The Bermuda Triangle, also known as the Devil’s Triangle, is a loosely-defined region in the western part of the North Atlantic Ocean, where a number of aircraft and ships are said to have disappeared under mysterious circumstances.
It’s already very common to know something being lost in the Bermuda Triangle. But what if, things to be said gone come back? Will you believe it then?
SS Cotopaxi tramp streamer was reported to be vanished way back year 1925 in December in what we call as the Devil’s Triangle. But recently, on a news announced by the Cuban Coast Guard, they caught an abandoned ship going to the shore and they assume that it was the missing SS Cotopaxi tramp streamer.
After 90 years, the ship finally appeared. Last May 16, the ship was found for the first time as if nothing happens when the Cuban authorities attempted to contact the crew several times.
And for them to check if it was really the ship that is gone for 90 years, they decided to intercept the ship. And to their surprise, the unmanned ship was really the SS Cotopaxi tramp streamer.
They’ve noticed a captain’s logbook when they’re digging in for more answers. And it holds all the information about the boat and crew who were there. Which means, it was really an authentic logbook. It was on December 1, 1925, when the entries stop.
According to Manila Leads, On November 29,1925, when the SS Cotopaxi left Charleston, South Carolina and went to Havana, Cuba. It was managed by Capt. W.J wherein the ship carried 2340 tons of coal cargo, 32 crew. 2 days after and disappeared for almost 90 years where the mystery happened.
The Vice President of Council of Ministers, General Abelardo Colomé stated that the Cuban authorities will investigate the cause on why it vanished and appeared.
The appearance of the SS Cotopaxi will now lead to the unexplained story and mystery of the Bermuda Triangle.
Did you know? The Bermuda Triangle is a triangular region in the North Atlantic ocean that is somewhat bounded by Miami, Bermuda and Puerto Rico.
Source: Manila Leads