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Name that tugboat?
Or this one?
Or these two? Answer follows.
Enjoy the rest of these for what they are . . .
Bruce A. McAllister above and Fort McHenry below.
Meredith C. Reinauer on a sunny but
cold morning. Ready for the answers on the first three?
Well, the first was Kimberly Poling, then
Dace Reinauer, which I first saw looking like this.
And finally Emily Ann, which reminds me of an email I once receivedfrom a reader named R. Pena, who wanted to track down the boat to which he owed his life after his own had sunk between Cuba and Florida. I embed the link to that post here because it’s a story that bears repetition.
And finally pushing New Hampshire around,
it’s Scott Turecamo. As a former resident of that state, I thought no one ever pushed New Hampshire around!
All photos this week by Will Van Dorp.
Lucy Reinauer, according to Birk’s site–has an interesting history, acquired by one of her owners from lottery winnings.
She came off the ways in 1973, from Jakobson, source of many older boats in the sixth boro.
Franklin is a few years older, built in Louisiana, and formerly called Ocean Tower and Matthew Tibbett‘s, both names now used on other boats.
Meredith C. Reinauer is a 7200 hp behemoth, here pushing
All photos by Will Van Dorp
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.
As I scrambled away from the train, Meredith C. Reinauer ruffled the glassy calm of the river at the Rondout Light. Here long ago the Delaware and Hudson Canal completed its 108-mile journey from coal country to what was then the fast river transport to sixth boro coal market.
And here waiting for me was my flesh-and-blood sister and brother-in-law and their Maraki, which they sailed around the world in the 1990s. See their newly-inaugurated blog here.
This was an opportunity, to rediscover the Hudson Valley with them, after all we never see or step into the same Hudson twice. I’ve seen Esopus Meadows light many times before, but
have never passed the volunteer boat.
When last I saw this “castle,” it was a Redemptorist retreat center, but now it’s something different.
Maraki and Grande Caribe had last crossed paths on the Erie Canal. More large sightseeing vessels on the Hudson soon.
Maraki had sailed under this first bridge when it was still a disused rail structure.
!@#@! ? pirate canoe club?
OK . . I had to put up another foto of Patricia.
All fotos by Will Van Dorp.
Here was 2, nearly three years ago. I could also call this “some of the parts,” which is what I show . . . and you guess the rest.
We start with an easy one; answer will be clear once you get through a half dozen or so.
The ladders are distinctive.
I airbrushed out the first name.
If you were out on the sixth boro today, you might know these next ones.
The gray one is Newtown Creek.
Not the same vessel as above. Note the light at the Narrows far right.
Purrty sail! And then the answers.
Top one was the schooner Pioneer.
“Gunboat” catamaran Tiger Lily
And here’s the prize for putting up with my format: America 2.0 heeling over in the stiff breeze of the Upper Bay this afternoon.
All fotos taken today by Will Van Dorp, who didn’t even expect to be here today.