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(7746 pictures)
Picture relating to Beechmont - titled 'Beechmont'
Picture relating to Cape Bruny - titled 'Cape Bruny'
Picture relating to Hampton State Forest - titled 'Hampton State Forest'
Picture relating to Wonyip - titled 'Strzelecki Mist - Wonyip'
Picture relating to Nooramunga Marine And Coastal Park - titled 'Nooramunga Marine And Coastal Park'
Picture relating to Comboyne - titled 'Comboyne'
Picture relating to Hurricane Station - titled 'Hurricane Station'
Picture relating to Testers Mine - titled 'Testers Mine'
Picture relating to Wondabyne - titled 'Wondabyne Station'
Picture relating to Dorrigo - titled 'Dorrigo'
Picture relating to The Pinnacles - titled 'The Pinnacles'
Picture relating to Richmond - titled 'Richmond - Pugh's Lagoon'
Picture relating to Crows Nest Road Mine - titled 'Crows Nest Road open Pit Mine'
Picture relating to Dover - titled 'Dover'
Picture relating to Witchcliffe - titled 'Witchcliffe'
Picture relating to Brookton - titled 'Brookton'

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      SS Beltana Duke & Orrs Drydock Yarra River

      contributed by GraemeReid, taken in September 1963
      (contact GraemeReid about this picture | see 1959 more pictures from GraemeReid - open in new window)

      SS Beltana ran aground and became a constructive loss after striking the Corsair Rock in the Rip Channel at Port Philip Heads on 16th September 1963. She was beached on Mornington Peninsula off Dromana and later was taken to the Duke & Orrs drydock in the Yarra River near Spencer Street Bridge Melbourne where these reproduced colour slides were taken. After being patched up, she was sold and towed to Hong Kong and broken up. SS Beltana had a three cylinder tripple expansion steam engine with an exhaust turbine - single shaft one screw. Power = 390 nhp; Speed = 11 knots and tonnage was 3034 grt; dimensions were 108.9 X 14.8 X 6.2 Metres; She was built in 1937 by Calendon Shipbuilding & Engineering Co Ltd Dundee; Engine was from Kincaid John G. & Co.... Corsair Rock claimed many ships over the years. Apparently it is reportedly about one kilometre out from Point Nepean and is beneath the surface, even at low tide. The anchor and chains are missing, apparently due to them not being able to be raised because of lack of power

      This picture is part of the following Bonzle photo collections: