Jerome McIlhenny's newly launched Bolger Chebacco Boat.
Jerome's Chebacco seen from Jamie Orr's Chebacco Wayward Lass.
Wayward Lass moored at the boat basin (I'm afraid I didn't get a good photo of her this year).
A Bolger Martha Jane, Steadfast came up from California.
Steadfast played tag with Wayward Lass Saturday afternoon.
Steadfast was built by Bennett Scheurer.
Steadfast again.
I got this shot of the brig Lady Washington while taking the water taxi back to the boat basin.
Lady Washington under sail.
Lady Washington hove to.
Erin, a beautiful Rangeley Lakes boat.
More of Erin, look at all those rivets!
We saw this Newfoundland trap skiff at the Boat Basin.
More of the Newfoundland trap skiff
The Newfoundland trap skiff was built using glued plywood lapstrake planking.
The new Canadian sail training schooner Pacific Grace
More of Pacific Grace
Pacific Grace was built to the lines of the Nova Scotia dory fishing schooner Robertson II.
Pacific Grace is operated by the Sail And Life Training Society (SALTS)
Pacific Grace is quite impressive under sail.
A hand is stationed at Pacific Grace's main crosstrees to handle the fisherman stays'l when tacking.
Pacific Grace and Sophia Christina during Saturday's schooner race.
The 1932 stays'l schooner Barlovento (right) ran away from everyone else during the schooner race.
One of the many schooners racing Saturday.
The 1907 Crowninshield designed schooner Martha with the dory Mamacita in the foreground.
Mamacita was built to the design of the "Italian fishing dory" in Chapelle's American Small sailing Craft.
The 18th century ship's boat replica Plume of Bellingham was quite photogenic.
More of Plume.
Another ship's boat replica, this one may be the tender for Lady Washington.
A low-cost sailing proa.
Get a load of the proa's steering oar, looks like the blades came from a plastic bucket!
The miniature motorsailer Heather was back again.
Heather was designed and built by Tim Nolan (
The little 1946 motorboat Bobalong.
Bobalong is powered by a small aircooled engine whose make I don't recall.
Ira Rote brought the 16' launch Small Fry over from Vancouver Island on her own bottom.
Small Fry is powered by a 1941 4/6 hp. Easthope.
Pickle got stuck in the "undesirable" dock, a tight squeeze!
The dugout canoe Snookwis shared the undesirable section with me.
Snookwis's hull is sheathed in copper.
Snookwis's owner's father, Canadian artist Godfrey Stephens, found her under a dock and converted her to a sailboat.
Snookwis sports a junk yawl rig.
Snookwis under sail.
With a name like Forest Surveyor I expect this 1944 tug used to work for the BC forest service.
The 1899 tugboat Katahdin with a 26' Bartender, a Haven 12 and the mini-tug Lost Coin.
Katahdin and the 1941 fishing boat Cape Flattery.
Katahdin's combination windlass and hawser bitt.
George Calkins designed Bartenders are being built in PT, and Calkins lives right across the bay.
The converted fishing boat Torsk (left) and the converted Bristol Bay boat Fathom.
Another shot of Torsk.
The Edwin Monk designed bridge-deck cruiser Storm King.
The 1930, New York built motoryacht Shorleave.
More of Shorleave.
The electric powered launch Half-a-Puffin uses a Minn Kota trolling motor.
Black Cat, Black Cat catboat #1.
I'm afraid I didn't get the details about this beautiful dugout canoe.
Irish Rover (left) is a replica of an Irish workboat, Halcyon is a converted salmon troller.
That's probably Kit Africa sculling the Swampscott dory.
A nice little rowboat, don't most people paint the outside and finish the inside bright?
Some interesting boats at the Point Hudson launch ramp.
Looks like a William Atkin designed Scandinavian style cruising cutter, or something similar.
The cutter Bryony was built at PT in 1983.
More of Bryony.
The 1954 International Dragon sloop Zeitgeist.
This bright-finished pinky ketch showed up for the "parade" Sunday.
Some interesting boats and an interesting abode in the boat basin.

© John Kohnen, 2001. Commercial use of these pictures without permission prohibited. Please give me credit if you use these photos noncommercially.