and new bids were advertised.; 1908 Sep 25-Oct 15
               30 (D24)                Papers, including correspondence, newspaper clippings, and a memorandum of charges for raising the 75 ton crane derrick of the Boston Navy Yard, Boston, Mass., which sank in May, 1911. Most of the correspondence pertains to the claim of the Scott Company for extra compensation because the Navy Yard dry dock was not ready to receive the crane when it was raised. The Scott Company had to keep its vessels employed beyond the expiration of the contract to place the crane in dry dock. For this reason they placed a claim for, and received, extra compensation.; 1911 Jun 15-1916 Mar 11
               31 (D25)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, record of labor and time, a memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the gasoline power boat TOWN HARBOR of Bridgeport, Conn., which sank at the wharf of the Sealshipt Oyster Company, Bridgeport, Conn., on July 13, 1912. She was owned by the Sealshipt Oyster Company, Bridgeport, Conn.; 1912 Jul 14-Oct 22
               32 (D26)                Papers, including correspondence, bills of lading, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the U.S.S. CASTINE, which was beached near North Truro, Mass., after being struck by the U.S.S. BONITA during attack maneuvers on July 11, 1910.; 1910 Jul 11-Aug 17
               33 (D27)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, telegrams, a memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the steamship NORUMBEGA of Portland, Me., which was stranded on Clarks Point, Southwest Harbor, Me., on Aug. 12, 1912. She was owned by the Maine Central Railroad Company, probably of Portland, Me.; 1912 Aug 13-1913 Sep 6
               34 (D28)                Papers, including correspondence, memorandums, and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding the fishing steamer FALCON of Newport, R.I., which sank near Shovelful Shoal Lightship off Cape Cod, Mass., on Aug. 23, 1912, after colliding with the fishing steamer AMAGANSETT, near Handkerchief Shoal, south of Chatham, Mass. She was owned by Macomber and Nickerson of Providence, R.I. Apparently no salvage operations were attempted at this time.; 1912 Aug 23-27
               35 (D29)                Papers, including correspondence, a copy of the settlement, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner CATAWAMTEAK of Rockland, Me., which ran aground on Peaked Hill bars near Provincetown, Mass., on July 28, 1911. She was owned by I.L. Snow and Company, of Rockland, Me., but R.K. Snow served as managing owner. Because the owners were unable to pay the bills, the schooner was sold at auction on Aug. 22, 1911. The Scott Company bought her and later resold her.; 1911 Aug 1-Oct 6
               36 (D30)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, telegrams, a memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the gasoline power boat TOWN HARBOR of Bridgeport, Conn., which sank at Black Rock near Bridgeport, Conn., on Jan 1, 1913. She was owned by the Sealshipt Oyster Company, Bridgeport, Conn.; 1913 Jan 1-Mar 15
Box Folder
5 1 (D31)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a bill, a memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the fishing steamer HATTIE of Newport, R.I., which sank at the wharf of the Newport Cold Storage Company, Newport, R.I., on Jan. 4, 1913. She was owned by the Newport Fishing Company, Newport, R.I.; 1913 Jan 4-13
               2 (D32)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, sketches and line drawings, tallies of cargo removed, a memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the canal boat ELLEN W. MOORE of Old Saybrook, Conn., which sank inside the breakwater at New Haven, Conn., during a gale on Jan. 4, 1913. She was owned by A.C. Kretzmer, of Middletown, Conn.; 1913 Jan 4-Jul 17
               3 (D33)                Papers,including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums, sketches, a memorandum of charges, a copy of U.S. Engineers Office specifications for removal of a sunken vessel, abstracts of bids for removing the wreck, and memorandum of services rendered the whaleback barge BOMBAY, of Belfast, Me., which sank in Nantucket Sound five miles northwest of Handkerchief Lightship on Jan. 4, 1913. She was owned by the White Oak Transportation Company, Boston, Mass. Due to the position of the vessel, the Scott Company and the owners abandoned salvage operations. Therefore, the U.S. Engineers Office had to provide for the removal of the wreck.; 1913 Jan 6-1914 Nov 2
              
E Series
Box Folder
5 4 (E1)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, telegrams, a memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the yacht PHANTOM of New York, N.Y., which burned and sank in the harbor at Huntington, N.Y. Most of the correspondence pertains to the sale of the lead and bronze salvaged from the wreck.; 1912 Sep 7-1913 Jun 17
               5 (E2)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, telegrams, a bill, a marine protest, memorandums of charges and a memorandum of service rendered T.A. Scott Company, Inc., Scow #2 of New London, Conn., which sank at Belle Dock, New Haven, Conn. on Sept. 13, 1912.; 1912 Sep 13-Dec 28
               6 (E3)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered scow K-8 which sank in Canal Channel near Onset, Mass., on Sept. 14, 1912. She was owned by the Furst-Clark Construction Company, of Baltimore, Md.; 1912 Sep 14-1913 Jan 7
               7 (E4)                Papers, including correspondence, a memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the barge SENECA, probably of New York, N.Y., which went ashore on Shelter Island, N.Y., in Aug., 1912. She possibly was owned by the Scully Towing and Transportation Line of New York, N.Y.; 1912 Aug 8-Nov 12
               (E5)                Missing
               8 (E6)                Papers, including correspondence, a memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner F.A. SMITH, of Boston, Mass., after she sank in Broad Sound near Deer Island, Mass., on Sept. 28, 1912. She was owned by James M. Decily.; 1912 Sep 28-1913 Feb 19
               9 (E7)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner CHARLES A. CAMPBELL of Perth Amboy, N.J., which ran ashore on Cape Cod near Nauset, Mass., on Oct. 7, 1912. She was owned by L.H. Pearce.; 1912 Oct 7-1913 Jun 12
               10 (E8)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a memorandum of coal removed, and a memorandum of charges for services rendered the steam canal boat JOHN B. DALLAS of New York, N.Y., which was run ashore near Quonochontaug, R.I., on Oct. 12, 1912, to prevent her sinking. She was owned by Charles Beckman, Brooklyn, N.Y. Only part of the cargo of coal and the boiler were salvaged. Much of the correspondence pertains to the disposal of the boiler by the Scott Company.; 1912 Oct 13-1914 Mar 5
               11 (E9)                Papers, including correspondence and a memorandum of services rendered the Boston Sanitary Department Scow #2 which capsized and sank in the main ship channel at Boston, Mass., on April 21, 1911. She sank again in Feb., 1913.; 1911 Apr 21-1913 Mar 21
               12 (E10)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, sketches of the sunken vessel, bills, a memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the barge NASHUA, probably of New York, N.Y., which sank near the Wilkes-Barre Pier, Providence, R.I., on Oct. 29, 1912. The owners, Edgar F. Lukenback and Company of New York, N.Y., had her dismantled after she was raised.; 1912 Oct 29-1913 Feb 14
               13 (E11)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, and a memorandum of charges for services rendered the power yacht ARION of New York, N.Y., which burned and sank near Manchester, Mass., on Nov. 1, 1912. She was owned by Jacob C. Rogers of New York, N.Y. Most of the correspondence deals with the sale of the salvaged remains of the vessel.; 1912 Nov 7-1913 Jun 12
               14 (E12)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, memorandums of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the barge BALLOON of New York, N.Y., which sank near Duck Island, Conn., on Nov. 21, 1912. She was owned by McWilliams Brothers Towing and Transportation of New York, N.Y.; 1912 Nov 21-1913 Jul 23
               15 (E13)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a statement of the master regarding the accident, a memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner ESTELLE of Sag Harbor, N.Y., which ran ashore on Fishers Island, N.Y., on Nov. 13, 1912, after mistaking the beacon lights of the stranded schooner MAGGIE ELLEN for those of Little Gull Island and Race Rock, N.Y. Most of the correspondence deals with compensation for transporting the schooner's cargo of lumber from New London, Conn., to New York, N.Y. She was owned by John B. Phillips, probably of Sag Harbor, N.Y. (Schooner MAGGIE ELLEN salvage operations appear under Box 7, Folder 3); 1912 Nov 13-1913 Mar 4
               16 (E14)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums of charges, a chart of the area of the wreck, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner GYPSUM EMPEROR of Windsor, Nova Scotia, which went ashore on Bonnet Point near Saunderstown, R.I., on Nov. 23, 1912. She was owned by F.C. Lockhart.; 1912 Nov 23-1913 Feb 14
               17 (E15)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a statement of the master, and marine protests regarding the tug HARRIET of New London, Conn. On Nov. 15, 1912, she struck a rock off Napatree Point, R.I., and on Feb. 11, 1914, she again struck rocks in the Mystic River near Groton Long Point, Conn. She was owned by T.A. Scott Company, Inc., New London, Conn.; 1912 Nov 16-1914 Feb 28
Box Folder
6 1 (E16)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a bill, a memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner HORTENSIA of Machias, Me., which went ashore on Savin Rock near New Haven, Conn., on Nov. 25, 1912. She was owned by E.I. White of Machias, Me.; 1912 Nov 25-1913 Jun 4
               (E17)                Missing
               (E18)                Missing
               2 (E19)                Papers, including correspondence and bills for services rendered the scow of Holbrook, Cabot and Rollins, of Boston, Mass., which sank in Massachusetts Bay in Oct., 1912.; 1912 Nov 16-Dec 20
               (E20)                Missing
               3 (E21)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, memorandums of charges, diver's reports, and a memorandum of services rendered the barge WEST POINT, probably of New York, N.Y., which sank near the dock of Pardie and Young, Fall River, Mass., Dec. 3, 1912. She was owned by Edgar F. Luckenbach and Company, New York, N.Y., who tried unsuccessfully to raise the barge but did remove most of the cargo before calling the Scott Company for assistance.; 1912 Dec 6-1913 Jun 27
               4 (E22)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, and a bill for services rendered the fishing smack CONQUEST, of Noank, Conn., which went ashore near Orient, N.Y., on Dec. 21, 1912. She was owned by John Hendrickson, Noank, Conn.; 1912 Dec 21-26
               5 (E23)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a report of survey, a memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner GRACE DARLING of Parrsboro, Nova Scotia, which struck the eastern breakwater at Point Judith, R.I., on Dec. 24, 1912. As a large rock stuck in her bow, she was towed to New London, Conn., and then to Bridgeport, Conn., her original destination. She possibly was owned by A.S. Faulkner of Parrsboro, Nova Scotia. Scammell Brothers of New York, N.Y., acted as agents for the schooner.; 1912 Dec 24-1913 Feb 28
               6 (E24)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the tug LEHIGH and barges #786 and #791 of Perth Amboy, N.J., which all went ashore on Bartletts Reef, New London, Conn., on Dec. 24, 1912. They were all owned by the Lehigh Valley Railroad of Perth Amboy, N.J.; 1912 Dec 24-1913 Apr 10
              
F Series
Box Folder
6 7 (F1)                Papers, including correspondence and copies of addresses read and hymns sung at a memorial service, May 19, 1906, for John Knight Bucklyn, founder and long-time teacher in the Mystic Valley Institute.; 1906 May-Jun
               8 (F2)                Papers, including accounts, bills, and receipts for the house of Thomas A. Scott at Pequot Avenue and School Street, New London, Conn.; 1904-1905
               9 (F3)                Papers, including correspondence, reports of conditions, articles of agreement, accounts due, and trial balance sheets of the New London Marine Iron Works, New London, Conn. Thomas A. Scott became president of the company in Feb., 1912.; 1910-1917
               10 (F4)                Papers, including correspondence, reports, a map, contracts, and pamphlets of the Colorado River Improvement Company of Portland, Me., regarding construction of a dam and power plant at the junction of the Colorado and Green Rivers in San Juan County, Utah. (See also Box 6, Folder 11.); 1910 Jul-1911 Feb
               11 (F5)                Papers, including correspondence, reports, a map, contracts, and pamphlets of the Colorado River Improvement Company of Portland, Me., regarding construction of a dam and power plant at the junction of the Colorado and Green Rivers in San Juan County, Utah. (See also Box 6, Folder 10.); 1910 Jul-1911 Feb
               12 (F6)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, memorandums, bills, chart showing location of wreck and position of salvage vessels, blue prints, reports of surveys, salvor's arguments presented to underwriters, and memorandums of services rendered the steamship HERMAN WINTER of Bath, Me., which was stranded near Nixs Mate in harbor at Boston, Mass., on Jan. 12, 1913. Vessels from several Boston firms aided in the salvage operations which were carried out during a 50 mile an hour gale. The HERMAN WINTER was owned by the Metropolitan Steamship Company, New York, N.Y.; 1913 Jan 12-Sep 20
               13 (F7)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a bill, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered scow #8 of the Coastwise Dredging Company of Norfolk, Va. She sank on the east side of the channel off Fields Point at Providence, R.I.; 1913 Jan 2-Jun 4
               (F8)                Missing
               14 (F9)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, bills, and a memorandum of services rendered scow #18 of the Coastwise Dredging Company, Norfolk, Va. The scow became water-logged near Fields Point, Providence, R.I., on Jan. 17, 1913.; 1913 Jan 18-Nov 13
               15 (F10)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, a memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the barge MASSACHUSETTS of Perth Amboy, N.J., which sank off South West Ledge near New London, Conn., on Jan. 21, 1913. She was owned by McWilliams Brothers Towing and Transportation, New York, N.Y.; 1913 Jan 21-Jun 5
Box Folder
7 1 (F11)                Papers, including correspondence and a telegram regarding the schooner JULIA and MARTHA of Calais, Me., which went ashore on Cuttyhunk Island, Mass., on July 5, 1911. She was owned by Henry F. Eaton and Sons of Calais, Me. Only the cargo and some of the gear were salvaged, the schooner being too badly damaged to be raised.; 1911 Jul 5-1914 Jun 25
               2 (F12)                Letters, from the Brainerd, Shaler and Hall Quarry Company, Portland, Conn., to Thomas A. Scott, New London, Conn., regarding selling him their schooner UNCLE JOE of Perth Amboy, N.J.; 1899 Jan 26-Mar 2
               3 (F13)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a statement of the mate concerning the wreck, bills, bills of lading, a memorandum of charges, a broadside announcing a marshall's sale, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner MAGGIE ELLEN of Portland, Me., which went ashore on Fishers Island, N.Y., on Nov. 13, 1912. She was owned by Horace Sargent of Portland, Me. The Scott Company bought the vessel at the marshall's sale, with the intention of re-selling her at a price high enough to realize a profit. The receipts from the sale of the cargo were divided between the Scott Company and the underwriters. (See also ESTELLE, E-13); 1912 Oct 26-1913 May 14
               4 (F14)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations,, bills, memorandums of charges,, and a memorandum of services rendered the barges TYPHOON and PIONEER of New York, N.Y., which were stranded near Point Judith, R.I., on Nov 24, 1912. The PIONEER went to pieces before salvage operations got under way. Both barges were owned by the Scully Towing and Transportation Line of New York., N.Y.; 1912 Nov 25-1913 Apr 2
               5 (F15)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, articles of agreement, a copy of a marine protest, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner R. BOWERS of Boston, I-lass., which went ashore on Long Sand Shoal near Cranes Reef in Long Island Sound, on Feb 26, 1913. She was owned by The Maine Transportation Company of Boston, Mass., and John G. Hall and Company acted as her agents.; 1913 Feb 26-Jun 4
               6 (F16)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations., memorandums, a wreck report., a memorandum of charges., and lists of strippings from the barge WHITMAN of New York, N.Y., which broke in two after landing on Devils Back in Broad Sound, Boston., Mass., on Mar 6, 1913. James Hughes, Jr.., New York,, N.Y.., acted as agent for the barge.; 1913 Mar 7-Dec 29
              
G Series
Box Folder
7 7 (G1)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams,, and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding the steamship LUGANO of Liverpool, England., which went ashore on Ajax Reef, Fla.., on Mar 10, 1913. She was owned by the Atlantic and Eastern Steamship Company, Liverpool, England. The Scott Company did not attempt any salvage operations, but did submit estimates for the job.; 1913 Mar 18-Apr 8
               8 (G2)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills., a memorandum of charges., and memorandums of services rendered the schooner CALABRIA of St. John, New Brunswick, which went ashore on Fishers Island, N.Y., on Sep 21, 1912. She was owned by A. McLean, but John Splane and Company., St. John, New Brunswick, was managing her at the time of the wreck.; 1912 Sep 21-1914 Jun 20
               9 (G3)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the schooner FOREST CITY of Savannah., Ga... which sank in the harbor at Vineyard Haven, Mass., after being struck by the steamer PETER on Apr 7, 1913. She was owned by the Paulson Company of Savannah, Ga.; 1913 Apr 8-Jun 4
               10 (G4)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner HARRIET C. WHITEHEAD of Providence, R.I., which ran into difficulties in the harbor at Vineyard Haven, Mass.., on Apr 9, 1913, after her cargo shifted. Alfred J. Miller of Providence, R.I.,, was managing owner of the schooner.; 1913 Apr 9-Jun 4
               11 (G5)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered to the barge HARRY R of New York, N.Y., which began to fill with water near Stonington, Conn., on Mar 31., 1913, while under tow of a vessel of the Westerly Towing Company, Westerly, R.I. The barge was owned by Jacob Rice and Sons, New York., N.Y., but was under charter to James Hughes, Jr., New York, N.Y., at this time.; 1913 Mar 31-1914 Jan 26
               12 (G6)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandum of charges,, and a memorandum of services rendered the lighter RED SKIN., probably of Providence, R.I., which sank at the New Line Dock at Fall River, Mass., on Apr 18, 1913. She was owned by the Staples Coal Company of Taunton,, Mass.; 1913 Apr 18-23
               13 (G7)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner IRENE E. MESSERVEY of Bangor, Me., which caught fire and was beached at Tarpaulin Cove, Mass., on Apr 19,, 1913, to prevent her sinking. She was owned by the Eastern Manufacturing Company, Bangor, Me.; 1913 Apr 19-Jun 27
               14 (G8)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, telegrams, U.S. Engineer's office specifications for removing sunken vessels or craft obstructing or endangering navigation, articles of agreement, a memorandum of charges., and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner CLARA E. COMEE. of Bath., Me., which sank in the harbor at Providence, R.I., on Jul 21, 1912. As the owners., Shaw Brothers, probably of Bath, Me.., abandoned the vessel, the U.S. Engineer's office had to provide for her removal. The Scott Company retained the schooner for its own use after raising her.; 1913 Feb 10-1914 May 6
               15 (G9)                Papers, including correspondence., telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a newspaper clipping, a memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner PELL S.C. VOUGHT, of Bridgeport, Conn., which broke up after going ashore on Little Gull Island, N.Y., on April 27, 1913. She was owned by R.R. Stevens, Jr., of South Norwalk, Conn.; 1913 Apr 27-Jun 6
               16 (G10)                Correspondence, regarding services rendered the schooner FRANCES A. RICE of Weymouth, Nova Scotia, which ran on the rocks at Nahant, Mass., on April 28, 1913. Salvage operations were abandoned shortly after they were begun, owing to the unfavorable conditions at the location of the wreck. She was owned by J.A. Stuart, probably of Weymouth, Nova Scotia.; 1913 April 28-May 6
               17 (G11)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the barge CADOSIA of New York, N.Y. which sank in the harbor at Lynn, Mass., on May 11, 1913. She was owned by the New York, Ontario and Western Railway Company, New York, N.Y.; 1913 May 11-June 27
               18 (G12)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barges SHICKSHINNEY, CHEMUNG, and POHATCONG of New York, N.Y., which went ashore on Long Sand Shoal in Long Island Sound, on May 24, 1913, after breaking from the tow of the tug FULTON. The barges and the tug were all owned by the Delaware, Lackawanna and Western Railroad Company, Hoboken, N.J.; 1913 May 24-Nov. 28
               19 (G13a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a wreck report, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the tug MARY ARNOLD of Plymouth, Mass., which sank at the entrance to the Cape Cod Canal, at Buzzards Bay, Mass., on June 16, 1913. She was owned by Dexter Craig, of Plymouth, Mass.,; 1913 June 16-Nov. 19
               20 (G13b)                Papers, including correspondence and wreck reports regarding lighter #817 of the White Oak Transportation Company, probably of Boston, Mass., which sank at the Edison Electric Light Company dock, South Boston, Mass., on June 16, 1913.; 1913 June 16-21
               21 (G13c)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a bill, memorandums of charges and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner OAKWOODS of Newport, R.I., which went ashore on Point Judith, R.I., on June 7, 1913. She was owned by J.C. Tucker, Jr., of Narragansett Pier, R.I.; 1913 June 7-1914 March 20
               22 (G14)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, memorandums of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the barge BLUE BOY of New York, N.Y., which sank near Faulkners Island, Conn., on June 18, 1913. She was owned by the James McWilliams Blue Line, New York, N.Y.; 1913 June 18-1914 Feb. 26
               23 (G15)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, and wreck reports on the fishing schooner PRISCILLA of Boston, Mass., which sank near Commonwealth Dock, South Boston, Mass., after being rammed by the steamer MACHIGONNE on June 24, 1913. She was owned by Jacob Brown, Boston, Mass.; 1913 June 24-July 3
Box Folder
8 1 (G16a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, wreck reports, a memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the drill boat #4 owned by the Great Lakes Dredge and Dock Company, Chicago, Ill. She sank in the harbor at Boston, Mass., on July 5, 1913, after catching on one of her spuds at high water.; 1913 July 5-1914 April 22
               2 (G16b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, telegrams, a wreck report and memorandums of charges for services rendered the steamship MASSACHUSETTS, of Boston, Mass., after she struck the wreck of drill boat #4 owned by the Great Lakes Dredge and Dock Company, on July 5, 1913. Drill boat #4 was sunk in the harbor at Boston, Mass. Eastern Steamship Corporation, Boston, Mass. owned the steamship.; 1913 July 5-Aug. 29
               3 (G17a)                Papers, including correspondence, a memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner LUCANIA, of Gloucester, Mass., which was stranded on the beach at Truro, Mass., on July 7, 1913. She was owned by Sylvester Smith and Company, Gloucester, Mass. Salvage efforts were abandoned after several days because of unfavorable weather conditions and the low value of the schooner.; 1913 July 7-Sept. 18
               4 (G17b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, and a memorandum of services rendered the fishing steamer MARTIN J. MARRAN, of Greenport, N.Y., which went ashore on Sow and Pigs Reef, near Cuttyhunk Island, Mass., on July 9, 1913. She was hauled off by the Coast Guard cutter ACUSHNET before the Scott Company crew arrived.; 1913 July 9-Aug. 27
               5 (G18)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, marine protests, a report of survey, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner NAT MEADER of Augusta, Me., which went ashore on Fishers Island, N.Y., on July 13, 1913. She was owned by the J. Manchester Haynes Estate, Augusta, Me.; 1913 July 13-Aug. 6
              
H Series
Box Folder
8 6 (H1a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, a master's oath, a marine protest, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the schooner EMMA SOUTHARD, of New York, N.Y., which turned on her beam ends in the harbor at Duck Island, Conn., on Aug. 1. 1913, and sank in Gardiners Bay, N.Y., on May 27, 1914. She was owned by Daniel S. Davis, Mount Sinai, N.Y.; 1913 Aug. 1-1914 June 1
               7 (H1b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamer MILLINOCKET, of New York, N.Y., which was beached at Vineyard Haven, Mass., after colliding with the steamer PERSIAN off Pollock Rip, on July 25, 1913. She was owned by the Archibald Bull Steamship Company, New York, N.Y.; 1913 July 25-1914 May 1
               8 (H2)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the dredge WOLLASTON, which sank at the wharf at Woods Hole, Mass., on July 26, 1913. She was owned by John R. Burke, possibly of Woods Hole, Mass.; 1913 July 26-Sept. 10
               9 (H3)                Memorandum, of services rendered the yacht NAUSHON, of New York, N.Y., which went on the rocks at Woods Hole, Mass., on July 20, 1913. She was owned by W.G. Filer, of New York, N.Y. The yacht was hauled off before the Scott Company arrived.; 1913 July 21
               10 (H4)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a marine protest, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered dredge #1 of the T.A. Scott Company, Inc, which sank at the Raymond Brothers' dock, South Norwalk, Conn., on Aug. 15, 1913.; 1913 Aug. 15-Dec. 3
               11 (H5)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, a wreck report, a newspaper clipping, a report of survey, memorandums of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner MARCUS L. URANN, of Boston, Mass., which went ashore on Skiffs Island Shoal, Mass., on Sept. 22, 1913. She was owned by the Coastwise Transportation Company, Boston, Mass.; 1913 Sept. 22-1914 May 7
               12 (H6a)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamship MOHAWK, probably of New York, N.Y., which became disabled near Fishers Island, N.Y., on April 15, 1917. She was owned by the Maine Coast Steamship Line, Boston, Mass.; 1917 April 15-1918 Jan. 26
               13 (H6b)                Papers, including correspondence and a transcription of a telephone conversation regarding the fishing schooner QUONNAPOWITT of Boston, Mass., which went to pieces after going ashore on Cape Cod, Mass., near the Palmetto Life Saving Station, on Oct. 9, 1913. She was owned by a Captain Malone.; 1913 Oct. 9-17
               14 (H6c)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a receipt, memorandums of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner B.H. WARFORD, of New York, N.Y., which sank in the Taunton River, near Ware, Mass., on Oct. 11, 1913. She appears to have been owned by Ole Anderson, Fall River, Mass.; 1913 Oct. 11-1915 Dec. 7
               15 (H6d)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, marine protests, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steam lighter ROSE A, of New London, Conn., which was struck by lightning at Frost Creek, Locust Valley, N.Y., on Aug. 26, 1913, and which sank at the same place, on Dec. 19, 1913, after striking a boulder. She was owned by the T.A. Scott Company, Inc., New London, Conn.; 1913 Aug. 27-Dec. 30
               16 (H7)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, copies of receipts, memorandums of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner HENRY D. MAY, of Philadelphia, Pa., which sank off Stone Horse Shoal, Vineyard Sound, Mass., on Oct. 13, 1913. She was owned by A.D. Cummins and Company, Philadelphia, Pa.; 1913 Oct. 13-1914 April 1
               17 (H8a)                Papers, including correspondence, transcription of a telephone conversation, a receipt, and memorandums of services rendered the power boat MASCOT, of Bridgeport, Conn., which caught fire at the dock of her owner, the Andrew Radel Oyster Company, Bridgeport, Conn., on Sept. 26, 1913.; 1913 Sept. 26-1915 Jan. 9
               18 (H8b)                Papers, including correspondence, a telegram, and transcription of a telephone conversation regarding the schooner FLORENCE RUSSELL, of New York, N.Y., which sank off Sheffield Point, N.Y., on Oct. 30, 1913. She appears to have been owned by J.W. Terrill. No salvage operations appear to have been undertaken by the Scott Company.; 1913 Oct. 30-31
               19 (H8c)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the schooner REBECCA J. MOULTON, of Boston, Mass., which went ashore on East Chop, Vineyard Sound, Mass., on Oct. 25, 1913. She was owned by O.A. Gilbert, Boston, Mass.; 1913 Oct. 27-1914 June 25
               20 (H9)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, marine protests, and memorandums of services rendered the barge DUKE, of New York, N.Y., which ran aground at Promised Land, near New Haven, Conn., on Oct. 25, 1913, while under tow of the Scott Company tug ALERT. She appears to have been owned by Mesick and Mesick Transportation, New York, N.Y.; 1913 Oct. 23-Dec. 9
               21 (H10a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, marine protests, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the canal boat ELMER D. WALLING, of New York, N.Y., which sank near Watch Hill, R.I., on Nov. 24, 1913, and again at Noank, Conn., on Feb. 9, 1914. She appears to have been owned by Stewart J. Dailey, New York, N.Y.; 1913 Nov. 24-1916 May 6
               22 (H10b)                Transcriptions of telephone conversations, regarding damages to the barge HATTIE L. ALDRICH, of New York, N.Y., while under tow of a Scott Company tug, on Nov. 12, 1913. She was owned by the Aldrich Transportation Line, New York, N.Y., but apparently was chartered to James Hughes, Jr., at the time of the damage.; 1913 Nov. 12-15
Box Folder
9 1 (H11a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, agreements, and memorandums regarding the barge WILLIAM D. BRINNIER, probably of New York, N.Y., which appears to have sunk near Saunderstown, R.I., on Aug. 31, 1911. She was owned by Gallagher-Costello Boat Company, Kingston, N.Y. Most of the correspondence concerns gathering information for a court case stemming from the accident.; 1911 Sept. 1-1913 Dec. 17
               2 (H11b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a memorandum of services rendered the fishing steamer JENNIE T, of Greenport, N.Y., which went ashore on Groton Long Point, Conn., on Nov. 25, 1913. She was owned by Wilford Trainor, Fort Pond, N.Y.; 1913 Nov. 25-1914 April 1
               3 (H12)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, newspaper clippings, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the dredge BRISTOL, probably of Providence, R.I., which sank at Providence, R.I., on Nov. 22, 1913. She was owned by the J.S. Packard Dredging Company, Providence, R.I.; Nov. 23, 1913-Jan. 7, 1914
               4 (H13)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, copy of a newspaper clipping, diver's report, pencil copy of a blueprint, and a memorandum of services rendered the dredge LECONFIELD, which sank at the entrance to Courtney Bay, St. John, New Brunswick, on Dec. 23, 1913, after an anchor picked up by one of her buckets pierced one of her pontoons. She was owned by Norton, Griffith and Company, Ltd., probably of London, England.; Dec. 27, 1913-April 22, 1915
               (H14)                Missing
               5 (H15a)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a marine protest, and a report of survey on the schooner PETER C. SCHULTZ of Boston, Mass., which sprang a leak and filled with water near Handkerchief Shoal, Mass., on Oct. 15, 1913. She was owned by Stetson, Cutler and Company, Boston, Mass. She was towed to Woods Hole, Mass., by the steamer NEVERSINK, and to New London, Conn., by the Scott Company tug TASCO.; Oct. 18-30, 1913
               6 (H15b)                Papers, including telegrams and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding the barge KNICKERBOCKER, probably of New York, N.Y., which was beached on Nobska Point near Woods Hole, Mass., on Oct. 15, 1913. She was owned by the Scully Towing and Transportation Line, New York, N.Y.; Oct. 15-16, 1913
               7 (H16a)                Papers, including correspondence, bill of lading, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums of charges, and memorandum of services rendered barge #782 owned by the Lehigh Valley Railroad Company, Jersey City, N.J., which sprang a leak in the harbor at Vineyard Haven, Mass., on Nov. 1, 1913.; Nov. 2, 1913-Jan. 4, 1914
               8 (H16b)                Papers, including correspondence and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding barge #792, owned by the Lehigh Valley Railroad Company, Jersey City, N.J., which sank near Faulkners Island, Conn., on Dec. 1, 1916. No salvage operations were attempted as the barge was not located.; Dec. 4, 1916-Jan. 22, 1917
              
I Series: There were no envelopes marked in this category when the papers were received. A check of the index cards which came with the papers indicate that there probably never was such a category.
              
J Series
Box Folder
9 9 (J1a)                Papers, including correspondence, a telegram, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a bill, memorandums of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the tug JAMES H. HOGAN of New Haven, Conn., which sank at Belle Dock slip in New Haven, Conn., on Feb. 24, 1914. She was owned by the New Haven Towing Company, New Haven, Conn.; Feb. 24-Aug. 8, 1914
               10 (J1b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bill of lading, receipt, certificates of inspection, memorandums of services rendered the motorized fishing schooner N.S. GALLUP of Fall River, Mass., which went ashore on Thimble Island, Conn., on March 2, 1914. She was owned by Herbert C. Borden of Providence, R.I.; June 21, 1913-April 20, 1916
               11 (J2a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, and transcription of a telephone conversation regarding the schooner JACOB S. WINSLOW of Portland, Me., which broke up after going ashore on Block Island, R.I., on March 1, 1914. She was owned by J.S. Winslow and Company, Portland, Me.; March 1-6, 1914
               12 (J2b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcription of a telephone conversation, and a memorandum of charges for raising the auxiliary yacht AUTOCRAT of Marblehead, Mass., which sank in the Danvers River at Beverly, Mass., on March 6, 1914. She was owned by C.H.W. Foster, Boston, Mass.; March 6-June 29, 1914
               13 (J3)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, a receipt, and a memorandum of services rendered the fishing steamer H.E. HAMLIN of Newport, R.I. that sank at Tiverton, R.I., on March 5, 1914.; March 5-12, 1914
               14 (J4)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, bills of lading, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barge HAUTO, probably of New York, N.Y., which sank at the foot of 135th Street, East River, New York, N.Y., on Jan. 26, 1914. She was owned by the Lehigh Valley Railroad Company, Jersey City, N.J.; Jan. 26, 1914-Sept. 27, 1915
               15 (J5a)                Papers, including correspondence, a wreck report, and a memorandum of services rendered the fishing schooner OLIVE F. HUTCHINS of Kennebunk, Me., which sank near Castle Island in the harbor of Boston, Mass., after colliding with the steamer GEORGE A. HIBBARD, on Jan. 27, 1914.; Jan. 27-Dec. 31, 1914
               16 (J5b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, newspaper clipping, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the tug ENTERPRISE of Philadelphia, Pa., and the schooners AMERICAN EAGLE, TOM BEATTIE, and JOHN GILMORE of New Haven, Conn. The ENTERPRISE was disabled by a broken rudder near Duck Island, Conn., on Jan. 31, 1914, while towing the schooners. The JOHN GILMORE sank and was raised by the Scott Company. The others were towed to their destination. On Feb. 14, 1915 the ENTERPRISE sank in the harbor of New Haven, Conn., after she was rammed by the steamer YORK. The ENTERPRISE was owned by C.L. Walker, Philadelphia, Pa., but was chartered to the John Beattie Estate, Leetes Island, Conn. The John Beattie Estate owned the three schooners.; Jan. 31, 1914-May 27, 1918
               17 (J6a)                Papers, including a letter, a telegram, newspaper clippings, and a memorandum of charges for services rendered the steamer ROMA of Marseilles, France, which ran aground on a ledge off No Mans Land near Marthas Vineyard, Mass., on Feb. 16, 1914. She was owned by C. Fabre and Company. Although the Scott Company performed no services for the ROMA, since their tug arrived after the steamer had been hauled off, they recorded charges because their tug was sent out.; Feb. 16-19, 1914
               18 (J6b)                Papers, including correspondence, marine protests, memorandums of charges, and a report of survey of damages to the tug TASCO of New London, Conn., which struck a rock near Duck Island, Conn., Jan. 31, 1914, was struck by a scow in the Cape Cod Canal, Jan. 30, 1915, and was damaged by an explosion at Black Tom, N.J., July 30, 1916. She was owned by the T.A. Scott Company, Inc, New London, Conn.; Jan. 31, 1914-March 2, 1918
               19 (J7a)                Papers, including correspondence, a wreck report, and a memorandum of charges for services rendered the steamship CITY OF BANGOR of Boston, Mass., which caught fire at the dock in Boston, Mass., on July 18, 1913. She was owned by the Eastern Steamship Corporation, Boston, Mass.; July 18-Aug. 23, 1913
               20 (J7b)                Papers, including correspondence, a telegram, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a wreck report, memorandums of charges and memorandums of services rendered the barge BUDGET of Boston. Mass., which sank at the wharf of Seaconnet Coal Company, Providence, R.I. on July 21, 1913. She was owned by George Hawley, Boston, Mass.; July 21-Nov. 13, 1913
               21 (J8)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barge CLINTON POINT of New York, N.Y., which sank at the dock of the Municipal Lighting Company, Taunton, Mass., on July 12, 1913. She was owned by the Fulton Transportation Company, Jersey City, N.J., but was chartered by James Hughes, Jr., New York, N.Y., at the time she sank.; July 12, 1913-Aug. 7, 1916
Box Folder
10 1 (J9a)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, and a memorandum of charges for services rendered the tug WALTER A. LUKENBACH of New York, N.Y., which went ashore on Black Point near Niantic, Conn., on March 17, 1914. She was owned by Edgar F. Lukenbach and Company, New York, N.Y.; March 17-April 1, 1914
               2 (J9b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a bill, and memorandums of services rendered the tug FRED E. RICHARDS and the Rockland and Rockport Lime Company barge #7 of Rockland, Me., and the barge NEWBURGH of New York, N.Y., after the tug became disabled near Shinnecock, N.Y., on March 15, 1914. The tug and barge #7 were owned by the Rockland and Rockport Lime Company, Boston, Mass. The NEWBURGH was owned by J.B. King and Company.; March 15-Sept. 22, 1914
               3 (J10a)                Letters, regarding the fishing schooner TERRA NOVA of Vancouver, British Columbia, which went ashore and broke up on Cape Cod, Mass., near the Pamet River Life Saving Station on March 18, 1914. She was owned by Rowan Brothers.; March 18, 1914
               4 (J10b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a bill, and a memorandum of services rendered the steamer MABEL L. STEVENS of Bridgeport, Conn., which sank in Five Mile River near South Norwalk, Conn. on April 15, 1914. She was owned by the Stevens Oyster Company, New Haven, Conn.; April 15-Aug. 28, 1914
               5 (J10c)                Papers, including correspondence, a receipt, and a wreck report on the fishing schooner ELLEN and MARY of Boston, Mass., which went ashore on Georges Island in the harbor at Boston, Mass. on March 20, 1914.; March 20-30, 1914
               (J11)                Missing
               6 (J12)                Papers, including memorandums and newspaper clippings regarding the steamship EMPRESS OF IRELAND of Liverpool, which sank in the St. Lawrence River near Rimouski, Quebec, Canada, on May 29, 1914, after being rammed by the collier STORSTAD. She was owned by the Canadian Pacific Railway Company.; May 29-31, 1914
               7 (J13)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, an insurance policy, newspaper clippings, a release, receipts, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamship NORTH LAND of Portland, Me., which went ashore on Bartletts Reef, near New London, Conn. on June 4, 1914. She was owned by the Eastern Steamship Corporation, Boston, Mass.; June 4, 1914-Feb. 27, 1915
               8 (J14a)                Transcriptions of telephone conversations, regarding removing the wreck of the schooner EMMA J. CHESEBRO of New York, N.Y., which sank in the Connecticut River on June 10, 1914, after striking a railroad bridge pier.; June 10-11, 1914,
               9 (J14b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, and memorandums of services rendered the steam yacht ESPERANZA of Pittsburgh, Pa., which went ashore on Horseshoe Reef near Groton Long Point, Conn. on June 24, 1914. She was owned by J. Dalzell McKee of Pittsburgh, Pa.; June 24, 1914-Jan. 13, 1915
               10 (J14c)                Papers, including a letter, transcriptions of telephone conversations, an agreement, a bill, and a memorandum of services rendered the steamer CAPT. CHARLES W. ROWELL of Fort H.G. Wright, N.Y., which went ashore on Great Gull Island, N.Y., probably on June 23, 1914. She was owned by the United States Quartermasters Department.; June 24, 1914
               11 (J15)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a newspaper clipping, a memorandum of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamer CITY OF BROCKTON of Fall River, Mass., which ran aground in the harbor at Bridgeport, Conn. on June 21, 1914. She was owned by the New England Steamship Company, Newport, R.I.; June 21, 1914-Feb. 25, 1915
              
K Series
Box Folder
10 12 (K1)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, a marine protest, a memorandum of similar cases, a memorandum of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner ANDREW NEBINGER of Bangor, Me., which went ashore on Little Gull Island, N.Y., on Sept. 24, 1914. She was owned by the Eastern Manufacturing Company, Bangor, Me.; Sept. 24-Dec. 31, 1914
               13 (K2)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, newspaper clipping, memorandums of charges, a receipt, and memorandums of services rendered the tug IRVINGTON of Perth Amboy, N.J., which went ashore on Pond Island Ledge near Rockland, Me. on Oct. 30, 1914. She was owned by the Lehigh Valley Railroad Company, Jersey City, N.J.; Oct. 30-Dec. 19, 1914
               14 (K3a)                Report of survey, of damages done to the schooner ELLA MAY of St. John, New Brunswick, when she was rammed in Long Island Sound near Faulkners Island, Conn. on Dec. 1, 1904. She was owned by James Rourke.; Dec. 6. 1904,
               15 (K3b)                Reports, regarding damages done by the steam yacht WANDERER, when she suddenly backed off the rocks and collided with salvage vessels trying to haul her off Black Ledge, near Niantic, Conn., where she had run aground, probably May 25, 1908.; May 26, 1908
               16 (K3c)                Papers, including correspondence and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding services rendered the launch SCOTTY, probably of New London, Conn., which ran ashore on Groton Long Point, Conn. on Oct. 24, 1914. She was owned by Arthur Morgan, probably of New London, Conn., but appears to have been chartered to William J. Gramo of New London, Conn., at the time of the accident.; Oct. 24, 1914-Aug. 21, 1915
               17 (K3d)                Papers, including a letter and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding the dredge WARREN, probably of Providence, R.I., which sank at North Falmouth, Mass. on Oct. 25, 1914. She was owned by J.S. Packard Dredging Company, Providence, R.I.; Oct. 26, 1914
               18 (K4a)                Papers, including correspondence, a report of survey, and a memorandum of services rendered the fishing schooner ANNIE PERRY of Provincetown, Mass., which sank in the harbor at Boston, Mass., after colliding with the steamer SURF. The owner, Marion Perry, and the underwriters abandoned the vessel. The Scott Company raised her for the U.S. Engineers Office and sold her to G.F. Rio.; Oct. 21, 1914-Feb. 27, 1915
               19 (K4b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, newspaper clippings, copy of a libel of the vessel, priced list of material from the vessel bought at give or take prices, and lists of materials sold including some at a marshall's sale, from the schooner ALICE M. LAWRENCE of Portland, Me., which went ashore on Tuckernuck Shoals near Nantucket, Mass. on Dec. 5, 1914, after striking the wreck of the sunken schooner FRENCH VAN GILDER. She was owned by J.S. Winslow and Company, Portland, Me.; Dec. 5, 1914-Sept. 25, l916
               20 (K4b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, newspaper clippings, copy of a libel of the vessel, priced list of material from the vessel bought at give or take prices, and lists of materials sold including some at a marshall's sale, from the schooner ALICE M. LAWRENCE of Portland, Me., which went ashore on Tuckernuck Shoals near Nantucket, Mass. on Dec. 5, 1914, after striking the wreck of the sunken schooner FRENCH VAN GILDER. She was owned by J.S. Winslow and Company, Portland, Me.; Dec. 5, 1914-Sept. 25, l916
               21 (K4b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, newspaper clippings, copy of a libel of the vessel, priced list of material from the vessel bought at give or take prices, and lists of materials sold including some at a marshall's sale, from the schooner ALICE M. LAWRENCE of Portland, Me., which went ashore on Tuckernuck Shoals near Nantucket, Mass. on Dec. 5, 1914, after striking the wreck of the sunken schooner FRENCH VAN GILDER. She was owned by J.S. Winslow and Company, Portland, Me.; Dec. 5, 1914-Sept. 25, l916
               22 (K4b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, newspaper clippings, copy of a libel of the vessel, priced list of material from the vessel bought at give or take prices, and lists of materials sold including some at a marshall's sale, from the schooner ALICE M. LAWRENCE of Portland, Me., which went ashore on Tuckernuck Shoals near Nantucket, Mass. on Dec. 5, 1914, after striking the wreck of the sunken schooner FRENCH VAN GILDER. She was owned by J.S. Winslow and Company, Portland, Me.; Dec. 5, 1914-Sept. 25, l916
               23 (K4b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, newspaper clippings, copy of a libel of the vessel, priced list of material from the vessel bought at give or take prices, and lists of materials sold including some at a marshall's sale, from the schooner ALICE M. LAWRENCE of Portland, Me., which went ashore on Tuckernuck Shoals near Nantucket, Mass. on Dec. 5, 1914, after striking the wreck of the sunken schooner FRENCH VAN GILDER. She was owned by J.S. Winslow and Company, Portland, Me.; Dec. 5, 1914-Sept. 25, l916
Box Folder
11 1 (K5)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barge HARRY A. WHEELER of New York, N.Y. which sank at the dock of the East End Coal Company, Bridgeport, Conn. on Oct. 24, 1914. The barge was not salvaged as a diver discovered the bottom was out. She was probably owned by Owen McCaffrey.; Oct. 24-Dec. 31, 1914
               2 (K6a)                Papers, including letters, an agreement, and a bill for floating the sloop yacht HATTIE T. possibly of Greenport, N.Y., which went ashore at Fort Pond Bay, N.Y., probably on July 7, 1914. She was owned by David W. Tuttle, Montauk, N.Y.; July 7-Aug. 1, 1914
               3 (K6b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a marine protest, a, bill, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barge LIZZIE HORAN of New York, N.Y., which caught fire and sank off Bartletts Reef, near New London, Conn. on July 12, 1914. She was owned by Thomas J. Horan, New York, N.Y.; July 12, 1914-June 1, 1916
               4 (K7)                Papers, including a letter, a telegram, transcriptions of telephone conversations, wreck reports, and receipts of payment for services rendered the schooners MATTHEW S. GREER, and REBECCA of Boston, Mass., and NATALIE J. NELSON of Gloucester, Mass., which went ashore at Provincetown, Mass. on Nov. 19, 1914. The NATALIE J. NELSON, owned by George N. Wilson, floated herself. The owner of the MATTHEW S. GREER was M.S. Greer.; Nov. 20-Dec. 31, 1914
               5 (K8a)                Papers, including correspondence, bills, receipts, a bill of sale, and a memorandum of services rendered the sloop ANNIE SCHMITZ of Stonington, Conn., which sank near Fishers Island, N.Y. on Aug. 7, 1914. She was owned by Conrad Schmitz, Stonington, Conn., but was sold to the T.A. Scott Company for the salvage bill.; Aug. 7-Dec. 9, 1914
               6 (K8b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, blueprint, specifications and conditions for removal of a wreck, and a Lighthouse Service Bulletin reporting the discovery of the wreck of Lightship #82 of Buffalo, N.Y., which sank during the storm of Nov. 8, 9, and 10, 1913. No salvage operations were attempted by the Scott Company although they did send a diver to examine the wreck. The vessel was owned by the United States Department of Commerce.; July 26-Aug. 29, 1914
               7 (K9a)                Papers, including correspondence, memorandums of charges, bills, and memorandums of services rendered the steamer NEW YORK of New London, Conn., which became disabled near New London Ledge off New London, Conn. on Dec. 7, 1914. She was owned by the Central Vermont Transportation Company of the Central Vermont Railway Company, St. Albans, Vt.; Dec. 7, 1914-July 22, 1915
               8 (K9b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a marine protest, bills, memorandums of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner FRED TYLER of New York, N.Y., which sank at the dock of Oscar Pendleton, Stonington, Conn. on Dec. 17, 1914. She was owned by E.B. Darling, Port Jefferson, N.Y.; Dec. 16, 1914-Oct. 20, 1915
               9 (K10a)                Papers, including correspondence and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding the schooner RUTH of New London, Conn., which went ashore on White Beach, Waterford, Conn. on Jan. 13, 1915. She was owned by Ricardo R. Morgan, New London, Conn. Seemingly, the owner abandoned the vessel and only the cargo was salvaged by the Scott Company.; Jan. 13-Feb. 2, 1915
               10 (K10b)                Papers, including correspondence, a telegram, a receipt, transcriptions of telephone conversations, and a bill for services rendered the steamer NOMAD of Newport, R.I., which sank at Stonington, Conn., after colliding with the steamer PURITAN on Jan. 13, 1915. She was owned by a Captain Allison of Stonington, Conn.; Jan. 13-June 1, 1915
              
L Series
Box Folder
11 11 (L1)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, newspaper clipping, blueprint, and memorandums of materials removed from the dredge EASTERN, probably of New York, N.Y., which sank off Port Jefferson, N.Y. on Feb. 2, 1915. She was owned by the Eastern Gravel Corporation, New York, N.Y. The hull was raised and sunk again near the Port Jefferson Light. Among the papers may be found correspondence with the sister of one of the men who was drowned when the dredge sank. Most of the correspondence relates to the disposal of the materials and equipment removed from the dredge.; Feb. 2, 1915-March 22, 1916
               12 (L2a)                Papers, including a letter and a newspaper clipping regarding the schooner MANIE SAUNDERS of Mt. Desert, Me., which went ashore on Fishers Island, N.Y. on April 16, 1915. She was owned by Crabtree and Havey, North Sullivan, Me.; April 16-17, 1915
               13 (L2b)                Papers, including a letter, a telegram, and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding the schooner KIT CARSON of Bangor Me., which broke up after going ashore near Narragansett Pier, R.I. on April 12, 1915. She was owned by the Eastern Manufacturing Company, Bangor, Me.; April 12-13, 1915
               14 (L2c)                Papers, including telegrams and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding an unidentified dredge belonging to P. Sanford Ross of Jersey City, N.J., which sank near Elizabethport, N.J., after catching fire, probably on March 23, 1915.; March 24-26, 1915
               15 (L3a.)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, articles of agreement, a wreck report, and a broadside announcing the sale of equipment from the barges COLERAINE and TUNNEL RIDGE, which went ashore at North Truro, Mass. on April 4, 1915. Also included are memorandums of services rendered the barge MANHEIM, which went ashore at the same place on the same date and was salvaged by the Scott Company after the other two were stripped and burned. All of these barges were probably from Philadelphia, Pa., as they were owned by the Philadelphia and Reading Transportation Company, Port Richmond, Philadelphia, Pa.; April 4, 1915-April 14, 1916
               16 (L3b)                Letters, regarding the barge RUTH of Philadelphia, Pa., which went ashore on Revere Beach, Boston, Mass., probably on April 4, 1915. She was owned by L.B. Shaw, Philadelphia, Pa. Apparently another firm performed the salvage operations.; April 5-6, 1915
               17 (L4)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, reports of survey, receipts, statement of general average, bills, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the schooner ROGER DRURY of Boston, Mass., which went ashore on Tom Shoal, Marthas Vineyard, Mass. on April 15, 1915. She was owned by the Maine Transportation Company, Boston, Mass. There is also material regarding the schooner GEORGE E. KLINCK of New London, Conn., which went ashore near the same place on the same date. She was owned by Carlos Barry, New London, Conn., and was hauled off by a Coast Guard cutter.; 1915 Apr 15-Oct 19
               18 (L5a)                Papers, including a memorandum and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding the steam canal boat AUGUST DEMAREST and two barges of New York, N.Y., which went ashore at Branford, Conn. on May 8, 1915. The canal boat floated herself at high tide.; 1915 May 8
               19 (L5b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, copy of a newspaper clipping, bills, memorandums of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the schooner WILLIAM L. ELKINS of New York, N.Y., which was disabled near Dutch Island, R.I., by a collision with the steamer GEORGIA on May 13, 1915. She was owned by the Coastwise Transportation Company, Boston, Mass.; 1915 May 8-Jun 29
Box Folder
12 1 (L6a)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a receipt, and a memorandum of services rendered the fishing steamer GEORGE HUDSON of Greenport, N.Y., which became disabled and was stranded off Point Judith, R.I. on May 21, 1915. She was owned by the Fisheries Company, Philadelphia, Pa.; 1915 May 21-Jun 11
               2 (L6b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcription of a telephone conversation, and a bill for services rendered dredge #5 of the Bay State Dredging Company, Boston, Mass., which sank at the Cold Storage Wharf, East Boston, Mass., on May 26, 1915.; 1915 May 26-Dec 27
               3 (L6c)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcription of a telephone conversation, marine protest, newspaper clipping, memorandum of charges, and memorandum of services rendered the schooner LIZZIE J. CALL of Portsmouth, N.H, which was stranded on Bartletts Reef, off New London, Conn. on May 27, 1915. H.W. Anderson, Exeter, N.H., was agent for the schooner.; 1915 May 27-Jul 1
               4 (L7a)                Papers, including letters, a bill, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the scow WARD #17 of New York, N.Y., which was stranded near Watch Hill, R.I. on May 6, 1915. She appears to have been owned by Everett Barnes, Westerly, R.I., but was chartered to the New Haven Trap Rock Company, New Haven, Conn. at the time of the accident.; 1915 May 6-Jul 22
               5 (L7b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, report of survey, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered scow #5 of the T.A. Scott Company, Inc, New London, Conn., which sank at Rogers Island, Stony Creek, Conn. on May 20, 1915.; 1915 May 20-Aug 9
               6 (L8a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, bills, and memorandums of services rendered the schooner THOMAS C. RACKETT of Providence, R.I., which sank near Plum Beach Light, Narragansett Bay, on May 27, 1915. She was owned by Manual F. Ramous and Manuel H. Coelho of Providence, R.I.; 1915 May 28-1918 Jun 29
               7 (L8b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a bill, and a memorandum of services rendered the scow STEERS #17 of New York, N.Y., which sank at Short Beach, Conn. on June 1, 1915. She was owned by Henry Steers, Inc. of New York, N.Y.; 1915 Jun 1-Aug 19
               8 (L9a)                Papers, including a letter and a marine protest regarding the tug ALERT of New London, Conn., which struck a rock near Bartletts Reef, off New London, Conn. on May 28, 1915, while attempting salvage operations on the schooner LIZZIE J. CALL. The tug was owned by the T.A. Scott Company, Inc, New London, Conn.; 1915 May 28-Jun 2
               9 (L9b)                Transcriptions of telephone conversations, regarding the auxiliary schooner RALPH L. HALL of Gloucester, Mass., which went ashore in the harbor at Nantucket, Mass. on June 16, 1915, but floated herself before salvage vessels arrived. She was owned by F.H. Hall, Gloucester, Mass.; 1915 Jun 16-17
               10 (L10)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, newspaper clipping, and estimated cost for salvage operations on the barge EXETER of Philadelphia, Pa., which sank near Dutch Island, R.I. on July 31, 1915. The owners of the barge, the Philadelphia and Reading Transportation Company, Philadelphia, Pa., awarded the contract for salvage operations to another firm.; 1915 Jul 31-Sep 3
               11 (L11a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding removing the masts of the barge SOLUS which sank near Brentons Reef, R.I., probably in July, 1915. The Staples Coal Company, Taunton, Mass., owners of the vessel, abandoned her after she sank.; 1915 Aug 6-Sep 3
               12 (L11b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, newspaper clipping, articles of agreement, memorandums of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the tug LACKAWANA of New York, N.Y., which sank near Handkerchief Shoal, Mass., in Nantucket Sound on Aug. 16, 1915, after colliding with the barge NANTICKOT. After several days of unsuccessful salvage operations, the owners, the Delaware, Lackawanna and Western Railroad Company, Hoboken, N.J., decided to abandon the vessel. She then became the responsibility of the U.S. Engineers Office as she created a hazard to navigation where she lay.; 1915 Aug 16-1917 Feb 27
               13 (L12)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, newspaper clippings, and a memorandum of services rendered the steamship EL MAR of New York, N.Y., which went ashore in the harbor at Boston, Mass. on Aug. 13, 1915, after a cable in her steering gear broke. She was owned by the Southern Pacific Company, New York, N.Y.; 1915 Aug 13- 1916 Feb 7
               14 (L13a)                Papers, including correspondence and memorandums regarding the schooner CAROLINE GRAY of Rockland, Me., which sank at Vineyard Haven, Mass. on Sept. 10, 1915, after colliding with the steamer NORTH STAR. She was owned by I.L. Snow and Company, Rockland, Me. Most of these papers appear to have been removed from the files.; 1917 Mar 23- 1918 Nov 2
               15 (L13b)                Papers, including correspondence and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding the schooner yacht DERVISH of New York, N.Y., which went ashore at Napatree Point, R.I. on Sept. 9, 1915. She was owned by John W. Bird of New York, N.Y.; 1915 Sep 9-27
               16 (L14a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the schooner MINNIE SLAUSON of New York, N.Y., which sank near Handkerchief Shoal, Mass., after colliding with the Handkerchief Lightship on Sept. 23, 1915. She was owned by Stetson, Cutler and Company, Boston, Mass.; 1915 Sep 24- 1916 Apr 5
               17 (L14b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, newspaper clippings, and a memorandum of services rendered the steamer ISABEL of Bridgeport, Conn., which went to pieces after going ashore near Shippan Point, Conn. on Sept. 29, 1915. She was owned by the Norwalk Steamboat Company, or Anning J. Smith, New York, N.Y.; 1915 Sep 29-Oct 4
              
M Series
Box Folder
12 18 (M1)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, report of survey, and newspaper clippings regarding the schooner W.N. ZWICKER of Lunenburg, Nova Scotia, which collided with the schooner MAUDE PALMER near Nantucket, Mass. on Nov. 24, 1913, and ran ashore on Cowes Reef near Shippan Point, Conn. on Oct. 24, 1915. She was owned by Zwicker and Company, Ltd., Lunenburg, Nova Scotia.; 1913 Dec 4- 1915 Oct 25
               19 (M2)                Papers, including a letter and report of survey of damages to the barge BLUE BOY of New York, N.Y., which sank near Faulkners Island, Conn. on June 18, 1913. She was owned by the James McWilliams Blue Line, New York, N.Y.; 1913 Jun 30, Oct 28
               20 (M3)                Report of survey of damages, to the steam lighter ROSE A. of New London, Conn., which struck a boulder at Frost Creek, Locust Valley, N.Y., Dec. 19, 1913. She was owned by the T.A. Scott Company, Inc, New London, Conn.; 1913 Dec 26
               21 (M4a)                Transcriptions of telephone conversations, regarding the schooner E. MARIE BROWN of Thomaston, Me., which ran ashore on Stone Horse Shoal, Mass. on Sept. 30, 1915. She was owned by Dunn and Elliot Company, Thomaston, Me. The Coast Guard cutter from Monomoy Point hauled her off Stone Horse Shoal, but she ran into further difficulties. Apparently, however, the Scott Company rendered no services.; 1915 Sep 30
               22 (M4b)                Papers, including a telegram and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding dredge #7 of the Coastwise Dredging Company, Norfolk, Va., which caught fire and sank off Gaspee Point, Providence, R.I. on Sept. 30, 1915. Apparently no work was done on the dredge by the Scott Company.; 1915 Sep 30-Dec 3
               23 (M4c)                Papers, including correspondence and transcription of a telephone conversation regarding the sloop ROBERT PALMER, probably of Norwich, Conn., which went ashore at Mumford Cove near Groton Long Point, Conn. on Sept. 26, 1915. She was owned by Lewis Ross, Norwich, Conn.; 1915 Sep 28- 1916 Dec 14
               24 (M4d)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding the steamship BLOOMERSDIJK probably of New York, N.Y., which sank off Nantucket, Mass. on Oct. 8, 1915, after being torpedoed by a German submarine. She was owned by the Holland-America Line, New York, N.Y. When the Scott Company tug ALERT was unable to make the survey requested by the owners, they bargained for the services of a tug of the Lukenbach Steamship Company, New York, N.Y. This tug, however, was unable to locate the steamship.; 1916 Oct 12-24
               25 (M5)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums of charges, a bill, and memorandums of services rendered the schooner BROWNSTONE of Hartford, Conn., which sank near New Haven, Conn. on Oct. 4, 1915. She was owned by Brainerd, Shaler and Hall Quarry Company, Portland, Conn.; 1915 Oct 5-1918 May 2
               26 (M6)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, newspaper clippings, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamer TENNESSEE of Hartford, Conn., and the schooner SAMUEL S. THORP of Perth Amboy, N.J., which collided off Fishers Island, N.Y. on Oct. 9, 1915. The steamer was owned by the Hartford and New York Transportation Company, New York, N.Y., C.S. Pearce, Manasquan, N.J., owned the schooner.; 1915 Oct 9-1917 Mar 27
               27 (M7)                Papers, including correspondence, a bill, and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding lighter #6 of McHarg-Barton Company, New York, N.Y., which capsized and sank at Westport, Conn. on Oct. 12, 1915.; 1915 Oct 12-21
               28 (M8a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, marine protest, general average bond, certificate of seaworthiness, and memorandum of services rendered the schooner HARRY W. LEWIS of Bridgetown, Nova Scotia, which struck on Sow and Pigs Reef, near Cuttyhunk Island, Mass., and was run ashore at Tarpaulin Cove, Mass. on Nov. 14, 1915. She was owned by H.B. Elderkin and Company, Port Greville, Nova Scotia.; 1915 Nov 14-Dec 3
               29 (M8b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the scow RUTH and scow #38 of New York, N.Y., which capsized at Port Jefferson, N.Y. on Nov. 18, 1915. Scow #38 was owned by the Clinton Point Stone Company, New York, N.Y., whereas Conklin and Foss Company, New York, N.Y., owned the RUTH. Both were chartered to the Haverstraw Crushed Stone Company, New York, N.Y.; 1915 Nov 18-1916 Jan 14
Box Folder
13 1 (M9a)                Papers, including correspondence, a receipt, wreck report, and memorandum of services rendered the fishing schooner LAVERNA of Gloucester, Mass., which went ashore on Ram Head in the harbor at Boston, Mass., Dec. 28, 1913. She was owned by either A.L. Larkin or Cunningham and Thompson, Gloucester, Mass.; 1913 Dec 29- 1914 Dec 31
               2 (M9b)                Papers, including correspondence and a wreck report on the schooner JOHN J. FALLON of Boston, Mass., which went ashore at the entrance to the harbor at Boston, Mass. on Jan. 1, 1914. She was owned by John J. Fallon, Boston, Mass.; 1914 Jan 1-Dec 31
               3 (M10a)                Papers, including a letter, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandum of charges, and memorandums of services rendered some unnamed vessels of E.W. Bliss Company, New York, N.Y., which sank at Sag Harbor, N.Y. on Jan. 14, 1914.; 1914 Jan 14-Feb 12
               4 (M10b)                Papers, including a memorandum, copies of newspaper clippings, and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding the schooner CHILDE HAROLD of Boston, Mass., which went ashore on Hen and Chickens Reef, Nantucket Sound, on Dec. 4, 1915, and was hauled off by Coast Guard cutters. She was owned by the Benedict Manson Marine Company, New Haven, Conn.; 1915 Dec 4-20
               5 (M10c)                Transcription of a telephone conversation, regarding the barge ABBIE of New York, N.Y., which sank on Red Hook Flats, N.Y. on Dec. 29, 1915. She was owned by the Scully Towing and Transportation Line, New York, N.Y. Apparently no salvage operations were attempted by the Scott Company.; 1915 Dec 29
               6 (M11a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, marine protests, newspaper clippings, a memorandum of charges, and a bill for services rendered the schooner HARTNEY W. of Parrsboro, Nova Scotia, which went ashore on Quinnepeag Rock near New London, Conn. on Jan. 5, 1916. She was owned by C.C. Langill, Parrsboro, Nova Scotia.; 1916 Jan 5-Feb 3
               7 (M11b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, bills, memorandums, marine protest, and a memorandum of charges for services rendered the schooner WINNEGANCE of Rockland, Me., which went ashore on Quinnipeag Rock near New London, Conn. on Jan. 5, 1916. She was owned by Robert J. Peacock, Lubec, Me.; 1916 Jan 5-15
               8 (M11c)                Papers, including telegram and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding the steamer MILTIADES of Andros, Greece, which went ashore near Vineyard Haven, Mass. on Dec. 24, 1915, but apparently floated herself. She was owned by G.M. Embirico, probably of Andros, Greece.; 1915 Dec 29
               9 (M12a)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, and memorandums of services rendered the barge SMYRNA of New York, N.Y., which sprang a leak in the Cape Cod Canal on Dec. 27, 1915. She was owned by the New York, Ontario and Western Railway Company, New York, N.Y.; 1915 Dec 27-1919 Jul 19
               10 (M12b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, marine protest, and report of survey of damages to the barge NAY AUG, probably of New York, N.Y., which collided with the barge EUGENE on Jan. 9, 1916, in the harbor at New York, N.Y., while under tow of the tug ALERT. She apparently was owned by the Delaware, Lackawana and Western Railroad Company, Hoboken, N.J., but was chartered to C.W. Chadwick and Company, New York, N.Y. at the time of the accident.; 1916 Jan 10-1917 Mar 16
               11 (M13a)                Letters, regarding the barge EUGENE of New York, N.Y., which collided with the barge NAY AUG in the harbor at New York on Jan. 9, 1916. She was owned by Charles Gildersleeve Transportation, New York, N.Y., but was chartered to the American Bridge Company, New York, N.Y. at the time of the accident.; 1916 Jan 12, 17
               12 (M13b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, and a newspaper clipping regarding the whaleback barge PORTSMOUTH, probably of Boston, Mass., which went ashore in the harbor at New London, Conn. on Jan. 7, 1916. She was owned by Shawmut Steamship Company, Boston, Mass.; 1916 Jan 7-Mar 7
               13 (M13c)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, copy of a newspaper clipping, statement of general average, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the schooner WINCHESTER of Mt. Desert, Me., which went ashore off Sakonnet Point, R.I. on Jan. 6, 1916. She was owned by J. A. Rodick, Bar Harbor, Me.; 1916 Jan 6-Sep 19
               14 (M14a)                Papers, including a letter and telegrams regarding the schooner FLORA M. of Windsor, Nova Scotia, which struck Latimers Reef near Stonington, Conn. on Jan. 18, 1916. She was owned by J.A. Goodwin, probably of Windsor, Nova Scotia.; 1916 Jan 18
               15 (M14b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, wreck report, receipt, bill of lading, marine protest, newspaper clipping, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamer MOHAWK of Searsport, Me., which struck on Bartletts Reef near New London, Conn. on Jan. 22, 1916. Although she freed herself, she was towed to New London, Conn. for temporary repairs. She was owned by the Maine Coast Steamship Line, Boston, Mass.; 1916 Jan 22-Oct 21
               17 (M15h)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the tug JOHN GARRETT, probably of New York, N.Y., which sank at the railroad bridge at Old Saybrook, Conn. on Feb. 4, 1916. She appears to have been owned by the James McWilliams Blue Line, New York, N.Y.; 1916 Feb 5-Mar 16
               16 (M15a)                Correspondence, regarding possible damages to the lighter OAK of New London, Conn., which struck a pile driver at the dock in Buzzards Bay, Mass. on Jan. 22, 1916. She was owned by the T.A. Scott Company, Inc. of New London, Conn.; 1916 Jan 31-Feb 9
               18 (M15c)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, copy of a charter, copy of a receipt, copy of a bill of lading, report of survey, statements of captain's declaration of libel and complaint, answer to declaration of libel and complaint and depositions on behalf of the claimant, and copy of the release of the barge MINNIE D. KENNELLY of New York, N.Y., which sank near New Haven, Conn. on Feb. 4. 1916, after breaking from the tow of the tug DAUNTLESS. She was owned by James Hughes, Jr. of New York, N.Y., but was chartered to T.A. Scott Company, Inc., New London, Conn., at the time of the accident.; 1916 Jan 7-1917 Mar 31
               19 (M16a)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, and memorandums of charges for services rendered the yacht BOHEMIAN of East Hartford, Conn., which sank at Essex, Conn. on Feb. 8, 1916. She was owned by H.B. Hale, East Hartford, Conn.; 1916 Feb 8-Mar 22
               20 (M16b)                Papers, including a letter, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a bill, and a memorandum of services rendered barge #62 of the Standard Oil Company which went ashore on Bartletts Reef near New London, Conn. on Feb. 9, 1916.; 1916 Feb 9-10
              
N Series
Box Folder
13 21 (N1)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, newspaper clipping, a release, and memorandums of services rendered the steamship JUNIATA of Baltimore, Md., which went ashore on Middle Ground Shoal near Marthas Vineyard, Mass. on Feb. 23, 1916. She was owned by the Merchants and Miners Transportation Company, Baltimore, Md.; 1916 Feb 23-May 26
               22 (N2a)                Papers, including correspondence, transcription of a telephone conversation, newspaper clippings, and a wreck report on the schooner LAWSON of Parrsboro, Nova Scotia, which ran on the rocks at Bug Light at the entrance to the harbor at Boston, Mass. on March 16, 1916. She was owned by the Fox River Lumber Company, Fox River, Nova Scotia.; 1916 Mar 16-Dec 22
               23 (N2b)                Marine protest, regarding the schooner WILLIAM JONES of Newark, N.J., which sprang a leak near New London, Conn. and put into port there on Feb. 1, 1916. She was owned by Edward E. Harvey, Bangor, Me. No services were rendered by the Scott Company other than filling out the protest form.; 1916 Feb 4
               24 (N2c)                Papers, including correspondence, a memorandum of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the fishing schooner MARY C. SANTOS of Provincetown, Mass., which burned after an explosion and sank near the Fish Pier at South Boston, Mass. on Feb. 25, 1916. She was owned by Joseph Manta, probably of Provincetown, Mass.; 1916 Feb 25-Apr 24
               25 (N3a)                Papers, including correspondence, transcription of a telephone conversation, newspaper clipping, memorandums of charges, and a memorandum of services rendered the car float WESTERN of Boston, Mass., which sank at Union Wharf in Boston, Mass. on March 8, 1916. She was owned by the Eastern Steamship Corporation, Boston, Mass.,; 1916 Mar 8-Apr 3
               26 (N3b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, telegrams, release, memorandum of arguments, newspaper clippings, bills, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamship HERMAN WINTER of Boston, Mass., which sank after catching fire in the harbor at Portland, Me. on March 14, 1916. She was owned by the Eastern Steamship Corporation, Boston, Mass.; 1916 Mar 15-1918 Jun 18
Box Folder
14 1 (N4a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a bill, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the schooner HELEN G. KING of Boston, Mass., which sank in the Cape Cod Canal near Bourne, Mass. on Feb. 27, 1916. The owners, Stetson, Cutler and Company, Boston, Mass., apparently abandoned the vessel and the Boston, Cape Cod and New York Canal Company hired the Scott Company to break up and remove the vessel.; 1916 Feb 2B-Apr 25
               2 (N4b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bill, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barge EMMA KEELER of New York, N.Y., which went ashore on Latimers Reef near Stonington, Conn. on April 18, 1916. She was owned by the Keeler Transportation Line, New York, N.Y.; 1916 Apr 18-Aug 12
               3 (N5)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, marine protest, memorandum of charges, and memorandum of services rendered the schooner BEATRICE L. CORKUM of Lunenburg, Nova Scotia, which broke up after going ashore on Catumb Reef near Watch Hill, R.I. on April 28, 1916. She was owned by John Corkum, probably of Lunenburg, Nova Scotia.; 1916 Apr 28-Sep 20
               4 (N6a)                Papers, including a letter, telegrams, and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding the steamship DESOLA of Montreal, Canada, which burned and sank in the harbor at St. Johns, Newfoundland, probably on March 10, 1915. She was owned by Reid Donald Steamship Company, Ltd., probably of Montreal, Canada. The Scott Company did not submit a bid for the job of salvaging this vessel.; 1915 Mar 10-22
               5 (N6b)                Memorandum, regarding the steamship WASHINGTONIAN of New York, N.Y., which sank off Cape Henlopen, Del. on Jan. 26, 19153 after colliding with the schooner ELIZABETH PALMER. The owners, AmericanHawaiian Steamship Company, New York, N.Y., apparently disposed of the vessel to Wells and Company of New York, N.Y., who intended to float her.; 1916 Jun 15
               6 (N6c)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding the barge IVIE of Boston, Mass., which sank at Hampton Roads, Va. on May 11, 1916, after colliding with the steamship BERKSHIRE. She was owned by the New England Coal and Coke Company, Boston, Mass.; 1916 May 11-Jun 10
               7 (N6d)                Papers, including memorandums and transcription of a telephone conversation regarding the barge BLUE BELL of New York, N.Y. which sank at New Haven, Conn., after colliding with the steamer RCNE on May 21, 1916. She was owned by the James McWilliams Blue Line. Apparent13 the Scott Company performed no salvage operations on this vessel.; 1916 May 21-22
               8 (N6e)                Letters, regarding the schooner LUCIA PORTER of Boston, Mass., which went ashore on Swampscott Beach, Boston, Mass., on May 17, 1916. She was owned by the Eastern and Southern Navigation Company, Boston, Mass. The Scott Company performed no services for the vessel.; 1916 May 22 24
               9 (N7a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, bill of lading, and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding the schooner yacht DAUNTLESS of Hartford, Conn., which sank at her moorings at Essex, Conn. on Feb. 5, 1915. She was owned by Mrs. C.L.F. Robinson, Newport, R.I. Also included is a clipping from the May, 1915 issue of The Master, Mate and Pilot which gives a history of the vessel. She was dismantled and destroyed.; 1915 Feb 6-Oct 22
               10 (N7b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, newspaper clipping, memorandum of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the schooner LUELLA NICKERSON of Barnstable, Mass., which sank near the breakwater at Point Judith, R.I... about Jan. 20, 1915. She was bought by the Scott Company at a marshall's sale and was later traded to Joseph Smith, Grove Beach, Conn.; 1915 Jan 23-Jun 21
               11 (N8)                Papers, including correspondence, teleqrams, transcriptions, of telephone conversations, newspaper clipping, bills, map of the Cape Cod Canal showing location of the wreck, memorandum of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the tug WATUPPA of Fall River, Mass., which struck a rock and sank in the Cape Cod Canal near Bournedale, Mass. on Jan. 29, 1915. She was owned by the Staples Transportation Company, Fall River, Mass.; 1915 Jan 29-1916 Nov 13
               12 (N8)                Papers, including correspondence, teleqrams, transcriptions, of telephone conversations, newspaper clipping, bills, map of the Cape Cod Canal showing location of the wreck, memorandum of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the tug WATUPPA of Fall River, Mass., which struck a rock and sank in the Cape Cod Canal near Bournedale, Mass. on Jan. 29, 1915. She was owned by the Staples Transportation Company, Fall River, Mass.; 1915 Jan 29-1916 Nov 13
               13 (N9a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of a telephone conversation, copies of newspaper clippings, a bill, and memorandum of services rendered the schooner MARY ANN McCANN of Bangor, Me., which went to pieces after being beached in the Seaconnet River near Newport, R.I. on July 9, 1916, to prevent her sinking. She was owned by William M. Sellers, South Penobscott, Me.; 1916 Jul 1-Dec 28
               14 (N9b)                Papers, including transcriptions of telephone conversations and a memorandum regarding the steamer GEISHA of Boston, Mass., which went ashore near Woods Hole, Mass. on June 27, 1916. She was owned by the Coast Steamship Company, Boston, Mass. The Scott Company felt that the vessel should be abandoned because of her hazardous position and low value.; 1916 Jun 28-Jul 6
               15 (N10)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, statement of general average, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the schooner PRISCILLA of St. John, New Brunswick, which was stranded on Oyster Point near Woodmont, Conn. On Oct. 21, 1916. She probably was owned by Mrs. E.A. Newconbe, possibly of St. John, New Brunswick.; 1916 Oct 21-1917 May 18
               16 (N11a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations and a bill for services rendered the steamer AMERICA of New York, N.Y., which became disabled near Watch Hill, R.I. on Oct. 29, 1916. She appears to have been owned by the Great Northern Paper Company, New York, N.Y.; 1916 Oct 29-Dec 25
               17 (N11b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, copy of newspaper clipping, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamship CHIPPEWA of New York, N.Y., which was stranded on Wings Neck, Mass. on Nov. 10, 1916. She was owned by the Clyde Steamship Company, New York, N.Y.; 1916 Nov 10-1917 May 21
              
O Series
Box Folder
14 18 (O1a)                Papers, including a letter and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding the schooner ALBERTHA of Lunenburg, Nova Scotia, which was abandoned by the crew after she went ashore near Monomoy Point, Mass. on July 22, 1916. The Scott Company performed no services for this vessel which was owned by Thomas Annis of Liverpool, Nova Scotia.; 1916 Jul 24-27
               19 (O1b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, telegrams, newspaper clippings, memorandum of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steam yacht WARRIOR of New York, N.Y., which went ashore on Fishers Island, N.Y. on July 19, 1916. She was owned by Alexander,.Smith Cochran, New York, N.Y.; 1916 Jul 19-Oct 3
               20 (O1c)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, copy of newspaper clipping, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barge J.B. WALKER of New York, N.Y., which sank near Great Round Shoals, Nantucket'. Mass. on July 29, 1916. She was owned by Edgar F. Lukenbach and Company, New York, N.Y.; 1916 Jul 29-1917 Jul 21
Box Folder
15 1 (O2a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, abstract of bids for removal of a wrecked vessel, memorandum of charges, and a list of materials removed from the barge THOMAS J. HORAN of New York, N.Y., which sank near Plum Island, N.Y. on July 26, 1916. After working on the barge three days, the Scott Company advised the owner, Thomas J. Horan, New York, N.Y., that due to the extent of the damages and the original value of the barge, they did not feel the salvage operations should be carried to completion. The owner then abandoned the barge, and the U.S. Engineers Office provided for her removal.; 1916 Jul 26-1917 May 29
               2 (O2b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, blueprint of a sketch of the wreck, and memorandums of charges for services rendered the U.S.S. HECTOR, which went aground and broke in two off Charleston, S.C. on July 14, 1916. The Scott Company only examined the vessel and proposed to perform the salvage operations on a per them basis.; 1916 Jul 26-Aug 225
               3 (O3a)                Transcriptions of telephone conversations, regarding the tug ALBERT J. STONE of New York, N.Y., which struck, a rock in the Cape Cod Canal on Aug. 4, 1916, and sank near the mouth of the Seaconnet River. She was owned by the Erie Railroad Company, Jersey City, N.J. The Scott Company reported that their equipment was not suitable for salvage operations where the tug sank and suggested the owners seek another salvor.; 1916 Aug 5
               4 (O3b)                Papers, including correspondence,. telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barge PHILLIP FEENEY of new York.9 N.Y., which sank at the dock of the Pawtucket Gas Company, Pawtucket, R.I. on Aug. 15, 1916. She was owned by James Hughes, Jr., but was chartered to Curran and Burton, Providence, R.I. at the time. of the accident,; 1916 Aug 15-1917 Feb 7
               5 (O4a)                Papers, including correspondence, memorandums, copy of a specifications and proposals for removing a sunken -vessel, abstract of bids, and newspaper clippings regarding breaking up and removing the wreck of the U.S.S. YANEEE, which sank at Spindle Rock, Buzzards Bay, Mass. in 1909. The contract was awarded to Merritt and Chapman Derrick and Wrecking Company, New York, N.Y.; 1916 Aug 26-1917 Oct 13
               6 (O4b)                Papers, including a letter, telegrams, and newspaper clippings regarding the U.S.S. MEMPHIS, which was driven on the rocks in the harbor at Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic on Aug. 29, 1916. The Scott Company apparently did not perform any services for the -vessel.; 1916 Aug 30-Sep 12
               7 (O5a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegram, transcription of a telephone conversation, receipt, and memorandum of services rendered the steam lighter LEVIATHAN of Boston, Mass., which sank at the Government Wharf in Boston, Mass. on Aug. 30, 1916. She was owned by John B. Astell, New York, N.Y.; 1916 Aug 30-Dec 28
               8 (O5b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, receipt, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamer HARTFORD of Hartford, Conn., which was stranded in the Connecticut River near Essex, Conn. on Sept. 1, 1916. She was owned by the Hartford and New York Transportation Company, N.Y.; 1916 Sep 1-Oct 20?
               9 (O5c)                Papers, including transcriptions of telephone conversations and copies of newspaper clippings regarding the steamer ROYAL PRINCE of Newcastle, England, which went ashore on Lovells Island in the harbor at Boston, Mass. on Sept. 7, 1916. She was a Prince Line Steamer, and J. Knott was her manager. The Scott Company rendered no services to this vessel.; 1916 Sep 7-13
               10 (O6)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bill, memorandums of charges, newspaper clipping, and memorandums of services rendered the steamer NASSAU of New London, Conn... which went ashore in Cherry Harbor, Gardiners Island, N.Y. on Oct. 17, 1916. She was owned by the Montauk Steamboat Company of the Long Island Railroad Company, Long Island City, N.Y.; 1916 Oct I7-1917 Feb 12
               11 (O6b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, weather records, affidavit, memorandums of conferences, copies of newspaper clippings, bills, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered barge #21 of the Consolidation Coal Company, which was run ashore on Naushon Island, Mass., after colliding with the steamer CITY OF GLOUCESTER on Sept. 15, 1916. The Consolidation Coal Company appears to have been part of the Consolidation Coastwise Company, Baltimore, Md.; 1916 Sep 15-1918 Jul 30
               12 (O7)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, marine protest, copy of boiler inspection report, description of the vessel, list of contents and accessories aboard vessel, estimate of cost of repairs, specifications for repairs, report of survey, and memorandum of services rendered the dredge MINNIE A. EMMONS of New York, N.Y., which sank off New Haven, Conn. on Sept. 27, 1916, while in tow of the tug T.A. SCOTT, JR. She was owned by Frederic E. Lewis, II, of New York, N.Y.; 1916 Mar 17-1917 Sep 17
               13 (O8)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, release forms, newspaper clippings, copy of a broadside, memorandum of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamship DAY STATE of Bath, Me., which went ashore on Crescent Beach at Cape Elizabeth, Me. on Sept. 23, 1916. The Scott Company removed the cargo and stripped some of the equipment off the vessel. These strippings were sold at auction in Boston, Mass. The hull and the remainder of the equipment were sold at the scene of the wreck. She was owned by the Eastern Steamship Corporation, Boston, Mass.; 1916 Sep 23-1917 Aug 22
               14 (O9a)                Papers, including correspondence, memorandum, and report of survey of damages on the canal boat LULA MAY of New York, N.Y., resulting from a collision with the tug ALERT on Feb. 3, 1916, at Newton Creek, N.J. She was owned by Calvin C. Shure, New York.~ N.Y.; 1916 Feb 3-1917 Jan 24 5
               15 (O9b)                Papers, including correspondence, statements of the master, and memorandum of charges for repairs on the lighter TRILBY of New London, Conn., which was damaged in a collision with the U.S.S. JENKINS on Oct. 1, 1916, at Sandwich, Mass. She was owned by the T.A. Scott Company, Inc, New London, Conn.; 1916 Oct 1-17
               16 (O9c)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, and copies of newspaper clippings regarding the schooner WANOLA of Bridgetown, Nova Scotia, which went ashore near Allerton Point, Mass. on Jan. 1, 1917. The Scott Company stripped the rigging and gear and removed some of the cargo which they sold. The wreck was sold at auction and was later raised by another company. She was owned by J. Willard Smith, St. John, New Brunswick.; 1917 Jan 2-Mar 21
              
P Series
Box Folder
15 17 (P1)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, copies of oaths of an officer of an incorporated company and of a master to the loss of document and for renewal by indorsement of license of merchant vessel, marine protest, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the schooner MARCIA BAILEY of Machias, Me., which sank off Saybrook, Conn., after striking on Cornfield Shoal on Nov. 1, 1916. She was owned by Reuben Mitchell, Harrington, Me., but appears to have been acquired by the Scott Company at a marshall's sale.; 1916 Nov 2-1917 Mar 10
               18 (P2a)                Papers, including correspondence, memorandum of charges, and memorandum of services rendered the schooner ARTHUR JAMES, probahly of Boston, Mass., which sank near Governors Island in the harbor at Boston " Mass. on Nov. 1, 1916. She was owned by Captain Mathewson and Michael Whelan.; 1916 Nov 1-1917 Dec 12
               19 (P2b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, broadsides, and newspaper clippings regarding the steamer POWHATAN of Baltimore-, Md, which caught fire near Block Island, R.I. on Nov. 25, 1916, and later sank near Thimble Shoals off Norfolk, Va. on Dec. 13, 1916, after a collision with the steamer TELENA. She was owned by the Merchants and Miners Transportation Company, Baltimore, Md. After several unsuccessful attempts to raise thevessel, she was sold on May 75 1917 to Robert Hasler and Company, Norfolk, Va., an earlier sale having been set aside by the court. She was eventually raised and repaired but not by the Scott Company.; 1916 Nov 25-1917 Oct 14
               20 (P3)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, newspaper clippings, copies of certificates of employment, wreck report, copy of certificate of ownership of vessel, insurance policy, copies of papers of the Superior Court of New London County, Conn., copies of releases, and a memorandum regarding the sinking and ultimate destruction of the tug T.A. SCOTT, JR. of New London i' Conn. The tug sank after colliding with the submarine DEUTSCHLAND of Bremen, Germany on Nov. 17, 1916, in the Race between Fishers Island and Little Gull Island. She was owned by the T.A. Scott Company, Inc, New London, Conn., and the submarine was owned by the German Ocean Navigation Company, Ltd., Bremen, Germany. Included in the correspondence is a letter of Paul Konig, Captain of the DEUTSCHLAND, asking the Scott Company to Itexpress to the relatives of the deceased (the five crewmen of the tug) the heartfelt sympathy of myself, my officers and the members of my crew, who feel with them the sorrow of their bereavement." The T.A. SCOTT, JR. and another Scott Company tug were escorting DEUTSCHLAND out through the Race when the accident occurred.; 1916 Nov 17-1919 Dec 1
Box Folder
16 1 (P4a)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, wreck report, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barge IDA WOODS of New York, N.Y., which went ashore on Hunnewell Point near Buzzards Bay, Mass. on Nov. 23, 1916. She was owned by William Woods, md 1.7#ames Hughes, Jr., New York, N.Y., was her agent.; 1916 Nov 23-1917 May 9
               2 (P4b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barges LOUISE, ANNA, and JOHN H. RYERSON of New York, N.Y., which were stranded on the western shore near Sandy Point in the harbor at New Haven, Conn. on Nov. 24, 1916. The JOHN H. RYERSON was owned by the New York Trap Rock Company, and the others were owned by Conklin and Foss Company, both of New York, N.Y. All three seem to have been chartered to the New Haven Trap Rock Company, New Haven, Conn., at the time of the accident.; 1916 Nov 24-1917 Apr 30
               3 (P4c)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bill of lading, copies of newspaper clippings, marine protest, memorandum of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the schooner WILLIAM H. CLIFFORD of Bath, Me., which was stranded off Montauk Point, N.Y. on Nov. 24, 1916. She was owned by McIntyre Lumber and Export Company, Mobile, Ala., but was chartered to J.F. Whitney and Company, New York, N.Y., at the time of the accident.; 1916 Nov 24-1917 Mar 8
               4 (P4d)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, a bill, articles of agreement, memorandum of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barge JOHN H. RYERSON of New York, N.Y., which went ashore on Kelsey Point near Duck Island, Conn. on April 6, 1917. She was owned by New York Trap Rock Company, New York, N.Y., but appears to have been chartered by the New Haven Trap Rock Company, New Haven, Conn., at the time of the accident.; 1917 Apr 6-1918 Jan 2
               5 (P5a)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, marine protests, memorandums of charges, and memorandum of services rendered the steamer WILLIAM E. CLEARY of New York, N.Y., which sank in the harbor at New London, Conn. on Dec. 3, 1916. She was owned by the Commercial Coal Company, Inc, New York, N.Y.; 1916 Dec 4-1917 Aug 1
               6 (P5b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, newspaper clippings, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the tug DALZELLINE of New York, N.Y., which went ashore on Plum Island, N.Y. on Jan. 20, 1917. She was owned by Fred B. Dalzell Company, New York, N.Y.; 1917 Jan 20-1918 Feb 23
               7 (P6a)                Papers, including a memorandum, transcriptions of telephone conversations, and a bill for services rendered the piledriver owned by Roger Kennedy of Middletown, Conn., which sank off Saybrook, Conn. on Dec. 10, 1916.; 1916 Dec 11-13
               8 (P6b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, list of strippings, consolidated enrollment and license for a vessel in the coasting trade, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barge ST. DANIEL of New York, N.Y., which went to pieces after going ashore at Narragansett Pier, R.I. on Dec. 12, 1916. Some cargo was removed before the vessel went to pieces. She was owned by the Mulqueen Transportation Company, New York, N.Y.; 1916 Dec 12-1918 Jan 22
               9 (P6c)                Papers, including a marine protest, a report of survey, and transcription of a telephone conversation regarding the steamship CORSICA of Boston, Mass., which was damaged off Faulkners Island, Conn. during a westerly gale on Dec. 233 1916. She was owned by the Coastwise Transportation Company, Boston, Mass.; 1916 Dec 233
               10 (P7)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, newspaper clippings, broadside, memorandums, blue prints, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamship WILLIAM CHISHOLM of New York, N.Y., which sank in the Cape Cod Canal near Bournedale, Mass. on July 16, 1916. After the Scott Company worked on her without success for several days, the owners, Seaboard Transportation Company, New York, N.Y., a subsidiary of the Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad Company, advertised to sell the vessel at auction. When no bidders appeared, the owners abandoned the vessel. The Scott Company was then hired by the Boston Cape Cod and New York Canal Company to remove the wreck. She was blasted to pieces and sold for junk.; 1916 Jul 16-1921 Jun 3.
               11 (P7)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, newspaper clippings, broadside, memorandums, blue prints, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamship WILLIAM CHISHOLM of New York, N.Y., which sank in the Cape Cod Canal near Bournedale, Mass. on July 16, 1916. After the Scott Company worked on her without success for several days, the owners, Seaboard Transportation Company, New York, N.Y., a subsidiary of the Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad Company, advertised to sell the vessel at auction. When no bidders appeared, the owners abandoned the vessel. The Scott Company was then hired by the Boston Cape Cod and New York Canal Company to remove the wreck. She was blasted to pieces and sold for junk.; 1916 Jul 16-1921 Jun 3.
               12 (P7)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, newspaper clippings, broadside, memorandums, blue prints, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamship WILLIAM CHISHOLM of New York, N.Y., which sank in the Cape Cod Canal near Bournedale, Mass. on July 16, 1916. After the Scott Company worked on her without success for several days, the owners, Seaboard Transportation Company, New York, N.Y., a subsidiary of the Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad Company, advertised to sell the vessel at auction. When no bidders appeared, the owners abandoned the vessel. The Scott Company was then hired by the Boston Cape Cod and New York Canal Company to remove the wreck. She was blasted to pieces and sold for junk.; 1916 Jul 16-1921 Jun 3.
               13 (P7)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, newspaper clippings, broadside, memorandums, blue prints, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamship WILLIAM CHISHOLM of New York, N.Y., which sank in the Cape Cod Canal near Bournedale, Mass. on July 16, 1916. After the Scott Company worked on her without success for several days, the owners, Seaboard Transportation Company, New York, N.Y., a subsidiary of the Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad Company, advertised to sell the vessel at auction. When no bidders appeared, the owners abandoned the vessel. The Scott Company was then hired by the Boston Cape Cod and New York Canal Company to remove the wreck. She was blasted to pieces and sold for junk.; 1916 Jul 16-1921 Jun 3.
              
Q Series
Box Folder
17 1 (Q1)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, statements of general average, wreck report, memorandums, copies of newspaper clippings, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barges MARY HORAN, CATHERINE HORAN, and WILLIS CT. TOWNES, all of New York, N.Y., which ran aground near Hog Island, Mass. on Feb. 22, 1917. The WILLIS G. TOUTNES was owned by the Sargent Transportation Company, and Thomas J. Horan, New York, N.Y. owned the other two.; 1917 Feb 22-Nov 7.
               2 (Q2)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, copies of newspaper clippings, articles of agreement, copies of court testimony, copy of a court decision, copies of protests, reports of survey, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the schooner CHARLOTTE W. MILLER of Providence, R.I., which went ashore near Marquesas Keys off Key West, Fla. on Feb. 4, 1917. While other people did the work, the Scott Company had a representative at the scene. On July 31, 1917, the schooner sank after a collision with the submarine D-2 near Bartletts Reef near New London, Conn. She was towed to the vicinity of Sarahs Ledge in Long Island Sound by the U.S.S. ONTARIO. The Scott Company raised her from that place and towed her to New London, Conn. The District Court of the United States, District of Rhode Island, declared her a total loss. Alfred J. Miller, Providence, R.I., was her manager-owner.; 1917 Feb 4-1923 Jul 173
               3 (Q2)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, copies of newspaper clippings, articles of agreement, copies of court testimony, copy of a court decision, copies of protests, reports of survey, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the schooner CHARLOTTE W. MILLER of Providence, R.I., which went ashore near Marquesas Keys off Key West, Fla. on Feb. 4, 1917. While other people did the work, the Scott Company had a representative at the scene. On July 31, 1917, the schooner sank after a collision with the submarine D-2 near Bartletts Reef near New London, Conn. She was towed to the vicinity of Sarahs Ledge in Long Island Sound by the U.S.S. ONTARIO. The Scott Company raised her from that place and towed her to New London, Conn. The District Court of the United States, District of Rhode Island, declared her a total loss. Alfred J. Miller, Providence, R.I., was her manager-owner.; 1917 Feb 4-1923 Jul 173
               4 (Q2)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, copies of newspaper clippings, articles of agreement, copies of court testimony, copy of a court decision, copies of protests, reports of survey, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the schooner CHARLOTTE W. MILLER of Providence, R.I., which went ashore near Marquesas Keys off Key West, Fla. on Feb. 4, 1917. While other people did the work, the Scott Company had a representative at the scene. On July 31, 1917, the schooner sank after a collision with the submarine D-2 near Bartletts Reef near New London, Conn. She was towed to the vicinity of Sarahs Ledge in Long Island Sound by the U.S.S. ONTARIO. The Scott Company raised her from that place and towed her to New London, Conn. The District Court of the United States, District of Rhode Island, declared her a total loss. Alfred J. Miller, Providence, R.I., was her manager-owner.; 1917 Feb 4-1923 Jul 173
               (Q3)                Missing
               5 (Q4a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, copies of newspaper clippings, memorandum of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barge W.F. BABCOCK of New York, N.Y., which went ashore on Monomoy Point, Mass. on April 13, 1917. She was owned by Edgar F. Lukenbach and Company, New York, N.Y.; 1917 Apr 13-1918 May 1
               6 (Q4b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, and copies of newspaper clippings, regarding the schooner MAGGIE TODD of Calais, Me., which went ashore at Wood End, Provincetown, Mass. on May 14, 1917. She was owned by the Sugar Products Company, New York, N.Y., but appears to have been managed by Charles Hunt and Company, Boston, Mass., at the time of the accident.; 1917 Mar 24-May 14
               (Q5)                Missing
               7 (Q6a)                Correspondence, regarding the barge TANGIER of Philadelphla, Pa., which sank at the entrance to the York River, Chesapeake Bay, about March 31, 1917. Her owners, Southern Transportation Company, Philadelphia, Pa., apparently abandoned her. The Scott Company neither performed any services for the owners nor submitted a bid to the U.S. Engineers Office to remove the vessel.; 1917 Mar 31-1918 Mar 25
               8 (Q6b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcription of telephone conversations, bill, purchase order, and memorandum of services rendered the dredge SAND FLEA of Bridgeport, Conn., which sank in the harbor at Bridgeport, Conn. on April 6, 1917. She was owned by the Lake Torpedo Boat Company, Bridgeport, Conn.; 1917 Apr 6-Jun 9
               9 (Q6c)                Papers, including correspondence, memorandums, and bills for services rendered the schooner EMILY S. BAYMORE of New York, N.Y., which went on the rocks at Eastern Point, New London, Conn. on April 7, 1917. She appears to have been owned by the Valvoline Oil Company and managed by Pendleton Brothers, Inc, both of New York, N.Y.; 1917 Apr 7-1918 Mar 5
               10 (Q7a)                Papers, including a wreck report, memorandums of charges, and a bill for services rendered the harge BESSIE J of Boston, Mass., which sank at the Darrow Mann Coal Pier, Mystic Wharf, Charlestown, Mass. on March 5. 1917. She was owned by Boston Tow Boat Company, of the New England Fuel and Transportation Company, Boston, Mass.; 1917 Mar 5-Apr 30
               11 (Q7b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, wreck report, bills, copies of newspaper clippings, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steam lighter HERCULES of Boston, Mass., which sank in the North Channel in the harbor at Boston, Mass. on April 21, 1917, after colliding with the steamship CITY OF ATLANTA. She was owned by the Boston Sand and Gravel Company, Boston, Mass.; 1917 Apr 21-1918 Jan 15
               12 (Q8a)                Papers, including correspondence, wreck report, and bill for services rendered scov #35 of the Boston Dredging Company, Baltimore, Md, which sank in White Head Pass, Portland, Me. on April 75 1917,; 1917 Apr 7-1918 Feb 55
               13 (Q8b)                Transcriptions of telephone conversations, regarding scow #9 of the T.A. Scott Company, Inc., which sank at Jennings Dock, Southport, Conn. on April 30, 1917.; 1917 Apr 30-May 2
               14 (Q8c)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bill, wreck report, and memorandum of charges for services rendered the lighter LOCUST of Boston, Mass., which sank near McQuestents Wharf.9 East Boston 5 Mass. on may 4, 1917. She was owned by the Boston Tow Boat Company of the New England Fuel and Transportation Company, Boston, Mass.; 1917 May 4-Nov 16
               15 (Q8d)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, wreck report, and bills for services rendered the schooner A.G. PEASE of New London, Conn., which sank in the Connecticut River at Saybrook Point, Conn. on May 13, 1917. She was owned by M.F. Mitchell and William Davidson, New London, Conn.; 1917 May 13-1918 Aug 24
               16 (Q9a)                Papers, including letter, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bid to U.S. Engineers Office, abstract of bids, and memorandum regarding the schooner CARRIER F. ROBERTS of Providence, R.I., which sank at Block Island, R.I. on Jan. 8, 1917. Her owner appears to have been Richard Olsen, Providence, R.I. He apparently abandoned her and the U.S. Engineers Office had to provide for her removal. The Scott Company did not get the contract.; 1917 Jan 8-May 31
               17 (Q9b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, pencil sketches, and memorandum of charges for services rendered the steamer HURON, probably of Buffalo, N.Y., which got stuck on the railway at R.R. Palmer Brothers Shipyard, Noank, Conn. on June 14, 1917. She probably was owned by the Mutual Transit Company, Buffalo, N.Y.; 1917 Jun 14-Aug 20
Box Folder
18 1 (Q10)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, receipts, bills of lading, newspaper clipping, lists of equipment and material used, lists of materials removed from, and returned to, the vessel, memorandums, labor records, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the U.S.S. OLYMPIA, which went ashore at Cerebus Shoal on the eastern end of Long Island, N.Y. on June 25, 1917.; 1917 Jun 26-Nov 24
               2 (Q10)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, receipts, bills of lading, newspaper clipping, lists of equipment and material used, lists of materials removed from, and returned to, the vessel, memorandums, labor records, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the U.S.S. OLYMPIA, which went ashore at Cerebus Shoal on the eastern end of Long Island, N.Y. on June 25, 1917.; 1917 Jun 26-Nov 24
               3 (Q10)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, receipts, bills of lading, newspaper clipping, lists of equipment and material used, lists of materials removed from, and returned to, the vessel, memorandums, labor records, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the U.S.S. OLYMPIA, which went ashore at Cerebus Shoal on the eastern end of Long Island, N.Y. on June 25, 1917.; 1917 Jun 26-Nov 24
              
R Series
Box Folder
18 4 (R1a)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, receipt, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered lighter #9 owned by Holbrook, Cabot and Rollins, Boston, Mass., which sank at L Wharf, South Boston, Mass. on Aug. 26, 1917.; 1917 Aug 26-Dec 11
               5 (R1b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, and a report of survey on the barge CHARLES FREDERICK of New York, N.Y., which sank at the wharf of the Peoples Coal and Wood Yard, Bridgeport, Conn. on Sept. 12, 1917. She was owned by the James McWilliams Blue Line, New York, N.Y.; 1917 Sep 12-26
               6 (R2a)                Papers, including a telegram and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding the schooner LUCILLE of Bridgetown, Nova Scotia, which went ashore near Vineyard Haven, Mass. on Sept. 28, 1917. She was owned by G.O. Hankinson, probably of Bridgetown, Nova Scotia. The acting master, Harry Stevenson, got the vessel off before the Scott Company was able to send its crew out.; 1917 Sep 28-Oct 2
               7 (R2b)                Papers, including transcription of a telephone conversation and newspaper clipping, regarding the schooner CORA M of Charlottetown, Prince Edward Island, which was wrecked and destroyed off Monomoy Point, Mass. on Sept. 18, 1917. She was owned by Weir and Fyfe, New London, Prince Edward Island.; 1917 Sep 19
               8 (R3)                Papers, including correspondence, ink sketch, and transcription of telephone conversations regarding the car float #15 of the New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad Company, which sank near pier #4 at South Boston, Mass. on Sept. 18, 1917. The New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad Company apparently performed their own salvage operations with the aid of a Scott Company diver.; 1917 Sep 18-Oct 18
               9 (R4)                Papers, including correspondence, telegram, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the U.S.S. D-2, which sprang a leak and sank at the submarine base at New London, Conn. on Sept. 145 1917.; 1917 Sep 14-Dec 19
               10 (R5)                .Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, newspaper clipping, memorandum of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barge LOGAN of Philadelphia, Pa., which went ashore at South Wellfleet, Mass. on Sept. 18, 191T, after breaking from the tow of the TAMAQUA. She was owned by the Philadelphia and Reading Transportation Company, Philadelphia, Pa. The work was abandoned before the barge was floated because the value of the vessel did not justify the expenses,; 1917 Sep 18-1918 Jan 14
               (R6)                Missing
               11 (R7a)                Papers, including letters, and proposals for supplies or services to the revenue cutter MOHAWK of New York, N.Y., which sank near the Ambrose Channel Lightship. The Scott Company declined to submit a bid for raising the vessel because of the dangerous location at which she lay and because of the restrictions which the government put on the job.; 1917 Oct 6-Dec 11
               12 (R7b)                Papers, including correspondence, memorandum, receipt, memorandum of charges, wreck report, and memorandums of services rendered lighter #2 of the P.S. Huckins Lumber Company, East Boston, Mass., which sank at the wharf of Burton-Furber Coal Company, East Boston, Mass. on Sept. 8, 1917.; 1917 Sep 8-Dec 10
               13 (R8a)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, diver's reports, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barge G.B. PARTIN of New York, N.Y., which sank at Stonington, Conn. Oct. 16, 1917. She was owned by the Keeler Transportation Line, New York, N.Y.; 1917 Oct 16-1918 MaY 18
               14 (R8b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bill, memorandum of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the yacht VAGABOND which went ashore near Saybrook, Conn. about Oct. 10, 1917. She was owned by a Mr. Beach.; 1917 Oct 16-1918 Jul 5
               15 (R8c)                Papers, including correspondence and transcription of a telephone conversation regarding the barge ALLISON WHITE of New York, N.Y., which went on the rocks at the Dumplings near Jamestown, R.I., probably on Oct. 26, 1917. She was owned by McWilliams Brothers Towing and Transportation, New York, N.Y. No attempt was made to salvage the barge because her value did not justify the estimated costs of the operation.; 1917 Oct 27-Nov 5
               16 (R9)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, wreck reports, memorandums, bills, newspaper clippings, and memorandums of services rendered the barges JOHN P. CURRY, HENRY R. CARTER, JOHN H. RYERSON, JOHN J. GUINAN, and WILSON, all of New York, N.Y., which went ashore at Woodmont, Conn. on Oct. 24, 1917. The JOHii'd P. CURRY, JOHN H. RYERSON, and WILSON all capsized before going ashore. The JOHN J. GUINAN and the WILSON were owned by Conklin and Foss, New York, N.Y. The others were owned by the New York Trap Rock Company, New York, N.Y.; 1917 Oct 24-1918 Jul 19
Box Folder
19 1 (R10a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, and a memorandum of charges for services rendered the barge CATHERINE HORAN of New York, N.Y*, which went ashore at Green Hill, R.I. on Oct. 24.4 1917. She was owned by Thomas J. Horan but was chartered to James Hughes, Jr., both of New York, N.Y., at the time of the accident. After several unsuccessful attempts to float the barge, the Scott Company advised the owner that the value of the barge was too low to justify further expenses on salvage operations.; 1917 Oct 24-1918 Apr 6
               2 (R10b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bill, and specifications for removal of the wreck of the canal boat MONTANA, which sank in the channel near Westerly, R.I. in Nov, 1916. The Scott Company removed and sold the cargo and raised and sold the hull of the vessel in addition to being paid by the U.S. Engineers Office for removing the wreck.; 1917 Sep 19-1918 Mar 19
              
S Series
Box Folder
19 3 (S1a)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, marine protest, and receipt for services rendered the steam canal boat S.L. CLARK of New York, N.Y., which sank near Westerly, R.I. on June 18, 1917. She was owned by Mrs. C.E. Stouten, New York, N.Y.; 1917 Jun 18-Aug 7
               4 (S1b)                Papers,including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, wreck report, and bill for services rendered the barge FLORA of Boston, Mass., which sank in Gas House Channel, Lynn, Mass. on July 28, 1917. She was owned by the Boston Tow Boat Company of the New England Fuel and Transportation Company, Boston, Mass.; 1917 Jul 28-Sep 29
               5 (S1c)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, wreck report, and bill for services rendered the tug JOHN GLEN of Bridgeport, Conn., which sank in the Housatonic River at Derby, Conn. on July 28, 1917. She was owned by the Bridgeport Towing Line, Bridgeport, Conn.; 1917 Jul 28-Aug 25
               6 (S1d)                Papers, including correspondence and a memorandum regarding the tug ALERT of New London, Conn., which was damaged by the U.S.S. ONTARIO while engaged in salvage operations on the schooner CHARLOTTE W. MILLER on July 31, 1917. She was owned by the T.A. Scott Company, Inc, New London, Conn.; 1917 Aug 3-14
               7 (S2)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamship TAMPICO of New York, N.Y., which went ashore on Great Point Rip, Nantucket, Mass. on Jan. 31, 1917, and began to fill with water at Vineyard Haven, Mass. on March 9, 1917. She was owned by the Pacific Coast Steamship Company, San Francisco, Cal.; 1917 Jan 31-Jul 25
               8 (S3a)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, and memorandums regarding the steamer KATAHDIN of New York, N.Y., which sank in the Delaware River at Chester, Pa. on Oct. 23, 1917. The Scott Company submitted a proposal to raise the vessel but the contract was awarded to another firm which failed to complete the job. The owners, the Atlantic Coast Lumber Corporation, New York, N.Y., then asked the Scott Company to attempt to raise the vessel. They replied that they did not think it advisable to attempt salvage operations.; 1917 Oct 25-1918 Jun 21
               9 (S3b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums, bill of lading, newspaper clippings, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamer CONCORD of New York, N.Y., which went ashore on Hog Island, Mass. on April 9, 1917. She was owned by the Colonial Navigation Company, New York, N.Y.; 1917 Apr 9-1918 Jan 14
               (S4)                Missing
               10 (S5a)                Papers, including a letter, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, and a memorandum regarding the canal boats AUGUST DEMAREST of Newark, N.J., and VERMONT and VIRGINIA of Rochester, N.Y., which went ashore on, or sank at, Duck Island, Conn. on Dec. 13, 1917. The AUGUST DEMAREST and at least one of the others, went to pieces before salvage operations could be started. The VERMONT and VIRGINIA were owned by a Captain Fiske.; 1917 Dec 13-1918 Jan 15
               11 (S5b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, and memorandums regarding the dredge CAMBRIDGE and the pile driver HUGH HAWN, which went ashore and sank, respectively, near Point Judith, R.I. on Dec. 17, 1917.; 1917 Dec 17-1918 Jun 26
               12 (S6a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums, bill, and memorandums of services rendered the barge DANIEL F, probably of New York, N.Y., which sank in the harbor at Huntington, N.Y. on Nov. 30, 1917.; 1917 Nov 30-1918 Jun 8
               13 (S6b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums, bill of lading, wreck report, memorandum of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steam canal boat MOHAWK of New York, N.Y., which sank at the dock of Wheeler and Howes Company, Bridgeport, Conn. on Dec. 22, 1917. She was owned by Mrs. Caroline P. Van Etten, New York, N.Y.; 1917 Dec 22-1918 Mar 11
               14 (S7a)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, memorandums, marine protests, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered dredge #1 of the T.A. Scott Company, Inc, 1.zhich sank at New. London, Conn. on Dec. 10, 1917, an,' -gP~in on Sept. 15, 1918.; 1917 Dec 8-1919 Jan 31
               15 (S7b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcripti s of telephone conversations, memorandums, bills, pencil sketch, reck..ds of coal removed, and memorandums of charges for services rendered the barge DANIF of New York, N.Y., which sank at South Norwalk, Conn. on Dec. 13, 1917. She was owned by Owen McCaffreyls Sons Towing and Transportation, New York, N.Y.; 1917 Dec 14-1918 Jun 8
               16 (S7c)                Papers, including correspondence, reports of survey, wreck report, and memorandums of charges for services rendered the steamship CORSICA of Boston, Mass., which needed additional pumps after going ashore on Block Island~, R.I., and floating herself on Dec. 28.9 1917. She was owned by Coastwise Transportation Company, Boston, Mass.; 1917 Dec 28-1918 Apr 26
Box Folder
20 1 (S8)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums, bills, lists of materials used, newspaper clipping, labor records, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamship GEORGE N. ORR of Duluth, Minn, which went ashore at Savage Harbor, Prince Edward Island, Dec. 9, 1917, and the steamship SARANAC of Buffalo, N.Y., which went ashore on McNab Island, near Halifax, Nova Scotia on Dec. 16, 1917. The GEORGE N. ORR was owned by the Canada Atlantic Transportation Company and the SARANAC was owned by the Lehigh Valley Transportation Company, Buffalo, N.Y., but both vessels were operated for the United States Shipping Board Emergency Fleet Corporation.; 1917 Dec 8-1918 Oct 26
               2 (S9)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, memorandums, newspaper clipping, labor records, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barge ELLENVILLE of New York, N.Y., which sank near Captains Island off Stamford, Conn. on Jan. 5. 1918. She was owned by the New York, Ontario and Western Railway Company, Weehawken'. N.J.; 1918 Jan 5-Jun 22
              
T Series
Box Folder
20 3 (T1)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bill, wreck report, and memorandum of services rendered the barge B. REDICAN of New York, N.Y., which sank at New Haven', Conn. on Jan. 22 1918. She was owned by James McWilliams Blue Line, New York, N.Y.; 1918 Jan 22-May 2
               4 (T2)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, memorandums, blue print, wreck report, labor records, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the British submarine H.M.S. H-15, which sank at the Fore River Plant of the Bethlehem Steel Corporation, Quincy, Mass. on Feb. 25 1918. Although the vessel belonged to the Royal Navy, she was the responsibility of the General Dynamics/Electric Boat Company, Groton, Conn. at the time she sank.; 1918 Feb 2-Nov 2
               5 (T2)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, memorandums, blue print, wreck report, labor records, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the British submarine H.M.S. H-15, which sank at the Fore River Plant of the Bethlehem Steel Corporation, Quincy, Mass. on Feb. 25 1918. Although the vessel belonged to the Royal Navy, she was the responsibility of the General Dynamics/Electric Boat Company, Groton, Conn. at the time she sank.
               5 (T2)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, memorandums, blue print, wreck report, labor records, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the British submarine H.M.S. H-15, which sank at the Fore River Plant of the Bethlehem Steel Corporation, Quincy, Mass. on Feb. 25 1918. Although the vessel belonged to the Royal Navy, she was the responsibility of the General Dynamics/Electric Boat Company, Groton, Conn. at the time she sank.; 1918 Feb 2-Nov 2
               6 (T3)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, memorandums, labor records, wreck report, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamship MAE of New York, N.Y., which was beached on Cuttyhunk Island, Mass., after she hit a reef on Feb. 10, 1918. She was owned by the American Transportation Company, New York, N.Y. and was managed by James W. Elwell and Company. At this tiMe., however, she was being operated for the United States Shipping Board Emergency Fleet Corporation.; 1918 Feb 10-Jul 11
               7 (T4)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums, bills, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barge HARRY R of New York, N.Y... which was driven ashore at Saybrook, Conn. on Feb. 61 1918. She was owned by James F. McGuire, New York, N.Y.; 1918 Feb 6-Jul 15
               8 (T5)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums, wreck report, memorandums of charges, and memorandum of services rendered the barge MARGARET of New York, N.Y., which sank in the channel leading to Shop Dock at New Haven, Conn. on Feb. 145 1918. She was owned by the Keeler Transportation Line, New York, N.Y.; 1918 Feb 14-Apr 3
               9 (T6)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, memorandums, wreck report, copy of a release, labor records memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered barge #802'of the Lehigh Valley Railroad Company, Jersey City, N.J., which sank at Penninger and Manchester's coal dock, Newport, R.I. on Feb. 19, 1918.; 1918 Feb 19-1919 Feb 19
Box Folder
21 1 (T7)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, labor records, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barges WILLIAM M. MORAN and E.R. TATNALL of New York, N.Y., which sank off South Norwalk, Conn. on Dec. 13, 1917. They were owned by Jacob Rice and Sons, New York, N.Y.; 1918 Feb 21-May 17
               2 (T8)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums, bill, chart showing location of vessel, and memorandum of services rendered the barge CADET BLUE of New York, N.Y., which broke from the tow of the tug CHARLES McWILLIAMS off Saybrook, Conn., and was picked up by the Scott Company tug F.H. BECMJITH on Feb. 12, 1917. She was owned by James McWilliams Blue Line, New York, N.Y.; 1917 Feb 11-1918 Mar 19
               3 (T9a)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, and memorandum of services rendered the schooner FRANCES INNESS of New York, N.Y., which went ashore on Block Island, R.I. on March 6, 1918. The vessel was floated by naval vessels before the Scott Company crew arrived at the scene. She was owned by L.W. and P. Armstrong, New York, N.Y.; 1918 Mar 6-Apr 10
               4 (T9b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone convcrsations, memorandums, bill of lading, labor records, wreck report, copy of release, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamer WILLIAM P. PALMER of Philadelphia, Pa., which was stranded on Great Ledge at the entrance to the harbor at New Bedford, Mass. on March 11, 1918. She was owned by the Southern Steamship Company, Philadelphia, Pa.; 1918 Mar 11-Aug 6
               5 (T10a)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, wreck report, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barge SOUTH AMERICA of New London, Conn., which sank at New Haven, Conn. on Feb. 26.9 1918. She was owned by the Thames Tow Boat Company, New London, Conn.; 1918 Feb 26-May 17
               6 (T10b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegram, and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding the steamer KERSHAW of Baltimore, Md, which went ashore near Shinnecock, N.Y. on March 12, 1918. The Scott Company performed no salvage services for this steamer, owned by the Merchants and Miners Transportation Company, Baltimore, Md.; 1918 Mar 12-Apr 3
              
U Series
Box Folder
21 7 (U1a)                Transcriptions of telephone conversations, regarding the barge HENRY PLAUTH of New York, N.Y., which sank at the wharf of R.E. Smith and Company, Providence, R.I. on Feb. 23, 1918. Because of the press of business, the Scott Company was unable to salvage this barge for the Keeler Transportation Line, New York, N.Y., so another firm was given the job of raising the barge.; 1918 Feb 23-Mar 23
               8 (U1b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcription of a telephone conversation, and memorandums of charges for services rendered the barge BLUE RIBBON of New York, N.Y., which sank at the wharf of the Connecticut Power Company, Shelton, Conn. on Feb. 22, 1918. She was owned by James McWilliams Blue Line, New York, N.Y.; 1918 Feb 25-Aug20
               9 (U1c)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums of charges, and memorandum of services rendered the hull of the steamer PURITAN of Newport, R.I., which drifted ashore on Fishers Island, N.Y. on March 3, 1918, after her anchor chain parted in the harbor at New London, Conn. She was owned by the New England Steamship Company, Newport, R.I.; 1918 Mar 3-May 12
               10 (U2a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding the barge BERKLEY of New York, N.Y., which went to pieces after going ashore on Block Island, R.I. on Feb. 26, 1918. The Scott Company only recovered some of her gear in salvage operations. She was owned by the Staples Transportation Company, New York, N.Y.; 1918 Feb 26-Jul 2
               11 (U2b)                Papers, including correspondence, tele gram, transcriptions of telephone conversations, wreck report, and memo randum of charges for services rendered the barge WILLIAM C. MOORE of New York, N.Y., which sank at the wharf of Chappell Lumber Company, New London, Conn. on March 21, 1918, after colliding with the U.S.S. SALEM. She was owned by William P. Dittmar, New York, N.Y.; 1918 Mar 21-May 10
               12 (U3a)                Papers, including correspondence, memorandums, transcriptions of telephone conversations, and wreck report on the canal boat ROSE E. HANLEY of New York, N.Y., which sank at Glen Cove, N.Y. on Jan. 5, 1918,; 1918 Jan 5-Apr 15
               13 (U3b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, memorandums, labor records, memorandums of charges, and memorandum of services rendered the schooner MOAMA of Bridgeton, New Brunswick, which sank at Woods Hole, Mass. on Jan. 17, 1918. She was owned by Peter McIntyre, St. John, New Brunswick, and was managed by David W. Simpson, Boston, Mass.; 1918 Jan 17-Aug 27
               14 (U4a)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, wreck report, bills, and memorandum of services rendered the patrol boat S.P. 967 which struck a rock and sank off Plymouth, Mass. on March 26, 1918.; 1918 Mar 26-Jun 27
               15 (U4b)                Papers, including a letter and transcriptions of telephone conversations regarding a scow owned by R.A. Sherman and Sons, Westerly, R.I., which sank at the Thames Shipyard, New London, Conn. on April 3, 1918.; 1918 Apr 3-Sep 6
               16 (U5a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, orders and bill for services rendered the submarine U.S.S. PLUNGER, which sank at New Suffolk, Mass., possibly on March 22, 1918. The Scott Company raised her for the Navy and sold her to the Salvage Diving School at New London, Conn.; 1918 Mar 22-Dec 6
               17 (U5b)                Papers, including letters, transcriptions of telephone conversations, wreck report, and a bill for services rendered the motor boat POLARINE of New York, N.Y., which sank off Watch Hill, R.I. on April 161 1918. She was owned by the Standard Oil Company, New London, Conn.; 1918 Apr 16-May 4
               18 (U6a)                Papers, including letters, bill, wreck report, memorandum of charges, and memorandum of services rendered the U.S.S. G-3, which went ashore on Eel Grass Shoal near Fishers Island, N.Y. on April 26, 1918.; 1918 Apr 26-Jun 22
               19 (U6b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, specifications for removal of a vessel, bid for removal of a vessel, wreck report, labor records, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barge J.H. RUTTER of New York, N.Y., which sank near the dock of the Newport Coal Company, Newport, R.I. on May 15, 1918. She was owned by the New York, Ontario and Hestern Railway Company, Weehawken, N.J.; 1918 May 15-1919 Jan 17
Box Folder
22 1 (U7)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, labor records, wreck reports, pencil sketches, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barges LIBERTY and PILGRIM of New York ' N.Y., which sank off Vineyard Haven, Mass. on May 10, 1918. Both were owned by the New York, Ontario and Western Railway Company, Weehawken, N.J. The LIBERTY went to pieces before salvage operations began. The PILGRIM was never found.; 1918 May 10-Oct 2
               2 (U8)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, labor records, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barge KA.THALEEN of New York, N.Y., which sank near Sandwich, Mass. on June 16, 1918. She was owned by James Hughes, Jr., New York, N.Y.; 1918 Jun 17-1923 Jul 20
               3 (U9)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, pencil sketches, pen and ink sketch, blue prints, memorandums, newspaper clippings, reports of examinations, stowage list, labor records, bill of lading, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamship ONONDAGA of New York, N.Y., which sank off Watch Hill, R.I. on June 28, 1918. It appears that the Scott Company only removed the cargo and did nothing to the hull. She was owned by the Clyde Steamship Company, New York, N.Y.; 1918 Jun 29-1921 Jan 14
               4 (U10)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, wreck report, and memorandums of services rendered the fishing steamer EVELYN M. THOMPSON of Boston, Mass., which went to Dieces after going ashore on Nantucket, Mass. on July 13, 1918. She was owned by T.A. Cromwell and Sons Company, Boston, Mass.; 1918 Jul 13-22
              
V Series
Box Folder
22 5 (V1a)                Papers, including correspondence, memorandums, transcriptions of telephone conversations, wreck report, copy of a marine protest, memorandum of charges, and memorandum of services rendered scow 111, owned by the T.A. Scott Company, Inc. of New London'. Conn., which sank at the Crowninshield Shipbuilding Company, Fall River, Mass. on July 24, 1918.; 1918 Jul 24-1919 Jan 11
               6 (V1b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums, bills, wreck report, memorandum of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamer LAIE CIRYSTAL, which went ashore on Block Island, R.I. on July 29, 1918. She was owned by the United States Shipping Board Emergency Fleet Corporation but was operated by the New England Fuel and Transportaion Company, Boston, Mass.; 1918 Jul 28-1919 Feb 215
               7 (V1c)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums, wreck report, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered scow //36, owned by the Boston Dredging Company, East Boston, Mass., which sank near the state bulkhead at South Boston, Mass. on July 31, 1918.; 1918 Jul 31-Oct 22
               8 (V1d)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, newspaper clipping, memorandums, schedule of rates, Dencil sketches, blue print, labor records, wreck report, memorandum of charges, and memorandum of services rendered the dredge CAPITAL, which sank at South Boston, Mass. on July 28, 1918. She was owned by the Maryland Dredging and Contracting Company, Baltimore, Md.; 1918 Jul 28-Dec 16
               9 (V2)                Papers, including correspoLdence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, marine protests, memorandum of charges, and memorandum of services rendered the lighter ADDIE and CARRIE of New London, Conn., which sank at New London, Conn. on July 30, 1918, after the swell from a submarine and a sub-chaser forced her against some rocks. She was owned by the T.A. Scott Company, Inc, New London, Conn.; 1918 Jul 30-Dec 16
               10 (V3)                Papers, including correspondencel transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, memorandums, diverls report, wreck report, specifications for the removal of a vessel, and memorandum of services rendered in removing the wreck of the fishing steamer GEORGE HUDSON of Newport, R.I., which sank off Watch Hill, R.I., on Aug. 24, 1918. She was owned by the Atlantic Coast Fisheries Company, New York, N.Y.; 1918 Aug 24-1919 Jan 22
               11 (V4)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, newspaper clippings, labor records, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamer SANKATY of New Bedford, Mass., which went ashore on Wilburs Point at Sconticut Neck near New Bedford, Mass. on Feb. 20, 1917. She was owned by the New Bedford, Marthas Vineyard and Nantucket Steamboat Company, New Bedford, Mass.; 1917 Feb 20-Jun 18
Box Folder
23 1 (V5a)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, wreck reports, and memorandums of charges for services rendered the steam lighter CORNELIA of Boston, Mass., which was beached on Deer Island, in the harbor at Boston, Mass. on Aug. 5, 1918, after a collision with the U.S.S. BELL. The owner, Boston Sand and Gravel Company, Boston, Mass., sold the vessel in the wrecked condition to Snow Marine Company, Rockland, Me., who salvaged her with the assistance of a diver from the Scott Company.; 1918 Aug 5-1925 Nov 21
               2 (V5b)                Papers, including correspondence and a bill for services rendered the tug FAME., which was damaged during launching operations at the Crowninshield Shipbuilding Company, Fall River, Mass. on Aug. 17, 1918. She was owned by the United States Shipping Board Emergency Fleet CorDoration.; 1918 Aug 20-Oct 8
               3 (V5c)                Papers, including correspondence, wreck report, and memorandum of charges for services rendered scow #12 owned by G.H. Breymann and Brothers, East Boston, Mass., which sank near the United States Army Quartermasters Terminal, South Boston, Mass. on July 18, 1918.; 1918 Jul 18-Dec 17
               4 (V6a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums ' bills of lading, list of apparatus, periodical clipping, labor records, and memorandums of charges for services rendered the steamship ST. PAUL of New York, N.Y., which turned on her side and sank at her pier at West Twenty-second Street, New York, N.Y. on April 25, 1918, while undergoing conversion to a transport. The Scott Company furnished divers, gear, and salvage equipment to the Merritt and Chapman Derrick and 11'recking Company, New York, N.Y., who had the salvage contract. She appears to have been owned by the International Mercantile Marine Corrpany, New York, N.Y.; 1918 Apr 25-1919 Jun 7
               5 (V6b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills of lading, bills, order for supplies or services, and memorandums of charges for salvage equipment and materials furnished for salvage operations on the U.S.S. GARNER, which sank at Lewes, Del. on June 7, 1918.; 1918 Jun 7-Dec 26
               6 (V7)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams,.transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums, bills, newspaper clippings, diverts report, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the tug CLARENCE 9LA'KESLEF, of New Haven, Conn., which sank near Block Island, R.I., Jan. 5, 1918. The tug was owned by the New Haven Trap Rock Company, New Haven, Conn., but was chartered to the Scott Company when she sank. The Scott Company salvaged some of the equipment but the hull was a total loss.; 1917 Nov 23-1919 Mar 14
               7 (V8)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, report of survey, marine protest, and charges for repairs to the tug ALERT of New London, Conn., which was damaged off Black Point, Conn. on Sept. 28, 1918, while engaged in salvage operations on the U.S. Army barges #739 and #740. She was owned by the T.A. Scott Company, Inc, New London, Conn.; 1918 Sep 28-1927 Feb 1
              
W Series
Box Folder
23 8 (W1a)                Papers, including correspondence, transcription of a telephone conversation, marine protest, and memorandums of charges for repairs to the steam lighter ROSE A of New London, Conn., which struck bottom at Leetes Islandt Conn. on Oct. 8~ 1918, She was owned by the T.A. Scott Company, Inc, New London, Conn.; 1918 Oct 9-Dec 7
               9 (W1b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, wreck report, and memorandums of charges for services rendered scow #2 owned by the Maritime Coaling Company, Boston, Mass., which sank in Chelsea Creek at Charlestown, Mass. on Oct. 26~ 1918.; 1918 Oct 26-Dec 23
               10 (W2)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, wreck report, and memorandums of charges for services rendered scow #21, owned by the J.S. Packard Dredging Company, Providence, R.I., which sank near the dock of the Groton Iron Works, Groton, Conn. on Sept. 24, 1918.; 1918 Sep 24-1919 Jan 4
               11 (W3)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, lists of salvage gear, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the U.S.S. DON JUAN DE AUSTRIA, which went ashore near Woods Hole, Mass. on Nov. 12, 1917.; 1917 Nov 12-1919 Jan 23
               12 (W3)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, lists of salvage gear, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the U.S.S. DON JUAN DE AUSTRIA, which went ashore near Woods Hole, Mass. on Nov. 12, 1917.; 1917 Nov 12-1919 Jan 23
               13 (W4a)                Papers, including correspondence, memorandums, memorandum of charges for material and equipment furnished, and memorandum of services rendered the steamship K"HONING, probably of Eric, N.Y., which went ashore at South Norwalk, Conn. on Aug. 3, 1918. She seems to have been owned by Boland and Cornelius, Buffalo, N.Y., but was operating for the United States Shipping Board Emergency Fleet Corporation at the time of the accident.; 1918 Aug 3-1919 Jan 27
               14 (W4b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegram, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums, wreck report, copy of a marine protest, and memorandum of services rendered the lighter RICHhRD of Hartford, Conn., which was beached near the Central Vermont Dock, New London, Conn. on Dec. 11, 1918, to keep her from sinking. She was owned by E.S. Beldon and Sons Company but was chartered by the T.A. Scott Company, Inc. at the time of the accident.; 1918 Dec 11-1919 Jan 9
               15 (W5)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums, insurance policies, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the piledriver which capsized at Bayles Shipyard, Inc, Port Jefferson, N.Y. on Dec. 3, 1917.; 1917 Nov 27-1919 Apr 1
               16 (W6)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, newspaper clipping, bill, memorandums, wreck report, schedule of wreckers and overtiMe., memorandums of charges, and memorandum of services rendered the fishing schooner RUTH of Boston, Mass., which sank in the harbor at South Boston, Mass. on Jan. 20, 1919, after being rammed by the tug PIEDMONT.; 1919 Jan 20-May 3
Box Folder
24 1 (W7a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums, wreck report, survey of damages to salvage vessels, newspaper clipping, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamship SASSENHEIN of New York, N.Y., which went ashore on Handkerchief Shoal, Mass. on Feb. 13, 1919. She was operated by the Coastwise Steamship Company, Boston, Mass., for the United States Shipping Board Emergency Fleet Corporation.; 1919 Feb 13-Apr 18
               2 (W7b)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums, newspaper clipping, list of material and equipment sent to the location of the wreck, wreck report, and a memorandum of services rendered the tug R~.TIE-NCE of Philadelphia, Pa., which was beached near Wings Neck, Mass., after hitting an obstruction near the entrance to the Cape Cod Canal on Feb. M~ 1919. She was owned by the Philadelphia and Reading Transportation Company, Philadelphia, Pa.; 1919 Feb 16-Mar 19
               3 (W8a)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, proposals and specifications for removal of U.S. Government supplies from the sunken vessel, newspaper clippings, copies of stowage plans of the vessel, wreck report, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the British steamship PORT HUNTER, which was beached on Hedge Fence Shoal near Vineyard Haven, Mass. on Nov. 2 ' 1918. She is reported to have been owned by the Cunard Steamship Company, Ltd., but was carrying supplies for the Shipping Control Committee, U.S. Army Transport Service.; 1918 Nov 2-1919 Oct 31
               4 (W8b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, diver's report, bills, report of survey, wreck report, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamer J.A. McKEE of Sault Sainte Marie, Ontario, which went ashore on Fishers Island, N.Y. on Nov. 27, 1918. She was owned by Canadian National Railways. The U.S. Navy Department, Bureau of Construction and Repair, paid part of the bill, indicating that the steamer was probably in the service of the U.S. Government.; 1918 Nov 27-1919 Apr 21
               5 (W8c)                Papers, including correspondence, telegram, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums, wreck report, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the lighter CAPT. JACK of New London, Conn., which sank at the Submarine Base at New London, Conn. on Dec. 6, 1918, when an extremely low tide caused her to settle on a pile which penetrated her bottom. She was owned by the T.A. Scott Company, Inc, New London, Conn.; 1918 Dec 6-1919 Apr 11
               6 (W8d)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, hills, memorandums, wreck report, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steam canal boat SILEX of Cold Spring, N.Y., which sank near Essex, Conn. on Dec. 17, 1918. She was owned by the Ore Carrying Corporation, New York, N.Y.; 1918 Dec 17-1919 Apr 29
              
X Series
Box Folder
24 7 (X1a)                Papers, including correspondence, transcription of a telephone conversation, and memorandums of charges for furnishing divers to the Merritt and Chapman Derrick and Wrecking Company, New York, N.Y., who were raising the steamship CITY OF LAHORE of Liverpool, England, which sank at pier 86 in New York, N.Y. on Dec. 5, 1918. She was managed by Hall Line Limited.; 1918 Dec 13-1919 Apr 15
               8 (X1b)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, and wreck report on scow #12 of the Boston Development and Sanitary Company, Boston-9 Mass., which sank near the wharf of the Bay State Dredging Company, East Boston, Mass. on Dec. 26, 1918,; 1918 Dec 26-1919 Apr 10
               9 (X2)                apers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, bills, memorandums of expenses, and memorandums of charges for services rendered the U.S.S. AMERICA, which sank at Hoboken, N.J. on Oct. 15, 1918. The Scott Company furnished divers for Merritt and Chapman Derrick and Wrecking Company and equipment for the Navy Department.; 1918 Oct 16-1919 Jun 23
               (X3)                Missing
               10 (X4)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums, wreck report, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the tug JOHN B. ASTELL of Toledo, Ohio, which sank at the Quartermasters Pier, South Boston, Mass. on Oct. 19, 1918. She was owned by G.H. Breymann and Brothers, East Boston, Mass.; 1918 Oct 19-1919 Aug 18
               11 (X5)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums, newspaper clippings, pencil sketches, insurance policy, wreck report, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the schooner HESPER of Boston, Mass., which broke through the launch ways at the Crowninshield Shipbuilding Company, Fall River, Mass., during launching operations on July 4, 1918. She was being built for Rogers and Webb, Boston, Mass.; 1918 Jul 4-1919 Jun 27
               12 (X5)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums, newspaper clippings, pencil sketches, insurance policy, wreck report, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the schooner HESPER of Boston, Mass., which broke through the launch ways at the Crowninshield Shipbuilding Company, Fall River, Mass., during launching operations on July 4, 1918. She was being built for Rogers and Webb, Boston, Mass.; 1918 Jul 4-1919 Jun 27
               (X6)                Missing
               13 (X7)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, wreck report, memorandum of charges, and memorandum of services rendered the motor yacht TRAVELER of New York, N.Y., which was beached near Watch Hill, R.I., after hitting a reef on Aug. 9, 1919. She was owned by H.D. Dailey, Hope Valley, R.I.; 1919 Aug 9-Sep 6
Box Folder
25 1 (X8)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams'. transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums, weather records, newspaper clippings, report of survey, wreck report, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the tug BALLEW, which was stranded on Hawes Shoal near Vineyard Haven, Mass. on Aug. 14, 1919. She was operated by Staples Transportation Company, Fall River, Mass., for the United States Shipping Board Emergency Fleet Corporation.; 1919 Aug 14-Nov 29
               (X9)                Missing
               (X10)                Missing
               2 (X11)                Papers, including correspondence, memorandums, transcriptions of telephone conversations, wreck report, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steam lighter LEVIATHAN of Boston, Mass., which was stranded on the bank of the Cape Cod Canal near Bourne Bridge, Mass. on Sept. 5. 1919. She was owned by John B. Astell, New York, N.Y.; 1919 Sep 5-Dec 17
               3 (X12)                Papers, including letter, transcriptions of telephone conversations, wreck report, memorandum of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the fishing steamer EDWARD J. McKEEVER, JR. of Tuckerton, N.J., which went ashore on Sea Flower Reef near Fishers Island, N.Y. on Sept. 1, 1919. She was owned by Wilcox Fertilizer Company, Mystic, Conn.; 1919 Sep 1-Oct 8
               4 (X13)                Papers, including transcription of a telephone conversation, wreck report, and memorandum of services rendered the schooner yacht SCULPIN II of New London, Conn., which was blown ashore at Groton, Conn. on Aug. 30, 1919. She was owned by H.L. Merry, HadlyMe., Conn.; 1919 Aug 30
              
Y Series
Box Folder
25 5 (Y1a)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, wreck report, memorandum of expenses, memorandum of charges, and memorandum of services rendered the steamship SIXAOLA of New York, N.Y., which caught fire at pier 7, Hoboken, N.J. on Feb. 23, 1919, and was filled up by fire boats. She was owned by the United Fruit Company, New York, N.Y., but was operating for the United States Army Transport Service. The Scott Company furnished divers to Merritt and Chapman Derrick and Wrecking Company, New York, N.Y., who had the contract to raise the steamship.; 1919 Feb 23-Aug 2
               6 (Y1b)                Papers, including correspondence and memorandums of charges for services rendered the steamship 1UUDESA of Thiladelphia, Pa., which was beached after being involved in a collision in the harbor at New York, N.Y. an March 17, 1919. Scott Company furnished a diver to Merritt and Chapman Derrick and Wrecking Company, New York, N.Y., who had the contract to raise the vessel.; 1919 May 14-Aug 2
               7 (Y2)                Papers, including correspondence, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums, marine protest, wreck report, and bills for repairs to the tug HARRIET of New London, Conn., which broke her propeller wheel when she struck the bottom after being blown into shallow water in the harbor at New London, Conn. on April 26, 1919. She was owned by T.A. Scott Company, Inc, New London, Conn.; 1919 Apr 26-Sep 20
               8 (Y3)                Papers, including correspondence, transcription of telephone conversations, memorandums, wreck report, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barge KATHZRINE HOWARD of New York, N.Y., which was grounded on the flats in the harbor at Plymouth, Mass. on Sept. 19, 1919. She was owned by the Howard Transportation Company, New York, N.Y.; 1919 Sep 19-1920 Jan 23
               (Y4)                Missing
               (Y5)                Missing
               9 (Y6)                Papers, including correspondence,tran- scriptions of telephone conversations, telegrams, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the barges KATHRYN A. KEELLER and LUSITANIA, both of New York, N.Y., which collided with the steamer LEX INGTON at Newport, R.I. on Jan. 21, 1919. They were owned by the Keeler Transportation Line, New York, N.Y.; 1919 Jan 21-Aug 23
               10 (Y7)                Papers, including correspondence, memorandums, transcriptions of telephone conversations, newspaper clipping, wreck report, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the steamship NORTH LAND of Boston, Mass., which ran aground on Uest Island near New Bedford, Mass. on June 21, 1919. She was owned by the Eastern Steamship Corporation, Boston, Mass.; 1919 Jun 21-Sep 27
               11 (Y8)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums, newspaper clippings, copy of a court decision, wreck report, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the bark PROFESSOR KOCH of Mariehamn, Finland, which was stranded on Coxs Shoal off Scituate, Mass. on April 29: 1919. She was owned by Gustave Ericksson, Mariehamn, Finland.; 1919 Apr 29-Dec 26
               12 (Y8)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, memorandums, newspaper clippings, copy of a court decision, wreck report, memorandums of charges, and memorandums of services rendered the bark PROFESSOR KOCH of Mariehamn, Finland, which was stranded on Coxs Shoal off Scituate, Mass. on April 29: 1919. She was owned by Gustave Ericksson, Mariehamn, Finland.; 1919 Apr 29-Dec 26
               (Y9)                Missing
               (Y10)                Missing
               13 (Y11)                Papers, including correspondence, telegrams, transcriptions of telephone conversations, and wreck report on the steamer LAKE DELANCY of Buffalo, N.Y., which went ashore near Vineyard Haven, Mass. on Nov. 27, 1919. She was owned by the United States Shipping Board Emergency Fleet Corporation. No services were performed for the steamer as she succeeded in freeing herself before the Scott Company expedition arrived.; 1919 Nov 27-Dec 18
               14                Partial list of wrecking equipment of the T.A. Scott Company, Inc.; 1911
               15                Papers regarding the purchase of engines for the tug TASCO.; 1906
               16                Memorandums regarding the purchase of the wrecking apparatus and equipment of the Boston Tow Boat Company by the T. A. Scott Company.; 1911 Jan
               17                General average statement of the schooner SARAH and LUCY.; 1910
               18                Papers, including reports and a newspaper clipping regarding the New London Ship and Engine Company. Also a bill and a copy of a lease of land by the Electric Boat Company from the New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad Company.; 1910-1916
               19                Data compiled in 1912 referring to wrecks in Long Island Sound. It was assembled as evidence in the case of the tug SARAH E. MCWILLIAMS which never came to trial.; 1893-1912

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