Science meets music in this fiber-interactive museum. Expe rience the physics of sound, learn about famous Viennese composers, and play with a neat invention called the Brain Opera. (I, Seilerstatte 30, near the opera house. Open daily lOam-lOpm. Adults 10, students 8.50.)

HAUS DER MUSIK Photo Gallery

Hain and Son was the manager. Gaelic S.S Co. Ltd at Newcastle purchased the ship in 1898 and and renamed it Cairnbahn; Cairns, Young and Noble was the manager. A new donkey boiler was fitted in 1900. In 1904 she had the same owner but Cairns, Noble and Co. became the managers. In 1912, Cairn Line of Steamships, Ltd was the registered owner using the same managers. She was renamed Igor in 1913 by Rederi A/B Hebe, Helsingborg and G. W. von Liewen was the manager. In February/March 1916, the registered owner was Rederi A/B Igor, Sundsvall and L. Norstrom was the manager. From July 1917, AB Svenska Amerika-Mexico-Linien, Goteborg in Sweden was the registered owner and Dan Brostrom became the manager. The wreck, probably that of the Igor, is orientated in an ESE to WNW direction. It lies on a firm seabed of dark sand and black shells in a general depth of 58 m (LAT). The wreck is upright and intact, covering an area 63 m long and 15 m across and stands about 7 m high around the collapsed bridge superstructure. Plenty of marine life has been observed, including some very large cod, making this an excellent boat-angling venue. If the bell is recovered it will almost certainly be inscribed Trevider 1883. Interestingly, though, a ship’s bell HMS Patia (Official No. 145920) was a steel-hulled 5,355-ton British steam catapult ship measuring 123.05 m in length, with a 16-m beam and a 9.24-m draught. Camel Laird and Co. Ltd, Birkenhead built and completed her as Yard No.885 in March 1922; she was launched on 14 January 1922 for Elders and Fyffes Ltd, Liverpool and registered there. The single screw was powered by a 447-nhp, three-cylinder triple expansion steam engine that used three single-ended boilers and gave 13.5 knots. The cylinders measured 69.85 cm, 118. 11 cm and 198.12 cm with a 137.16cm stroke (47.5 in. 46.5 in. and 78 in. with a 54-in. stroke). Camel Laird and Co.

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