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21 Feet 1935 Chris Craft Deluxe Utility

"Just Because" is a 1935 Chris Craft Model 16 utility. Professional restoration by Miller-Potter Boat Restoration of Manotick, Ontario, completed in Spring of 1991. The restoration was commissioned by former owner Ted Storey of Kingston, Ontario and a former member of the Board of Directors of the Antique and Classic Boat Society headquartered in Clayton, NY. Under Ted's ownership "Just Because" won numerous awards at some of the most prestigious antique boat show competitions in the US and Canada. I acquired ownership in 2008. I entered "Just Because" in the ACBS sanctioned boat show sponsored by the Finger Lakes Chapter while I was on vacation in Hammondsport, NY and came away with the Best Antique Utility Award. The boat is powered by the original (rebuilt) 60 HP Model B Chris Craft engine. "Just Because" has had little use over the years since restoration and has always been stored in a boat house or garage. Built at the Chris Craft plant at Algonac, Michigan and delivered to the Mercier Boat Works, Clayton, NY in April 1935. The first owner was W.W. Plumb of Syracuse, NY. The boat came under Canadian ownership at Kingston, Ontario in the late 1940's first by Jake Stansbury and then by Norman Edgar. Then by Ted and Amy Storey of Kingston when in underwent its complete restoration. The boat comes with a scrapbook documenting it's history and awards and bound in the original mahogany planks removed at its restoration at Miller-Potter Boatworks. "Just Because" was featured as the December boat of the month in the 1996 Classic Motorboats calendar.

27 Feet 2000 Hacker Dolphin by Fish Brothers

2000 27' Fish Brother Hacker Craft Dolphin. This 27' custom made runabout is a replica of the 26' Dolphin model made circa 1928 by the Hacker Boat Company in Mt. Clemens, MI. It is reminiscent of the Hydroplanes referred to by the writer F. Scott Fitzgerald in his classic American novel about the roaring 20’s, “The Great Gatsby” Commissioned in 1999 by the original owner “The Great Gatsby” was produced by highly regarded custom runabout builders Fish Brothers of Queensbury, NY. and completed in 2000. It adheres very closely to the original 1928 Hacker-Craft design lines of the 26' Dolphin model with the exception of one additional foot in overall length. This runabout is a one of a kind, non-production replica which reflects the builders efforts to comply with the original design lines, instrumentation, and upholstery of a Dolphin from the 20’s. Given today’s boat building technology and materials, “The Great Gatsby” was fabricated for lasting durability, strength, appearance, and unmatched performance. A triple cockpit runabout which comfortably seats 7 persons, this Dolphin is powered by a 502 Merc MPI 400 HP engine and is capable of speeds in excess of 50 MPH. Among it’s numerous other features are Halon Fire System, dual batteries, and bilge blower. The boat comes with a 2007 tandem axle Searra Custom Trailer. All paperwork and documentation is included.

50 Feet 1929 Elco

This boat was purchased in 2013 while located in Annapolis. The previous owner had almost $100K of work done by a boatyard in Annapolis. The inner and outer transom was replaced, cracked frames were sistered with laminated frames, rotten planks below the waterline were replaced, the wheelhouse was replaced along with the decks and roof. During this period, the previous engines (unknown make and model), shafts, stuffing boxes, and rudder were removed. It is believed that these items were removed to make the boat a "floating cottage". During the vendor's ownership two Lehman 120s have been placed in the boat (not hooked up). The engines started and ran well during a test prior to placing them in the boat. Two new aluminum fuel tanks and a plastic holding tank are in the engine room also. The AC/DC panels have been replaced and proper marine wiring runs throughout the boat. A relatively new DC charger is installed in the engine room. The rudder has been installed and awaits installation of the skeg to complete the rudder installation. The roof has been fiberglassed with epoxy. The engine access port in the roof has not been sealed in case the engines need to be re-positioned prior to commissioning. The galley features a three burner propane stove with oven and grilling rack. There is an AC/DC refrigerator and a bar size AC freezer. The galley is also equipped with a microwave and coffee machine. An Italian made stainless steel sink awaits installation when the galley is restored. The boat will easily sleep seven in four different locations. Yes, this is a project boat and this is reflected in the price. However, in the vendor's opinion, the boat has good structure and would make an excellent project for her next custodian. The beam is 12'9" and the boat is located in New York State.

17’ Feet 1955 Chris Craft Sportsman

Professional Total Restoration Completed in 2019 of this beautiful 1955 Chris Craft 17’ Sportsman. This beauty is in EXCELLENT condition with all top, sides, bottom and interior plank boards completely refinished. The bottom of the boat is original with copper paint below white stripe. The boat was in the water all summer and once bottom swells it takes in virtually no water, it’s very tight. “My Way” is powered by a 95 hp Chrysler (Chris Craft) 6 cyl. flat top. It has recently been professionally serviced; oil change, plugs, cap, rotor, condenser, points and a new battery. It idles smooth at 850 r.p.m. and runs flawlessly through both mid-range and top end. It has thru-hull single exhaust and sounds beautiful when she’s under power. I purchased Chris Craft flag at bow and the stern flag, they are both new. All instrumentation lights and navigation lights are in working order. The interior has been restored to red with white barrel trim and is an eye catcher on the water. This is a “turn key” perfect running, totally restored piece of antique boat history. You can own this boat for under $20k and turn heads all over the water and at the dock, it’s truly a conversation piece. The boat comes with a full mooring cover that drapes over the sides and stern of the boat to protect total entire boat’s finish. The boat will be sold as a single transaction, I do have a trailer which is roadworthy for travel that I will include in transaction at no additional charge.

25 Feet 1969 Alglas-Pacemaker

We made many great memories aboard our ( little big boat) as a friend fondly called it, and the boat always performed flawlessly through the years. The pilothouse is a roomy and practical area for not only the captain but also passengers to relax out of the weather and still have a great view. There are side and aft curtains for screen and or clear windows that roll up for convenience in nice weather.The galley has stainless counter top and sink, gas range plus an efficient built in ice box.The head has a Jobsco compact marine toilet and a twelve gallon holding tank.The v birth is roomy and seven feet from head to toe.The dinette converts to a bed also.there are six stainless opening portholes with bronze screens, and a fore cabin skylight hatch with screen for nice ventilation, and light.Two twelve volt marine batteries provide starting and house electric.There is a Marine radio,Garmin GPS and a cabin top spotlight controlled from the helm. The boat comes with a large Danforth anchor, and a stainless steel custom plough anchor at the bow.The walkways to the bow are wide enough for good footing and there are stainless hand rails all along the way for safety. The boat loads easily on and off the custom trailer, and can be done by one person. It is time for me to retire from cruising the beautiful St. Lawrence , and I am now offering my boat for sale. ( To everything there is a season).

57 Feet 1941 Elco Cruiser

Great opportunity to own an important piece of American maritime history. It is a 1941 Elco 57, one of only nine (9) built between 1939 and 1941; and one of the only four (4) Elco 57s known to exist today. This boat is the very last Elco 57 ever built (Hull #41.57.04; Doc #240807) and the last Elco luxury yacht built before the WW II. Elco stopped building luxury yachts in 1941 as the USA entered WW II to concentrate all their efforts on building PT boats for the Navy. They eventually went back to building yachts in 1945; the company folded just a few years later. The original owner gifted this boat to the Navy after the Pearl Harbor attack, and she ended up serving during WW II (1942-1944) as YP 359 at the Navy Base in Key West, Florida. Will be glad to furnish the information the Navy sent me on her WW II assignments (very light duties). What Satisfaction needs is a new owner with the resources and honest desire to bring her back to life. There is a lot of rot (several ribs and support beams need replacement), tons of leaks when it rains, plus some reconstruction is needed due to work done by a previous owner, who attempted to “modernize” the vessel. The hull is fiberglassed (excellent job! The boat takes NO water whatsoever from underneath) and the decks are fiberglassed as well (so-so job, it’s delaminating in several spots). She is in a freshwater lake (Lake Monroe, Sanford, FL), and has been there since the 1970s – though previous owners would occasionally cruise up the St. John’s River and take her out to the ocean to fish the South Florida waters. The interior is in fairly good shape; salon is very comfortable and stately. Four (4) cabins and two (2) heads – master cabin and two guest cabins are aft of the salon and share one head (with separate shower) that has direct access to the master; the crew cabin is forward, with private head. The galley (down) has the original 1941 stainless top and wood cabinets. All interior doors, hinges and door knobs are original, as are the dressers in the cabins. Stanchions are all the original brass ones, and so are most all cleats. Wheel, control levers, and compass are original to the boat, as well as two wooden storage trunks on the top deck (one trunk needs a new top - it flew away during hurricane Irma.) Four (4) A/C units – only one is working properly; the other 3 run but don’t cool. Two (2) fire extinguishers on board. The engines (2) are Detroit Diesels (I’m still confirming if they are the original 1941 ones, but I’ve been told they were taken out and worked on in the 1980s). Engines have not been started in the past 7 years since I’ve had the boat; previous owner told me they were working 3 years prior to that, say in 2010).

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