The widow of a man presumed dead after the 790-foot El Faro cargo ship sank Oct. 1 with a crew of 33, including five Maine Maritime Academy graduates, will sue the parent company, TOTE Maritime, The Florida Times-Union reported Monday.

Tina Riehm, the widow of third mate Jeremie Riehm, will sue on behalf of his estate, according to the report.

This is the second suit filed since the El Faro disappeared amid Hurricane Joaquin.

Last week, Florida attorney Willie Gary announced that the family of crew member Lonnie Jourdan would sue parent companies Tote Maritime of Puerto Rico and TOTE Services Inc., as well as Capt. Michael Davidson of Windham, Maine, for “gross negligence.” That suit seeks $100 million in damages.

Riehm’s suit does not name Davidson, according to The Florida Times-Union.

Riehm’s attorney, Steve Pajcic, has not specified what he will seek in damages.

At 7:20 a.m. Oct. 1, as the El Faro headed from Jacksonville, Florida, to San Juan, Puerto Rico, the Coast Guard lost contact with the ship as it battled through Hurricane Joaquin, after receiving a distress call reporting the ship lost power and was listing by 15 degrees.

The U.S. Coast Guard called off the search for survivors on Oct. 7.

In addition to the 53-year-old captain, the El Faro crew included five Maine Maritime Academy graduates: Mitchell Kuflik, 26, of Brooklyn, New York, a 2011 graduate; Danielle Randolph, 34, of Rockland, a 2005 graduate and the ship’s second mate; Michael Holland, 25, of Wilton, a 2012 graduate; and Dylan Meklin, 23, who graduated from Rockland High School in 2010 and from Maine Maritime in May.

Pajcic said Monday that he was “shocked” that the companies had not already “at a minimum offered up” the amount the ship was insured for to the families.