Page 1

PRIVATE & COFIDENTIAL

HARRISON NEWS

LINE

BULLETIN NO. 2

The general reaction to our f i r s t News Letter which was sent out l a s t August was such that we propose to continue t h i s useful l i n e of communication on a quarterly basis and we trust that you w i l l f i n d it of i n t e r e s t .

As time goes

on,

it is

hoped that those of you who have experiences which you think may be worth reporting because of t h e i r value or interest to your colleagues, w i l l put pen to paper

-

after a l l ,

communicating works both ways!

At the time of writing, we aie faced with many problems in t h i s country, some of our own making, others due to circumstances beyond our c o n t r o l .

짜e r e f e r ,

of course, to i n f l a t i o n , world currency f l u c t u a t i o n s , commodity price increases and f u e l r e s t r i c t i o n s , a l l of which make shipowning the more d i f f i c u l t but provide challenging t e s t s of one's own ingenuity and enterprise.

I n f l a t i o n , is of course,

a serious matter insomuch

as it a f f e c t s our operating costs which cover everything that keeps a ship a f l o a t and trading, be it port charges, cargo handling c o s t s , r e p a i r s , spares and provisions and wages, to mention just a few of the contributory

factors.

For t h i s reason we are anxious that you should be

made aware of costs as they a f f e c t your job on board ahip so that you can help us to keep them within reasonable bounds.

Currency fluctuations a f f e c t not only our f r e i g h t r a t e s , where

they are r e l a t e d to the d o l l a r , but also to the price of building new ships, e s p e c i a l l y when these are b u i l t abroad.

Commodity prices r i s e through the simple factor of supply and demand -

an example of t h i s has been the unprecedented demand f o r grain in both Russia and India owing to harvest f a i l u r e s in those countries.

Commodity p r i c e increases may help us as cargo carriers

because a shortage of ships puts up tramp rates but, unfortunately, they a f f e c t our National economy, being dependent as we are f o r so many raw materials.

Fuel r e s t r i c t i o n s , and with the

shortages and increased p r i c e s , are a serious problem tc the shipowner as he must ensure that wherever he trades he can obtain the means of propulsion f o r his ships

-

not easy with

embargoes being placed on certain nations by the oil-producing countries.

Rest assured,

however, that we are taking a l l precautions to make certain that supplies are available to us.

Since our l a s t News Letter was written, the f r e i g h t market has remained very firm due to the constant demand f o r shipping space f o r cargoes in a l l parts of the world and t h i s has had a b e n e f i c i a l e f f e c t on our operations as both conventional cargo l i n e r and bulk c a r r i e r operators. In addition, the demand f o r space in the trade within the Common Market has b e n e f i t t e d the Short Sea operations that we are now carrying out through our subsidiary, The Bidston Shipping Company. Tou w i l l f i n d in t h i s News Letter a short report on the a c t i v i t i e s of t h i s Company since we have become involved with it f i n a n c i a l l y .

The War in the Middle East, you w i l l appreciate, has had serious repercussions throughout the world, mainly, as f a r as shipowners are concerned because of i t s e f f e c t on tanker operations and f u e l supplies.

Locking further ahead it is possible that the

cessation of h o s t i l i t i e s may once again raise the question of re-opening the Suez Canal .perhaps in one or two years time with a l l that that i n f e r s

-

-

admittedly a matter f o r

speculation but it could have an important bearing on our own trading operations to the Sudan and East A f r i c a .


-2-

Here, in England, with a glorious Autumn giving us the beauty of wonderful colouring a l l over our countryside, we are faced with f u e l shortages due to industrial s t r i f e on the part of those involved in the production of energy and power. Let us hope that reason and common sense w i l l p r e v a i l .

Meanwhile, the Labour Party has indicated

t h a t , if it is returned to power at the next General Election, it w i l l introduce wholesale nationalisation which could a f f e c t not only the ports but shipbuilding, North Sea Oil and Gas, a i r c r a f t production and parts of the Road Haulage Industry, not to mention a new Industry Act to enable Government to invest in individual Companies in return f o r a public shareholding.

In s p i t e of a l l the foregoing, we have thought f i t to press on regardless and have placed orders with Messrs.Burmeister & Wain f o r two Panamax type bulk c a r r i e r s of 60,000 deadweight tons, d e t a i l s of which you w i l l find attached. as reported in our f i r s t News Letter, we are building two container ships contribution to the Carol Service

(Caribbean Overseas Line)

Additionally,

in Poland as our

to be operated in conjunction

with Eapag Lloyd and the Royal Netherlands Steamship Company.

The future operation of the African trade has assumed a new urgency in the l i g h t of interest shown by non-Conference operators carrying small numbers of containers in bulk c a r r i e r s .

It seems l i k e l y that decisions as to the number and type of

ship required w i l l be made in the course of the next few months.

Our operations within the Atlantic Bulkers Consortium are proving both interesting and p r o f i t a b l e and an up-to-date report is attached f o r your information.

Whilst we have f e l t that a News Letter rather than a House Magazine is the best form of communication between us, nevertheless, we think you w i l l be interested to have information about Members of the Company and t h i s is shown below PROMOTIONS

s-

Mr.C.Carew to Master - joined the Company in 1954 Mr.R.Cameron to Chief Engineer - joined the Company in 1958 Mr.P.R. 0rr to Managing Director, Prentice Service & Henderson Ltd.,Glasgow

RETIREMENTS

Mr.C.A.C. Booth as Managing Director, Prentice Service & Henderson Ltd., Glasgow Captain G.W. McGuiness Captain A. Moreton


-3-

DEATHS

Captain

J.Richardson

aged 69 : joined 1924

Captain H.Coates - aged 8 3 : joined 1911 Mr. F.T.Rochell - aged 85: joined 1909 Mr.T.Atkinson - Purser - aged 83: joined 1928 Mr .R.H.Craig - Chief Steward - aged 73: joined I9I7 Captain R.T.Turnbull - aged 54: joined 1948, l e f t 1968 Mr.C.H.Slocum - Freight Manager - aged 87: joined 1920 Mr.W.J.Wilkinson - Chief Steward - aged 78: joined 1921 Mr.Griffiths Davies - Chief Engineer - aged 8 2 : joined 1919 Captain A.E.Jackson - aged 71: joined 1922 Mr.H. Jury - Purser - aged 65:

joined 1954

W i t h the introduction of pooling and the r a t i o n a l i s a t i o n of s a i l i n g s bringing about a reduction in our services to Southern A f r i c a , we decided to withdraw our Representative, Mr.N. J.Hollebone - he is now based on Kingston, Jamaica, as our Representative in the Central CAribbean area. Mr. S.H.Gifford-Mead who was based at Kingston has now returned to the United Kingdom to co-ordinate future container operations in the Caribbean t r a d e .

Although we r e a l i s e t h a t , due to the exigencies of the s e r v i c e , you cannot a l l be with your families at Christmas we send you our Greetings and a l l Good Wishes f o r 1974 which we hope w i l l bring greater happiness to a l l of u s .

BIDSTON SHIPPING CO.LTD.

For some years Directors of Harrisons have thought that there

were l i k e l y to be great p o s s i b i l i t i e s in the cross-channel trades between t h i s country and Europe/Scandinavia,

The United Kingdom's membership of EFTA led to a substantial increase

in trade between member countries and it was obvious that if ever the UK became a member of the EEC, trade would increase considerably. involved with cross-channel services with Charente in t h i s way!) expertise and experience.

The main problem was that Harrisons had never been

(presuming that one could not describe our Brandy trade

and the setting up of such a service requires considerable The i n t e n t i o n was, t h e r e f o r e , to go in "on the back" of someone already

involved in such t r a d e s . The opportunity arose during the early months of this year as a result of the f i n a n c i a l restructuring of The Bidston Shipping Co.Ltd. in which The Charente Steam-Ship Co.Ltd. are now majority shareholders. Until recently Bidston were operating a weekly r o l l o n / r o l l o f f service from Felixstowe to Copenhagen, Halsinborg and Malmo with chartered tonnage. As a result of t h e large amount of cargo o f f e r i n g in both d i r e c t i o n s , the service has r e c e n t l y been increased to two s a i l i n g s per week. The vessels presently on charter, both r o / r o , are m.v "Wesertal" and m.v."Ymir". The cargo from t h i s country consists of unpacked cars and t r a c t o r s , and t r a i l e r s and containers of general cargo. Return cargoes consist mainly of packaged timber, chip-board and other f o r e s t products. A l l cargo is unitised and much use is made of f l a t s and t r a i l e r s . Shortly a f t e r our p a r t i c i p a t i o n in Bidston Shipping Co.Ltd., Captain Abbott moved to Felixstowe to act as, i t s ' Superintendent in that p o r t , where Messrs. James Fisher axe the agents. Mr.Paul Miller moved from London to the Head O f f i c e of the Bidston Shipping Company in Liverpool. Our London O f f i c e act as the Bidston Shipping Company's Marketing Agents f o r the South of England and Spencer Yates represent them in the Birmingham area.


BIDSTON SHIPPING CO.

(cont)

Cross channel r o / r o services are indeed quite d i f f e r e n t

from Harrison's t r a d i t i o n a l l i n e r services

-

the longest stay in port on any voyage is about

8 hours, which is the time taken to discharge and load a f u l l cargo o f f and on a vessel of "Wesertal's" type in Felixstowe! The Bidston Shipping Company is s t i l l very much in the development stage, and there are obvious d i f f i c u l t i e s through having to operate with chartered tonnage at a time when the market is high and the pound has been depreciating against other European currencies, However, we are very hopeful that, in due course, t h i s new venture w i l l prove a success and show t h a t , as with the bulk c a r r i e r s , Harrison's Management and s t a f f , both ashore and a f l o a t , can adapt to the changing requirements of world trade.

ATLANTIC

BULKER

VESSELS

The "WARRIOR", the third in the series of bulk carriers which the

Company ordered from the Shimizu Shipyard of Messrs.Nippon Kokan Kabushiki Kaisha, was s u c c e s s f u l l y launched on the 21st September, and w i l l be running Sea Trials during the f i r s t week of December, and is scheduled f o r delivery on the 21st of that month. When she enters service she w i l l be joining her two s i s t e r ships "WAYFARER" and "WANDERER" in the Atlantic Bulker Consortium, when the t o t a l number of ships operating in the Pool w i l l be twelve. Her Maiden Voyage w i l l be to the West Coast of Australia with a cargo of Phosphate from either Nauru or Christmas Island. These vessels have been developed from a very successful series of bulk carriers designed by NKK and whilst the basic h u l l l i n e s which, i n c i d e n t a l l y , incorporate a bulbous bow, remain unaltered certain modifications have been made - mainly in the i n s t a l l a t i o n of the new RND Sulser engine and deck cranes instead of d e r r i c k s . The principal particulars of these ships are : Length overall Length BP Breadth moulded Depth moulded Draft,

summer

Deadweight Gross tonnage N e t t tonnage

571' 2" 540' 0" 75' 0" 48' 3" 36' 03/16" 27,135 tons 16,317 tons 10,482 tons

Grain capacity, including topside tanks

1275487 c u . f t

Block c o - e f f i c i e n t Propulsive power Contract service speed

.80 12,000 BHP at 122 RPM 15.2 knots

As w i l l be seen from the accompanying drawing, these vessels are of the self-trimming type, with dual purpose b a l l a s t / g r a i n topside tanks, and b u i l t to Lloyd's Register of Shipping Class + 100A1, + LMC, s p e c i a l l y strengthened f o r ore cargoes and may be loaded with No.2 and No.5 holds empty. The cargo spaces are divided into s i x holds which are served by a t o t a l of f i v e 8-ton Ward Leonard controlled grabbing cranes of Tsuji manufacture, complete with general purpose grab buckets arranged with portable s p i l l a g e plates to increase the grabbing capacity when handling low density grain cargoes.

The cranes, which are of the t o t a l l y enclosed type operating on

the double rope system have buckets lined i n t e r n a l l y with s t a i n l e s s s t e e l to reduce the wear when handling ore type cargoes. In order to obtain the maximum possible length of hatch opening which, in the case of Nos. 3, 4, 5

6 is 39' 0", it was decided to adopt MacGregor hydraulic a l l y operated

"Pan" type covers, which considerably reduces the nesting space required.


-5ATLANTIC BULKER VESSELS

(cont)

The o r i g i n a l predicted design Summer deadweight of these

ships was 26,671 tons on a draft of 35'10", but in the event the actual deadweight and t h e i r l i f t i n g capacity has been increased by some 464 tons, which gives then the largest deadweight l i f t of any vessel in the Consortium. The ships have also been designed to meet a l l the requirements f o r t r a n s i t t i n g the Panama and Suez Canals, also the St.Lawrence Seaway. The navigational aids and communication equipment have received very careful consideration in view of t h e i r world-wide trading patterns and, in addition to the standard range of navigational equipment a l l these ships have been provided with a "Koden" Weather Facsimile set and Decca Mark 21 Navigator with d i g i t a l read out. The l a t e s t s o l i d state Marconi 16" "Radiolocator" radar with True Motion interswitched with a secondary 16" set are f i t t e d , as well as the new Seachart 'C' Echo Sounder. To provide d i r e c t R/T and W/T comnunication from any part of the world a Marconi "Conqueror" 1800 watt SSB trainsmitter, which also happens to be the most powerful commercial set a f l o a t today, is provided along with an "Apollo" SSB Receiver. To a s s i s t in calculating longitudinal strength and shearing f o r c e s the vessels have been supplied with Gotaverken Lodicators. The entertainment and leisure a c t i v i t i e s both f o r the Officers and crew have also been given special attention, a swimming pool being provided on the boat deck, also regular showings of films and f o r the O f f i c e r s a stereogram and a Bar are arranged in the Smoke Room, as well as t e l e v i s i o n . The a i r conditioned accommodation is of a high standard, each O f f i c e r having an individual s h o w e r / t o i l e t , and f o r the crew a shower unit is arranged between two adjoining rooms. The vessels are powered by a 6RND 76 Sulzer engine manufactured under l i c e n c e in Japan by Sumitomo, developing 12,000 BHP at 122 RPM. at

In service the engine is operated

MCR and arranged to run on heavy f u e l with a v i s c o s i t y of 3,500 seconds Redwood. Three DIAHATSU 6 cylinder turbo-charged generators running at 600 RPM

each d i r e c t l y coupled

to TAIY0 525 KVA 60 c y c l e , 450 v o l t alternators arranged f o r a u t o - s t a r t ,

provide the ships e l e c t r i c a l

current;

the emergency l i g h t i n g is of the 24 v o l t DC system.

A l l the p u r i f i e r s are of the s e l f ; cleaning type manufactured under l i c e n c e from Alfa-Laval and consist of two f o r the lubricating o i l , one f o r dies el and two f o r heavy fuel. The b a l l a s t i n g arrangements consist of two 700 ton per hour b a l l a s t pumps, one of which acts as standby to the main sea water c i r c u l a t i n g pump which is of similar capacity,

with

the two b a l l a s t pumps the operation of ballasting and de-ballasting can be carried

out in about 6 hours, with a further three hours f o r stripping the tanks using the f i r e , b i l g e and general service pumps simultaneously.

Both the b a l l a s t and b i l g e l i n e s are controlled from the

engine room through hydraulically operated valves situated in the duct k e e l . A l l main engine pumps are arranged f o r auto-changeover in the event of f a i l u r e of the working u n i t , whilst the coolers are thermostatically c o n t r o l l e d . The main engine is controlled from a centralised air-conditioned control room through an electro hydraulic system, whilst an emergency operating p o s i t i o n has been retained at the lower platform.

A f a i r l y extensive degree of automation with an alarm annunciation

system is provided in the control room f o r both the main engine and a u x i l i a r i e s . An "Atlas" FW Generator with an output of 30 tons per day is f i t t e d coupled to a s i l v e r anodine fresh water treatment plant. These are the f i r s t vessels in the Fleet where fresh water is used f o r sanitary purposes.


i


—6— ATLANTIC BULKERS - (cont) "WAYFARER"

After a r e l a t i v e l y quick turn-round at Constanza she proceeded

in b a l l a s t to the Great Lakes loading grain at Milwaukee to Seaway draught, completing at Port Cartier f o r Odessa. This i s , of course, the f i r s t Harrison vessel to have been through the St.Lawrence Seaway and we were pleased to hear that no particular d i f f i c u l t i e s were encountered in negotiating the lock systems, although the O f f i c e r s and crew found the pace h e c t i c a f t e r t h e i r l a s t 30-day passage from India,, which, i n c i d e n t a l l y , was made at an average speed of 15.95 knots.

The vessel is now making a return t r i p to the Lakes, this time loading a cargo of

rye at Duluth and the St.Lawrence f o r discharge in the Black Sea. "WANDERER"

A f t e r making a non-stop passage of 33 days from Australia she had to

wait f o r a discharging berth at Odessa due to congestion in the p o r t .

The Maltese Cross must be

coming nearly as well known in the Black Sea as the Mersey, as the Russians sent her upto the Lakes following the "WAYFARER", where she loaded at Duluth and Port Cartier with grain back to Odessa. On the b a l l a s t passage across to Canada it was necessary to c a l l in at Gibraltar f o r lubricating o i l as we are unable to obtain supplies in Russia.

In

view of t h i s we decided to increase the

permanent lub o i l capacity on both. vessels and f i t t e d an extra tank on deck whilst they were in Canada. Her present voyage is to load 25,000 tons of wheat in the St.Lawrence River f o r India.

PANAMAX

BULK

CARRIERS

In the f i r s t News Letter we described the reasons f o r our d e c i s i o n to

enter the Bulk Carrier f i e l d , the reason f o r the s i z e of bulk carrier that

we chose and also the

way in which the Atlantic Bulker Consortium worked. You may have read in the National Press about the orders f o r two gearless Panamax s i z e Bulk Carriers of approximately 60,000 tons deadweight that the Company have just placed with Burmeister Wain f o r d e l i v e r y at the end of 1975 and mid 1976.

Two other companies, namely

John Swire & Co.Ltd., and Anchor Line Ltd. each simultaneously placed orders f o r one s i s t e r v e s s e l , but it is not intended that the three companies should operate any form of Consortium. The main dimensions of the vessels are as follows Length BP Breadth moulded Draft

213.00 M 32.24 M 12.5 M

Cubic capacity (grain)

78.500 M3

The vessels w i l l be powered by 7 cylinder turbo-charged engines type B & W K80F which have a maximum continuous rating of 18,500 BHP at 126 RPM, which w i l l give a service speed of between 15/15.5 knots. Whereas we s t i l l have the utmost f a i t h in the comparatively smaller bulk c a r r i e r of 27,000 tons deadweight, i n e v i t a b l y , as time goes on more ports w i l l be equipped with t h e i r ownlaading and discharging f a c i l i t i e s .

Yet the l i m i t a t i o n of draft w i l l s t i l l e f f e c t numerous

ports f o r many years to come and, indeed, the whole of the Atlantic seaboard is much r e s t r i c t e d in t h i s regard.

It seemed to us, therefore, that the Panamax Bulker with a comparatively shallow draft

should have a securc future and the B & W design is p a r t i c u l a r l y good f o r this reason.

They have

developed the 60,000 ton Bulk Carrier design from an e a r l i e r series of 52,000 ton vessels of which thirteen have been delivered to owners to date, so it may be seen that the Yard has great experience in building t h i s type of v e s s e l , and we expect two f i r s t class additions to the F l e e t .

21st NOVEMBER 1973


Wednesday 21st November, 1973* CODES 2144 0946 2632 3420

SHIP

Liverpool Tides (GMT) DOCK

08.35

WORKING

7.8

(25.6)

8.0

(26.2)

OUT

REQUIRED

MAGICIAN

S.E.2.Canada

Idg.3

7 Nov

DALESMAN

N.W.2. Canada

Idg. 3

19 Nov

PLAINSMAN

S.E .Carriers

Engrs.

CRAFTSMAN

Idg.2 Engrs.

Sls

22 22nd to Lpl

G'gow Lpl/B'dos Venes & T'dad

21 Nov

G'gow Lpl/B'dos Venes & T'dad

22 Nov

G'gow Bhd/E.A.

HISTORIAN (SS)

G'gow G'gow

2849 0634

STATESMAN

A'deen

Dis.2

BARRISTER

Ldon

Ldg.3

2748

SCHOLAR

Ldon

Idg .4

0231

ADVENTURER

0835

CUSTODIAN (DD)

6151 3329

BIRK BENEFACTOR(DD)

0137

ADMINISTRATOR

4039

ADVISER

Arr Guyana 18 Nov sls 21 Nov Guyana/U.K.

0535 1032

AUTHOR

Arr Durban 19 Nov sls 21 Nov S .A ./G'gow Mchstr (via Las Palmas for bunkers)

DEFENDER DISCOVERER

Left Bbd 1 Nov G'gow Newport Bhd/E.A. & Red Sea Left Kingston 20 Nov Lpl/King Mex & Gulf

1345 1838

EXPLORER

Left Nassau 17 Nov f o r Mchstr Gulf/Mchstr & Lpl

Ldon/W.I.

INVENTOR

Arr La Guaira 14 Nov Berthed 15 sls 20th G'gow S'sea Lpl/B'dos Venez & T'dad

Guyana/U.K.

2046

LINGUIST

Arr Santo Tomas de Castilla 19 Nov sls 20th Lpl/King & C.A.

Bahamas/Lpl

2250

MERCHANT(DD & TS)

Dis.3

6 Nov

Lpl/King Mex & US Gulf

26 Nov 5 Nov 14 Nov

23? Sls 27/28th to

H'burg

28 Nov

Ldon/S.A. (via Dakar f o r bunkers) Ldon/W.I.

5 Dec 7 Dec 3 0 Nov 2 1 Nov 2 1 Nov

H'burg R'dam/S.A. (via Dakar f o r bunkers)

5 Dec

19 Dec

G'gow Lpl/B'dos Venez & T'dad

9 Jan

ETA Landsend 1330 26th for Idon/Lpl/G'nock ETA Breaksea 1700 25th. 30th to Lpl. Empty 21 Dec

OVERSEAS MOVEMENTS

2350 * 2450

23 Nov

ETA Breaksea 0200 23rd. 30th to Dublin 5th to Mchstr. Empty 13th

1252

pm 21Nov

Lpl/King & C.A.

1740

M'Borough

23rd to Lpl Completes 21st. 25th to Bhd

SAILING

NEXT VOYAGE

READY

Left Wilmington 16 Nov f o r Lpl Wilmington/Lpl

Arr Houston 17 Nov sls 21st Nov Lpl/King & Mex & Gulf NATURALIST(DD & TS) Left Ldon 15 Nov A'dam Ldon/N.I. Left Lpl 16 Nov Lpl/King Mex & US Gulf

Lpl/King & C.A.

S .A./U.K. Gulf /Mchstr Lpl & A'dean

Gulf/Mchstr & Lpl Guyana/U.K. Gulf/Mchstr & Lpl

2552 5058

NOVELIST PHILOSOPHER

Arr Barbados 20 sls 22 Nov Ldon/W.I.

SPECIALIST

Arr Durban 13 Nov berths l6th sls 19 Nov Ldon/S.A.

E.A ./Avmth & Lpl

2936

TACTICIAN

Left Lpl 9 Nov G'gow Lpl/B'dos Venez & T'dad

Guyana/U.K.

3052

TRADER

Left Lpl 14 Nov Lpl/King & C.A.

GuLf/Mchstr & Lpl

W.I./Ldon

ATLANTIC BULKERS 3616

WANDERER (USSR T/C)

Arr Baie Comeau 18 Nov sls 19th India

3516

WAYFARER(USSR T/C)

Left Duluth 16 Nov for St. Lawrence River Port thence to Black Sea

OPERATED SHIPS 6050

TENBURY

Left Pto. Cabello 20 Nov Lpl/B'dos Venez & T'dad

6250

ARES (KNSM)

Left Ldon 2 Nov H'burg A'dam Ldon/N.I.

Guyana/U.K.


"ADMINISTRATOR" F. V. SCRIVEN S. FRASER T.J. HUNTER P.K. SHAW

MASTER CHIEF OFFICER 2nd " 3rd "

T.P. MORIARTY

PURSER

N. KEHOE

RADIO OFFR.

K. MAWSON

CATG.OFFR.

B.D. HART I.H. MULLINEUX B. HARDY J. CARPENTER G.L. THOMAS P.A. TOOTLE R. THOMASSON B.D. LOVELL S.S.C. BARRY

CHIEF ENGINEER 2nd " 3rd " 4th " 5th " 6th " 7th " 1st ELECTRICIAN DECK CADET

"ADVENTURER" H.S. BLADON R.H. JONES K.M. McDERMOTT D. MACLEOD

MASTER

L. HEDLEY S.McGLASHAN G.W. ELLIS D.S. McKAY D.R. JOHNSON H. TRAYNOR N.F. FLAYE J.B. SAVAGE J. CARRUTHERS

CHIEF OFFICER 2nd " 3rd "

D. DALY

RADIO OFFR.

T. FLATLEY

CATG.OFFR.

CHIEF ENGINEER 2nd " 3rd " 4th " 5th " 6th " 7th " 1st ELECTRICIAN 2nd "

"AUTHOR" J.M. PROCTOR A.K. MCGEORGE K.A. ELLIS A.C MCMILLAN

MASTER CHIEF OFFICER 2nd " 3rd "

A.F. PEACOCK

PURSER CATG.OFFR.

A.K. ANDERSON

RADIO OFFR.

H.C. BLAIR M.D. McCLAREN R.W. GRIFFITHS J. CARR R.G. JONES L.K. MILLIGAN E. JONES G.A. TIMMINS H.P. COMAN

CHIEF ENGINEER 2nd " 3rd " 4th " 5th " 6th " 1st ELECTRICIAN ENG.CADET ENG.CADET

"BARRISTER" C.A. CAREW P. CLEMENTS J.M. NEWBY I.R.F. DAVIS

MASTER CHIEF OFFICER 2nd " 3rd "

H. FULLER

PURSER CATG.OFFR.

A.G. COPE

RADIO OFFR.

R. CAMERON M. SHAIKAH G. WORTHINGTON M.P. MARTIN I.H. MACULLUM D.C. BOSCOE

CHIEF ENGINEER 2nd " 3rd " 4th " 5th " 6th "

"BENEFACTOR" W.G. C.D. R.J. B.V.

JACKSON RILEY DOBSON MUGFORD

MASTER CHIEF OFFICER 2nd " 3rd "

D.F. JENKINS

PURSER CATG.OFFR.

P.G. LYONS

RADIO OFFR.

G. JOHNSON-JONES M.C. HARRIS G.W. TREBLE M.J. CHRISTIAN P.W. MASKALL D.J. ANDREWS D.C. RIGBY M.A. JONES M.C. LANGE

CHIEF ENGINEER 2nd " 3rd " 4th " 5th " 6th " 7th " 1st ELECTRICIAN DECK CADET


"CRAFTSMAN"

G.W.

SIGSWORTH

R.A.C. W.G.

SWAINE-WILLIAMS

H.J. J.

BOURNE

WILLIAMS NICHOLSON

MASTER CHIEF

2nd

OFFICER

"

CATG.OFFR RADIO

LEE BEATON

J.M.

STROUD

T.D.

ROTHWELL

J.A.

ROBERTSON

R.O.

OFFR.

CHIEF

J. J.

E.

GILBERT BARB'E

2nd 3rd 4th . 5th 1st 2nd

ENGINEER

ELECTRICIAN

"CUSTODIAN"

R.B. I.D.

SIMMONS

MASTER

BARBOUR

CHIEF

DIXON

N.A.

JARDINE

2nd 3rd

J.M.

CORLETT

PURSER

G.C.

T.

SMITH

OFFICER

" "

D.A.

WILLIAMS

C.W.

LAMBERT

G.E.

QUIGLEY

M.

MANLEY

T.

WARBURTON

P.

BRENNAN

S.F.

CATG.OFFR.

R. H. H O L D R I D G E

RADIO

OFFR.

HORSEFALL WENTWORTH

R.C.T.

FORSHAW

CHIEF ENGINEER 2nd " 3rd " 4th " 5th " 6th " 1st ELECTRICIAN 2nd " CADET

"DALESMAN"

W.

DONALDSON

MASTER

K.C.

PEARCE

CHIEF

D.C.

ELLISON

N.J.

HOWGEGO

2nd 3rd

D.G. H.

ASHLEY DAVIES

R . E . STEWART

OFFICER

" "

PURSER

SMITH

G.J.

MARTIN

A.E.

BELL

OFFR.

CHIEF

ENGINEER

M.T.

GIRGLIN

3rd 2nd 4th " 5 th 6th 7th

B.D.

COOKE

1st

J . S .

HARPER

CHIEF

M.

WIGHAM

P.

FURNISS

R.M.

CATG.OFFR. RADIO

W.H.

CUSHING

" " " " "

ELECTRICIAN

"DEFENDER"

T.A.

BUTLER

MASTER

J.N.

BROOK

CHIEF

D.

NEWTON

T.E. A.P. J.

SYRED WATSON

LYONS

F.

2nd 3rd

OFFICER

" "

R.

PURSER

RADIO

DUNBAR

J.S.

CATG.OFFR.

MURRANY

R.

ATHERTON RENDER

M.J.

NICHOLSON

P.S.

WHITTINGHAM

N.

ENGINEER

" " " " "

CAMPBELL

DECK

CADET

ASUMAH

DECK

CADET

D.B.

BRASSEY

CHIEF

A.G.

HINES

2nd 3rd

J . F .

OFFR.

2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th

"DISCOVERER"

C.D. G. G.A, J.

WILDE BATCHELOR WALTER

PICKUP

J . J .

VAN

PELT

G.A.

FERRAND

MASTER CHIEF

2nd 3rd PURSER RADIO

OFFICER

" " CATG.OFFR OFFR.

L.

BEATTIE

D.

MOSS

O.J. L.

FORREST JANICKI

J.W.

PATTON

J.R.

HARBOT

ENGINEER

" "

4th

"

5th 6th 7th

" " "

1st

ELECTRICI/iN

KIWANUKA-MUSOKE

DECK

CADET

AHMED

DECK

CADET

MOHAMED

ALT


"EXPLORER"

E.

SHERLOCK

M.S.

CHIEF

M.R.

BELL

J.A.

COOK

2nd 3rd

B.

MILES

K . J . S . S .

T.M.

MASTER

BROOKS

OFFICER

" "

PURSER

CLAPHAM

CATG.OFFR.

BURFORD

RADIO

OFFR.

A.

KEATLEY

CLARKE

K.E.

DUFFY

R.W.

WILSON

M.R.

LEWIS

D.A.

WILLIAMS

I . C .

BAKER

J.H.

BURROWS

T.M.

CLERC

CHIEF ENGINEER 2nd " 3rd " 4th " 5th " 6th " 7th " 1st ELECTRICIAN ENG.CADET

"HISTORIAN"

ON

SPECIAL

SURVEY

"INVENTOR"

I.

MITCHELL

MASTER

J.

DWYER

CHIEF

R.

BABOORAM

2nd 3rd

N.J.

TUCHMANN

A. OFFICER

" "

HUMPHREY

E.H.

BENT

J.M.

HARRISON

N.

LIDBURY

S.R. P.

0BERG

PURSER

N.M.

J . J .

CORMACK

ASST.

PURSER

G.N.

ROBINSON

CATG.

OFFR.

D.

MURPHEY

RADIO

HANNANT

T.

OFFR.

BOYES

DRUMMOND

CHIEF

ENGINEER

2nd 3rd

" "

4th

"

5th 6th 7th "

" "

T.L.

ALLEN

B.P.

FLANAGAN

C.J.

LUND

ENG.

CONNOR

DECK

CADET CADET

T.

1 s tE L E C T R I C I A N ELECTRICIAN CADET

A.F.

SIMMONS

DECK

R.A.

SHEWAN

CHIEF

"LINGUIST"

B.

CROOK

MASTER

D.

SKILLANDER

CHIEF

P.

EDGINGTON

2nd 3rd

P.G. T.W. P. D . J .

MASTERS McPHAIL

ENGLAND O'BRIEN

OFFICER

" "

PURSER CATG. RADIO

OFFR. OFFR.

D.

MacINTYRE

T.

DENMAN

S.

SLATTERY

D.M.

DAWBER

R.J.

HALL

A.

JERVIS

ENGINEER

2nd 3rd

" "

4th"

5 th 6th 7th

" " "

L.C.

OXLEY

1st

K . I .

MILTON

DECK

CADET

DECK

CADET

I.

WALSH

ELECTRICIAN


"MAGICIAN" ON SPECIAL SURVEY

"MERCHANT" B.W. JONES O.M. OWENS M.I.C. KEMPSTON P.W. WRAY

MASTER CHIEF OFFICER 2nd " 3rd "

J.G. BRIGHT

PURSER

A.S. HUNTER

CATG. OFFR.

D.W. CROSS

RADIO OFFR.

J.E. GASCOIGNE H.K. CRELLIN S .T. MATTHEWS R.P. REES R.S. TYRER I. HYNDE B. JONES P. COXHEAD K.B. KENYON

CHIEF ENGINEER 2nd " 3rd " 4th " 5th " 6th " 7 th " 1st ELECTRICIAN 2nd ELECTRICIAN

"NATURALIST" G. LOVELL D.R. McFARLIN A.D. THOMPSON G.V. SPENCE

MASTER CHIEF OFFICER 2nd " 3rd "

M.J. BRAYNE

PURSER

G.E. GARETT

CATG. OFFR,

H. J. BRADY

RADIO OFFR.

J.C. SINCLAIR B. PUNCH P,D. WRIGHT R. OLLIS C.M. PENNINGTON J. CAINE B.S. FORDE G.A. STEWARD

CHIEF ENGINEER 2nd " 3rd " 4 th " 6th " 7th " 1st ELECTRICIAN DECK CADET

J. PRIDGEON M.S. BARNES K. RUSHTON G.H. WATSON G. CADMAN K. FIELDS B.P.KELLY A.L. DIXON K. INSKIP

CHIEF ENGINEER 2nd " 3rd " 4th " 5th " 6th " 7th " 1st ELECTRICIAN DECK CADET

"NOVELIST" A.D. ASHDOWN R. MAXWELL J.A. COTTER I. FUTTINGAM

3rd

I.A. TOMLINSON

PURSER

W.R. RIPEN

CATG. OFFR.

P. DENNEIIY

RADIO OFFR.

MASTER CHIEF OFFICER 2nd " "

"PHILOSOPHER" R. BELL J.H. FLETCHER R. PENNOCK N.G. ROEEIRO D.C. TINTON

MASTER CHIEF OFFICER 2nd " 3rd " +3rd "

K.G. ROBERTS

PURSER

T.J. WILSDN

CATG. OFFR.

R.C. WALLINGTON

RADIO CFFR.

R.W. PARKINSON R.A. WILSON G. ALDINGTON G.D. PARRY G. JOHNSON G.I. EVANS P.J. McKINIRY J.J. MYLCHREEST J.E. BRAY

CHIEF ENGINEER 2nd " 3rd " 4th

"

5th " 6th " 1st ELECTRICIAN ENG. CADET ENG. CADET


"PLAINSMAN"

OUT OF SERVICE ENGINE REPAIR

"SCHOLAR" F.H. R.

GURRY TAYLOR

P . J . J.K.

GADD HALHEAD

T.K HORNE P.

HUMPHREYS

M.

DONALDSON

MASTER CHIEF OFFICER 2nd " 3rd "

R.

BISHOP

J.

SUTHERLAND

J . D .

MURRAY

P.V.

KELLY

P. A.

PURSER

F.

CATG. OFFR. RADIO OFFR.

ROCAAM BLACKBURN

D.A.

SPRING

R.S.

PLUMMER

K.

BIRCH

M.

TAIT

CHIEf ENGINEER 2nd " 3rd " 4th " 5th " 6th " 7th " 1st ELECTRICIAN End ELECTRICIAN

"STATESMAN"

M.E.

STODDART

M.K.

AUSTIN

MASTER CHIEF OFFICER 2nd " 3rd

D.H.

DEWAR

CATG. OFFR.

R.

SHIPLEY

B . S . RAPER

D.

RICAUD

J.W.

RADIO OFFR.

BIRD

M.

ENTWISTLE

P.

MURPHEY

B.

FLOOD

A.

GRANGER

S.J.

BOOTH

C.D.

CAPNER

CHIEF ENGINEER 2nd " 3rd " 4th " 5th " 6th " 7th " 1st ELECTRICIAN

"TACTICIAN" W.L. ASHTON P. IVESON J.S. PIRKIS D. A. TEAL

MASTER CHIEF OFFICER 2nd " 3rd "

J.W. POLGLASE

PURSER

F.H. STEWART

CATG. OFFR.

F. LAWTON

RADIO OFFR.

C.F. BOWIE J.N. DRYDEN D.W. CLORLEY A. JACKSON R.M. SLADE J.A. ROBERTS S. CLAYTON R. DAVIES J.M. BARRETT M. BOWKLEY C.D.R. EYRE

CHIEF ENGINEER 2nd " 3rd " 4th '" 5th " 6 th " 7th " 1st ELECTRICIAN 2nd ELECTRICIAN DECK CADET DECK CADET

N.G.

CLIFTON

D.W.

COX

CHIEF ENGINEER 2nd " 3rd " 4th " 5th " 6th " 7th " 1st ELECTRICIAN ENG. CADET ENG. CADET

"TRADER" A.F. PARRY J.A. NORTON M. HUDSCN P.D. MIMACK

MASTER CHIEF OFFICER 2nd " 3rd "

A.M. SAYNOR

PURSER

P. GRIFFITHS

CATG. OFFR.

K. ALEXANDER

RADIO OFFR.

E . J . R.F.

.PARRY PARKINSON

R.

CLOT

J.

STEEL

P.J. D.

GARNER PENNINGTON

P.P.

HOLLAND

W.E.

COBHAM


"WANDERER"

F.L. K.

STEELE DORNAN

B.R.F.

COX

MASTER CHIEF

JiW.C. OFFICER

B.S.

CHIEF

PYE HIGGINS

ENGINEER

2nd

"

2nd

"

C . B A R N E S

3rd

"

"

E.

4th

"

N.T.

CAMM

3rd

W.G.

HELL

CATG.

OFFR.

M.J.

SHELDON

RADIO

OFFR.

TAYLOR

5th"

D.R.

HOUGH

M.A.

HUMPHREYS

5th

"

L.H.

JONES

1st

ELECTRICIAN

"WAYFARER"

J.W. F.

CUBBIN MARTIN

MASTER

D.

CHIEF

J.E.

OFFICER

MACULLUM

CHIEF

JENKINSON

M.G.

BOLLAND

2itd

"

P.

WOLFENDEN

P.J.

LYONS

3rd

"i

D.

CALDERBANK

E. D.

BARLOW WOODS

CATG.

OFFR.

RADIO

OFFR.

2nd

ENGINEER

"

3rd

"

4th"

D.

MULLIN

5th

M.

BENNETT

6th

" "

D.

McDONALD

1st

ELECTRICIAN

"WARRIOR"

M.D.R.

JONES

W.A. SMITH

MASTER RADIO

N.L. OFFR.

THOMPSON

STANDING

BY

AT

CHIEF SHIPYARD

ENGINEER

No 2  

Harrison Line News Letter No 2

No 2  

Harrison Line News Letter No 2

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