Saginaw (schooner)
The recently launched steam schooner Saginaw, being towed from Grays Harbor to San Francisco (to receive her engines) by the steam schooner Quinault, collided with the towing vessel November 8 off Cape Blanco. The towing line became entangled in the propeller of the Quinault and the resulting jerk threw the two vessels together. For some time the Saginaw drifted helplessly while the screw of the Quinault was cleared, but was recovered and brought in to San Francisco with minor damage. The steam schooner Berkeley, built only the previous year for Charles Higgins, was destroyed by fire off Gaviota, California, November 14. Gordon Newell, Maritime Events of 1907, H. W. McCurdy Marine History of the Pacific Northwest. p. 135.
Citation: Tacoma Public Library
Saginaw (schooner)
And the steam schooner Saginaw, the 886-ton vessel built by Matthews at Hoquiam in 1907, was sold by the HartWood Lumber Co. to the McCullough Lumber Co. Gordon Newell, Maritime Events of 1913, H.W. McCurdy Marine History of the Pacific Northwest., p225.
Citation: Tacoma Public Library
Saginaw (u.s. Naval Vessel)
Clinton Clinton Snowden, History of Washington, the rise and progress of an American State . History of Washington., IV, p. 111. Barry M. Gough, The Royal Navy and the Northwest Coast, p. 205. Aurel Krause. Tlingit Indians. American Ethnological Society., p. 72. Lucile McDonald. Swan among the Indians., p. 165. Aurora Hunt, The Army of the Pacific., p. 305, 321-322.
Citation: Tacoma Public Library