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1915 vintage yacht Project

Tuesday, September 19th, 2017

Year: 1915  
Manufacturer: Wooden Ships
Price: £16,000
(US$24,832)  


A rare survivor, now almost 100 years old. Designed by Cox and King, built by Beazley and Kemp, Southampton in 1915. 45′ x 10’9″ x 5′. 20TM A very interesting design concept which suits so much of modern boating requirements so well. She has a large cock-pit, well sheltered behind the raised deck. Varnished teak coamings run forward with side decks to the midships step in the deck and cabin entrance hatch. From the cock-pit there is an almost full height doorway into the full width walk-in engine room with a water and gas tight bulkhead to the accommodation. Access to the cabin is by a hatch midships port side. Below the flush deck there is full head-room with a pair of cabins right in the middle of the ship against the engine room bulkhead. Forward of the cabins is a large saloon using the full width of the ship. Forward again is a galley to port and a heads compartment to stbd with a crew cabin in the focsle. The interior joinery has been carefully removed while the hull is rebuilt but the great benefit of this vessel is the survival of her original polished mahogany panelling. Planked in pitch-pine below the water-line, mahogany above on steam bent oak timbers. Long oak keel with long external 2-ton lead ballast keel. The deck is laid in a very close grained, possibly Kauri, pine caulked and payed with varnished mahogany cover-boards. Varnished teak sky-lights, entrance hatch and fore hatch. Masts stepped in galvanised tabernacle on the deck. Bought by the present owner 20 years ago in Weymouth and motored to Dartmouth, hauled ashore and covered. Work commenced by carefu removal of the original interior joinery. All the frames have been replaced in twin laminated oak, bronze screw fastened to the planking. The wooden keel was replaced in oak, 2″ thicker than original thus slightly increasing her draft and lowering the ballast keel. Manganese bronze keel bolts with phosphor bronze nuts. New forged steel floors throughout, hot zinc sprayed and refitted carefull insulated. New pitch-pine garboards. Several damaged under water planks replaced in pitch-pine. New internal stringers. New side deck beams. Underwater hull recaulked, repayed and painted. New engine beds, fastened with forged silicon bronze. New stem, deadwood and breast hook Shaft and stern tube removed and reinstalled. New prop The counter is in process of rebuilding. Lots of original gear. Everything removed preserved in storage including capstan, ground tackle, railings and some new timber for the deck. Old Perkins diesel in place but probably no longer viable. This is a very interesting project with an extremely worthwhile end result. She will be a very useable, practical and manageable classic which is bound to attract a lot of interest.


Fuel 
Hull Material 
Number of Engines 
  
:
Diesel
Wood
1
 


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+44 (0)1803 833899
+44 (0)1803 833899

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1985 Laurent Giles Wanderer

Saturday, September 16th, 2017

Year: 1985  
Manufacturer: Wooden Ships
Price: £38,750
(US$61,434)  


Wanderer Class sloop Length on deck 30? Beam 9?4? Draft 5? Displacement 7.53 tons Thames Tonnage (volume) 9.17 TM Designed by Laurent Giles, Lymington The Wanderer Class was a development of Hiscock?s Wanderer 111 designed by Laurent Giles and built for him in 1952. In Wanderer 111, Hiscock sailed 32,000 miles in a 3-year circumnavigation. After his experience with Wanderer 111 he judged she would be a better ship with a little more beam and sail area and the result was the Wanderer Class. Several were built in UK yards and quite a few by Cheoy Lee in Hong Kong who had also built 15 of the Laurent Giles Vertues. This yacht was built in Southampton by the previous owner and his company, she is believed to be the last wooden Wanderer built in UK and the construction was supervised by David Hopkins, Marine Surveyor from Hamble. She was launched in 1985. The quality and strength of build is excellent and she is presented in clean and tidy condition, ready to sail. Planked in iroko, all copper fastened to 1 ¾? x 1 ¼? steam bent oak timbers in 2 laminations to avoid inevitable fracture on the tight turn at the tuck and the bilge, heavier and closer spaced in way of the mast, on an oak back-bone. 1.5 ton iron ballast keel. Massive oak floors on every second timber with galvanised strap floor on the other timber making a very robust back-bone. Stainless steel keel bolts. Deck laid in 2 thicknesses of 1/2″ marine ply, Cascover sheathed and painted. 5? toe rail with varnished iroko capping. Pair of varnished wood mooring cleats on the fore and after decks. Heavy Sampson post, slotted to accept and hold the chain on the fore deck. Totally clear side and fore decks. Capstan-type chain windlass on the fore deck Twin chain roller galvanised stemhead fitting. Stainless steel pull-pit and stanchion posts with twin guard wires. Varnished iroko coach-roof coamings with 2 fixed windows aft and 4 opening bronze port holes each side. Nicely cambered sheathed and painted ply roof with varnished grab rails each side. Heavy duty, varnished iroko fore hatch on the fwd end of the coach-roof. Dorade vent in the middle of the coach-roof. Cabin entrance sliding hatch in a garage with grab rail each side. Spray-hood over on stainless steel frame. Deep, sheltered self draining cock-pit with high, varnished iroko coamings give a tremendous feeling of security. Tiller steering to transom-hung rudder. Seat/locker each side divided into 2, long locker forward, short locker aft. The locker faces forming the cock-pit well lift and hinge with the lid to give excellent access to these deep storage lockers. Locker aft in the well to the lazarette with a glass holder on the coaming above under the tiller ? just right for a whiskey glass. Teak gratings in the well. Large, opening ply panel in the well gives excellent access to the stern tube etc for service. Wide bridge-deck across the front of the cock-pit. The cabin entrance hatch is slightly off-set to stbd with a sliding hatch in a garage. Solid iroko varnished louvered washboards with optional mosquito or clear Perspex wash-boards. Masthead bermudian sloop rig on round section, hollow, painted, built wooden mast stepped in a galvanised steel cup on the coach-roof with a similar mast section compression post below the deck. Single spreaders. Steps up the mast. Stainless steel standing rigging with stainless steel rigging screws to internal bronze chain plates. Twin standing back-stays to the quarters, twin lowers and cap shrouds. Fore stay with Harken roller furling gear. External bronze mainsail track. Slab reefing varnished boom with stainless steel goose neck fittings on twin mast bands Halyards led aft through turning blocks on the mast and coach-roof to jamming cleats under the spray-hoo


Fuel 
Hull Material 
Number of Engines 
  
:
Diesel
Wood
1
 


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Fax
+44 (0)1803 833899
+44 (0)1803 833899

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1962 Osborne twin engine motor yacht

Monday, August 21st, 2017

Year: 1962  
Manufacturer: Wooden Ships
Price: £48,000
(US$74,496)  


Twin engine motor yacht.                                                       Lenght on deck                                              45’ Lwl                                                                 42’ Beam                                                              12’ Draft                                                              3’3” Displacement                                                 11 tonnes.     Designed and built by Osbornes of Littlehampton in 1962.   A semi planing, hard chine hull form with long keel. This hull form presents lower drag and greater stability in a cross sea than a conventional round bilge design. Radiused transom stern with fold-up boarding platform. High freeboard. The vessel carries her beam almost the full length of the hull to give remarkable internal volume for her dimensions. The vessel has a top speed of 12knts, the allure of a gun boat and she really does go. The vessel was owned in Salcombe for some years having been bought on the Isle of Wight and regularly cruised the south coast and Britanny. Sold by Wooden Ships to the present Australian/English ownership in 2006, she had a thorough refit to prepare her for her new very active life. Since then she has cruised along the south coast and up the east coast, across to Holland and Germany and round the western and German Baltic. She then went into the European canal system where she explored extensively for several years before returning to Devon in August 2011 and being laid up ashore for sale. This has been an extraordinarily successful boat in the hands of both the previous and current owners, the boat has always performed perfectly in all weathers at sea and on inland waters. At sea she has a max speed of 12knts and will cruise comfortably at 10knts even in lumpy conditions with 8.5knts as her most economical speed. She has a remarkably gentle, stable motion in open waters and in inland waters has provided an ideal cruising home for long periods. At 1500rpm with both engines she will do 8.5knts with a consumption of 1.5litres per mile per engine. On the inland waters, 1500rpm gives her 6.5knts making


Fuel 
Hull Material 
Number of Engines 
  
:
Diesel
Wood
1
 


Contact Information

Phone:
Fax
+44 (0)1803 833899
+44 (0)1803 833899

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1973 Checkstone sloop

Sunday, August 20th, 2017

Year: 1973  
Manufacturer: Wooden Ships
Price: £21,500
(US$33,368)  


Checkstone 28 sloop                                                         Length on deck                                     30’ Beam                                                     9’ Draft                                                      4’   Designed by J.J. Bickford FRINA, built by C.H. Lavis & Son, Topsham, Devon  in 1973. John Bickford designed this yacht for himself, he had her built by his colleagues and neighbours in Topsham and she remained in the family until sold to the present owners by Wooden Ships in 2004. A wholesome yacht with a positive sheer, transom stern and a full round bilge which, coupled with a generous beam for her time, produce a bigger yacht than her dimensions might indicate and a comfortable, dry, stable cruising yacht with useful shoal draft.   The yacht was built using the strip plank method of construction which produces a continuous hull skin of great strength. 1 ¼” iroko  hull skin using Cascophen resorcinol glue, reinforced by 2 ½” x 2 ½” laminated iroko frames at 2’6” centres with 2 steamed intermediates all fastened using copper rivets and roves.. 2 tons longer external iron ballast keel with stainless steel keel bolts, replaced in 2005. Galvanised steel strap floors.   Ply deck,  Cascover sheathed and painted to give a low maintenance and water-tight deck. Double thickness sheer strake picked out in dark maroon with varnished iroko rubbing strake and varnished iroko toe rail. The extra thick sheer strake substitutes for an internal beam shelf and as part of the hull skin, gives a wider land for the deck to create a very strong deck edge all round. The deck is uncluttered with ample width of side decks to allow easy passage fore and aft. Stainless steel twin chain roller stermhead fitting. Stainless steel Sampson post on the fore deck. Pair of varnished cleats on the fore deck, a very useful varnished cleat each side midships – why does every yacht not have them? – and a pair of varnished cleats on the after deck.   Very comfortable self-draining cock-pit with twin drains. Two panels in the well, seated on rubber gaskets, lift to give good access to the back of the engine, the shaft gland and the stainless steel fuel tank. Seating each side and aft is continuous with the deck removing the usual problems of water seeping into the cock-pit lockers, varnished iroko trim round the edge. Access to the cock-pit lockers is by doors in the well. The locker lids are all carefully  labelled with the contents of that locker. Deep, varnished iro


Fuel 
Hull Material 
Number of Engines 
  
:
Diesel
Wood
1
 


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Fax
+44 (0)1803 833899
+44 (0)1803 833899

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1933 Brooke Marine TSDY

Friday, August 4th, 2017

Year: 1933  
Manufacturer: Wooden Ships
Price: £10,000
(US$15,520)  


Typical Brooke Marine motor boat with characteristic flared bow and transom stern with very attractive tumble-home, large aft cock-pit and week-end cabin. Planked in pine all copper fastened to steam bent oak timbers.   29’6″ x 8′ x 3’6″   Twin Lister STW3 diesels with Lister LH150 reversing boxes.These engines are reported to have rebuilt before installation by present owner in 207.   Teignbridge props give max 9.5knts. Double berth forward. Separate heads compartment. Galley shelf.   Good standing head-room.   Used until recently as live aboard and occasional week-end trips. Clean, tidy and appears very sound. A good basis to restore back to original quality and condition.


Fuel 
Hull Material 
Number of Engines 
  
:
Diesel
Wood
1
 


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Fax
+44 (0)1803 833899
+44 (0)1803 833899

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1898 West Country gaff cutter

Thursday, September 12th, 2013

Year: 1898  
Manufacturer: Wooden Ships
Price: £39,750
(US$63,020)  


Gaff cutter. Lying Cornwall Length on deck 31? LwL 30? Beam 10?2? Draft 6? + bowsprit 10? Displ 10 tons Built by Kitto of Porthleven, Cornwall in 1898 as a sailing fishing boat. These little boats from this area were commonly known as hookers and worked a few miles off-shore with long lines. They are documented in Edgar March?s book Inshore Craft of Britain in the days of Sail and Oar. The design typically features a long keel with considerable drag, straight stem, occasionally even fractionally raked aft and a slightly raked transom stern with transom-hung rudder, good freeboard and generous beam. They carried a high peaked gaff cutter rig on a pole mast setting a large topsail on a yard and the bowsprit was set running. They were working boats so had to be practical and functional, they stood up well to their canvas and the buoyant bows would rise to the swell to keep them dry. The mainsail was usually loose-footed and the tack could be triced up to spill the wind or they would scandalise the gaff while hauling the lines like the Falmouth oyster boats. The hookers had a cock-pit aft, a fish hold and net hold midships with the net on a transverse roller and even the smaller boats had a small cabin forward with a bogey stove as they would often spend a few days at sea. Only a few of these lovely boats have survived and this is certainly one of the best examples, slightly bigger than the average hooker and now extensively rebuilt. She worked most of her life in Falmouth as an oyster dredger but was reckoned to be too deep for the grounds. However she was fast and powerful and slightly bigger than most of the oyster boats and remained in the same family ownership for 80 years so someone was doing something rght! In previous 20 year ownership up to October 02, Pat Crockford from Falmouth gave her a major rebuild when the deck was replaced, a new rig fitted, engine and interior. Planked in yellow pine fastened with galvanised boat nails to 3? x 4? sawn oak frames in futtocks at 14? centres. This is a very substantial construction, built to work further off-shore she is double framed.. The appearance of the underwater shape indicates that the draft has been increased by the addition of an oak keel of approx 9? depth below the original oak keel with an iron shoe of approx 4? depth below it, the whole secured with galvanised through bolts checked within the last 10 years. In addition, there is a quantity of internal ballast carefully stowed in triangular section lead ingots laid across the frames clear of the planking. Grown oak floors. The deck laid in the Falmouth refit in solid teak, narrow planks swept in and joggled to the cover-board, caulked and payed in butyl rubber. All new deck beams New beam shelf. It appears the topsides were raised by one plank when the new beam shelf was fitted. Varnished margin board round the coach-roof. 9? deep bulwark with varnished teak capping. Galvanised stemhead fitting takes the fore stay, single chain roller to stbd. bowsprit gammon iron to port. Bronze fair leads on the capping rail. Rowlock holders each side of the cock-pit for use with sweeps. Bronze capping to the rudder stock head, inscribed with the yacht?s name. Long wrought iron tiller. The coach-roof was new in the Falmouth refit, built in varnished teak coamings with 3 small fixed port lights each side. It is deliberately kept low to allow a dinghy to be stowed under the boom. The coach-roof is quite wide taking advantage of the yacht?s generous beam and tapers gently down forwards so does not stand out significantly above the bulwark. The coach-roof deck is double planked with scrubbed teak externally over internal painted pine boards. Traditional varnished sky-light with copper drip strips and bronze bars. Teak grab rails each side of the


Fuel 
Hull Material 
Number of Engines 
  
:
Diesel
Wood
1
 


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1937 O.M. Watts Bermudian cutter

Wednesday, September 11th, 2013

Year: 1937  
Manufacturer: Wooden Ships
Price: £19,500
(US$30,264)  


A very distinctive bermudian cutter, designed by O.M. Watts f Albermarle St London, built by Eversons of Woodbridge in 1937. 30’10” x 25’wl x 9’6″ x 5′ + bowsprit. 8TM Long keel, pointed canoe stern and pronounced sheer. Planked in 1.5″ pitch-pine all copper fastened to heavy grown oak frames at 2’6″ centres with 3 steamed intermediate timbers. Iron strap floors on the grown oak frames. Lead ballast keel. Pine deck, recently GRP sheathed with new varnished mahogany toe rails and rubbing strakes. Varnished teak coamings with bronze port holes. Separate teak fore hatch. Deep varnished cock-pit. Bronze deck fittings and rudder fittings. Bermudian cuttr rig on tall, keel-stepped alloy mast. Stainless steel rigging. Runners on levers. Alloy boom. Main, jib, staysail and spinnaker. 2003 Betamarine 13hp 2-cylinder diesel. 4 berths. 2 pipe cots in the fore peak. Lavac sea toilet under joinery to port. 2 settee berths in the saloon cabin. Galley aft with cooker one side, sink the other. 6′ head-room. This interesting yacht had a major refit in 2000 to 2005 when the garboards and sheer strakes were replaced, deck and coach-roof sheathed, toe rails and rubbing strakes replaced and the interior joinery all replaced. New engine, new electric windlass, new rigging and new electrical wiring.


Fuel 
Hull Material 
Number of Engines 
  
:
Diesel
Wood
1
 


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Fax
+44 (0)1803 833899
+44 (0)1803 833899

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1961 Lone Gull 2 cutter

Wednesday, September 11th, 2013

Year: 1961  
Manufacturer: Wooden Ships
Price: £14,950
(US$23,702)  


Lone Gull 11                                     SSR                             Maurice Griffiths, the celibrated editor of Yachting Monthly for many years was the driving force in bringing sailing to the people after the war. He was also a highly respected yacht designer and his yachts are instantly recognisable, often with full width cabin roofs and bilge keels. He was an East Coast man where they sail on wet grass so the shoal draft was a speciality. Aiming at a budget family market, his yachts give good volume for their dimensions and make full use of the length Most MG yachts were built by the small Essex and Suffolk yards but other designs like the Eventide and Waterwitch were aimed at the amateur builder   Maurice Griffiths wanted to improve on his pre-war 30’ Lone Gull 1 design which had an American-inspired centre-board but suffered from several weaknesses. The result was the Lone Gull 2, slightly smaller to respect the increased post-war building costs with a long keel and bilge keels and often declared by him t be his favourite yacht. The cabin roof is typically Maurice Griffiths full width which, with the mast mounted on the deck, allows full use of the interior volume. The Lone Gull 11 design has a transom stern with the rudder hung on the transom. The design is described with line drawings and photos in Maurice Griffiths’ book “60 Years a Yacht Designer.”   This example was built by Gordon Armstrong Ltd, Scarborough in Yorkshire in 1961 to a special order by an owner who commissioned a Lone Gull 11 but with a short over-hanging counter stern increasing her length on deck from the original  28’ design to 31’. Fitted with twin steel plate bilge keels.   She was rebuilt  in 1995 by boat builder John England of Padstow in Cornwall when most of the steamed timbers were replaced with all new fastenings.  The interior joinery completed by the owner to a very good standard all in mahogany.   Designer:                                            Maurice Griffiths Builder:                                              Gordon Armstrong Ltd, Scarborough Year                                                   1961 Length on deck                                  31’ Lwl                                                     24’5” Beam      &


Fuel 
Hull Material 
Number of Engines 
  
:
Diesel
Wood
1
 


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1965 Holman North Sea 24

Tuesday, September 10th, 2013

Year: 1965  
Manufacturer: Wooden Ships
Price: £28,500
(US$44,232)  


A classic Kim Holman design, the North Sea 24 is an ideal cruising yacht, perfectly behaved, deceptively fast, excellent heavy weather yacht and 5 berths. Length on deck 31′ LWL 24′ Beam 9′ Draft 5’6″ 9TM Built by Kim Holman’s brother Jack at his Upham’s Yard, Brixham, Devon in 1965. Long keel, spoon bow, transom stern with transom hung rudder. Planked in 1″ mahogany all copper fastened to steam bent Canadian Rock elm timbers. Heavier and closer spaced in way of the mast. Clamp under the beam shelf in way of chain plates. External iron ballast keel. 2 bolts drawn and replaced Dec 1997. Oak floors and a few galvanised strap floors. Sheathed ply deck. Varnished teal toe rail. Varnished teak coach-roof coamings. Stainless steel pull-pit, push-pit and stanchions. Spray-hood on s/s frame. Self draining cock-pit with bridge deck. Masthead bermudian sloop rig on alloy mast stepped in a galvanised shoe on the coach-roof. Slab reefing alloy boom. 3 spinnaker poles. Stainless steel rigging. Twin standing back-stays to the quarters, twin lowers and cap shroud. Fore stay on roller furling gear to stainless steel stemhead fitting. Lazy inner fore stay on quick-release lever. 3 mast winches 4 cock-pit sheet winches 216sq’ mainsail. 310sq’ genoa on furling gear. Jib, storm jib, cruising chute, spare mainsail. Lazy jacks Zipped bagg,mainsail stacking system fitted 2008. Yanmat 2GM 15hp 2-cyl diesel engine, rebuilt 2001 Conventional shaft drive to centre-line prop gives 5knts. 3 new 12v batteries. Shore power connection. Sterling Advanced regulator 2007. Mains battery charger 2008 Thermostats, temp sensor, block anodes all fitted new in ’07. 5 berths. V-berths in the fore cabin. Full head-room under the fore hatch on the fore end of the coach-roof. Sliding bulkhead door to the stbd off-set passageway back to the saloon cabin. Lockers under the side deck to stbd, heads compartment to port with sea toilet and plastic hand basin which folds up against the bulkhead, drains to the head. Heads compartment door swings round the close off the sallon cabin which with the fore cabin sliding door shut makes a large athwartships ablutions compartment. The saloon cabin has port and stbd settee berths with a pilot berth up behind the port berth. A mahogany board table fits on a stainless steel pedestal tube which can equally be mounted in the cock-pit. The table spins to allow use by people sitting on both settee berths. Drinks cabinet with leaded glass doors in a bulkhead locker at the fore end of the stbd settee berth, red light comes on when doors are opened. Bengco charcoal stove, stainless steel cabin heater on the fwd bulkhead to port with flue to deck. Half bulkheads aft to port side large chart desk with stowage drawers under. Very useful stowage recess under the bridge deck aft of the chart desk. Galley to stbd with Plastimo gimballed gas cooker with grab rails across the front. Divided work surfaces reach back under the bridge deck, lockers below. A flap on the half bulkhead over the head of the settee berth lifts to increase work surface. The engine is under a substantial, solid mahogany varnished box on the centre-line with open tread steps to cock-pit and stowage behind. 10 gall galvanised steel water tank under the cabin sole. Varnished teak cabin sole boards, varnished teak coamings, mahogany joinery, brass oil lamps, white painted ply bulkheads and deckhead. 6’3″ head-room in the saloon. Plastimo bulkhead compass Navman and fishfinder sounders Navman and Walker logs Navman DSC VHF new 2007 Autohelm auto-pilot on the tiller. Lowrance chart plotter Stowe wind direction/close haul. 4-man life raft 4 life jackets Life buoys


Fuel 
Hull Material 
Number of Engines 
  
:
Diesel
Wood
1
 


Contact Information

Phone:
Fax
+44 (0)1803 833899
+44 (0)1803 833899

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1939 A.M. Dickie & Sons sloop

Sunday, September 8th, 2013

Year: 1939  
Manufacturer: Wooden Ships
Price: £26,000
(US$41,220)  


Length on deck                                  31’ Lwl                                                    27’ Beam                                                 8’6” Draft                                                  5’6”   Tonnage                                             7TM     Designed and built by Dickie of Tarbert, Loch Fyne in 1939. The design is typical of her period with a sweeping stemline from stemhead down to the ballast keel in a fair curve, a fairly steep rise to the floors, and a very sweet sheer with a gentle lift to the short counter stern. There are some references to the yacht being an Alfred Mylne design and the Mylne Archive have a note of her name but no drawings although there are several Mylne designs which are remarkably similar to this yacht. There is no doubt that there was considerable contact between the Dickies and Alfred Mylne and one Dickie brother Peter actually did his drawing apprenticeship with the other great name in the area, Wm Fife.   Planked in 7/8” Columbian pine or similar, all fastened with copper nails, clenched in the Scottish fashion, to steamed oak timbers, 1 ¼” x 7/8” at approx 10” centres. This is a very fair hull, painted white with a thin blue cove line.   Long external iron ballast keel. Mild steel galvanised keel bolts reported renewed in 1991/2 one removed in July 04, found with minimal wastage replaced, bolts checked again in 2007. Galvanised strap floors. 2003 survey recommends simply wire brushing a painting. All sea-cocks removed for checking and one replaced in 2004 refit.   The deck has been upgraded. The original canvas-sheathed pine deck has been stripped of the canvas, faired and overlaid with ply, epoxy/glass sheathed and painted. New varnished teak toe rails and rubbing strakes with carved cove line below, picked out in blue. The deck is particularly clear and uncluttered with generous side decks. Low level varnished teak fore hatch on the deck in front of the mast and a hatch on the aft deck abaft the rudder stock fitted with sealed, drop-in ply box gas bottle locker with one bottle, both with smart covers. Stainless steel pulpit, push-pit and stanchions all round with twin guard wires. Wooden cleat on the aft deck to take aft lines. Sampson post on the fore deck. Substantial period manual windlass on the fore deck take forward lines, bronze fair leads forward and aft. Twin chain roller galvanised stemhead fitting.       The coach-roof


Fuel 
Hull Material 
Number of Engines 
  
:
Diesel
Wood
1
 


Contact Information

Phone:
Fax
+44 (0)1803 833899
+44 (0)1803 833899