You are currently browsing the tag archive for the ‘Larry J Hebert’ tag.

You’d have thought I use this title more often, but it’s been almost three years since it last appeared. I’m starting with this photo of the lightship WLV-612, because this is where I’ll be this evening for a FREE and open-to-the-public 6 pm showing of our documentary Graves of Arthur Kill.  Seats for those who arrive first.

Over the years I’ve done many posts about the WLV-612, but my favorite is this one.

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Here’s a very recent arrival in the sixth boro’s pool of workboats . . . Fort McHenry, just off the ways, although just yesterday an even-more recent arrival.  more on that one soon, I hope.  I don’t know how new Double Skin 315 is.

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Ships in the anchorage and waterways must think they are in a tropical clime, given the temperatures of August 2016.

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NS Parade, Iron Point, MTM St Jean …  have all been here recently.

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Robert E. McAllister returned from a job, possibly having assisted Robert E. Peary.

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MSC Lucy headed out past

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Larry J. Hebert, standing by at a maintenance dredging job.

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MOL Bellwether, all 1105′ loa of her, leave into the humid haze, existing here along with

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some wind to propel this sloop.

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Finally, just the name, sir;  No need for the entire genealogy. This photo comes compliments of Bob Dahringer.

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Thanks to Bob for the photo above;  all others by Will Van Dorp.

 

Given that “154” number, I had to check when I started this series.  Although there’s a search window on this wordpress blog, it’s not always the most efficient.  It took a while, but I started the series in October 2007 with this prototype,  this post.  A couple of things I notice right away include that photos don’t “enlarge” themselves when you click on them, I tended to use fewer photos back then, and IMHO the photo and text standards were just lower than now.

One of the goals of this series is to spotlight any new boats in town, from a very subjective PoV, but here’s one.  It’s Pops, which I saw from a distance in the 8th photo in this post from two months ago.  It seems Pops was built in 1961 and is registered south of Savannah GA.

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Charles A used to be Lucinda Smith, but I can’t tell if she used to be THIS Lucinda Smith.   I think so, but they’ve modified her a bit.

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Here’s an example of a photo which would have sent me down the road to the west if I’d seen the background.  Capt. Willie Landers . . . have seen her before, prominent mast, but in the background beyond HMS Liberty is the sixth boro’s latest triple screw .  .. . Andrea.  I only noticed that third tug in the background when I was home looking at it on the computer screen.

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Can you identify this Reinauer ATB from this angle?

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I guessed wrong . . . it’s Haggerty Girls with RTC 107.

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Eastern Dawn . . . heads east with a fuel barge, and I forgot the barge she was pushing.

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Larry J. Hebert works up here with various dredge projects.

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And here’s my first photo of Vane’s Fort Schuyler with Double Skin 29.  For outatowners, Fort Schuyler is currently part of the SUNY Maritime campus.

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And finally . .  it’s another shot of Pops.

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All photos by Will Van Dorp.

In the seldom-seen category, let’s start with Pegasus and Delta Fox.

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Ditto Vulcan III.

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Amy Moran light.

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How often do you see Bergen Point pushing a crane barge?

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Or Sarah Ann pushing a scow past the Hospital for Special Surgery?

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or a stern-on Larry J. Hebert from the Port of LaRose, town of the crossroads?

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James William southbound at the Statue as Indy photobombs  . . .

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and finally . . . first view for me of Sea Fox, ex-Kathleen, Doyle, Cherokee Eagle, Chris B. Boudreaux, Ledger, and Ann L.

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All photos by Will Van Dorp.

Here was 5 in the series.  And here’s something I miss up on the Canal:  ships!  They remind me the planet is vast yet interconnected.

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From a distance, I thought this was Grey Shark.  It’s actually quite different, but

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its cargo is the same.   And while we’re on hauling cars, it’s been a while since I’ve seen Lygra.

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Into this very busy pic comes Maersk Detroit.  Tugboats there are Susan Miller and Larry J. Hebert.

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This bow of Oceanmaster has ploughed the oceans for just one year, and brings fresh salt to the port, in anticipation of another ivy winter.

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I love great names like Freight Margie, here with Specialist passing.

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Anyone know the name of this vessel over in GMD Bayonne?

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Afrodite passes through the harbor in broad daylight.

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And if you weren’t satisfied with yesterday’s view of Ramform Atlas (104 meters loa by 70 m. maximum abeam) . . .  here’s another.

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And finally . . . with over 10% of the shipping in the world flagged Liberian, here’s acknowledgement that that country is also suffering from the most recent ebola outbreaks.  Note the flag on stern flown upside-down.

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All photos by Will Van Dorp, who’ll be in the sixth boro a few days.

 

Dorothy J was once known as Angela M

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and first appeared here about four years ago.

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Mediterranean Sea working and

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being worked upon.  There’s no significance to the blue bicycle in foreground lower left, but I like that it’s there.

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Peggy Winslow is a boat I’ve not seen in a long time, unidentified here but identified in the next one here, in town last week with Mrs W.

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Mrs W has some sort of shaft on board.

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It’s a Hebert boat . . . Larry J?, and Bering Dawn dredging in the Arthur Kill.

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Now known as Caitlin Ann, this 1961 tug first appeared here (scroll) in 2008 as Vivian L Roehrig.

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And if that’s Oleander, it must be Thursday.

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Most photos taken fairly recently by Will Van Dorp, who is amazed by changes in ownership in the sixth boro.

And unrelated, check out George Conk’s post here about a vessel with an unusual name and even more unusual purpose.

 

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