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Classic Yacht May-June 2013

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1 ClassicYachtMag.com
C
lassiC
May/June 2013
Issue Thirty Eight
Y
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ClassicYachtMag.com
Morris M46 Modern Classic Larry Ellison Benetti Bertram 46
for those who love great boats
Antigua Classic Yacht Regatta
Sunnyland Antique Boat Festival
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Issue Thirty Eight
Y
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46 Antigua Classic Yacht Regatta
54 2013 Sunnyland ACBS
68 The Great Gatsby
Hurrica-V Restored for Movie Role
76 Instant Classics
We Decide What’s Cool, Now
80 In The Stream
Cruising Dreams & Reality
PHOTO: JEAN JARREAU /
WWW.CLASSICREGATTA.COM
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3 ClassicYachtMag.com
for those who love great boats
May/June 2013
Y
acht
ClassicYachtMag.com
Model History
Bertram 46
S.O.S
The Log
Mystic Minutes
News from Mystic Seaport
Classifieds
Next Issue
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114
118
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100
Roger That
On Watch
Calendar
PenManShip
Talking Yacht Design
Across The Pond
News from the RYA
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...is better than ever! Take a moment to tour our improved interface and features. 1: Click this icon in the menu bar across the top of your screen to fill your monitor with our world-class photography and features. 2: Turn the pages with these icons. Or flip them as before by clicking or dragging the corners of any page, or by using the left and right arrows on your keyboard.
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Try all of the features, including our four levels of zoom (twice as much as before) and the search function. Our new interface allows for higher-resolution videos of greater length, so expect to see more video features from now on. 5
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NOW THAT YOU FOUND IT,
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NOW THAT YOU FOUND IT,
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NOW THAT YOU FOUND IT,
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NOW THAT YOU FOUND IT,
LET ESSEX HELP YOU FINANCE IT
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ESSEX
CREDIT
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Readers Reply
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You all did a great job on the March/April issue! I read it from cover to digital cover. I continue to enjoy your very interesting articles on sailboats in particular. Keep at it!
Wayne Eteveneaux
Feilding, New Zealand
Classic Yacht is officially my favorite yachting publication of any kind, paper or web. You have the best photos, videos, news and sense of humor of anyone covering this frequently egocentric world. Keep up the good work, and I hope to see you on the water some day.
Justin Voight
Annapolis, Maryland
Thanks for the recent “follow” on Twitter. I followed the Twitter trail to your website and read your current issue online.What a great website! I very much like the magazine.
I went through your whole issue and it was one of the best reads I have found in a long time. I especially liked the article about the Great Loop cruisers and the video from “Jacksonville.
com”, as I am originally from J’ville and still call it home and have many fond memories of sailing the St. Johns River.
When I was eighteen years old I bought my first sailboat. It was a double planked mahogany, double ended, gaff rigged Navy life boat that looked like it was straight out of Herman Melville’s Moby Dick. And it had no motor. But it did have eight oar locks. I had five of the twelve foot oars that came with the boat. You can imagine the fun a teenager could have on a big river with such a boat!
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(mast -
head)
publisher
Will Russell
publisher@classicyachtmag.com
editor
Elizabeth Schulman
editor@classicyachtmag.com
contributing writers
Terry Fiest
Steve Gunns
Rachel Johnson
Tammy Kennon
Dan McFadden
Jim Moores
Bill Prince
Emma Slater
photographers
advertising
advertising@classicyachtmag.com
ClassicYachtMag.com
Steve Gunns
h2omark.com
Dana Jinkins
John Lines
Ed McKnew
Alan Murray
Jo Grierson
Francesca Hanlon
Jean Jarreau
Tammy Kennon
Dan McFadden
Jim Moores
My vessel is a 1998 Catalina 250 wing keel, hull #364, which I have owned for 12 years. Recently I have been sailing the Gulf Coast of Florida.
Enough about me. I have to write a letter to the State of Tennessee about the father-son garage boat builder team that the government wants to tax which you wrote about in your magazine. And BTW, I will not be very nice about it either. Thanks again for the great literature.
Capt. Ben Raye
via email
Thanks for the update on the Chris-Craft Commander Club in the March-April issue. It seems like the best old п¬Ѓberglass boat brands each have a solid group of enthusiast owners who will keep these great boats on the water for generations to come. Classics, indeed!
Eric Howard
Atlanta, GA Comments, compliments, rants and offers to transfer Nigerian fortunes may be sent to: editor@classicyachtmag.com
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PHOTO: JEAN JARREAU /
WWW.CLASSICREGATTA.COM
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ClassicYachtMag.com
1,000 Words
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PHOTO: h20MARK.COM
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1,000 Words
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John Lines is a UK photographer who frequently shoots the action in Cowes during the Panerai Classic Yacht Week. His eye for action on the water is detailed, and his prints are available from his website, inter-photo.co.uk.
The Photography of
John Lines
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The Photography of John Lines
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Your Riva Connection
With over 60 combined years of experience with Rivas, why would you go anywhere else?
Parts, Service, Brokerage
Alan Weinstein 954-609-6485
tlviking@aol.com
www.rivaguru.com
Herb Hall 530-546-2551
herb@sierraboat.com
www.sierraboat.com
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PHOTO: ALAN MURRAY
UK photographers Alan Murray and Jo Grierson have been crowned the March ilovesailing photo calendar competition winners securing themselves a spot in the п¬Ѓrst ever ilovesailing calendar, with their two amazing photographs.
Alan’s glorious image entitled �Liquid Gold from The Paps of Jura’, was taken late evening in June 2012 at Craighouses, Isle of Jura after rounding the Mull of Kintyre en route to Orkney in his Maxi 1000. Jo’s entry had a more mysterious quality, taken on a misty morning when they were out laying up for the winter and the local lads were out fishing already.
“We were really spoilt for choice”, explained ilovesailing coordinator Emma Slater, “with some 40 entries in March alone, picking just two winners was a pretty difficult affair, but Alan and Jo’s photos just seemed to have the edge and we think will look spectacular in the calendar.” As well as a spot on the calendar Alan and Jo also clinched themselves their very own, and now much coveted, blue ilovesailing rubber duck as did Clare Williams from Abergavenny for her caption entry, about why she is a supporter / member of the RYA.
The ilovesailing calendar competition runs from March through to August 2013, with two photo and two caption winners being picked each month to appear on the 2014 calendar as well as receiving an ilovesailing rubber duckie.
All you have to do to take part is post your favorite sailing photo(s) on facebook.com/ryailovesailing or email 17
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ClassicYachtMag.com
RYA’s I Love Sailing Calender Contest Produces March Winners
ClassicYachtMag.com
your entry to emma.slater@rya.org.uk. Easy enough!
Two photo winners will be picked each month and the winners will be announced on the ilovesailing Facebook page and contacted via email. All winners will also receive a copy of the calendar when it is completed.
The calendars will go on sale at the PSP Southampton Boat Show 2013, with the п¬Ѓrst 50 people to purchase a copy also receiving a 2013 ilovesailing rubber duck.
As well as the new calendar competition the ilovesailing page will continue to run its ever popular weekly caption competition, giving you a chance to share your funny, clever and witty captions in a bid to win an ilovesailing duck.
facebook.com/ryailovesailing
PHOTO: JO GRIERSON
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Miss Canada III Returns To Birthplace
Clayton, New York – The Antique Boat Museum in Clayton, New York has announced its intentions to loan Miss Canada III, a former World Champion raceboat, to the Muskoka Boat & Heritage Centre located in Gravenhurst, Ontario, Canada.
Miss Canada III will be the centerpiece of the Centre’s “Race Boat Glory, Muskoka Legends Live On,” this summer’s leading commemorative exhibit.
She was designed by Douglas van Patten and built in 1938 by Greavette Boatworks. Described by Motor Boating Magazine in the 1938 Detroit Gold Cup Race as being “beautifully handled and the most perfect running boat”, Miss 19
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9 Front Street •
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restoration services 1932 Chris Craft 59 “Black Tie” Very collectible, extremely beautiful, and pure joy to own and run. Hull #25001 - #1 in its series! LOA: 25’ Offered at $160,000 1951 Penn Yan Aristocrat All original, never restored. Rare, too! 75 hp original Grey Marine Flat 4 cylinder engine. LOA: 16’ Offered at $13,000
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Miss Canada III Returns To Birthplace
Canada III was widely regarded to be in an elite class of hydroplanes.
“This is really a special exhibit for the Muskoka Boat & Heritage Centre and we are grateful to the Antique Boat Museum in Clayton, NY for making it available to us”, noted Rick Terry, President of the Muskoka Steamship & Historical Society. “Miss Canada III
was built right here in Gravenhurst by local craftsmen. She won many racing awards all over North Ameri
-
ca and will certainly be the highlight of our Race Boat Glory exhibit this summer.”
After spending decades in obscurity following the end of her racing ca
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reer, Miss Canada III was restored by racer Bill Morgan at his shop on Lake G e o r g e, NY. He lat
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er donated the boat to the ABM in 1991, along with a founda
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tional col
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lection of other race
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boats and the vision for the raceboat exhibit in the building that now bears his name.
In 1939, Miss Canada III was declared the 7 Litre Class World Champion as she won the President’s Cup, which was presented to drivers Harold and Lorna Wilson in the Oval Office. In 1947, Miss Canada III set the 7 Litre Class World Speed Record at 119 mph. Then in 1948, using a new Rolls Royce Merlin engine, she would go on to win Detroit’s Silver Cup Regatta.
abm.org
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Marblehead Maritime Festival to Include Corinthian Classic Yacht Regatta
Marblehead, Massachusetts – The newly launched Marblehead Maritime Festival will take place from Friday, August 3 through Sunday, August 12. The festival promises to be a great time for “families, sailors, shoppers, romantic couples and hot singles”. Hot singles? Will there be a checkpoint? No matter, the event surrounds the Corinthian Classic Yacht Regatta, which takes place from August 10-11.
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The Regatta courses will be tailored to the “no spinnaker” format to avoid or limit dead down legs and offer fantastic reaches and few beats if possible. Whether you’re looking for hot singles or sweet sailing, Marblehead may be your spot in August.
56’ Huckins Linwood
1966 “Starlight Express”
A popular craft with 3 staterooms, a comfortable deckhouse lounge and a spacious bridge deck. $265,000. Jacksonville, FL.
53’ Huckins Atlantic
1966 “Faith”
A sought-after 2 stateroom classic in immaculate condition. Twin 3208TAs, NL gen., and air. Turn key, ready to cruise. $250,000. Our yard.
53’ Huckins Linwood
1967 “Tidewater”
This distinctive vessel features 2 staterooms and a centerline double berth. $195,000. Jacksonville, FL.
40’ Huckins Ortega
1951 “Eleanor”
A classic model restored extensively in 1999 and repowered with Yanmar diesels and a Northern Lights diesel generator. Maintained under cover and attractively priced at $179,000. Jacksonville, FL.
56’ Huckins Linwood 1971 “Fairway”
This boat features 3 staterooms, 3 heads, a saloon and an air conditioned helm. Repowered with Cummins 4-cycle diesels and Twin Disc remote V-drive transmissions. $195,000. Jacksonville, FL.
58’ Huckins Offshore 1973 “BFB”
A 3 stateroom, 3 head model with large flybridge and enclosed, air conditioned bridge deck. Repowered with Caterpillar 4-cycle diesels and ZF remote V-drive transmissions. $195,000. Jacksonville, FL.
CALL 904-389-1125
HU
CKINSYA
CHT.
COM
ONE AT A TI ME. ONE OF A KI ND.
IF YOU’RE LOOK
ING
FOR A PEDESTR
IAN YACHT,
KEEP ON WALK
ING.
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Itay’s ASDEC is Up to Something on Lake Como
25
25 ClassicYachtMag.com
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TM
JUNE 28–30, 2013
Mystic Seaport, Mystic, CT
Summer Begins at The WoodenBoat Show!
пїЅ
Learn new skills at the expert demonstrations
пїЅ
Board over 100 beautiful wooden boats
пїЅ
Build a boat with your family
пїЅ
Admire boats built by other WoodenBoat readers
пїЅ
Explore a variety of marine accessories, books, art, tools, kits, plans and so much more!
Lake Como, Italy – Italy’s ASDEC is hosting their Veteran Motorboat Rally in Villa D’Este from June 20-23. They sent us a press release consisting mostly of this 1993 Italian magazine cover, so we don’t know much else. But we know the meeting is open to all vintage and classic motorboats that are able to maintain a cruising speed of 30 kilometers per hour. “It is up to the organization to decide to allow more recent classic boats to participate in the meeting, provided that they are, due to their design or construction, of particular interest to the nautical traditions”, so they say. asdec.it
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San Francisco, California – Most of us are keenly aware that the America’s Cup, first awarded in 1851, is the oldest trophy in in
-
The Billionaire and the Mechanic
ternational sports and one of the most hotly contested. In 2000, Oracle CEO Larry El
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lison decided to run for the coveted prize and found an unlikely part
-
ner in Nor
-
bert Bajurin, a car radiator mechanic who had recently been named Commodore of the blue collar Golden Gate Yacht Club.
Julian Guthrie’s �The Billion
-
aire and the Mechanic’ tells the incredible story of the partnership between Larry and Norbert, their unsuc
-
cessful runs for the Cup in 2003 and 2007, and their victory in 2010. With un
-
paralleled access to Elli
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son and his team, Guthrie takes readers inside the design and building pro
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on
watch
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27 ClassicYachtMag.com
You can carve wood.
Or you can carve out a career.
The IYRS Boatbuilding & Restoration Program immerses students in an environment where creativity, teamwork, a fi rst-rate faculty and a culture of craftsmanship produce professionals who are ready to make a contribution – and a difference – to the marine industry. That’s why IYRS is the fi rst place boatbuilders look for their next employees. To learn more, visit IYRS.org
International Yacht Restoration School
449 Thames St. Newport, RI 02840
401-848-5777 x 203
Photo by Jack Renner
324-0007 Boatbuilding_hlf.indd 1
2/18/10 9:50:16 AM
cess of these astonishing boats and the manage
-
ment of the passionate athletes who race them. She traces the bitter ri
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valries between Oracle and their competitors, in
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cluding Swiss billionaire Ernesto Bertarelli’s Team Alinghi, and throws read
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ers into exhilarating races from Australia and New Zealand to Valencia, Spain.
With new television coverage and huge media, the 2013 America’s Cup is poised to be bigger than ever. �The Billionaire and the Mechanic’ is a great read for anyone interested in the race or this remarkable story.
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The Ghost Boats of Italy: Arcangeli
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ClassicYachtMag.com
Sarnico, Italy – Born in 1928, Italian Giuliano Arcangeli gave his name to one of the more beautiful wooden boat brands in the world. He started his career in a shipyard in Switzerland, where he learned the profession. In 1956 he returned to Italy and did work for almost two years at the Riva yard.
In 1958 Giuliano began to build motorboats in his own yard in Sarnico at Lago d’Iseo. In the same year he started the boat-construction-company called Arcangeli & Co. with his friend Giovanni Besenzoni in a small shed. Giuliano Arcangeli did the woodwork and Giovanni Besenzoni was responsible for the technical parts.
They built a new shipyard in Sarnico in 1960, employing about 60 at this time. In the early years about 70 boats left the yard per year, climbing to 120 a year in their successful period. At first they built the �Jolly’ model with an outboard engine. It followed open runabouts like Super Jolly, Labrador, Commander and Enrico. 30
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Arcangeli, continued
They also did build cabin cruisers like the Sebino.
In the 1960s there are approximately 1,500 Arcangelis built, of which only a few hundred are left worldwide. Due to a national economic downturn in 1968 the Arcangeli shipyard was forever closed.
There are no remains left of the Arcangeli shipyard, nor documentation or drawings. Two differing stories address this, one that the Riva yard bought everything that was left directly after closing down and stored 31
31 ClassicYachtMag.com
Love Me
TENDER
the restoration perfectionists
781.293.2755 | METANMARINE.COM
Metan Vintage Beauties—They’re Made For Yachts
it somewhere. Questions posed to Riva on this remain unanswered. The other story is that Giuliano Arcangeli himself destroyed all plans, pictures and what was left in the yard because of his disappointment of closing down his business. The last story is the one Alberto Arcangeli tells. Now the boats are all there is left of the Arcangeli story, approximately 150 to 200 worldwide.
ClassicYachtMag.com
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Video: Loro Piana Caribbean Superyacht Regatta
Saint CUSTOM BOATS
222 S.E. 27th Street
Cape Coral, FL 33904
www.saintcustomboats.com
email: boats@hughsaint.com
(239) 574-1299
Builder of Fine Mahogany Boats Since 1981
It may have been the last day of the week’s racing at Yacht Club Costa Smeralda, but there was a tangible sense of excitement on the dock. The owners of the 20 sailing superyachts, their guests and crews were looking forward to another classic day on the water. And victory was up for grabs in all classes. With a breeze of 10-12 knots the committee chose a long course clockwise around Virgin Gorda and outside all the Dog Islands. With many of the yachts heading left up the first beat, the first test was at the northeast corner of Virgin Gorda. The spinnakers were hoisted and the yachts were set for an epic jibing battle all along the south side of the island. By the time the yachts reached Round Rock, the 203-foot Athos was out in front with the 77-foot Wild Horses just three minutes behind. The 83-foot Sejaa was also having a good day, rounding third. Commodore Riccardo Bonadeo of YCCS was understandably pleased: “It was amazing to see this fleet sailing together on the waters of the British Virgin Islands. The owners should be really proud of how they raced these huge superyachts. Feedback from the owners and crews and from the sponsor Loro Piana has been excellent and we can expect to see an even more impressive fleet gathered at YCCS Marina this time next year.”
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INSURANCE
for Classic Boats
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Arundel, Maine - The Landing School and Southern New Hampshire University (SNHU) have announced they have signed a transfer agreement that provides a pathway for any Landing School associate degree graduate to complete SNHU’s Bachelor of Science in Technical Management.
With the creation of this partnership, a Landing School graduate who com
-
pletes the school’s associate degree program in Marine Industry Technol
-
ogy will be able to transfer a minimum of 54 credits to complete SNHU’s 120-
credit bachelor’s program in Technical Management that consists of a strong business core and upper-level manage
-
ment courses. SNHU’s Technical Man
-
agement degree can be completed on campus or online.
“While The Landing School has always provided the marine industry with highly qualified and skilled graduates, marine industry leaders have also asked us to prepare the next generation of supervisors, managers and executives,” Landing School Partners to Offer Degree
said Landing School President Bob DeColfmacker. “This partnership with SNHU provides our graduates an opportunity, no matter where they work or travel after graduation, to continue their studies and obtain the necessary management qualifications to advance in their careers and build a strong marine industry.”
SNHU’s Bachelor of Science in Technical Management is designed for those who have earned an associate degree in specialized skill areas such as marine industry technology. The technical management program allows students to take business and liberal arts courses that will open career opportunities in a number of fields, including management of small business enterprises and nonprofit agencies and organizations. Once a Landing School graduate has transferred into this program, it will typically take two years to complete the bachelor’s degree. Students who opt to take this program online while they work will have unlimited time to complete their coursework.
landingschool.edu
35
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Great Lakes Boat Building School
Les Cheneaux Islands, Michigan
906.484.1081 www.glbbs.org
19-ft. Cutter - Paul Gartside design - built by the Classes of 2011 and 2012
Traditional & Composite Boat Building
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or for Sale
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Benetti Celebrating 140 Years of Italian Excellence
Established by Lorenzo Benetti in 1873, the company began life building wooden boats used for local and international trade. After the death of Lorenzo, his two sons Gino and Emilio took over the management of the boatyard. They changed its name to Fratelli Benetti and quickly built up a reputation that extended far beyond the Mediterranean.
After the Second World War, with the disappearance of commercial sailing vessels built from wood, Benetti changed direction and began producing pleasure craft made from steel. Then in the early 1960s the boatyard produced its п¬Ѓrst luxury mega yachts.
Since 1980 the fleet has included motor yachts in the 30 to 60 meter range and beyond, not least the famous 86-meter Nabila
.
In 1985 the yard was acquired by Turin-
based boat builder Azimut Yacht, which brought in new management and transformed Benetti into a modern, technologically advanced yard that retains its traditional values 37
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YNOT
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Benetti Celebrating 140 Years of Italian Excellence
of experience, skill and a passion for п¬Ѓne craftsmanship.
Benetti has a time-honored tradition in yacht building. After abandoning wood and being among the п¬Ѓrst to realize the potential of composite materials for the production of megayachts, as early as the 1960s it made the transition from metal boats to steel and aluminium.
Today Benetti utilizes these materials, alone or combined, to design and build full-custom displacement and semi-displacement motor yachts in a broad variety of lengths from 93 to 295 feet. This production capacity, united with world class quality and fanatical attention to detail have helped make Benetti a world leader and an Italian luxury yacht icon.
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on
watch
Hatteras 1510 Club Expands
For thirteen years the Hatteras 1510 Club focused on serving owners of the Hatteras 53 and 58-foot motoryachts with a 15’10” beam. Several hundred of these boats were built in the 1970s and 80s and helped make Hatteras the foremost fiberglass yacht builder in America through the 1990s. But the club is growing to accommodate a broader scope of Hatteras owners. The Hatteras Classic Club, as it is now called, is welcoming owners of any make and model Hatteras and enthusiasts of the brand. Once the 15’10” hull had reached its maximum length and function for the Hatteras lineup, the 1980s Hatteras motoryachts from 56 to 70 feet were built on an 18’2” beam hull for the remainder of the century. (By this time Hatteras had lost its position as a leader in the production motoryacht market around the world.) Of course Hatteras also built hundreds upon hundreds of sportfishing boats from the late 1960s to today. None of them were built from either of the motoryacht hull molds, which is another reason the club has changed its Hatteras 53 Motor Yacht with a 15’10” beam
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designs through the 1970s and 1980s. Since these boats were generally heavily built, many of them survive today as classics, and will be here for decades to come.
Interested parties are invited to check out the club’s website. hatterasclassicclub.com
name. Larger and smaller motoryachts were built from other Hargrave hull Hatteras 63 CMY with an 18’2” beam
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NEW!
Classifieds
Upgrade your ad with a choice of background and text colors! Color classifieds are $70 per 140 characters, including spaces. You’ve got the option of changing text colors for pop! Hyperlinks can connect the ad right to your email or website, for an instant connection to readers! This ad size: $140
Need more room? Buy space in 140-character bundles to tell the world what you’ve got to offer. Advertise your boat, product or service for sale in our NEW classifieds!
Basic classified ads are FREE!
Beginning in the May/June 2012 issue
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ed to 140 characters, includ
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ing spaces (5 lines of text).
Each free listing appears in blue text and can include a phone number or email address but no links. Great way to get the word out!
Have a small engine to sell? Or a cheap boat? Maybe a specialized service but don’t have the budget for a big ad? Try this, it’s really FREE!
Click HERE to contact our classified department now!
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Add a photo for just $35 per column inch in your color classified! The photo above takes up one column inch, for example. It’s a great way to make a visual impact. You can buy 140-character bundles of text to your heart’s content, and as many photo column-inches as you want.
This ad size: $245
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NEW!
Brokerage Section
BROKERS: Use your existing print ads on the web and link
to all your spec sheets online!
Both restored & updated! 57’ Elco has profitable business.
Near perfect in detail.
An Italian classic!
2003 40’ Custom Express
42’ Matthews Sedan
53’ & 57’ Elco
Stunning beauty!
1957 30’ Riva Limousine
Distinctive Classic Yachts
Michael Waters (561) 301-3455 mikewaters@unitedyacht.com
www.unitedyacht.com/mikewaters
A half-page ad like this in our brokerage section is just $349! Beginning in the May/June 2012 issue
Click HERE to contact our brokerage department now!
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calendar
2013
PHOTO: DANA JINKINS
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Canoe & Wooden Boat Show
Spooner, Wisconsin
May 25
wisconsincanoeheritagemuseum.org
Edmonds Waterfront Festival
Edmonds, Washington
May 31-June 2
edmondswaterfrontfestival.com
Wood & Glory
Clear Lake, California
June 1
acbs.org
Spring Lake Wooden Boat Show
Spring Lake, Michigan
June 1
springlakevillage.org
Maritime Gig Festival
Gig Harbor, WA
June 1-2
gigharborchamber.com
Bell Street Classic Weekend
Seattle, WA
June 14-16
classicyacht.org
Meeting for Antique Motorboats
Lake Lugano, Italy
June 15
asdec.it
ACBS Summer Meeting
Lake Hopatcong, New Jersey
June 20-23
acbs.org
21st Annual WoodenBoat Show
Mystic, Connecticut
June 28-June 30
thewoodenboatshow.com
33rd Gravenhurst Classic Boat Show
Gravenhurst, Ontario
July 6
acbs.ca
Around the World
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pen
man
ship
What Floats Your Boat?
I received a question out of the blue from a friend in the auto industry the other day. He asked, “When you are designing a vessel and approximating the final weight and hull surface area, do you know where the water line is going to be? I know the answer is yes but how close? And do you know how the vessel will sit in the water before it actually sits in the water?”
Since he’s affiliated with the Ford design studios I wonder what the 2015 Mustang is really going to look like after a question like this!
But whenever one person asks a question it’s a safe bet that lots of other people wonder about the same thing. Most experienced yachtsmen have at least a vague idea of how Archimedes’ principle relates to the way their boat floats and performs, but here’s the answer I gave my friend. We’ll call him “Jay”, because his name is Jay.
Jay, this is central to boat design of any kind. After the п¬Ѓrst few napkin sketches and basic line drawings we develop pre
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liminary hull lines and create a 3D comput
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er model from them. During this process we estimate where the boat’s longitudinal center of gravity will be and shape the un
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derwater portion of the hull to have an equivalent center of buoyancy. Generally speaking, slow boats want to balance fur
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ther forward than fast boats. As examples, a tugboat or full-displacement trawler is going to have a fore-and-aft (longitudinal) center of gravity right around the mid-
point of its waterline length. An offshore 45
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Thoughts from yacht designer Bill Prince
racing powerboat wants to have a center of gravity closer to 2/3 of the way aft along it’s wa
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terline length. Once the preliminary hull lines are complete we un
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dertake a detailed weight study, identifying and locating in X,Y,Z coordinates each and every component in the boat. We assign an accurate mass to each item. The summation of these mass
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es in these locations gives us a target weight and center of gravity for the finished boat. We compare this result to the longitudinal center of buoyancy of the computer model and the volume of water it displaces at the waterline we want. Archimedes’ principle being what it is, the submerged volume and center of buoyancy will match the weight and center of gravity of the floating boat.
If the boat has evolved since the hull model was created we change the underbody of the hull model to match the result of the weight study. The weight study is shared with the builder in the hope they will follow it to the last detail, which is a fine topic for another day. There are often small differences in the as-built boat depending on the quality of the builder and other factors. These differences can be resolved with a little bit of trim ballast at the transom or up forward in the hull, if need be. But if a boat is built diligently to its plans and the weight study we can accurately predict its static waterline. Since liquid loads like fuel and water are heavy and variable, we locate tanks over the center of gravity so they affect the static trim of the boat as little as possible. Bill Prince is a yacht designer and marine engineer. Over the past fifteen years his design services have been applied to boats for Hinckley, Huckins Yacht, Brooklin Boat Yard, Yellowfin Yachts and others, as well as the United States Coast Guard.
BillPrinceYachtDesign.com
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FRANCESCA HANLON PHOTOGRAPHY: FRANCESCAPHOTOGRAPHY.COM
26th Antigua Classic Yacht Regatta
The 2013 Panerai Classic Yachts Challenge, the international regatta circuit for classic and vintage yachts sponsored by watchmaker Panerai, could not have gotten off to a better start with 65 beautiful yachts taking part in its п¬Ѓrst round, the 26th Antigua Classic Yacht Regatta, between April 18th and 23rd.
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ClassicYachtMag.com
26th Antigua Classic Yacht Regatta
The 2013 Panerai Classic Yachts Challenge, the international regatta circuit for classic and vintage yachts sponsored by watchmaker Panerai, could not have gotten off to a better start with 65 beautiful yachts taking part in its п¬Ѓrst round, the 26th Antigua Classic Yacht Regatta, between April 18th and 23rd.
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The four competitions in the traditional Caribbean season-closing regatta (dubbed “the Old Road”, “the Butterfly Course”, “the Cannonball Race” and “the Windward Race” respectively) were absolutely spectacular and hard-fought to the last, while the Caribbean climate lived up to competitors’ expectations, treating them to very variable weather conditions with winds ranging between 15 and 30 knots and waves of up to ten feet.
Overall victory in the Antigua Classic Yacht Regatta, as well as first place in the Vintage Class, went to the 92-foot Sumurun, a Bermudan ketch launched in 1914 at the historic Fife yard in Fairlie, Scotland. However, this is not the first time this splendid yacht has won at Antigua as she already triumphed on other occasions. Sumurun also underwent restoration in Italy and took part in the very first edition of the Fife Regatta in Scotland in 1998. This year, she left Antigua with an Officine Panerai watch, which is the prize awarded to all overall winners of the various rounds on the Panerai Classic Yachts Challenge calendar.
26th Antigua Classic Yacht Regatta
FRANCESCA HANLON PHOTOGRAPHY: FRANCESCAPHOTOGRAPHY.COM
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ClassicYachtMag.com
26th Antigua Classic Yacht Regatta
FRANCESCA HANLON PHOTOGRAPHY: FRANCESCAPHOTOGRAPHY.COM
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Victory in the Classic Class went to another two-master, Stormvogel, a 72-foot ketch built in South Africa in 1961 and a joint design effort by two renowned pens, Van de Stadt Design of Holland and Englishman Laurent Giles. Stormvogel is also a familiar face in the Mediterranean, having won her category in the 2008 Panerai Classic Yachts Challenge. In Antigua, she successfully fended off the advances of her closest rival, the 1957 Lone Fox, to the end.
The Spirit of Tradition class for yachts recently built to a classic design was won by the W-Class 76 Wild Horses (1998) after withstanding some very tough competition from the likes of Spirit of Rani, Farfarer and Aurelius. Other prizes went to the 43-foot Genesis (2003), which took a resounding victory in the Traditional Class having won all four races, and
Petrana, a 49-footer built in Hong Kong in 1968, in the Classic GRP Class for fibreglass boats.
The racing at sea was preceded by the 14th Single Handed Race, during which the classic yachts entered were sailed solo by a single crew member. PHOTO: JEAN JARREAU /
WWW.CLASSICREGATTA.COM
26th Antigua Classic Yacht Regatta
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www.theLSA.ca phone (902) 634-9604 info@theLSA.ca
The Lunenburg Shipyard Alliance offers an impressive array of marine industry services, ranging from classic yacht restorations, to custom new builds in power and sail up to 160’ long.
MarkВ DoucetteMarkВ DoucetteMarkВ Doucette
LUNENBURG
SHIPYARD ALLIANCE
A pr oud sponsor of the Antigua Cl assic Yacht Regatta, Concours d’Elegance
The 20 yachts in that fleet did battle on a 12-mile course off Falmouth Harbour. Final victory went to the 1965 Saphaedra, Spirit of Rani, a 2011 Spirit Yachts, and the 1919 Aquila. The schooner Adventurous, on the other hand, won the Concours d’Elegance in which 33 yachts competed. The Parade of Classics also took place in English Harbour on Sunday, April 21st, giving the assembled spectators a close-up view of the stunning yachts taking part in the Antiguan event.
Also present once again this year at Antigua were the Carriacou sloops, robust local boats inspired by those once used for inter-island trade. Wood-planked and built on the beach, these lovely craft proved they too are capable of delivering some dazzling clashes on the competition field, a testament to their origins.
26th Antigua Classic Yacht Regatta
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Despite being part of the Panerai Classic Yachts Challenge, the Antigua Classic Yacht Regatta remains very much a stand-alone event independent of both the Mediterranean and North American circuits. The Mediterranean Circuit, of course, gets underway with Les Voiles d’Antibes (29th May – 2nd June 2013).
paneraiclassicyachtschallenge.com
FRANCESCA HANLON PHOTOGRAPHY: FRANCESCAPHOTOGRAPHY.COM
26th Antigua Classic Yacht Regatta
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26th Antigua Classic Yacht Regatta
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The 26th Annual Sunnyland Antique Boat Festival and our 6th event at Tavares was a great show but we were hampered by the weather through-out the week end. For some reason Florida has had some unusual colder weather in March and we felt the blunt of it on Sunday when we pulled all the water boats in an attempt to not damage the 119 boats in the water from high winds.
Story: Terry Fiest
Photos: City of Tavares
Antique & Classic Boat Festival
2 01 3
Sunnyland ACBS 55
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ClassicYachtMag.com
Antique & Classic Boat Festival
Sunnyland ACBS 56
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In preparation for the show, the City of Tavares made certain that Wooton Park was in perfect shape for our an
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nual event and each year there are more fea
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tures to enhance the show. This year participants were afforded an opportunity to stay in the beautiful new Lakeview Inn located across from the ramp. In addition, the Barbeque res
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taurant has been converted to a Beach restaurant complete with a real sand floor.
This year we had a vintage Rail Sunnyland ACBS 57
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Road Steam Engine pulling vintage passenger cars from the train station at the show site. Show participants had an opportunity to take a two hour ride on the train that has been featured in 13 different movies. The Central Florida Woody Car Club was co-located on the lawn at ALS’s Restaurant and on Saturday all the vintage railroad “Speeders” passed in front of the show on the recently re-built tracks.
When you combine the old boats, woody cars and the steam engine, it was a glimpse into the past when life was not quite as hectic and there were multiple modes of travel. When you add it all up, we had over 100 vintage boats in the water, 50 on land display, 55 boats for sale, 10 Woody Cars, 9 boats from the Florida Glaspar Club, 70 Flea Market vendors and several displays of vintage out board motors.
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Award-Winning Restorations
We had attendance from 27 different states and several boats and guests from Canada. The farthest boat came from western Canada and top honors went to “McKenzie” a 1929 Hackercraft owned by Mark Andreae from Ohio.
There is no other show in the country that features everything that the Sunnyland Show offers.
This year our marque class was Lyman Boats and we had several beautiful boats from all over the East Coast. Michael Lloyd from the Lyman Organization did a presentation on the history of the boats and at conclusion of the dinner banquet we raffled the Lyman painting to a lucky Lyman owner.
The Sunnyland volunteers make this event very special and our Tractor Valet Parking Service affords every participant the maximum time on the water. When you arrive at our show, you know that you are well cared for and you don’t have to worry about where to park your trailer.
All the Sunnyland volunteers stepped up for the challenge and all four days were very smooth and everyone had a Sunnyland ACBS 59
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Award-Winning Restorations
• Full restorations
• New construction
• Major or minor work on all marine craft
12114 E. Houghton Lake Drive
Houghton Lake, Michigan 48629 (989) 422-6563
info@MarineServiceUnlimited.com
AWARDS:
1st Place
Port Sanilac, MI boat show
Best In Class, 1st Place
Algonac, MI boat show
Best Transom Port Sanilac, MI boat show
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wonderful time. On Thursday evening several Corporate Sponsors hosted a wine and cheese party at the new Hoity Toity Antique store in Tavares.
On Friday, 33 boats departed the docks at Wooten Park and headed thru the historic Dora canal enroute to the picnic at Hickory Point. A barbeque lunch was served and all attendees were entertained by a local blue grass band. After the picnic, all the boats made their way back thru the canal to the docks. Friday evening we had the traditional Captains Party on site at the show followed by a huge auction to raise money for the youth program.
On Saturday at 9:30 a.m., the blast from the cannon signaled the start of the show and Flotilla 43 from the Lake County Coast Auxiliary presented the Nations Colors. Sherry Barrens sang the National Anthem to a large patriotic crowd.
Sunnyland ACBS 61
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The quality of construction and presentation is beyond reproach. This vessel will stand out at the classic regattas in the Mediterranean and the Caribbean as an example of the finest designs ever produced from Olin Stephens’ board.
She can be viewed in more detail at www.ssyawl.com and an enquiry page can be found there for information and pricing.
A 45ft LOA Sparkman & Stephens full displacement centerboard yawl, designed in 1945 by Olin Stephens, drawn by K. Aage Nielsen, adapted in 2008 by Frederic De Clercq and constructed at Ian Franklin Boat Builders Ltd of Christchurch, New Zealand, this vessel is the epitomy of timeless class, beauty, strength and speed.
Theodora’s long keel and wineglass section give a comfortable motion in a seaway and instil confidence in her ability to handle heavy ocean conditions. Her displacement of 11 tonnes ensures she reacts calmly to wash and chop and she is surprisingly stiff.
FOR SALE:
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www.WoodiesRestorations.com
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Items for do-it-yourselfers
Lowest prices on stainless steel fasteners • Lowest prices on 3M 5200 • Engine parts • Pettit, Interlux, Epifanes paints and varnsihes • Awlgrip, Sea Hawk, Pettit, Interlux bottom paints • West System Epoxy
•We ship
to
the Carribean
•
Pick up and delivery of your boat to 33 feet and 12,000 pounds. Fully insured.
Full or Partial Restora
tions
Hull and structural repair
Strip & refinish
Upholstery
Engine Rebuilds, repairs, winterizing
Varnish maintenance coats
Mobile shop to go to the boats that cannot be transported.
Boat and Yacht maintenance management and consulting
Over 60,000 repair and maintenance items & accessories for any age boat
Shore power, Electrical and Electronics Water Sports Toys
Safety Equipment
Fishing, Anchoring & Docking
Trailering & Mooring covers
Steering, propellers
Trailers
Easy loader • Fast Load • Loadmaster • Load Right
www.WoodiesRestorations.com
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the water boats starting at 9:00 a.m. and this proved to be a vital move. The winds steadily increased, the water was pounding the docks and it was very difficult to retrieve all the boats, but all the Sunnyland Volunteers came together and we got all the boats back on trailers without an incident. We had the awards ceremony in the middle of the storm and we had to cancel church services because of the high winds.
“The Sunnyland Ships Store” was in full production for three days and did an outstanding job of selling a large inventory of nautical clothing. All the show T-shirts were sold and posters painted and designed by Karen Wood-Thomas were big sellers. Sunday’s ticket sales were cancelled because of the storm and by 3:00 p.m. the park was cleared and everyone headed home.
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There are over 200 volunteers working on 29 different committees that make it happen. We welcome new people and we always need help. We will start the preparation for the 2014 show in October and if you want to be part of something special please join us. When you combine our north and southbound river cruises into our event, its two weeks of fantastic Antique Boating.
Congratulations to all of you who un–selfishly gave so much, I am proud to be the Chairman of this spectacular event and I sincerely thank all of you for your untiring support. The date for the show next year is, March 27-
28-29-30, 2014.
Sunnyland ACBS 66
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Sunnyland ACBS ANTIQUE BOAT CENTER
1969 22’ Lyman “Lyman Tyme”
Dennis Mykols – Spring Lake, MI
KATZ’S MARINA
1929 29’ Hacker Boat Co “McKenzie”
Mark Andreae – Cincinnatti, OH
HAGERTY INSURANCE
1939 19’ Gar Wood “Miss Lisa”
Matt Byrne – Aurora, IL
GAR WOOD CUSTOM BOATS 1938 25’ Gar Wood “Duet”
Robert Gilson – Middleton, WI
ANTIQUE BOAT AMERICA
1931 20’ Chris-Craft “Pappy”
Ebby Dupont – St. Michaels, MD 21663
SEA TOW
1929 28’ Sea Lyon “Sea Lion”
Don Kehr
KOCIAN INSTRUMENTS
1957 27’ Chris-Craft “Witness”
Caroline Clark – Boca Grande, FL
RAYCO MANUFACTURING
1963 18’ Crestliner “Estrellita”
Wes Van Dine – Tavares, FL
ARISTO CRAFT
2011 14’ Aristocraft
David Godsell – Atlanta, GA
GRAVES PLATING
1932 20’ Hackercraft “Julie Ann”
Ed Fairchild – Holland, MI
Awards by Sponsor:
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Nicholson never drew an ugly line. “Charles E Nicholson was the most important yacht designer of the twen
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tieth century. Known internationally for his revolutionary designs Charles Nicholson had a significant influence on the development of yachting, hav
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ing designed all British-built J-class yachts, four America’s Cup challeng
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ers, and such outstanding schooners as Margherita and Creole” - William Collier
Story & Photos: Steve Gunns
Nicholson was an undisputed master of design, with some of the most beautiful and prestigious sailing boats in the world to his credit. Nicholson designed Hurrica-v. Two generations of W.M. Ford produced some of the finest craft on Sydney harbour. From 1892 they continued the high quality construction work for which the firm was renown on both motor and sailing vessels, becoming Australia’s premier boatyard. W.M. Ford built Hurrica-v
. Historic Hurrica-v
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Hurrica-v was thus created as a 72-
foot Edwardian auxiliary gaff ketch, for wealthy Australian wool grower, 71 year old William (Bill) Oliver and launched in 1924. Hurrica-v joined Oliver’s 38-foot motorsailor and his 55-foot race yacht. The Oliver dynasty was built around a squat farmer, (on land without title), who happened to select the premier wool growing region in the country in a wool boom, and within five years the family were very wealthy with world cruises, aircraft and chauffeured Rolls. All yachts were looked after by three live-aboard paid hands, the daughter of one hand providing an album of photos, including one full beam that provided scale dimensions for the rig. The design ClassicYachtMag.com
Historic Hurrica-v
Charles Nicholson-designed yacht stars in update of The Great Gatsby
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sailplans were lost in fire during WW2. The 60-foot on deck Hurrica-v was based at the Royal Yacht Club of Victoria, kept in magnificent condition, and often used to entertain dignitaries. Oliver’s favorite cruising grounds were Bass Strait and Wilsons Promontory, for which the shallow draft was a necessity. In 1938 with Oliver aged eighty eight and ill, Hurrica-v was advertised for sale and his crew paid off. By the time of the 1941 sale, she was in forsaken condition. Bought by Sydney builder William Stuart, he chose to modernise the now run-down old carcass. He made interior alterations and renewed the rig to Bermudan. Having completed his refit but with Japanese bombing northern Australia, Stuart must have been dismayed to receive a requisition order for war service.
Stripped of spars, with new awninged fly bridge and diesel, mounted with machine guns and depth charges and painted naval battleship grey, Hurrica-v was renamed HMAS Stingray, before service in Milne Bay New Guinea under the supreme command of the South-West Pacific Area, American General Douglas MacArthur, who had authority over all allied naval, land and air forces. Stingray served in air-sea-rescue; the 71
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fly bridge providing a better lookout; until 1945 discharge and sale back to Stuart, who was forced to rebuild the damage and mis-treatment from the hands of the navy.
Over the years, Hurrica-v was based on the east coast of Australia, cruised to Port Moresby and Milne Bay, Indonesia and Fiji, often in damnable weather. A 1963 voyage to New Caledonia was snared in a five-day cyclone, but survived with only superficial damage. A beaching and a �shortcut” via a reef took their toll.
Through consecutive owners, deck and spar fittings were changed to stainless, the original hull sheathed in new muntz, the interior layout was reconfigured a number of times, the deck house had been redesigned, diesel replaced three times and genset added. By 1985 the interior was stripped for a total rebuild when the owner was in financial embarrassment caused by recession. Consequently Hurrica-v sat for years on a mooring before sale for charter as The Gift, reference to an inheritance, 72
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after which the mast was destroyed with a hydraulic-hinged top panel to clear a bridge for access to his home. Under ownership in the late 1990s, she continued use as a houseboat, and when put to market was in poor condition under tattered covers. Then comes a savior. Not intending to buy a yacht as he already owned a 42-
foot race boat, at a broker inspection out of curiosity became mesmerized by the lines, and made an offer to purchase there and then, reluctantly becoming a fleet owner. Well aware of the condition, the “wreck” was bought as a project, with the owners wanting to join the world-wide renaissance of classics. With the crew caught in a left-
over cyclone and massive seas, Hurrica-
v was delivered in 2003 to Australia’s highest reputation boatyard, Norman R Wright & Sons.
The architect buyer had no fears of projects, but upon stripping, Hurrica-
v was in much worse condition than contemplated. Spars and machinery were discarded. Hull frames were cracked and rotted, the entire deck was unusable and the beam shelf was damaged. The rudder was reshaped after being squared for better control with an unbalanced sail plan. When hull sheathing was removed it was found to hide further rot and worm in the deadwood. Large cracks were found at the bobstay connection. Not a great start.
Then began an exhaustive rebuild with nine men working over seven years, imploding to $4.6m with costs proving impossible to control. (A new yacht could have been built for less, but then it wouldn’t have been a classic). 73
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Damaged frames were replaced; all new hull and keel bolts were renewed, along with every rove, up one size for grip. A new stem and tuck were sculptured. All loaded sections of the hull such as mast steps were reinforced with heavy timbers, new laminated frames built at bronze chainplates (x-
rayed for casting voids and billet tested for tensile strength) and new watertight bulkheads п¬Ѓtted. A new deck of ply and teak swept boarding was bonded to prevent leaks. An interior broadly based upon the 1946 layout was built, albeit to modern comforts. The glamorous design is now enhanced by bronze deck and mast п¬Ѓttings, and impeccable varnish boasting breathtaking attention to detail. Bronze winches and other metal were shipped to Germany for a coating at 74
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the recommendation of the skipper of the J Shamrock, to minimise polishing. All ropes have custom white covers, wooden blocks and 1920s “Baby Blake” toilets have been sourced. Sails are buff with dark stitching, leathered detail and leather lashing to bronze slides.
Eleven can comfortably sit under the cockpit awning around the oil-burner binnacle. Being low and sleek to the water, the extent of accommodation cannot be anticipated. The luxury п¬Ѓtout includes a large master suite with ensuite, two double cabins, a main bathroom, and a raised coach house with two berths. The interior has period fans, antique reading lamps, gimbaled oil lamps, solid mahogany raised-and-п¬Ѓelded paneling, a half-
ships model and chesterfield buttoned leather couches. Mod cons are concealed including instrumentation, radar, sat phone, chart tables, TV, microwave, small wine “cellar” and even a washing machine. 75
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As a quintessential classic, Hurrica-v
could be a handful to sail, so she was enhanced with features and discreet sailing controls to make family sailing easy and pleasurable. The fitout includes new hollow spars by Collars UK with masthead LED tricolour, 115hp Perkins with feathering prop, bronze highfield levers, electric halyard and mainsheet winches, bowthruster, headsails on furlers, vectran runners, lazy jacks to control main and mizzen, an autopilot and over-size bronze windlass. A coach house �drinks cabinet’ houses an auto pilot, chart plotter/radar, VHF and HF radios. Hurrica-v was restored as a proper yacht, not a show pony, proven by a double crossing of the infamous Bass Strait, clocking a handsome 11.2 knots. It is hard to believe how easy she is to sail. The hull is from an era of yachting that no longer exists, with a long continuous keel, sinuous lines, a well proportioned form and harmonious sheer. Overhangs enhance the spoon bow and counter stern, all characteristic of 1920s. Modern craftsmanship has melded with original design to bring Hurrica-v into C21. Nicholson did well; Ford did well; Hurrica did well, testament being that Hurrica-v still exists.
For the pending May blockbuster of �The Great Gatsby’, after a national search by the Academy Award winning producer, Baz Luhrmann for Warner Bros, Hurrica-v was their only choice to fit the world of the owner, flamboyant, big-drinking mining magnate Dan Cody, who was the mentor of young Gatsby, showing him the life of the rich and famous; a gin-soaked, jazz-
syncopated, frivolous time of wealth and glamour; the Roaring Twenties. However life moves on, and the owners after so many years of painstaking work on the rebirth of Hurrica-v, have the responsibility as new parents of young boys and are not using Hurrica-
v as they should. Maybe a new classic is around the corner, (but there has been a rumbling of “boat or wife” resonating around the kitchen). Painful as it may be, the time has arrived to hand Hurrica-v over to a new owner. Steve Gunns is part owner of the yacht in this story. www.hurrica-v.com
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We decide what’s cool, now.
For the M46 Modern Classic, increased sailing performance and a larger cabin were penned into a brief that also included Morris’ traditional hallmarks of bluewater seaworthiness, beauty and craftsmanship. The result is a new hull design that includes a longer waterline, enhanced tumblehome and a more traditional bow than her predecessors. Morris M46
“Modern Classic”
instant
classics
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We decide what’s cool, now.
ClassicYachtMag.com
For the M46 Modern Classic, increased sailing performance and a larger cabin were penned into a brief that also included Morris’ traditional hallmarks of bluewater seaworthiness, beauty and craftsmanship. The result is a new hull design that includes a longer waterline, enhanced tumblehome and a more traditional bow than her predecessors. The boat includes additional elements not often found in classic designs (such as a fold-down swim transom) to provide versatility and meet the demands of today’s active sailing family.
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Chris-Craft
21
instant
classics
If it’s your job to look cool in a classy, elegant retro style, few new boats get you there in as tasteful a manner as the Chris-Craft Vertical Bow 21.
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PO Box 1539, Lunenburg, Nova Scotia B0J 2C0 phone (902) 640.3064 www.coveyisland.com
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Before
After
If it’s your job to look cool in a classy, elegant retro style, few new boats get you there in as tasteful a manner as the Chris-Craft Vertical Bow 21.
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Novice sailor Tammy Kennon thoughtfully examines a cruising life’s learning curve.
“How fast are we going?” I ask, using �fast’ in a relative way.
“4.3 knots,” my husband answers from the helm. By land measure 4.9 mph is a dawdling pace, and sailing downwind it feels even slower.
A soft breeze nudges Cara Mia, our Island Packet 380, along the Exuma Bank over ripply water that rats out the word �blue’ for being so unimaginative. Neither the word �blue’ nor a camera lens can capture this bewitching color. Backlit by tropical sun bouncing off the white sand beneath, this water is teeming, mesmerizing turquoise fire.
On the eastern horizon, low slung limestone islands appear dark sandwiched between the brilliant water below and the pale Easter egg blue of the sky above.
Our meandering pace sends my mind meandering as well, back to a bitter cold day in October only six days after we set off from home on our cruising life. IN
THESTREAM
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Novice sailor Tammy Kennon thoughtfully examines a cruising life’s learning curve.
“How fast are we going?” I ask, using �fast’ in a relative way.
“4.3 knots,” my husband answers from the helm. By land measure 4.9 mph is a dawdling pace, and sailing downwind it feels even slower.
A soft breeze nudges Cara Mia, our Island Packet 380, along the Exuma Bank over ripply water that rats out the word �blue’ for being so unimaginative. Neither the word �blue’ nor a camera lens can capture this bewitching color. Backlit by tropical sun bouncing off the white sand beneath, this water is teeming, mesmerizing turquoise fire.
On the eastern horizon, low slung limestone islands appear dark sandwiched between the brilliant water below and the pale Easter egg blue of the sky above.
Our meandering pace sends my mind meandering as well, back to a bitter cold day in October only six days after we set off from home on our cruising life. ClassicYachtMag.com
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IN
THESTREAM
Steam wafted off the water that day just before sunrise in Swansboro, NC. Dozens of tiny fishing boats buzzed around us like a Munchkin bon voyage committee as we wended through them on our way out of the harbor. Along the eastern horizon the gentle orange of the sun’s first light made the marshy islands look like a black, construction paper cutout pasted onto the sky with a white paper half moon glued up above. As we glided out of the harbor and turned into the Intracoastal Waterway, we fell in behind a quirky little catamaran, its two cobalt blue bows pointing slightly skyward like a pair of Dutch wooden shoes. The white pilot house was squat and square but tilting slightly forward in a jaunty way, as if craning to see what was around the next bend. The name painted on the hull in Chinese-restaurant letters was simply Ming. As we watched its deliberate movement, like some aquatic Pied Piper, Ming drew us under its spell. I throttled back to keep pace, just on Ming’s stern as it patiently moved left and right in the channel, sniffing out the deepest route through shallow water.
We impatiently puzzled over whether to pass Ming. I hailed to ask if the captain had timed his pace to make the bridge opening ahead. “Oh no, I’ll get there when I get there,” he answered calmly, words that would echo across weeks and months as we attempted 83
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to learn their substance. In our hurry to get ahead of winter’s reach, �get there when we get there’ was just a fortune cookie message taped on the refrigerator door, a sentiment worth saving but soon forgotten and seemingly irrelevant like the �Lucky Numbers’ scrawled across the bottom. I passed Ming
midafternoon in a hurried attempt to make the next bridge opening. I missed it by 10 minutes. After my 50-minute wait, just as the bridge was opening, I looked back to see Ming ghost up and take his place in line behind the row of sailboats waiting to pass. That October day ended with a harrowing 30 minutes of waiting at the 84
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THESTREAM
Figure Eight Island Bridge, with a strong current pushing us toward the bridge in heavy traffic. We passed through in a rush of little recreational boats flitting under our bow as we passed too close on the heels of a slow-moving sailboat and then turned right into an unexpectedly shallow channel. Exhausted after an 11-hour day, we pulled into Wrightsville Beach, where a shifting current running opposite a stiff wind was sending the anchored boats all willy nilly, and at least two of them bumping into each other. After our third anxious try we got the anchor to dig in. As we settled in, I looked up to see Ming tooling slowly into the now-calm anchorage, effortlessly dropping his hook against the backdrop of a gold and orange sunset.
A gust of wind pulls me out of my wintry reverie, back to the sun-warmed cockpit and the Exuma Bank. I glance to the east and wonder which of those islands on the horizon might be Compass Cay. The GPS reports that at our speed of 4.3 knots we will arrive at our destination at 12:22.
I check my watch and the wind. I wonder if we’ll keep this pace, and if the wind will keep a constant breath, if that cloud far off to the east is headed our way.
Ming’s words flutter like tell-tales in the breeze, and I am reminded of the things that matter and the ones that don’t. The GPS’s lucky numbers might be 12:22, but it’s the power of a simple phrase that keeps me in the timeless blue. Compass Cay can wait. We’ll get there when we get there.
Tammy Kennon is a writer and journalist who relishes traveling the world at 5 mph. She has been published in the New York Times and Washington Post. Follow her adventure at ploddingINparadise.com
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Award-Winning Restorations
Long-Term Maintenance Programs
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1410 Avenue E, Riviera Beach, FL 33404
MooresMarineInc@aol.com - 561-841-2235
Moores Marine of the Palm Beaches
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1201 Sensation Weigh, Beaufort, NC 28516
mmyachtcenter@gmail.com - 252-504-7060
Moores Marine Yacht Center
North Carolina
Winner 2010 Concours d'Elegance, Outstanding Innovation, The Wooden Boat Show, Mystic Seaport.
MOORES
MARINE
Building, restoring and repairing wooden boats since 1986.
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pond
Towing - Getting Hitched Without a Hitch When you buy a small boat, your main concern may be whether you can actually drive the thing without crashing into pontoons and other boats; navigate without getting lost, and deal with any mechanical issues said boat may throw at you.
What many of us overlook is that, unless you are fortunate enough to own waterfront property or pay for a regular mooring, you’re probably going to have to know a bit about towing too. Not only do you have to tow your boat safely to a destination, but you also then have to back the thing down a slipway, generally with an audience eagerly awaiting catastrophe. But fear not, the RYA has a few handy pointers to help ensure that you tow safely, securely and confidently. Legalities
Before you do anything, you’ll need to know whether you are legally allowed to tow in the first place; requirements differ depending on when you passed your driving test. If you passed prior to January 1, 1997 (in the UK) you’ll be entitled to drive any vehicle/trailer combination up to 8.25 tonnes.
After 1997 you are allowed to tow a trailer up to 750kg on a vehicle up to 3.5 tonnes. In addition to this, you can tow a trailer over 750kg provided the weight of the trailer and load does not exceed the unladen weight of the towing vehicle. Whenever you passed your test, you’re going to need at least third party insurance cover for your trailer while towing.
Size matters
If you’re towing an oversize or overweight trailer, you’re breaking the law. A trailer drawn by an ordinary car must not exceed seven metres in length excluding the hitching device. The combined length of vehicle and tow must not exceed 18 metres on vehicles built before June 1, 1998 and 18.75 metres on vehicles built after that date. In addition to this, a trailer must not exceed 2.3m in width. In terms of the 87
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News from the Royal Yachting Association
Top Tips for Trouble-Free Towing
boat itself, you will need to п¬Ѓt special markers if it projects more than 305mm from one or both sides of the towing vehicle.
There are also restrictions on weight: If you tow a small trailer without brakes, the weight of the trailer is limited to 50% of the curb weight of the car or 750kg, whichever is less. When towing larger trailers that have brakes п¬Ѓtted, the weight of the vehicle should not exceed 85% of the curb weight of the towing vehicle as a rule of thumb.
Before leaving
Bear in mind that trailers often sit idle for ages and are then immersed in salt water before sitting idle again. It’s a recipe for rust and wheel bearings are always vulnerable. Keep a track of when the trailer was last serviced and leave nothing to chance. Check the ball hitch mechanism is working correctly and once you’ve hooked up the light board, make sure that it’s working correctly. Remember to attach the safety lanyard and also 88
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raise the jockey wheel. Make sure everything is lashed down safely and, if there is an outboard on the back, make sure you have tilted it up and the propeller is covered. Once on the road, remember that the speed limit (at least in the UK) is 60 mph if you’re towing. Preparing to launch
You’ve managed to get your boat to water but how much thought have you given to getting it in and out of the water? Unless you keep your boat on the water permanently, it is a pretty fundamental aspect of using your boat.
Much like towing it’s fair to say that it can also be pretty stressful if you don’t know what you’re doing. Many of us will have witnessed some fairly unorthodox methods of launching - the classic being unhitching of boat from car followed by said boat rolling uncontrollably down slipway.
This kind of thing really should be avoided at all costs so here are a few useful tips to ensure that launch and recovery are hitch free.
Planning
Careful preparation is the key in this situation; if you’re not confident with reversing a trailer, then perhaps consider practicing in your driveway or somewhere secluded before heading to the slipway. Ensure your tow vehicle will cope.
Check the local tide tables in advance to ensure you have enough water for launching and recovery, also look at the conditions on the water, will they make launching more tricky? Preparation
On arrival check out the slipway to ensure that your car will be able to handle the slope. Bear in mind that rear wheel drive cars can struggle on slippery ramps, while front wheel drives suffer from wheel spin if the weight of the trailer is excessive.
If you’ve been on a long trip, it’s worth bearing in mind that immersing hot 89
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News from the Royal Yachting Association
wheel bearings may create a vacuum as the bearings rapidly cool, this draws in water and washes out the grease from the bearings. If this is the case, allow time for them to cool.
Before you launch the boat, ensure that you have removed the light board, loaded your boat up with the relevant supplies and, most importantly, inserted the bungs, you’d be amazed how often people forget! At this point, you’re ready to go.
5,4,3,2,1... Launch
If the gradient of the slipway is shallow which prevents one launching with the trailer attached to the car, some use a rope or metal extension bar to enable the trailer to be reversed further into the water.
Recovery
There are a number of different options here, but it always helps to have two people. In some cases, it may be best to stop the boat at the slip, and back the trailer into the water and manoeuvre it on by hand. Otherwise you may have to drive the boat on to the trailer. This is particularly useful when you are dealing with a steep slipway. Driving onto a trailer
This calls for a bit of finesse and precision. Ensure that the trailer is submerged so that there is enough depth to get your boat on to it and then trim your engine up to the point where the prop will not ground. Drive on to the trailer ensuring you have just enough speed for steerage. When the boat is on the trailer, either attach the winch strap to the forward D-ring or lash a line from the boat to the trailer. So there you have it; stress free towing, launch and recovery. With a little care and thought, you can ensure that the main excitement when you go boating is out on the water!
For more boating advice, visit the RYA website www.rya.org.uk
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Some boats just define their category. A Boston Whaler 13. A Hatteras 53 Motor Yacht. A Beetle Cat. So well suited were these boats to their intended purpose in their day that their day has lasted a lot longer than most. The Bertram 46 Convertible certainly ranks among the boats whose day has come but not yet gone, as she’s still an excellent sportfishing platform with a ride which has hardly been bested since she went out of production over twenty years ago.
Bertram 46 Convertible (1971-1987)
The star player in many a Bertram-
Hatteras Shootout, this fish-raising bluewater bomber enjoyed a 16-year production run beginning in 1971 and lasting through three iterations. A classic on the sportfishing scene now, good examples can be had at compelling prices. A quick scan of the listings on Yachtworld.com showed 76 of the approximately 250 Bertram 46s built are currently on the market. They range from a low of $109,000 for a fairly original 1977 model to $395,000 for model
history
Photos: Bertram Yacht & Ed McKnew
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a 1985 example with a full tower and custom dry exhaust. Because most Bertrams have been treated like, well, Bertrams, it is worth knowing a bit about the history and evolution of the 46 before stroking a check for a boat that has more than likely seen many years of hard saltwater duty. After exhausting the available information online I contacted Lee Dana, who for many years was the chief engineer at Bertram, including during the development of the 46 and her bigger sister, the Bertram 54. Mr. Dana is now a marine consultant and the man to see should you desire to repower any large Bertram, particularly the 46s, 54s and 60s. Dana says the 46 was Bertram’s first attempt to create a serious sportfishing boat larger than Bertram’s iconic 31, 92
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which launched the company in 1961. The hull tooling was begun in 1969, a time when production boatbuilders would hand-build their own tooling from plywood and door skin. This hull design was a bit of a departure from the 31’s Ray Hunt deep-vee hull design; where the 31 had her revolutionary 2 3 - d e g r e e deep vee, tank testing showed the larger 46 would run best with a 19-degree transom deadrise. She was also given a wider chine and fewer lifting strakes than the 31.
The prototype 46 was completed in 1971. From an engineering standpoint the 46 represented many firsts for Bertram, according to Dana. One of the most significant of these was the use of split fuel and water tank systems which allowed the longitudinal center of buoyancy to remain nearly constant as liquid loads varied. This balancing act helps keep the boat’s attitude constant no matter the tank levels and was a direct result of Bertram’s offshore racing exper i enc e with the 31.
Other п¬Ѓrsts for Bertram in the 46: alu
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minum chan
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nel stringer caps in the engine room with built-up risers in way of the engine mounts, a 32VDC electrical system, a full tuna tower on the 1986 46III prototype and a centerline queen berth in the 46III’s updated layout. Originally offered with Detroit Diesel 8-71s producing 300hp (224kW) each, the engines’ output rose twice to 400 and 435hp (298 and 324kW). The latter was the most popular choice until 1980 when the monster 8V92TIs were stuffed in the now-tight engine room. Bertram 46 Convertibe (1971-1987)
LOA: 46’6” (14.2m)
Beam: 16’0” (4.9m)
Draft: 4’6” (1.4m)
Displacement: 44,900 lbs. (20,366 kg)
Fuel: 620/720gal.(2,347/2,725L)
Water: 230/246gal. (870/931L)
Designer: Bertram Yacht/Lee Dana
The Bertram 46III galley-up saloon in 1983
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Inside and outside the Bertram plant in Miami in 1970, when the 46 was being developed.
ClassicYachtMag.com
R
Crew - luxury Yachts - Yacht Racing - News & Information
the new home of yachting online - a global yachting community
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The 8V92s gave 570hp (425kW) until 1985 when their output increased to 600hp (447kW) each. So equipped, the 46 will cruise at 21 knots and reach 24 knots wide open.
Dana remembers fitting the 8V92s in as “a nightmare”. A few clever ticks were devised, including two molded blisters in the boat’s bottom to accommodate the larger transmissions (a trick since copied by other sportfishing manufacturers). Aside from power upgrades, the Bertram 46 remained virtually unchanged until the early 1980s when a series of engineering improvements began. A single sliding saloon door replaced double doors in 1981. A fiberglass cockpit sole and upgraded teak interior came in 1982. Lee Dana: “The 46 and 54 were the most profitable boats for Bertram. On the 46, we overshot the labor estimate in the initial pricing and never adjusted it back down.” A closer look at the pricing today reveals a good selection of listings in the $180k-$250k range. Expect to bargain and then throw Four arrangements were offered over the years. The original, shown at top, was a two-cabin boat with the galley down. A three-cabin layout became available in 1983 and an island queen berth in 1986.
another $50k at most of these boats to get a top-notch example. After all, these are Bertrams. Their original owners didn’t buy them to baby them. They bought a Bertram 46 because the boat defined what a sportfishing boat should be then, and now.
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WALCZAK YACHT BROKERAGE Yacht Basin Co. 2 Compromise St., Annapolis, MD 21401 | Phone: 410.268.1611 | Fax: 410.268.0017 | walczakyacht@yahoo.com
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Cell: 410-703-4017
Frank@WalczakYacht.com
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Cell: 410-353-4712
WalczakYacht@yahoo.com
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Cell 917-478-4944
Randy@walczakyacht.com
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“CHANCE” 2009 72’ VICEM FLYBRIDGE CLASSIC
Fully found, serviced and turn-key example of this special cruising yacht now offered for sale.
Maintained to the highest yacht standards and turn-key in every respect.
Contact Central Agent Chris Buchheister at 443.926.1278 or chris@walczakyacht.com
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Wear It!
safe or sorry
Following safe and responsible boating practices, including wearing a life jacket, being alert while on the water and obeying navigation rules can make each time you are on the water with family and friends enjoyable while always being prepared for an emergency situation.
But, with approximately 500 people drowning each year from recreational boating accidents, it is imperative to remind boaters of the importance of boating safety and life jacket wear.
That is the goal of the North American Safe Boating Campaign (“Wear It!”), a yearlong effort to bring together boating safety partners across the U.S. and Canada to promote safe and responsible boating, including voluntary wear of life jackets.
A wide variety of boating safety advocates sup
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port the cam
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paign, including the National As
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sociation of State Boating Law Ad
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ministrators, Ca
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nadian Safe Boat
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ing Council and many members of the National Safe Boating Council. The campaign is produced under a grant from the Sports Fish Restoration and Boating Trust Fund, administered by the U.S. Coast Guard. Throughout the year, partners hold local events, teach classes, offer on-water training, distrib
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ute educational materials and perform 97
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Wear It!
Story:
Rachel Johnson
free vessel safety checks, among other activities.
Most boating fatalities are drownings – and 84 percent of those who drown while boating are not wearing a life jacket. Accidents happen too fast on the water to reach for stowed life jackets. Just ask Richard VanDermark, an experienced boater and a navigation officer in Orange County, New York, about the importance of life jacket wear. VanDermark recalls the day he went tubing with his son-in-law and grandson in August 2011 when he slipped while helping his grandson onto the boat, hitting his head and falling into the water. Thanks to wearing his life jacket, his son-in-law quickly pulled him out of the water and performed CPR.
“There is no doubt in my mind that my life jacket saved my life. No matter how good a swimmer you are, you never know what will happen when you are boating,” shared VanDermark. “Always wear your life jacket. No more excuses.”
Whether you’re an experienced or new boater, it is important to follow boating safety procedures and wear a life jacket each and every time you are on the water. Here’s how you can encourage others to always “Wear It!” and support the campaign:
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safe or sorry
• Take the “Boating Safety Pledge” and share with your family and friends your dedication to boating safety and wearing a life jacket each and every time they are on the water. The pledge can be signed and shared via your social networks by visiting safeboatingcampaign.com/
camp-pledge.htm. • Share your boating story through Labor Day weekend for a chance to win a prize package. Silly, serious or a good life lesson – we want to hear your story, but it must have a safe message to go with it. Submit stories by email at outr
each@safeboatingcouncil.org or online at safeboatingcampaign.com/
camp-share.htm.
• Get kids excited about boating safety with our Boating Safety Sidekicks program. Kids can play boating safety games, answer trivia questions, play jigsaw puzzles, and more. There’s also a coloring and writing contest for kids to express their creative and stewardship towards safer boating.
• Attend or organize an event to promote boating safety and encourage life jacket use. The campaign has free resources available at SafeBoatingCampaign.com to brand your event.
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• Use your social media accounts like Facebook to share about boating safety. Consider sharing our PSA video, and remind your friends to always wear a life jacket while on the water.
• Always wear your life jacket and boat responsibly. There are many ways you can share with others such as offer campaign flyers to your boat marina to offer to visitors, put a “Wear It!” decal on your boat, maybe your dinghy, your car and even your tackle box. And require everyone on board your boat to always wear a life jacket.
There’s no excuse not to boat responsibly and always wear a life jacket. Spread the word. Save lives.
For more information about boating safety and life jacket wear, follow “Wear It!” on Twitter at twitter.com/
boatingcampaign and Like at facebook.
com/SafeBoatCampaign. Share your boating story at SafeBoatingCampaign.com. If your organization is interested in partnering with the campaign, please contact Rachel Johnson at:
outreach@safeboatingcouncil.org 100
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the
log
Spring is in the air and the docks are flocked with boats before they fly north for the summer. The other morning, Eddie, the dockmaster at Rybovich said “You must be in heaven. I count nine.” “Nine?” “Yes, nine wooden boats tied here.” I had a big smile as I counted. There was a high-tech wooden launch for a mega yacht, then Yesterday, a 1965 Chris Craft, a 1917 Consolidated, 1954 Trumpy, 1929 Herbert Johnson, 1963 Rybovich, 1933 Wheeler, 1947 Trumpy (mine), and a 1970s Grand Banks owned by Ted Valpy. Eddie was right. I am in heaven, or just one lucky guy. I get to wake up to golden light on the water and admire all these beautiful wooden yachts.
We have been busy. We recently had Honey Fitz out for her annual. She is getting ready for an East Coast fundraising tour, making stops at specific locations on specific dates. Go to MyHoneyFitz.com for her schedule. I tip my hat off to the owner, Mr. Kallop. He is donating the use of his yacht to help raise money for worthwhile charities. This also gives people along the East Coast a glimpse at a national treasure. We are very proud for being a part of the restoration.
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Insight from the travels of wooden boat restorer Jim Moores
Spring Is In The Air!
My son James and his Boy Scout Troop 141 are back in the boatbuilding business. Last year’s boat won 18 minutes ahead of all the rest. So they changed the rules, no more fast boats! Barges only. Those don’t fly. You want to bet?
James recently saw a model of Monitor, of the “Battle of Monitor and Merrimack” during the Confederate War. “What about that?” Great idea, since the original 172-foot ironclad was described as a “Yankee cheese box on a raft.” So skipping the cheese box and ironclad part, we made the barge section.
The Boy Scout’s Monitor is 20 feet long, 3 feet wide and 9 inches tall and will hold four paddlers, and one coxswain to steer. It looks like a big paddle board and I think it will be as fast if not faster than last year. I hope we are inspiring these kids to think. With 30 kids, epoxy glue, zip ties, and 1⁄4” plywood, the dream is coming true.
We bought the old floating docks from Rybovich and have been shipping them to our new boatyard, Beaufort Marine Center. We plan to have 400 feet of floating concrete docks and this will be great. My father used to say, “If you want to know about something, buy one or build one. By the time you get done you will be an expert!” So far, we have moved 51 and 6 more to go. Then we have to put it all together. I am sure by the time it’s all done I will know more than I ever wanted to about floating docks.
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Stephanie found this amazing photo of
Honey Fitz, then known as Barbara Anne
during the Eisenhower administration pulled up to the submarine Patrick Henry
.
the
log
Since I have just landed in North Carolina this time, this will be like a running journal. The last time I was in Beaufort, America, the 75-foot Trumpy built in 1965 for James L. Knight, founder of The Miami Herald newspaper, or better known as Ted Conklin’s Trumpy had a quarter of the aft bottom off and new ribs and transom skirt going in, and was being faired. So seeing the bottom all planked and the rudders being slid into place then going into the Myron Building and seeing Duchess the 1929 Elco Flattop being caulked, the ring-
ing of Danny Nye’s caulking mallet 103
103 ClassicYachtMag.com
Stephanie found this amazing photo of
Honey Fitz, then known as Barbara Anne
during the Eisenhower administration pulled up to the submarine Patrick Henry
.
striking the caulking iron, well, to me is like music.
I recently attended the annual meeting of CAMM, this is where all the curators of all the maritime museums come together. I was invited to speak about the Honey Fitz. In my last letter, I told you about how my computers were stolen so it was a scramble to re-scan original photos and put the presentation together. In a couple of days, Stephanie researched and put together a PowerPoint presentation that covered all eight presidential yachts—that daily deadline reporting background of hers comes in handy—and James tried to help me by editing archival film footage of presidents on yachts but we ran out of time and had to skip those.
Now, I had to make it all look good and deliver the presentation in front of a roomful of maritime museum curators. It starts with Abraham Lincoln chartering the Silver Queen, the 53-ton steam ship in 1868 to negotiate with the Confederate Peace Commissioners. It was a neutral place like an island where the negotiations could take place. The USS Despatch was the п¬Ѓrst built of wood; 560-tons 174 feet and built in November 1873. The Honey Fitz was the eighth and last. Each yacht has rich history and the Honey Fitz was like the dawdling child that succeeds after a long, winding 104
104
the
log
career, starting as an ultra-light express like the commuters of New York, then a war ship, then back, then transformed in 1954 at John Trumpy and Sons of Annapolis, MD, п¬Ѓnally into a presidential yacht.
I could easily spend an hour on each of the yachts and the presidents who used them, but I had 20 minutes to cover all of them. I spoke about Truman, Eisenhower, Kennedy, Johnson, and Nixon, then the restoration, and Honey Fitz today. I am not a historian, just a boat builder. But I п¬Ѓgured we only have one shot at restoring a presidential yacht and I wanted to know everything we could п¬Ѓnd.
The words flowed out of me because it is close to my heart. This has been one of the pinnacle points of my career. I am not just talking about the Honey Fitz, but the invitation to speak in front of a roomful of people that truly understand the importance of preserving this history.
Jean Wort of the National Maritime Historical Society asked if I would put the presentation in writing for publication in Sea History Magazine.
Finally, if you don’t know if you know Ted Valpy, you should because he is a true character. He owns the Grand Banks Sunstone. This year down at Ocean Reef he brought one of his classic cars, but not just a car, it was half horse and half car or maybe it was the other way around. It Available: 1930 Hacker-Craft 30’ Triple Cockpit
Available: Lockpat II - 1931 40’ Hacker Custom Runabout V12 Packard 2025 cu.in.
Available: Miss Crude - Gold Cup Hisso V8Available: Ventnor K-Class Raceboat V12 Packard
Available: Chris-Craft 26’ SPL Racer
S
ince 1971, we have offered complete restorations of vintage runabouts and new boat construction. We have been selected by top boat collectors around the world to restore and maintain some of the most sought-after boats in existence. For those interested in buying or selling rare and collectible runabouts and race boats, we now offer a brokerage service.
989-686-7353 www.morinboats.com morinboats@yahoo.com
Available: 1959 Tomosi - 450 Maserati V8
Available: Garwood 25’ Triple-Cockpit
Check our website for a complete list of vintage boats and engines
Available: 1996 Garwood 33’ Replica
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Moores Marine Yacht Center’s crew has completed replacing all the frames and planking on Duchess
. Danny Nye is completing the traditional caulking, with mallet, iron and cotton.
was a Moxie drink car from the 1930s. The driver sits on the horse and the wheel comes through and the stirrups have the throttle and brake. He also collects antique semi trucks.
When you meet Ted, with his long gray beard and suspenders, you think he’s just another unassuming, bland kind of guy. But don’t pass up a chance to talk to him. If you are lucky enough to get him to tell you some of his stories, they’re all true, he will make you laugh until you cry. The one thing he won’t do is bore you. He is truly a friend to treasure. And once you meet him you won’t forget him. So if you get the chance, just walk up and say Jim Moores said “I had to meet you!”.
MooresMarine.com
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mystic
minutes
Mystic’s Maritime Art Gallery
John Tayson “Tall Ship Sailing on the Chesapeake”
Story: Dan McFadden
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News from the Mystic Seaport Museum
Collecting, curating and exhibiting maritime art of historical significance is one of the missions of Mystic Seaport. But alongside the work of caring for the artifacts of America’s maritime heritage is the work of the museum’s Maritime Art Gallery, which strives to do for contemporary maritime art what its curators do for the past. For more than 30 years, the gallery has been privileged to exhibit the works of leading maritime artists from across the globe. Located just outside the museum’s main gate, the gallery overlooks the beautiful Mystic River and attracts art lovers and collectors from around the world.
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MAGNOLIA
is an exceptional vessel in both design and construction—a handsome �Alden’ Style schooner capable of passages anywhere in the world in elegance and comfort with no sacrifice to structural integrity, built by Paul Rollin’s Boat Shop in York, Maine. Interior joinerwork includes frame and panel doors and cabinet faces made of select cherry and curly cherry finished bright in high-gloss marine varnish. Overhead house beams, deck beams and carlin caps are black locust and cherry finished bright with white for contrast.  The current configuration sleeps seven to eight adults.
56
' Rollins Schooner 2008
Location: Cortez, FL
Price: $850,000
Contact: Sid Imes, Cell 662-352-9460 E-mail: sidsail@yahoo.com
mystic
minutes
On view year round are the finest examples of contemporary marine art by award winning artists who celebrate the beauty of ships under sail. The gallery also features exceptional maritime landscapes of sea, shoreline and wildlife, as well as ship models and scrimshaw. Every piece captures the timeless beauty of our nautical heritage. On display through June 9 is the 34th Annual Spring Exhibition and Sale, “Modern Marine Masters.” The exhibition includes original paintings, drawings, sculpture, scrimshaw and models from more than 50 of today’s leading maritime artists. Each of these contemporary masters continues the tradition of preserving and celebrating the art of the sea by transferring his or her experience into a vivid and visual expression, one that may evoke a mood, record an important moment in maritime history, or capture the timeless challenge of the sea.
More than 75 works of art will be exhibited and available for purchase. Featured artists include Neal Hughes, Sergio Roffo, Russ Kramer, Cindy Baron, Len Mizerek, Don Demers, Patrick O’Brien and Loretta Krupinski.
“Each year we set out to find the finest pieces to include in the exhibition and it is always exciting to see what we discover,” said Jeanne Potter, director of the gallery. “This invitational show represents some of the most exciting maritime art being created today and is a must-see for lovers of art that portrays the maritime experience.”
“Modern Marine Masters” is just one of a series of exhibitions planned 109
109 ClassicYachtMag.com
MAGNOLIA
is an exceptional vessel in both design and construction—a handsome �Alden’ Style schooner capable of passages anywhere in the world in elegance and comfort with no sacrifice to structural integrity, built by Paul Rollin’s Boat Shop in York, Maine. Interior joinerwork includes frame and panel doors and cabinet faces made of select cherry and curly cherry finished bright in high-gloss marine varnish. Overhead house beams, deck beams and carlin caps are black locust and cherry finished bright with white for contrast.  The current configuration sleeps seven to eight adults.
56
' Rollins Schooner 2008
Location: Cortez, FL
Price: $850,000
Contact: Sid Imes, Cell 662-352-9460 E-mail: sidsail@yahoo.com
for this year. Beginning Tuesday, June 11, and continuing through Saturday, June 15 invited artists will congregate at the gallery to paint the Mystic Seaport grounds and environs. Following the tradition of the plein air painters of the 19th and early 20th centuries, artists can be found at their French easels on the grounds of the museum capturing the shifting light along the Mystic River and at nearby coastal marshes and beaches. It is a great opportunity to see some of the great maritime artists at work and, if you are so motivated, to purchase the painting you saw created.
Special this year will be “Celebrating the Charles W. Morgan,” an exhibition to celebrate the launch of the newly-
restored 1841 whaleship Charles W. Morgan. Gallery artists have been invited to submit work that features the ship and the resulting show will feature a wide range of media. A highlight of the show is a scratch-built model of the Morgan by Kenneth Thomsen. The 3/16-
scale model is 31 1/2 inches long and features a remarkable level of detail. The exhibition runs July 19 to September 8.
The true maritime art lover is cordially invited to become a Patron Member of 110
110
mystic
minutes
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P.O. Box 415, Eureka, MT 59917 • (406) 889-3586
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the Maritime Gallery. Patron Members enjoy special invitations to two private exhibition reviews annually, where they have the exclusive opportunity to meet the artists and purchase original artworks at a special discount before they are offered to the public. Patron Members also enjoy Family Membership privileges at Mystic Seaport.
So next time you are in Mystic, swing by the gallery and take in some of the п¬Ѓnest 111
111 ClassicYachtMag.com
пїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅ
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пїЅпїЅ пїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅ пїЅпїЅ пїЅ пїЅ пїЅпїЅпїЅ
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пїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅ пїЅ пїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅ пїЅ пїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅ пїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅ пїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅ пїЅ пїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅ пїЅ пїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅ пїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅпїЅ
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art available today. You might just п¬Ѓnd a treasure.
“Modern Marine Masters,” previous exhibitions, and the entire inventory of the gallery can be viewed online at www.
mysticseaport.org/gallery. The Maritime Art Gallery is open daily from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Admission is free. For more information, please call the Maritime Gallery at 860.572.5388 or email gallery@mysticseaport.org.
From Modern Marine Masters: Charles Peterson, “Setting the Trawls”
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Blue Mist
52' (15.8 m) CONSOLIDATED SHIP BUILDING CORP
Mfg-1917 Model-1917Year:52' (15.8 m)LOA:
11'6" (3.5 m)Beam:CONSOLIDATED SHIP
BUILDING CORP
Mfg:
Min 3'2" (1.0 m)Draft:
Motor Yacht
Classic
Type:9 knots @2000 rpm /14
knots @2600 rpm
Speed:
Galesville, MD, United StatesLocation:165,000 USDPrice:
Blue Mist
Luke Brown Yachts
2/23/2012
Page
1
1500 Cordova Rd.#200 Ft.Lauderdale,Florida 33316 United States
Contact: Marc Thomas, Phone: 954-525-6617, Cellular: 410-991-0939, Email:
marc@lukebrown.com
URL: http://www.lukebrown.com
A Special Opportunity to Own “BLUE MIST”
For further information contact Marc Thomas at (410) 991-0939 or email marc@lukebrown.com
CLICK HERE TO SEE MORE PHOTOS AND FULL LISTING
REDUCED TO $145,000
.
B
AYPORT Y
ACHTS
23 Years on the Chesapeake
1989 –
2012
Courtesy • Integrity • Experience
58’ T
rumpy
Cruiser
1970
“
Lieselotte
”
Recent repower & refit.
Bristol condition. A solid value. $489,000. At our Dock.
61’ T
rumpy
Houseboat
1937 “Sea Tabby”
$1.M + refit and rebuild.
Top to bottom refinish in 2011 $645,000. Shown by Appt.
57’ Chris Craft Constellation
1971 “Finesse”
Sixth to the last Connie built. Always shed kept. A rare find!
$179,000. At our Dock
a
t Piney Narrows Yacht Haven
323 Piney Narrows Rd. Chester, MD 21619 • (410) 643
-
8100
View our entire inventory on our website: www.bayport.biz
23 Years on the Chesapeake
1989-2012
Courtesy • Integrity • Experience
58’ Trumpy Cruiser 1970
“Lieselotte”
Recent repower & refit.
Bristol condition. A solid value. $489,000. At our dock. 61’ Trumpy Houseboat 1937
“Sea Tabby”
$1.M + refit & rebuild.
Top to bottom refinish in 2011.
$645,000. Shown by Appt.
57’ Chris-Craft Constellation 1971
“Finesse”
Sixth to the last Connie built.
Always shed kept. A rare п¬Ѓnd!
$179,000. At our dock.
46’ Robt. Atwell 1951
“Four Sisters”
The ultimate classic picnic boat. Complete rebuild in 1994/1995. At our dock. $49,900. at Piney Narrows Yacht Haven
323 Piney Narrows Rd., Chester, MD 21619 • (410) 643-8100
View our entire inventory on our website: www.bayport.biz
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CLAN
w w w.t h i e r r y v o i s i n.c o m
+ 3 3 ( 0 ) 4 9 2 0 0 4 2 4 0 -
s a l e s @ t h i e r r y v o i s i n.c o m
P o r t d e N i c e -
Q u a i A m i r a l I n f e r n e t -
0 6 3 0 0 -
N i c e
BROKERAGE | CHARTER | MANAGEMENT | FISCAL & CUSTOMS ADVICE | SHORE SUPPORT
CLAN 2
Build:
Cantiere Carlini Rimini Designer:
Carlo Sciarrelli Peracca Length:
54“/16.30 m Beam:
14’8”/4.51m
Year/Refit:
1988/2010 Flag:
Italian
Displacement:
17T Sail area:
175mВІ Guests:
6 + 1 crew Location:
Rimini .
Asking price : 495,000 €
Build:
Cantiere
Carlini
Rimini Designer:
Carlo Sciarrelli
Peracca
Length:
63”/19.10 m Beam:
16”/4.90m
Year:
2008
Flag:
Italian
Displacement:
27T Sail area:
250mВІ Guests:
6 + 3 crew Location:
Rimini .
Asking
price
: 1,490,000 €
Sciarrelli
has
always
loved
to
define
his
creations
as
“boats
to
travel”,
to
represent
the
concepts
of
comfort
-safety
-seafaring
applied
to
his
preferred
classic
design
that
has
been
defined
with
admiration
by
the
famous
French
designer
Mauric
(Pen
Duick
IV
of
Tabarly
)
as
“Boats
designed
with
the
heart”
.
Sciarelli’s
stunning
boats
have
been
characterised
by
an
unmistakable
design,
by
being
fast
and
light
weighted
(but
not
excessively)
as
well
as
easy
to
steer
.
Sciarrelli
was
known
for
the
fanatical
care
he
was
devoting
to
obtain
a
high
course
stability,
natural
consequence
of
the
balance
of
the
canoe
body
,
that
allows
his
boats
to
cross
the
oceans
in
the
maximum
safety
.
The
manufacturing
was
entrusted,
and
it
could
not
be
differently,
to
the
skills
and
experience
of
the
Shipyard
Stefano
Carlini
–
Rimini
-Italy
that,
after
two
years
of
passionate
and
enthusiastic
work,
delivered
this
jewel,
the
Stradivari
of
the
sea
.
The
final
result
is
a
jewel
for
sailing,
that
would
have
made
Sciarrelli
proud,
and
that,
as
well
as
all
his
other
yachts,
“makes
the
water
cheer
on
his
passage”
.
When
entering
a
port
it
always
capture
the
attention
for
its
traditional
and
elegant
design
that
embodies
classical
marine
characteristics
ensuring
a
constantly
safe
sailing
.
Indeed
when
it
slides
on
the
water
with
a
slight
breeze
or
when
it
faces
a
strong
storm
it
spreads
vibrant
sensation,
the
Clan
2
was
designed
and
built
to
give
continuous
emotions
.
HMCo Design 733: MINK, BAGATELLE, ARIA, etc. Cold-molded 1996 by Joel White • Mint Condition
FOR SALE BY OWNER Kindly email ghb4755@gmail.com
for details
32
'
3
" LOA • 25
'
4
" LWL • 8
'
9
" Beam • 3
'
1
" Draft • Displ. 7,386# • Yanmar 9hp B
UZZARDS
B
AY
25
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1968 Tiffany 46 – Sportfish w/ upper & lower helm. Twin Caterpillar 3208 Diesels new in 1992, 375 hrs, wood hull. www.tiffanyyachtsinc.com
jib 33’ by 12’, $350. trade for main 29’ x 11’ +/-. I’m on a fixed budget. Bill (919) 396 8448
$1,295,000 – Marlow Ex
-
plorer 57E-CB “Nokomis” is an exceptional yacht. Check out all her superior features at: marlowexplorer57E.com
Cocktail tables with your favorite chart or map print
-
ed on top. Water resistant. Made to order. Perfect gift! Visit MaraMAPS.com
class
ifieds
Lonski and Associates LLC, PRO
-
FESSIONAL STAFFING SOLU
-
TIONS, Specializing in Marine, Contact Jay Wadzinski (321) 327-7619 - Jay@HenryLonski.
com
HANDS FREE PORTABLE LIGHT WHERE AND WHEN YOU NEED IT Sailors Night Vision Cap (2)Red (4)White LED proj
-
ects 60ft WWW.SailorsNightVi
-
sionCap.com
FOR SALE my share of Sceptre 12/K17 the 1958 Americas Cup Challenger robertconstable@me.
com
22’ Dayboat, 2 berth, 25-40 hp outboard in well, super quiet and seaworthy, each boat cus
-
tom built for you. www.roeboats.
com from €22,500 Tanzer 22 and Trailer $2000 negotiable. Great for beginners large enough for weekending. r.stonefeld@comcast.net
2012 Metan Vintage Beauties For Sale
2012/1979 Metan 23’ SeaCraft Center Console w/ Yanmar Diesel-$145k
2012/60’s Metan 13’ Boston Whaler SS-$27.5k
2012/60-71 Metan 16’7” Boston Whaler Sakonnet-
$49.9k
2012/1971 Metan 21’ Boston Whaler Outrage-
$95k
For info call Vince (781) 293-2755
The Marine Service Network, BC Canada, Premiere Yacht Service, Captains, Yacht Charter, Fishing, Golf, Capt. Jeff Engholm YMc., (778) 886-1241
Cocktail tables with your favorite chart or map printed on top. Wa
-
ter resistant. Made to order. Per
-
fect gift! Visit MaraMAPS.com
woodenwidget.com �Clever dinghy designs for the spatially challenged’
115
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Upgrade your ad with a choice of background and text colors! Color classifieds are $70 per 140 characters, including spaces. You’ve got the option of changing text colors for pop! Hyperlinks can connect the ad right to your email or website, for an instant connection to readers! This ad size: $140
Need more room? Buy space in 140-character bundles to tell the world what you’ve got to offer. Advertise your boat, product or service for sale in our NEW classifieds! Click HERE to contact our classified department now!
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As WWII closes in, Ella must leave home but a sailor tempts her to stay. Leaving Lukens is a novel for sailors. Laura@Laura WhartonBooks.com
North Star Yacht Services - Can
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vas, Leather, Deck, Isinglass Leader in the San Diego Area. Quotes avail at: info@northstar
yachtservice.com
52’ Fexas F’bridge Cruiser, 2 cab
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in, CAT C12s 715hp w/extend
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116
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SELLING YOUR BOAT?
BY OWNER
117
117 ClassicYachtMag.com
SELLING YOUR BOAT?
Why settle for a tiny classified ad in a print magazine when you can have a full-color ad in an online publication that’s distributed around the world?
DO IT IN
C
lassiC
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acht
CLICK HERE to inquire about Classic Yacht’s affordable ad rates!
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MORE
Instant Classics
Have you seen what’s new for the summer of 2013? From Alerion to Zeelander, we’ve got the water covered if you’re in the market for a new yacht that respects the sea and is easy on the eyes. Don’t miss the vibrant new class of classic yachts!
Best Marinas & Boatyards Whether you need an immediate haul-out for a major repair, or simply the coldest beer in town, a full-service marina with a sea
-
soned staff can be your best friend at the end of a long passage. We survey the best up and down the coasts of the US and abroad.
Lake Tahoe Preview
Widely regarded as North America’s premier wooden powerboat show, the 41st annual Lake Tahoe Concours d’Elegance focuses on the eccentric boat collection of Alan Furth, which is the 2013 marque class of the Tahoe Concours. IMAGE: H20MARK.COM
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119 ClassicYachtMag.com
Wooden Boats in Mystic
The 22nd annual WoodenBoat show at Mystic Seaport promises to feature all the eye candy a boat lover could want, along with several live events. We will dig up some great stories you’ll find nowhere else, along with a sail bag full of photos you won’t want to miss. PHOTO: MYSTIC SEAPORT
120
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