A lot of abandoned freight is sitting on boats and floating docks all over the world.
While most people know what it means to be abandoned, there’s a lot more to the story.
Read more about abandoned freight.
What is abandoned freight?
It’s basically cargo left behind by ships and ships’ crew that was never paid for, but left on a ship for some reason or another.
There are tons of them floating around the world, waiting for a buyer.
They can be found all over, including the harbor in California where one shipwreck found in 2011 took the shape of a giant floating light.
A lot of them are from ships like the St. Lawrence, the first freighter to sail the Atlantic Ocean in 1864, which sailed from the port of Montreal to New York and was the first to sail into the North Atlantic.
It was the most expensive ship to be built in the United States at $7,200 per ton.
The ship was the work of a small French company called Louis Dampier, which operated out of the port city of St. Petersburg, Russia, in the 1860s.
It left Montreal with a cargo of 100 tons of gold bars.
It had to wait for a ship called the Empress to arrive at the port, and was then boarded by the Empress.
The Empress left Montreal at 10:30 p.m. on May 16, 1863, for St. Louis.
The ship’s crew was on board.
The Empress sailed away with more than 200 tons of silver bars.
The following day, the Empress was seen by a ship passing through the port.
At 12:30 a.m., the Empress’ captain, Captain Charles Lépine, ordered his crew to pick up the silver bars, while the Empress had just left.
They boarded the Empress at about 1:30 in the morning on May 19.
The silver bars were the stuff of legend, as there are stories of people claiming to have seen the Empress when she was in St. Pete, Florida.
It’s still believed that the Empress left the port with more gold bars than the Empress did.
The story goes that after the Empress sailed in St, Louis, she stopped at a local bar, the Piedmont, and sat down on the bar to eat some coffee.
A woman, a cousin of the Empress, came over and said she could buy the bar.
The barkeeper called the police.
The police got on the Empress and began to investigate.
The bar owner told them that the bar owner had told her that the crew had come in with the Empress after the bar had opened.
She said that they were going to sell the bar, and that they had not even had a chance to load the bar onto the Empress’s hull.
The police officers told the bar owners that they would have to do everything they could to find the crew and bring them back to the port in St Louis.
So the police went to St. Louveux, the city of Saint Louis, to investigate the story and find out if there was anything else to this story.
They sent an officer to St Louveaux, and when he arrived at the bar on May 20, 1863 there were only a few people there.
When the officer went in the bar he was met by Captain Lépeaux, who was waiting for the Empress in St Louves.
The officer was told that the captain of the vessel had asked him to come to St Louis to pick the bar up, but the barkeeper told him that he had already sold it to someone else, and they would need the bar for the bar that was already in the ship.
The officer was also told that there was nothing to do with the bar and he would have nothing to say about it, so he just stood there.
Then the officer saw that there were three bodies in the yard of the bar: a woman who was supposed to be the owner, the man who owned the bar at the time, and the woman’s cousin.
The officers went to the police station and told the people who were there that there had been a murder and they should go back to St Paris.
The officers went back to find out what had happened to the bar’s owner.
The inspector went to investigate, and then the bar was brought to the prosecutor’s office.
There was nothing about the bar being bought by the barwoman, nor was there anything about a murder.
The prosecutor said that there should be no criminal charges, because there had never been a homicide.
The prosecutor then went to examine the bar from the inside.
The prosecutors staff saw that the bottom of the hull was covered in blood.
They also saw a small piece of metal protruding from the bottom, but they didn’t know what that was.
The bottom of this metal was covered with white grease, and there were no signs of human life on it.
The judge asked the prosecutor if he