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Maritime Industry , Kenneth J. Iron and Steamship Archaeology. Leadership in World Shipping. Theotokas, G. Letters M - R. Table of contents 9 chapters Table of contents 9 chapters Introduction Pages Xantho and Broadhurst in context Pages Xantho—The transformations Pages The wreck examined Pages Site formation processes Pages The investigation continues in the archives Pages Excavations at the site Pages Excavation in the laboratory Pages The hull appears pierced for at least 14 cannon with seven gunports evident along one side.
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While it was not generally known until recent years that colonial-era steamers also carried sails, few if any aware of that fact now doubt that the image is that of a colonial steamship. It is flush-decked i. A sail appears set on the mizzen mast and if this is correct, the bow is to the right of the image. To set a mizzen sail while at anchor in order to keep a vessel's head into the wind is a common practices to this day.
Further it is almost certain that the vessel depicted was not armed, for rarely were steamers armed with a 'broadside' and false painted gunports were a common feature of vessels in the late 19th century, with the barque City of York wrecked on Rottnest Island in a useful example.
The similarities between the Walga Rock image and a 19th-century two-masted steamer with a long segmented funnel, with its mizzen sail up to keep its head into the wind and with false gun ports are remarkable. Of the two-masted, flush decked with no bridge or superstructure colonial steamships operating in the north west of Australia, SS Xantho owned by the controversial pearler and pastoralist Charles Edward Broadhurst was of such import it is a likely possibility as the inspiration for the Walga Rock painting.