You are currently browsing the tag archive for the ‘Ruth M. Reinauer’ tag.
Barney Turecamo with barge Georgia and
Buchanan 12 light, under the same wintry sky. The last time I saw the 12 was back when tugster last took a swimming day. I’d love to see the high and dry hulls of Barney and Mary.
Franklin Reinauer and Taft Beach leaving Erie Basin and
Franklin here refueling with Ruth M.
Robert E. McAllister, passing where warehouses are being transformed into park equipment and
Passing the cranes at the former Military Ocean terminal it’s Mary Gellatly and headed the other way
Marjorie B. McAllister.
Joyce D. Brown westbound past IMTT and here a few minutes later Joyce with
Meredith C. Reinauer right behind.
Shelby slings some barges and
magnificent Maryland –as seen from a low angle–made to the dock.
A Vane unit . . . I don’t recall and can’t identify . . . a few minutes after sunrise.
All fotos taken the past month by Will Van Dorp.
Here’s a first-timer for me in the sixth boro . . . Miss Emily, a saltwater member of the huge Marquette Transportation fleet. Look carefully and you’ll see she sports equipment not commonly seen here.
Zachery Reinauer was built upstate at Matton 42 years ago.
Kristy Ann Reinauer, 51 years old, offers some style hints of 1960s trucks like this one.
I’ve no idea how long Harry McNeal has worked the boro, but she was launched in Louisiana in 1965.
Ditto my question on history of Robert IV . . who launched in Louisiana in 1975.
Ruth M. Reinauer is the mother of facet tugs launched in Rhode Island around a half decade ago.
JoAnne III Reinauer, a 1970 vessel with a 2008 aluminum tower is one of the more unusual tugs in the sixth boro. For a before-after look on tugster, click here.
Finally, a 1980 Oyster Bay, NY built vessel . . . now called Siberian Sea.
And that equipment unique to Miss Emily . . . it’s this knotted rope escape system. To see this in use, look at fotos 7 and 8 in this tugster post from three years ago.
All fotos taken–with icy fingers–by Will Van Dorp, in the past few days.
Call me a wimp . . . but it’s icy out there. And yet people work outside. Bravo and hats on for the crews and shipyard workers out there where the spray sometimes freezes. Some quick fotos I took yesterday. Would you believe this is the same DBL 140 barge you see in the 5th and 6th fotos here?
Here’s DBL 140 and Lincoln Sea from across the Upper Bay.
Traffic never stops because of some cold.
A tanker with a classic name
One positive about cold, low humidity air . . . it’s clear. Ocean Leader could never look this good
on a muggy summer day.
Ditto Ruth M. Reinauer moving RTC 102 with an assist from Jill Reinauer.
Anyone handling line on a day like this needs the right gear and
a focus on getting the work done safely.
Bravo and hats on!!