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Gross Tonnage: 2, Cargo: Two cars, radio, empty burlap bags, and drums of carbide and oil. Shipping Board, Sunk By: U- Survivors: 24 of 24 survived 0 dead. Significance: Bluefields and U- are individually and collectively significant to American military history, maritime history and historic archaeology.
They represent the physical remains of the only World War II naval battlefield off the East Coast of the United States where both the aggressor and it's victim are present. The Bluefields rests in feet of water, just over 1, feet from U- Bluefields ' steel hull appears intact from the keel up to the main deck level and there is evidence of the two cargo hold hatches, one at the bow, and one aft of the central deckhouse.
The masts and cargo booms have fallen down and are laying on the main deck. While under construction, the vessel was requisitioned by the United States Shipping Board in emergency response to the shipping needs of World War I. The vessel was ultimately launched in as the Lake Mohonk , and left the Great Lakes serving under the U.
Shipping Board until Following its wartime service, Lake Mohonk returned to private interests and went through several owners.
In , the vessel changed hands for a final time in Nicaragua and was renamed Bluefields. During this time, KS- would experience constant threat from German U-boats known to be operating in the mid-Atlantic, especially off the North Carolina coast. In the late afternoon of July 15, U- patrolling near Cape Hatteras began to fire four torpedoes upon the heavily armed convoy: two hit Chilore , one hit J. Mowinckle and a fourth hit the freighter, Bluefields. Shortly after, U- surfaced and ultimately was sunk by a combination of surface fire and aerial depth charges.