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John H. Both vessels were oil-burners. Goliah carried fuel, water and supplies for her sister. Hercules towed barges, sailing ships and log rafts between Pacific ports. Because prevailing north-west winds generally made travel up the coast by sail both difficult and circuitous, tugs often towed large sailing vessels to points north of San Francisco.
In , Hercules towed the C. Thayer to Port Townsend, Washington, in six days. On trips back down the coast, Hercules often towed huge log rafts, laden with millions of board feet of Northwest timber, to Southern California mills.
During the construction of the Panama Canal, she towed a huge floating caisson to the Canal Zone. In her deep-sea days, Hercules usually carried a crew of fifteen. The deep, narrow hull made life uncomfortable at times, because it rode low in the water, and the main deck was often awash. Tugboat captains were generally well-paid and highly respected. Considerable experience and judgment were required to bring a tug and a heavy tow through high seas in bad weather and to navigate the shallow bars and narrow entrances of West Coast ports.
In , her foremast was removed and the wheelhouse raised to improve visibility over the railroad cars on barges floating alongside. Hercules now operated around the clock with two twelve-hour watches daily.
A schedule of three, eight-hour watches was instituted just before World War II. In , Hercules was retired by Western Pacific and replaced by the self-propelled diesel car float Las Plumas. Source: National Park Service. Hercules is a National Historic Landmark.