14th Annual Set Sail for a Cause
Boat Winterizing Quiz
See page 6
See page 10
See pages 14-15
VOL. 32 • NO 11 • November 2014
Broad Reachings by Eric Rouzee Hey Brother, Can You Spare $72,000? Many of my friends, to say nothing of my ever-patient wife, have often heard me pine that, were I 20 years younger and about 100 times the sailor I am, I’d love nothing more than to crew for an entire Volvo Ocean Race. Fortunately for them (and truth be told, me as well) I am in my mid-fifties and neither Ian Walker nor Chris Nicholson are ringing me up. That doesn’t stop a guy from dreaming though. If the boys on the Volvo boats don’t want me, I have other choices available. Like, for starters, the Clipper Round The World Yacht Race. As you probably know, the Clipper Race was dreamed up by legendary Brit sailor Sir Robin Knox-Johnston who, among other accomplishments, gets to list on his resume the first singlehanded, non-stop circumnavigation in history. The race is an 11-month race around the globe, which in and of itself is somewhat unique. What makes it that much more interesting is that crew positions are open to amateurs, 40 percent of whom have never even sailed. All you really have to possess is a sense of adventure, a willingness to leave home and family for months at a time, and presumably the actual physical ability and stamina to
withstand life at a constant angle of heel in some of the more interesting waters around the world. Well, that’s not all you have to possess. Out of curiosity more than anything else (since I’d already promised my wife that I’d never, ever actually go off and do something like the Clipper Race) I sent away for a crew application packet. And a few weeks later, sure enough, an envelope arrived in the mail. I tore into it, and started reading the glossy brochure detailing the upcoming 2015-2016 race. As I got into the details, and read some of the requirements, a glimmering light of hope started to glow inside my brain (my tiny brain, some would argue): I was actually somewhat qualified to do this thing! I had at least as much experience as other crew members, there were men and women who were even older than me, and I was pretty sure I was physically up to the challenge. The challenge I was pretty sure I wasn’t up to was convincing my wife to let me do it. As I’ve said, she’s not all that enthusiastic about my doing something like this, seeing as how, you know, I’d have to risk my life and quit my job. Not necessarily in that order of importance, mind you. Nevertheless, I read on. And then I came to the ulti-
For only $72,000, you too can warm yourself in front of the Southern Ocean. Photo Credit: Annelise Nelson. mate, bigger-than-Mount Everest challenge: the cost. If you want to crew one of these 70-foot ocean racers, the price tag is a mere 45,200 British pounds. A quick currency exchange conversion shows that, as of this writing, that much English cabbage translates into exactly $72,446.53 US dollars. For that, you get all your training, a crew slot for the entire race, a stew of foul-weather gear and some pretty nifty tee shirts. (Note to the Oregon Offshore race committee: I have a radical idea for how you could make next year’s race REALLY profitable).
He keeps going...and going...and going...Sir Robin Knox-Johnston, 75 years young. Photo Credit: Paul Hankey
If you don’t feel like biting off a bill of over $72,000, you can sign up to do just one leg. To do that, you’ll need to shell out 5,000 pounds for training, plus an average of 5,475 pounds for each leg. That comes to a far-more manageable $16,787 US dollars. And no, I don’t know if that includes a tee shirt. Still, if you harbor dreams of competing in a serious round-theworld race, and you don’t mind spending your kids’ college fund, check it out at www.clipperroundtheworld.com.
Sir Robin: Please Act Your Age! Speaking of the aforementioned Knox-Johnston, it seems you just can’t keep Sir Robin on dry land for very long. This veteran of more serious ocean races than I could name and fit into my allotted column space is, at the spry young age of 75, set to compete in the Route du Rhum. This is the second time he’s sailed in this 3,500 mile classic singlehanded slog across the Atlantic. As you might imagine, KnoxJohnston will be the oldest competitor at the start line on November 2nd. He’s racing his Open 60 Grey Power, the same yacht he sailed around the globe in the 2006/2007 Velux Five Oceans Race when he was a mere lad of 68. Knox-Johnston has been maintaining a very steady schedule of training, including recently competing in the Round the Island Race and the Round Britain and Ireland Race, neither of which is exactly a lunch hook cruise.
“Racing solo on the ocean is where I feel most at home,” said Knox-Johnston. “The Route du Rhum — Destination Guadeloupe is a great race to a lovely island. I won’t win, but I shall have a lot of fun participating.” Personally Sir Robin, I wouldn’t put it past you to win this thing. And I guarantee I’ll be rooting for you.
Closer to Home The local Portland sailing scene has quieted down considerably in the last month, but there’s still racing and socializing to be had. Sailing On Sundays, the informal Sunday race series put on by the Corinthian Yacht Club, is in full swing. If you haven’t taken part, this is informal racing with no entry fee (although registration is mandatory to take part, as is complying with items 20 (Disclaimer of Liability) and 21 (Insurance) specified in the OCSA General Sailing Instructions found in the OCSA Racebook. Check it out, and hone your skills for the 2015 Oregon Offshore, as well as the spring and summer regattas next year. Go over to www.sailpdx.org and check out the events calendar for more information. Also coming right up is the OCSA Awards Banquet, November 8 from 6:00 – 9:30 p.m. at the Portland Yacht Club. You can register for this great event online (again over at www.sailpdx.org). $30 per person before November 3 ($40 per person after). Sign up, find your best tropical attire, and we’ll see you there!
Matt Maynard • Kevin Blake • Jon Heisel David Bagley • Rich Torgan
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57' Chris Craft 1990
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48' San Juan SJ48 2004
Boathoused, 4 staterooms, 2014 electronics, all options, $275,000. Boathouse available.
Upgraded electronics, 3 staterooms, Bimini/enclosure, water maker, new batteries/inverter. $399,000
Twin MTU Series 60 Engines NEW hull paint, Watermaker, Bow & Stern Thrusters, Furuno NavNet, 2 stateroom 2 head. AS NEW $875,000.
41' Meridian 411 Sedan 2004
35' Tiara 3500 Express
35' Carver Aft Cabin 1993
Twin Cummins, Generator, Diesel Furnace, Updated Electronics, Full Enclosures, $234,500.
Twin Cummins Diesels, Full electronics, Teak & Hilly Floor, Cherry Interior. $134,000
Twin 350HP Crusaders, Inverter, Dinghy & Davit, Lower helm 2 Stateroom 2 head. $66,900
34' Cruiser 340 Express 2004
31' Sea Ray 310 Sundancer 2007
25' Hacker Craft "Replica" 2004
Twin 8.1L Engines, Low Hours, Full Enclosures, Heat/Air, Generator, Radar/GPS. $89,950
Twin 5.7L MPI FWC, Generator, Heat & Air, Radar & GPS. $103,500
Utility Lapstrake custom build by the factory for an original owner. 270 Crusader w/20 hrs., barn stored, estate sale, $65,000. $250,000 Replacement
83’ Steelhead 2007
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All new stringers and some float logs, double slider entry doors, heavy duty build, 55' X 16' well. Reduced to $85,000
52' Hargraves 1974
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Dredges Working Around the Clock to Deepen Channels to Chinook, Ilwaco and Warrenton
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Dredging is proceeding around the clock on the dredging operation near the mouth of the Columbia River on three side channels in Baker Bay and the Skipanon River. The work will deepen the entrance channels to the small ports of Chinook, Ilwaco and Warrenton that have become so shallow, large fishing boats were unable to enter at low water. The work is supervised by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, but performed by the McAmis company, which works all over the US from the Bering Sea to Florida. In each location, McAmis uses a crane equipped with a large clamshell bucket, mounted on a spud barge with long legs that drop down to the bottom to hold it in place. Alongside is a big barge into which the spoils are dropped, plus a tug to move it around and several crewboats. The Chinook project
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Dredging in the narrow Skipanon Channel takes place only a few yards from the fishboat moorage and the apartments on the west side. was completed in October with 85,000 cubic yards of material removed. Another 75,000 cubic yards will be cleared from the Ilwaco channel, and 95,000 from the Skipanon River. In the narrow Skipanon Channel leading to the Warrenton marina and fishboat docks, there is
only limited room for large vessels to pass by the dredging team. The cost is covered by a $2.5 million federal contract that was only approved after a sustained lobbying effort by local officials, businessmen and senators from Washington and Oregon.
Jolene Coats Publisher
eight-hour course will provide boaters the basics of safe boating that all recreational boaters should know. The course was developed specifically for the Washington State Parks and Recreation Commission and is taught by officers who are certified by the agency. An Oregon specific exam will be given for Oregon boaters seeking an Oregon card. The date of the class is Saturday, November 22 from 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. at the Clark County Operations Center, 4700 N.E. 78th Street, Building B1 in Vancouver. Marita Sempio Production
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Clark County Sheriff’s Marine Patrol Offers Boating Education Course Beginning January 1, 2015 all Washington boaters born on or after January 1, 1955 are required to have the boating education card while operating vessels 15hp or greater on Washington waters. Boaters born before Jan. 1, 1955 are exempt from this law. Cards cost $10 and are good for a lifetime. The Clark County Sheriff’s Office, in conjunction with the U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary, will offer an Adventures in Boating education course for Washington and Oregon boaters seeking their boating education cards. This
Seating is limited and families are encouraged to attend. The course fee is $10 and the Adventures in Boating manual and exam will be provided at the class. For more information about this class contact Deputy Todd Baker at 360-3972106 or by e-mail todd.baker@ clark.wa.gov. To reserve your seat, please call (503) 799-5250 or 360256-2991. For information on the Mandatory Boating Safety Education Program, visit online at www.parks.wa.gov/boating.
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Sandra Bes, Sandy Carter, Trey Carskadon, Frank Colistro, Adam Fry, Peter Marsh, James Farrell, Hobart Manns, Marili Green Reilly, Eric Rouzee,Walter Valenta, Dale Waagmeester Freshwater News is a trademark of Island Creative Services, LLC. Copyright 2014, all rights reserved. No part may be reproduced in any form without the prior written permission of the publisher. Postmaster, Send address corrections to Island Creative Services Printing & Publishing at 4231 S.W. Corbett Ave., Portland, OR 97239. Freshwater News is published monthly and printed in the U.S.A. and distributed through selected outlets and by subscription. Subscription rates are $25.00/year sent via Standard Mail. Freshwater News welcomes letters of inquiry and manuscripts from readers. All materials should be submitted via email to email@example.com. Any materials submitted by mail should be accompanied by a stamped, self-addressed envelope. Manuscripts and photographs should be marked with the name and address of the author or photographer. While every care will be taken with unsolicited photos and manuscripts. Freshwater News does not assume responsibility for them. - MEMBER OREGON FEDERATION of BOATERS, BOATING WRITER INTERNATIONAL, WATERFRONT ORGANIZATIONS OF OREGON, MARITIME HERITAGE COALITION COLUMBIA RIVER YACHTING ASSOCIATION, NW MARINE TRADE ASSOCIATION, NORTHWEST STEELHEADERS ASSOCIATION, NORTHWEST SPORTFISHING INDUSTRY ASSOCIATION, PORTLAND YACHT CLUB & COLUMBIA RIVER YACHT CLUB
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A Fast Ride to the Youngs River Falls by Peter Marsh It may not seem like it, but a decade has passed since the Lewis & Clark bicentennial gripped the Astoria area. I remember Fort Clatsop burn down at the worst possible time, re-enactors arriving in dug-out canoes, and even a passenger train running excursions from Portland down the Columbia to Astoria. My contribution was to paddle my kayak up the Youngs River almost to the waterfall at high tide, and run back downriver with the ebb.
Once was enough for my marathon paddle, but when my friend Dave Acton suggested he would like to trailer his small hard-bottom inflatable (RIB) from Vancouver and explore the backwaters near Astoria, l welcomed the chance to see how far we could go towards the falls by outboard motor. We needed plenty of water and settled on Thursday October 9, when tide would reach it highest level of the month, 9.4 feet, at 2.30 p.m. We launched the boat around noon at the Tide Point ramp, a mile east of Astoria, where I was
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pleased to find that new owners were re-furbishing the restaurant building with the goal of re-opening by Thanksgiving. This was my first ride in a power boat this small, and I was surprised at how easily the 15 hp motor put us up on a plane. In fact, it seemed as if my weight in the bow actually helped the performance by keeping the hull level! The sun broke through and the incoming tide was filling the sloughs as we raced upstream toward Saddle Mountain, the source of the river. It was named “Mont de la Selle” by American captain John Meares in 1788 and stands 3.288 feet above sea level. He was sailing up the coast looking for the entrance to the Columbia River. Unable to identify a safe channel, he next named the cape on the north side of the river Cape Disappointment. Youngs River was named in 1792 by Englishman Lt. William Broughton of the Vancouver Expedition, and named for Admiral Sir George Young. Broughton and his men rowed as far as the Willamette River, naming all of the landmarks they saw. Lower
Our boat, “META IV” is a 1971, 34-ft Tollycraft that we have owned for 6 years. We were told by a fellow boater about Warrenton Boat Yard as the place to go to have “META IV” hauled out and bottom work done. The Salmi Brothers proved to be very professional and knowledgeable about the repairs I requested. I was very impressed with their honesty and their work ethics. Our work was well done and at a fair price. We would recommend Warrenton Boat Yard to anyone! Rick & Maggi Wright Clatskanie, Oregon Professional boat maintenance and repair. Two marine railways for powerboats, sailboats and yachts up to 23' x 90'.
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The Young’s River Falls feels like a mild spot, and arriving by dinghy takes a high tide and same skill.
Young’s River was a busy place during the lumber boom years with log rafts being assembled and towed to sawmills on the Columbia, but today the only sign of this trade is the occasional piling field. We soon passed the mouth of the Wallooskee River, which is not easy to identify. It is more like a creek, running only a couple of miles past the county fairgrounds. About four miles in, we next passed the Klaskanine River, which is even smaller. Soon the Youngs River diminishes to a creek too, and we slowed down to watch out for snags and shallows. We passed a solitary angler and a few cows grazing the lush meadows until we had to stop the engine and cautiously row our way between the branches of a submerged tree. By this point, I was fairly sure we were near the falls, so we re-started the motor and pressed on until we passed under a road bridge where the falls access road turns off. We had to fight the current for the last 100 yards, before we stepped off the boat and into a few inches of water. We guided the boat through a narrow channel a foot deep, rowed a little further, then decided it was time to start hiking! After tying the boat to a tree, we set off along the river bed and were soon rewarded with a sight of the falls through the trees.
Having taken a few risks along the way, we felt almost as impressed as the first explorer to see the falls, Patrick Gass, a member of the Lewis and Clark expedition, who was leading a hunting party on March 1, 1806. (There is no mention of anyone else from the corps visiting the site before they began the return to civilization three weeks later.) Depending on how you measure it, the falls drop about 60 feet, into a pool that is only 11-12 feet above sea level. It is quite impressive, especially if there has been rain recently. I remembered that ten years before, I had dragged my kayak up to the pool, hopped in and paddled vigorously until the bow was under the falling water, then let the current push me back. Our return journey was a good deal faster. With the tide dropping quickly, it took only half an hour and we were back at the ramp. So, we still had time to explore the wreck of the old TJ Potter, where the massive wooden ribs are still standing above the keel, thanks to the vast number of long bolts that held it together. In its heyday, this 234-foot side-wheeler was one of the fastest and most luxurious steamboats in the Pacific Northwest. It was built in 1888 and finally abandoned on the foreshore between Tide Point and the old Astoria Yacht Club in 1920.
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www.boatinsurance.net firstname.lastname@example.org This was journey’s end by boat. The last short stretch was covered on foot in lovely fall weather.
Irwin Yacht Sales continues to Expand Portland And Seattle Operations: Continuing from his successful expansion into Seattle’s South Lake Union Brokerage District, Matt Maynard, Owner and operator of Irwin Yacht Sales has announced a number of key personnel additions: David Bagley Joins the crew at the Irwin Yacht Sales Seattle location at the Ocean Alexander Marina located at 1001 Fairview Ave N., Suite 1200, Seattle, WA 98109.
David Bagley email@example.com (206) 251-094 David was born and raised here in the Pacific Northwest. He grew up boating with his family in the Seattle area and for the past 15 years has done extensive cruising in the San Juan Islands. An accomplished pilot, David attained his multi engine commercial pilots license, but followed his heart and fathers footsteps and entered the boating industry. His experience working for the local Sea Ray and Grand Banks Dealers gives him a unique insight into a wide variety of boats and yachts. David joined Irwin Yacht Sales in June of 2014 and is putting his skills to work helping clients find the perfect boat. After successfully opening the new Portland Office and becoming the first brokerage location on Hayden Island at 909 N. Tomahawk Island Drive, Suite 104, Portland, Maynard has enhanced the brokerage staff with the addition of three experienced marine
professionals: Mike Maynard, Jim Taylor and Jason Whitaker.
Mike Maynard firstname.lastname@example.org (916) 276-3351 Mike Maynard brings 35 years of real estate development as well as retail, commercial and multifamily construction experience in the Pacific Northwest and California. Mike was the on-site construction manager for the development of the original Christensen Motor Yacht facility in Vancouver, Washington. Along with helping yacht clients, Mike’s extensive construction background allows him to offer our boathouse clients expertise found nowhere else in the Portland Market.
to play chess with “Mac” at Princess Louisa Inlet. In the early 80’s he successfully brokered yachts on Lake Union. Jim has cruised and flown the waters of Puget Sound, British Columbia and Alaska extensively, first as a commercial float-plane pilot and then as a captain for a major airline. Jim’s reputation and comm i t m e n t t o “ a lwa y s ex c e e d customers’ expectations” has garnered service awards throughout his career. He is a lifelong boat owner enjoying exploration of remote regions and an avid sports fisherman. Jim returns to the yacht brokerage industry with an expansive knowledge of boats, applying
the same unwavering approach to detail and customer service whether you are buying or selling.
Jason Whitaker email@example.com (971) 244-2667
Jason comes to IYS, after 20 years in the marine industry, and a lifetime of boating/yachting. Starting out on the family’s boats in his home waters of South Africa, Jason moved to coastal deliveries, then to international deliveries of new vessels and crewing as a First Officer aboard large yachts. In recent years, Jason headed up The Boatyard at Rocky Pointe Marina in Portland Oregon, as the general manager. He brings a wealth of knowledge in all areas of yachting/boating, and looks forward to working with the wonderful clients of IYS.
We l c o m e D ave Sal m i f rom W a r r e n t on w h o h a s j oi n e d ou r b oa t y a r d management team. Dave brings with him 3 generations of expertise in quality work repair and service. Call or stop by to chat with Dave about your needs.
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Jim Taylor firstname.lastname@example.org (360) 901-1293 Jim started boating with his father aboard a bull nosed 36’ Chris Craft, frequently venturing to B.C
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(503) 543-8272 543-8272 (503) 50751Email: Dike Rd. • Scappoose, OR 97056 email@example.com Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Scappoose, OR Continuing with Norgard’s Exceptional Service
14th Annual Set Sail for a Cause Raises Over $28,000 for Leukemia Cup Oregon Women’s Sailing Association welcomed over 200 guests and participants for the 2014 Set Sail for a Cause. Everyone enjoyed being both on and off the water the weekend of September 20-21, for the Set Sail for a Cause-Leukemia Cup Regatta and family fun sail. Saturday’s regatta had plenty of wind for an exciting race and the temperature was perfect for the pirate market fair on land. Located at the Red Lion on Jantzen Beach, the Tall Ship Royaliste and their pirates wowed guests of all ages. The weekend events wrapped up months of fundraising by skippers and their crews, and it was topped off with the Gosling Rum awards dinner and silent auction at the Red Lion’s JB’s Lounge. The final tally was over $28,000 raised for blood cancer research. Awards dinner attendees were especially pleased to learn that a significant portion of the money raised actually stays in our local area to fund research at Oregon Health Sciences University, a national leader in researching treatments for blood cancer. A short presentation by the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society featured the sister of Honored Skipper Conor Oliver speaking about her family’s experience during Conor’s treatment. Oregon Women’s Sailing Association and Small Yacht Sailing Club of Oregon (SYSCO) were the official hosts of the SSFC, with SYSCO coordinating the races. America’s Cup raffle winner is Jake Rehlinger. Jake and a guest will enjoy two round trip airfare tickets to San
First Place - Top Fundraiser
Francisco, a four night’s stay at the Hyatt Fisherman’s Wharf and a two- hour sail on the 76’ IACC yacht that team Oracle trained on for the 2002 America’s Cup. A major event like this required lots of volunteers in addition to the terrific support of the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society and a group of national sponsors. “It was the dedication of committee members, participants and volunteers who made this year’s Set Sail for a Cause a huge success”, said Nikole Kolander, Set Sail for a Cause Committee Chair with Oregon Women’s Sailing Association. Local event sponsors included the Red Lion Hotel—Jantzen Beach, The Tall Ship Royaliste, Acadamia Duelitoria, Full Sail Brewing, Danish Marine, Salty’s, West Marine, Blue Light Band and Foster Farms. Many other businesses and individuals donated
items to the silent auction or provided in-kind services which made a significant impact on the success of the event. Core committee members who worked on the event include Julie Anderson, Brent and April Hubbard, Debbie Graham, Debra Burke, MC Rydzewski, Dana Toureau, Gabrielle Dowding, Ellen Van Rossum, Ashley Paterson. Volunteers donated Wine for the wall of wine, decorating help, auction items and help with all of the market fair games and prizes. A special thanks to Ron Micjan with Columbia Marine Assistance for offering his water rescue services throughout the weekend, which came in handy a few times. For more information on Oregon Women’s Sailing Association or Set Sail for a Cause please visit us at www.owsa.net or www.setsailforacause.net
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NW SAILING NEWS
by Dale Waagmeester
cleaned up by removing any ugly blood, rust, or mildew stains.”
Cleaning Sails As the fall weather starts to turn a bit uncomfortable, many sailors start to “put their boat away” for the season. As discussed in the past couple of FWN issues, many sailors take advantage of this time to get Dale Waagmeester their sails checked over and repaired so that they are ready for action on the first nice weekend next spring. This is also a good time to get your sails cleaned up by removing any ugly blood, rust, or mildew stains. At this time of year, we get asked quite often about how to remove stains from sails, so it seems like a good topic to cover in this month’s column. One option is to get your sails professionally cleaned. On the east coast, many lofts have their own soaking tubs, some with built in water jets to act like an agitator in a washing machine. Some lofts have concrete pads where they lay out the sails and run industrial floor scrubbers over them. Some lofts even have big industrial washing machines that they use to clean sails. For some reason, I can’t think of any lofts in the Northwest that have in-house cleaning facilities. Why this would be popular in the east and not in the west is beyond me. Luckily, we do have a sail cleaning service in the Pacific Northwest by the name of Clean Sails. Most NW sailmakers that I know use the service of Clean Sails to get their customers’ sails washed, including our loft. The standard price of cleaning working sails is 88 cents a square foot, plus shipping to and from the Clean Sails plant on Bainbridge Island. So, a Ranger 20 mainsail would cost approximately $88 to clean, a Catalina 30 mainsail would cost around $200, and cleaning a Cascade 36 main would be in the $275 range. Not particularly inexpensive, especially when you start dealing with large genoas, but Clean Sails does a very nice job and they can remove much of the dirt, mildew, rust, and green algae that can accumulate on a sail over the years. Nylon sails, such as spinnakers and drifters cost 30 cents per square foot to clean. I wish that Clean Sails had been around when Mount St. Helens blew. That volcanic ash was impossible to get out of sails. My wife (then girlfriend) spent many afternoons laying out sails on my back yard lawn, scrubbing them as hard as she could to remove the ash, in many cases without much luck. My mother told me right then and there that I would be a fool not to marry this hard working girl and, of course, I did! Having said that, many of our customers want to clean their sails themselves, or at least remove an annoying stain on their own. That is the topic that we will cover next but first a disclaimer: just about any solvent, cleaning fluid, acid, or bleach that you use to clean a sail is worse for the sail than the stain that you are trying to remove. The products that we are going to mention over the rest of this article are considered to be industry standard for removing dirt and stains from sails, and we have used them all with success. However, if used improperly, many of these cleaners can damage your sail. USE THESE PRODUCTS AT YOUR
“This is also a good time to get your sails
OWN RISK AND FOLLOW PROPER SAFETY PRECAUTIONS. Now that we have that out of the way, let’s get started. Virtually all of these products should not be left on your sail. We recommend repeated rinsing. Better yet, clean the sail surface repeatedly with mild liquid detergent and rinse thoroughly after each washing. Dirt and Salt: Use a soft bristle brush (stiff brushes can damage the stitching) and some mild liquid detergent (not harsh power detergents) and water. Rinse well. Blood: This is a real common stain on sails (gotta love those halyard meat hooks). Soak the stained area for 30 minutes or so in a solution of one part Clorox bleach and 10 parts cold water. Scrub and repeat if necessary. Wash and rinse the area thoroughly. Mildew: Most mildew can be removed by scrubbing the area with a soft bristle brush and hot, soapy water. More stubborn mildew stains may need to be scrubbed with a solution of Clorox bleach (see proportions above). Wash and rinse thoroughly. Some Mylar sails, particularly cruising Mylar sails, can get mildew in between the taffeta and the Mylar layers. This is VERY difficult to remove. Challenge Sailcloth markets a cleaner called CS-530 that is very good at removing the mildew from in between laminate layers, and it is also very good for removing green algae and dirt. We can sell you a box of this but you have to be pretty serious about cleaning a lot of sails, as a twenty pound box retails for almost $200. Oil, Grease, Tar and Wax: Stain removers and solvents can be necessary to remove these from sails. We have found that a solvent called Toluol or Toluene can work very well on oil stains. Use a paper towel folded in a few layers as a blotter underneath the stain and rub a Toluol soaked paper towel over the stain. Then turn the sail over and do this from the other side. It might be necessary to do this multiple times. Do this in a well ventilated area using goggles and gloves. Toluol/ Toluene is nasty stuff. Do not leave this liquid on the sail for any period of time. Wash and rinse repeatedly to make sure that all signs of this solvent are removed. Note: Toluol/Toluene is used to make methamphetamine, so it is a controlled substance. You might have to give the paint store your life story in order to get them to sell it to you. Rust: This is a difficult stain to remove. We have found that soaking the stained area for 20 minutes or so in a mixture of oxalic acid (1 part oxalic acid to 20 parts water) can work well. Sometimes several soaks are necessary. You can get oxalic acid at some drug stores. Oxalic acid is used in teak bleach, so you can often find it on the shelf at West Marine. Sometimes West Marine has sail cleaning kits available that have oxalic acid included for tough stains. I have used actual teak bleach on some of these stains with success. I particularly like the gel type, as instead of running all over the sail surface like water, it stays put over the applied area. Do not leave this mixture on the sail for extended periods. Clean and rinse REPEATEDLY to make sure that the oxalic acid has been completely removed.
Paint and Varnish: Acetone or M.E.K (methyl ethyl ketone) should remove most paint stains. These, too, are nasty solvents so wear goggles and gloves and use in a well ventilated area. Varnish can be removed with alcohol. Sail Numbers: Sail numbers sometimes come off very easily and other times they can be one of the most difficult items to remove from your sail. Typically, the longer a number is in place on a sail, the tougher it is to remove it. If the numbers pull off fairly easily without leaving a residue, go buy yourself a lottery ticket because it is your lucky day. More often than not, after removing a sail number there is a sticky residue left that makes it look like the number has never been removed. This residue can be EXTREMELY difficult to get rid of. We have found Toluol (see above in the Oil and Grease section) to be about the best solvent to remove number adhesive. Liberally apply Toluol to the effected area and let it soften up the adhesive. Then scrape as
much residue as you can from the sail surface with a putty knife. After that it takes tons of Toluol and tons of elbow grease to get the rest of the adhesive off of the sail. Again, VENTILATION, GLOVES, and GOGGLES are the order of the day. Wash and rinse repeatedly. You will most likely find that after you wash and rinse you will need another application or two (or three) of Toluol. A WORD OF CAUTION—Be extremely careful about using Toluol on Mylar sails. If the solvent is left on the surface of a Mylar sail for any length of time it can actually start softening the glue that is holding the Mylar laminate together. You can actually smell the laminate glue as it begins to soften. Keep Toluol exposure to a minimum on laminate sails. That pretty much covers the most typical stains that a sailor will see on their sails. Remember to be careful with the solvents, and rinse, rinse, rinse. Even soap residue is not good to leave on a sail. Have fun and be careful.
NW SAILING NEWS
In the Galley with Capt. Sandra Thoma Fall Sailing: No Hurry Curry When Roy and I first planned to take Tranquility to Bellingham for the winter, I thought I would single-hand. It’s only 20-some nautical miles to Bellingham, after all, and mostly waters I’m familiar with. Should be easy-schmeezy – right? I considered the last time I single-handed what I thought would be an easy 20 nautical miles, Tranquility and I ended up doing a screaming downwind run in 20 knots of wind. TQ screamed at 10.5 knots (over the ground) north through Colvos Pass, and emerged in front of the Vashon Island ferry. Thankfully, I’m tall and could reach the wheel with one foot, balanced on the other, hauling in the main so I wouldn’t tear the boom off the mast when I jibed to avoid being run over. While executing that maneuver I realized why people have crew. That wasn’t an experience I was anxious to repeat! The forecast for TQ’s move to her winter home this year called for heavy rain. We would be navigating commercial traffic in busy Rosario Straits. There was a good chance it would be in the pea soup fog, so I was grateful when my dear friend and crewmate of many years, Kitty, signed on for this delivery. The forecast looked to be just plain wrong when we left Deer Harbor. It was a lovely morning. Leaves were just starting to turn. Pink clouds smeared across the sky. Pockets of fog spilled down off the tops of hills and fell between rocky shores. A ferry disappeared behind Crane Island, and re-appeared in Wasp Passage. We made our way down Harney Channel, past the Orcas ferry landing. I waved at the ferry. Roy would be boarding it soon, on his way to pick us up in Bellingham. Kitty and I shared a breakfast of hot cereal and warm croissants, as we motored past picturesque
ENJOY Our local waters... They’re great
Grindstone Bay and Foster Point. I noted our position on the chart, checked the radar and refilled my coffee. We smiled at each other, taking in the scenery. Then we noted the small islands we’d just passed had disappeared. Our smiles faded. Uh oh, Kitty said, so much for our lovely day. A solid black wall was behind us, and charging our way. Maybe we can outrun it, I said. Kitty laughed. Our visibility diminished to near zero as we entered Obstruction Pass. The pass is less than a mile wide on either side, and we couldn’t see even a hint of land. Heck, we could barely see the bow of the boat. The rain let up a little as we made our way through the pass, but was replaced with solid fog. As we approached the dog-leg turn in the midpoint of the pass, it looked like Rosario Strait was also pea soup. I cringed at the thought of crossing that rock strewn, commercial-traffic-busy body of water, even with our instruments to guide us. I considered our bailout options. Rosario Resort was around the corner, behind us. In the fog and the rain, if we turned around, it would be in the soup, in a narrow pass, and not knowing what might be coming up behind us. If we continued, we would bear almost directly east after leaving the pass, then follow a string of audible and lighted markers to Bellingham Bay. I decided to continue. It felt like an hour later, but it was probably only minutes, when we heard the gong of the first red buoy. It marked Lydia Shoal. And we could see it clearly. The wall of rain and fog was stuck in the pass – and we were free! We found an added bonus in the Straits as well – wind! Kitty and I unfurled the sails and cut the engine. Instead of rain and fog and diesel fumes, we had the swooshing of water and the crisp flapping of sails. The fog stayed behind us for the rest of the
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Sandra’s own recipe of lemon pepper pasta in a curry sauce will warm you when its cold on deck.
trip. It was very pretty from a distance, as it blanketed the tops of Cypress and Lummi Islands. We sailed on a broad reach into Bellingham Bay, jibing between container ships at anchor. Squalicum Harbor greeted us with a light blue, cloud scattered autumn sky. Kitty and I took turns making lunch between jibes. The savory smell of lemon-pepper pasta filled the cockpit, making our stomachs rumble and reminding us that we need food as much as we need wind. And I was reminded we have crew, not just for safety and to share in the tasks of running the ship, but also to share in the beauty and adventure of sailing, and the delight of a warm dish under a crisp, white-sail-filled autumn sky. This warm, savory dish is my own invention. The recipe will feed four and can easily be extended to serve more. It would be a great make-ahead dish that could be re-heated in a baking pan in the
boat oven (think Oregon Offshore).
No Hurry Curry ½ package of Lemon-Pepper papp ardelle pasta from Trader Joes 1 package – about 2 cups – butternut squash, cut in to chunks 1 package frozen peas 1 package frozen corn 1 can coconut milk ½ package meatless meatballs or pre-cooked chicken 1 tsp – 1 tablespoon yellow curry Cook and drain the pasta. Be sure to not overcook. Set aside. Add the coconut milk and squash to the pot. Simmer until the squash is tender when poked with a fork. Add meatballs, peas and corn and bring to simmer again. Add the cooked pasta. Stir it all together and serve.
Wind & Oar Boat School Youth Teams Can Build Your Next Small Boat
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Telephone: (503) 283-3670 Fax: (503) 283-3751 firstname.lastname@example.org
If owning a beautiful, handcrafted small wooden boat is on your wish list, Wind & Oar encourages you to consider sponsoring a youth-built boat. You can spark student success by giving students a chance to learn by doing! There is only an upside to doing so: you own a beautiful boat and the lasting knowledge that you have supported local underserved youth as they develop the skills, confidence and perseverance to pursue their education and careers. Wind & Oar Boat School, a nonprofit organization in Portland, Oregon offers project based academic enrichment for underserved youth. Building a wooden boat
is the platform for demonstrating the importance and relevance of science, technology, engineering, arts and science. Through handson learning, each step in building a wooden boat reinforces the academic skills used in the process while providing the space for youth to develop critical thinking, collaboration and leadership skills, important aspects of college and career readiness. Imagine the confidence and motivation a young person gains from the knowledge that they have built a tangible, functional and aesthetic object. Wind & Oar partners with schools and other youth organizations providing programs for stu-
dents ages 9-22. Partners include Worksystems Inc., Self Enhancement Inc. Neighborhood House, and the Beaverton and Hillsboro School Districts, among others. Projects range from simple rowboats to sophisticated daysailers. Examples of student built daysailers include the Ebihen 16’, a Francois Viver design; the Penobscot ’13 and the Sand Dollar. For more information on Wind & Oar youth programs and how you can become involved, contact the school at email@example.com, visit their website www.windandoar.org or call 503.709.4337.
For Paddlers, It’s High Season for Safety It may be sunny outside with blue skies above, but waters are deceptively cold and unforgiving in the fall. For paddlers with just a few inches of freeboard to spare, getting wet this time of year can have serious consequences, so the BoatUS Foundation for Boating Safety and Clean Water has these seven tips for fall paddlecraft safety. Know how to re-board: All paddlecraft are different, so before you hit a lonely, remote stretch of river or bay, learn (in a safe place) how to get back in the boat quickly and efficiently as hypothermia is a threat that increases by the minute. Some paddlers add extra floatation inside the boat as it can help reboarding. (Tip: this can be accomplished simply by inflating a beach ball or purchasing aftermarket float bags). If you do ever fall out and can’t get back in, stay with the kayak or canoe—it’s a bigger target for rescuers to see. Don’t keep it a secret: Tell people where you’re going by filing a float plan. It could be as simple as telling your spouse, in writing, where you are going and what time you plan to return. Writing it down makes it become habit. Be as specific as you can—this isn’t the time to forget to mention
Halloween Cruise at Sand Island, St. Helens The 2014 Halloween Cruise at Sand Island took place on the weekend of October 18- 19, with nearly 70 boats braving a forecast of very wet weather. They brought over 200 people to the island for a fun-filled weekend of Halloween activities. With a pumpkin carving contest, a costume contest, an appetizer contest and a very popular treasure hunt, sponsored by the Compass Rose Cruising Club, the weekend was one filled with activities for kids of all ages. Later, trick-or-treating on the docks among the highly decorated boats, inspired by wild imaginations, entertained young and old alike. And if that weren't enough, the Columbia River Yacht Club (CRYC) brought their sternwheeler Paddlefish boat to the cruise and hosted a “Jack is Back” scary Titanic sequel on the ship. OMG, was it awesome, and the CRYC won first place for their extraordinary efforts. Jon and Cindy Bake, of the Lazy B IV once again hosted a great event. The Compass Rose Cruising Club, who have made the Treasure Hunt a favorite event at the Halloween Cruise, have handed the torch to the Tyee Yacht Club. We all look forward to seeing how Tyee can improve upon an already great event, you should too. You can get more information about next year’s cruise by visiting www.halloweencruise.org, or visiting our Facebook page, Columbia River Halloween Cruise. The Facebook page has some great pictures posted to the 2014 Halloween Cruise album by Kathy Kettner. Next year, on the weekend of October 24th and 25th, the St. Helens Yacht Club and the Dolphin Yacht Club will host the event for all comers. Mark your calendar now, you won’t want to miss next year’s event!
you’re heading to your hidden fishing hole two miles off the beaten channel. Understand the basic rules of navigation: You may not be out there with icebreakers just yet, but there may still be some recreational boating traffic and potential ship traffic. The simple challenge is the smallest boats are hardest to see. One simple tip to help visibility is to spray the tips of your paddles a bright color. Paddlers also can help themselves by understanding some basic rules of navigation. Don’t leave without a bailer: With low freeboard, paddlecraft are prone to getting water aboard. Once it starts, it’s only a matter of time before your canoe or kayak becomes ever lower to oncoming waves. Keep water out and buoyancy up by having a bailer ready (Tip: tie one to each seat). Thermal up or down: Neoprene gloves, a drysuit or wetsuit tops and hats are the ultimate protection in retaining body heat this time of year. However, have outdoor gear that offers versatility by being able to cool down or warm up when appropriate. Even if it may feel like summer, never leave shore in just a t-shirt and shorts.
It only takes just a short change of weather or a dunking to drench you and the hypothermia clock starts ticking. A bright colored rain parka can also be seen at great distances. Going remote? Go Personal Locator Beacon (PLB): Advances in GPS technology have brought down the cost of personal locator beacons, but if your budget is tight you can still rent a PLB from the BoatUS Foundation for $45 weekly, plus shipping. There are no additional subscriber fees and paddlers going to remote locations can order online at BoatUS.org/ epirb or call 888-663-7472 (Tip: mention code “DISC10” for a 10% discount on the weekly PLB rental rate through December 1, 2014). Keep it secure up top: If you need to get your favorite kayak or stand-up paddleboard to the lake on your car or truck’s roof this fall, go to BoatUS.com/addingpaddlecraft for a quick read on the three basic types of roof rack systems and ways to safely tie down the load. Your kayak has no desire to meet the road or become a hazard for oncoming vehicles.
Something For Everybody • Quite A Bit For Most! • Freshwater News •
Located on the Multnomah Channel 50900 Dike Rd., Scappoose, OR Scappoose Moorage offers covered and uncovered moorage slips; covered up to 50 feet, and uncovered up to 60 feet. Occasionally we can take up to 80 foot boats for outside uncovered moorage, when available. We also have live aboard space, based on availability. Enjoy our community gym, community garden area, library/meeting room, laundry facility, storage space, public restrooms and shower facility.
For Space availability or questions contact Jim & Frankie @ (503) 543-3939 www.scappoosemoorage.com
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True or False? Take the Boat Winterizing Quiz You’re putting the boat away for winter. So what half-truth, old wive’s tale or tall story have you heard about winterizing a recreational boat? Boat Owners Association of The United States (BoatUS) helps to set the record straight. Ethanol (E10) fuel and engines: If a boat has a built-in gas tank, it’s recommended to leave the tank as full as possible over the winter with a smidgen of room for fuel expansion. TRUE: Leaving the tank nearly full limits the amount of moisture that can potentially condense inside on the tank’s walls as outside temperatures fluctuate, preventing phase separation of ethanol (E10) fuel. Note one caveat: If your boat is stored in a rack system or indoor storage, check with the marina. They may require you to empty the tank to minimize the risk of fire. TIP: Never plug a fuel vent. Ever. Ethanol and phase separation: Come springtime, any phase-separated gasoline in the tank can be fixed by adding a fuel stabilizer or additive. FALSE: Once gasoline phase separates, that’s it. Kaput. End of story. The only solution is to have a pro remove the contaminated fuel and water mixture and start anew -- a difficult, hazardous and costly task for boats with built-in fuel tanks. However, it’s critical to use a fuel stabilizer each fall to help keep fuel fresh over the winter, keep corrosion at bay and to
This boat was “winterized” by placing a space heater in the engine room. While afloat in the slip, it caught fire when the extension cord used to power the heater shorted.
help prevent the onset of phase separation. TIP: Put the stabilizer in before you nearly fill the tank for its long winter nap. This will allow stabilizer to fully course through the fuel system as you run the engine when filling with antifreeze. Freeze damage: Because it’s cold up there, BoatUS insurance claims for engine block freezing come from northern climates. FALSE: While there are quite a few claims from the colder climates, many boat insurance freeze damage claims also come from southern, temperate states hit by an unexpected freeze or when space heaters fail due to sudden storm power loss. In the northern climes, storm power outages also are to blame for engine block freeze related claims, however, both areas of the country have
their fair share of winter freeze claims due to one reason: the failure to follow winterizing procedures. TIP: Don’t let your buddy do the job – it’s a common refrain BoatUS claims staff hears every spring after a cracked block is discovered. Having your marina winterize your boat and systems may offer better protection if there is an issue come springtime. Another option is adding ice and freeze insurance to your boat insurance – most insurers do not charge much for it, but there are deadlines to purchase (BoatUS offers it for as little as $25 to its insured members until October 30). Space Heaters: It’s okay to “winterize” the boat by leaving a space heater running onboard. FALSE: In addition to the sudden power outage problem, every winter BoatUS sees fires from heaters, plugs and cords, and from heaters that were left running on unattended boats. Unless you live in Hawaii or the Florida Keys, BoatUS recommends winterizing your engine if you will be laying up the boat for even a few weeks to lessen the chances of sudden freeze damage. TIP: Save time and make winterizing easier by installing an engine flushing system — typically a simple valve with a connection for a garden hose along with an anti-freeze pick-up hose/strainer -- on your engine.
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Dining by the Water
Enjoy your local restaurants and bistros!
The Columbia River Bar Pilots have moved their floating dock and two fast aluminum. Pilot boats from Hammond a couple of miles upstream to Warrenton. The yellow boat is the new Astoria, delivered last February. The orange one is the Columbia, delivered in 2008. They are 75’ loa and were built by Kvichak Marine in Seattle.
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A fire on the 35’ ferro-cement sailing yacht Pelagic moored in the Multnomah Channel was extinguished in less than 20 minutes by the Portland Fire & Rescue crew working from the shore, with no injuries. But the boat was gutted by the blaze, so remember to check your wiring before leaving a heater on board this winter.
FULL LUNCH & DINNER MENU WITH YOUR FAVORITE SPIRITS Celebrating 41 Years
Photos by Peter Marsh
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REALTORS - WATERFRONT PROPERTY Jane Betts-Stover Real Estate Broker: GRI Oregon Realty Company Office: (503) 288-9303
Direct: (503) 422-3340 Bettsstover@oregonrealty.com www.jbsfloatinghomes.com
STORAGE SUSAN COLTON, BROKER RE/MAX HALL OF FAME, CRS, GRI DIAMOND MEMBER OF TOP PRODUCER 100% CLUB LICENSED IN OREGON & WASHINGTON 6245 SW CAPITOL HWY • PORTLAND, OR 97239 DIRECT: 503.270.4582 CELL: 503.936.0161 FAX: 503.270.4682 SUSANCOLTON@COMCAST.NET
Sail or Power - Large or Small
3255 N. Hayden Island Drive Portland, OR 97217 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Bounty Marine, Inc. Custom Marine Windows and Doors * New Construction and Replacement *
Quality Marine Products since 1967
Full line marine seating • Complete interiors Boat Tops • Covers
Bentley’s Manufacturing, Inc.
11135 S.W. Industrial Way • Bld. 10-4 • Tualatin, OR 97062 503-692-4070 • BountyMarine@frontier.com
14020 McLoughlin • Milwaukie, Oregon 97267 503-659-0238 • FAX 503-659-1928 www.bentleysmfg.com
3445 N.E. Marine Drive Portland, Oregon 97211 Telephone 503/287-1101 Fax 503/288-3745
Specializing in Marine Tops & Upholstery Small repairs or complete jobs • Stainless Steel Arches & Fabrication Satisfaction GUARANTEED • Free estimates
Specialist in Quality Marine Electronics
Neil, Carol & Gordon Gruhlke PHONE: (503) 289-3530
308 N. BRIDGETON ROAD email@example.com
PORTLAND, OR 97217 carolsinc.com
MARINE SURVEYING H
ISLAND CANVAS 855 N.E. Tomahawk Island Dr., Portland, OR 97217
Dodgers • Biminis • Enclosures Divine NW Realty
Richard Murray AMS 503-490-0591
Quality Marine Tops and Interiors Since 1983
2335 N. Marine Dr. Portland, OR 97217
PACIFIC POWER BOATS
33rd and Marine Dr.
Blue Heron Marine Surveying Member SAMS®, Graduate Chapman school of Seamanship, Member ABYC®
• Outdrives • Engines • EFI Certified
Fiberglass: • Fiberglass Repair • Bottom Paint • Dry Rot Repair
Upholstery: • Tops • Covers • Complete Updating
Professional Service Guaranteed
LOCAL MARINE SERVICES GUIDE • ON-LINE AT: WWW.FRESHWATERNEWS.COM
WATERFRONT LIVING/ SPACE 150-199
WATERFRONT LIVING/ SPACE 150-199
WATERFRONT LIVING/ SPACE 150-199
WATERFRONT LIVING/ SPACE 150-199
Willow Grove Marina - Covered and Open Moorage starting at $125.00 per month, Floating Home spaces also available. Located on the Columbia River west of Longview. Live a boards Welcome. Gated and secure 360-5782584. 360-430-2415
1956 34.4’ Chris-Craft Commander: repowered two Crusader 262XL (315 hours); 100 gl fuel capacity; 4 new house batteries; 30-amp shore power; new electric head; holding tank; swim platform; davits; mahogany swim ladder; sleeps 6; kept in boathouse in freshwater. $19,500 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org or call 503-467-6900
50’ Hargraves Boathouse 1980 Well size: 43'3'' L x 13'10'' Wide x 14'3'' Tall. This is perfect for large expres or classic wooden boat, $45,000. Irwin Y.S. 503-381-5467
Boat Slips available on Willamette River near downtown Portland/Sellwood Bridge. Uncovered $44, Covered $88 per month with PRC membership/Annual Dues. Slips are 8ft wide 21ft long. (503) 250-2237 COVERED 35’ slips $120 per mo. BOAT SLIPS AVAILABLE. BEAUTIFUL CHANNEL ISLAND MARINA. SECURED GATE, WATER, RESTROOMS, SHOWER. ELECTRIC BILLED SEPARATELY. UPPER MULT. CHANNEL INFO CALL (503) 805-4660 or (503) 446-8692
MULTNOMAH YACHT HARBOR - Slip for Boathouse Available - Slip space for up to 32’ to 34’W and up to 65’L Floating Boat House (nonresidential only) for rent in Portland Oregon, at Multnomah Yacht Harbor. Located approximately 1 mile west of the intersection of the Willamette River and Multnomah Channel off Highway 30. It is the first boathouse moorage on the upper Multnomah Channel. Only 15 minutes drive from downtown Portland, this unique marina is situated across from tip of Sauvie Island in a lovely setting that is home to natural wildlife. The marina features 14 houseboat and boathouse slips, plus open and covered slips for recreational power or sail boats. Amenities include: On-Site Harbormaster, Abundant Parking, Upland Trailer and Boat Storage, Garbage and Recycling Services, Water/Sewer, Marine Repair Service at Multnomah Yacht Repair. ph 503-7371651x0 or e-mail: email@example.com
YOU’LL GET HOOKED ON US.
COVERED SLIPS & BOATHOUSE SPACE
2013 RANGER TUG 31 Like new. 283 engine hours on 300HP VolvoD4. Top notch Garmin electronics including auto pilot. Satellite TV and collapsible mast for trailering. Two staterooms and electric heads. Beautiful finishes. Kept in boathouse in freshwater. Comes with solar panel, RIB inflatable boat, EZ loader trailer. Many upgrades. 284,600 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org for details and photos.
47' Hargraves 1980 w/upgrades-- O/A 47' X 21' w/40' X 13'6" X 12' well. Some stringers and exterior decks R&R'd and new door 2011. Electrical inspection and heat-smoke-fire alarm system 2012. 2108' sq. ft. of Water Rights in local yacht Club. $55,000. Irwin Y.S. 503-381-5467
26’ to 36’ slips on the Columbia River opposite PDX Airport. Avoid I-5 congestion. Secure card lock parking. Call Bill at Rodgers Marina (503) 287-1101
Channel and Scappoose Moorage has outside 115 ft outside dock slip, $700/mon., includes shear boom. Secure gated community, live-in manager & maintenance mgr, clean showers, restrooms, laundry, fully equipped wood/metal workshops. Next to parking lot is a community garden. Adult live aboard potential with approval. Call Laurie @ (503)543-3939 for more info.
Stevens Marine in Tigard, a leader in the marine industry since 1971. We are looking for several new team members. These are full time positions with benefits. Enjoy a career in boating with an industry leader. •Digital Marketing Inventory Manager •Sales •Receptionist (part time) Please forward resumes to email@example.com
63' Steelhead-Christensen 2012--- O/A 63' X 28' w/52' X 16' X 20' well, STEEL STRINGERS, remotely monitored heat-smoke-fire alarm system, includes Water Rights in local Yacht Club, $120,000. IRWIN YACHT SALES-503-381-5467
WATERFRONT LIVING/ SPACE 150-199 BOATHOUSES
83' Boathouse - Steelhead Construction. OA ap. 83'x32' Well 71'x19.5'x22'h door. Log float with steel I-beam stringers, 200 amp power, 2007. Price includes 3145 sq. ft. of water space rights and transfer fee at Columbia River Yacht Club. Membership application/acceptance required. $184,900. (503) 381-5467. Photos and specs. at www.irwinyachtsales.com
68’ Custom Boathouse 1985. A total float restoration ($35,000.00) that included new stringers, floatation, exterior decking all around, etc., was completed in December 2011. Overall dimensions are 68' X 30' w/electric roll-up exterior door. 2 X 6 construction. Includes Water Rights ownership in Columbia River Yacht Club (2144 sq. ft.) and Membership Application is required. $85,000. Reduced to $85,000.00 Irwin Y.S. 503-381-5467
Celebrate Boating Photo Contest Send us your favorite boating pictures from this past season and win a spot on our front cover of the 2015 January Boat Show Issue. 20,000+ distributed at the Portland Boat Show.
Rules and Regulations: Deadline: December 14, 2014 76' Christensen Boathouse $145,000. Reduced to $125,000.00 "Steel siding-stringers, 30'4" wide X 76' long. Newer exterior deck surfaces, upgraded bathroom, fully insulated, and re-decked and painted interior.22' electric door opens to a well that is 171/2' wide and 60' long. Water space rights to 2250 sq. ft. included. Irwin Y.S. 503-381-5467
64' Custom Boathouse 1985 $79,000. 64' X 31' X 19'6" high electric door. Interior 55' X 16' X 19'6" high electric doorThe electrical system is 120v X 240v with a 100 amp electrical panel. Both 30 amp and 50 amp cord plugs are available..Water Space Rights are included in the price ( 2262 sq. ft.), and Membership Application to Columbia River Yacht Club is required for a non-member purchase." Irwin Y.S. 503-381-5467
For sale: Hydrohoist International, bought new in 1998. Used with a 20’ 6” Bayliner, since 1998. Original cost, $5395.00. Currently moored at Channel Islands Marina on Hwy 30. Phone 503-709-9910. $2500.00.
Covered Slips 50’, 44’, 40’, 30’, 26’. Located on the Multnomah Channel - Scappoose Moorage, Channel Moorage also open slips to 70’. Call Ken Dye 503-709-5552, Office 503-543-3939 or 503-543-3337
STARTING AT $152 PER MONTH DREDGED IN 2002
Pirate’s Cove Marina. Open slips up to 50' located in a beautiful country setting on the Multnomah Channel. Laundry facilities, showers, pumpouts within reach of each slip.HALF OFF MOORAGE FEE FOR THE FIRST THREE MONTHS! 503-543 5153
1. Mail or e-mail your photos to: Freshwater News, 4231 S.W. Corbett Ave., Portland, OR 97239 or e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org 2. For digital images, please send high resolution images; do not send low quality downloads from the internet sites 3. Submitted images cannot be produced by professionals. Entries must be original, and have never previously been published. 4 Please include a photo caption along with the photographers name. 5. All photos will remain the property of Freshwater News and may be used for advertising or promotional purposes. 6. Photos will not be returned. 7. No more than six entries per person.
Questions??? Call us at 503-283-2733
Waterfront Living • Floating Home & Waterfront Properties FLOATING HOME SLIPS
Susan Colton, Broker
Floating home slip for rent. 35' x 50'. 209 and 225 N. Bridgeton Rd. Portland, Oregon 97217. 503-260-8736
Sell What you don’t need
Casselman’s Warf - Multnomah Channel. Working and Living on the Island
FLOATING HOME SERVICES
Time to Sell!!
Floating home slips available. Inside slips for long term lease - $20,000 plus monthly maintenence fee. You are welcome to come and see if this is where you want to be. For information call (503) 543-5183
Visit my web site www.susancolton.com Direct: 503-270-4582 Mobile: 503-936-0161
Waterfront Living Space Stuff To Sell Notices & More
and get your phone ringing!! For Information Call:
CALL US AT: www.freshwaternews.com
Columbia Ridge- Custom Home built by Marc Even and being featured in 1859 Magazine May Issue. This beautiful home was built to take in the outstanding views of Mt Hood, the sunrises and sunsets. Northwest Warm Contemporary Design has the great room living bring the outdoors in. Approximately 2520 sf including a boat well with lift. Highend finishes take the photo tour www.tourfactory.com/1146135 . Truly Amazing offered at $749,000. Call Susan Colton 503-936-0161
Float Construction Floating Home Surveys Diving Services (503) 665-8348
Last Slip in Class Harbor! 3939 N Marine Drive #19. $85,000 for slip ownership located in desirable secure private moorage close to downtown Portland. HOA Dues $350/mo includes water, garbage, sewer, gate & commons. Room for 28’x40’ floating home, subject to HOA Bylaws Mike Smith 503-283-1711.
DUCK’S MARINE CONSTRUCTION
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Big Eddy’s Marina – Built in 2007, Excellent Float, No Issues. Craftsman on the inside, cedar siding, bamboo flrs, Expensive Fir windows and trim, All appliances. See photos: www.tourfactory.com/ 1048062, $192,500. Call Susan Colton 503-9360161
THE RIVER REALTORS Specializing in Floating Homes Jane Betts-Stover GRI, Broker
FOR SALE BY OWNER: Custom 2 bedroom - 3 bathroom - 2 fireplace. 2699 sq. ft. plus 736 sq. ft. large entertaining enclosed glass deck. Hydraulic lift for personal watercraft. Living room w/ slate fireplace, built in bar with wine cooler. Spiral staircase to beautiful upper deck - huge master suite, seperate his & hers master baths, walk-in closets. Home perfect for dining and entertainment. www.executivefloatinghome-4sale-portlandoregon.com Slip ownership included in gated Hayden Island community. Possible owner financing. $599,999. (503) 522-1723 or email@example.com
For more photos & information visit my website:
SOLD 1959 N. Jantzen 2BR/1BA 1192sf Spacious w/huge Kit & LR. Gas frpl & wrkshp. Open views. Slip ownership & low HOA. Gated moorage. $249,900 Call Jane.
18525 NE Marine Dr D-3
2630 N. Hayden Is Dr. #2
2 bd/ 2 ba, lg utility. 1288 sf. New! Built with quality! Vaulted, huge windows, granite; customed to buyer. $255,000. Call Jane
3BR/2BA 2lev/1800 sf. Opens to LR, DR & Kit area . Lrg Deck. Vaulted ceil, gas frpl, lrg Mstr Suite & W-I closet. 36’boatwell. Prestigious moorage. Slip ownership & 2-car gar. $449,000. Call Jane.
23556 NW St Helen’s N-5
1779 N. Jantzen Ave.
17647 N.W. Sauvie Island #43
3bd/2ba Own coveted corner slip. Huge deck, panoramic views. Open Kit/Liv w/gas stove. Upper Master Suite w/balcony. 19' Boatwell. $325,000 Call Sue.
1BR/1BA with slip ownership & extra lrg slip. Pine walls/cedar ceilings. BR w/ office area. Gas Firepl. Lrg utility. Steel Stringers! Can moor boat.$239,000 Call Jane.
2bd/1ba Panoramic views. Outside slip. Hi vaulted ceilings, gas fireplaces in both liv rm and mstr bdr. Quiet &scenic. $230,000. Call Jane.
365-day vacation at hip, contempo floating home on coveted west side Macadam Bay moorage. RMLS#14155324. Details, photos, showings: Michele Bowler-Failing, Principal Broker, KW Realty Professionals, 503 891-1304.
FLOATING HOME SLIPS
Floating Home Slip For Sale at Jantzen Beach Moorage. 31'W X 64'L Now asking $105,000. JBMI may carry contract for qualified buyer. Call Pam Pariseau @ 503-283-2151
1817 N. Jantzen Ave.
1719 N. Jantzen Ave.
2 bd/1.1ba Lovingly updated w/gas frplc lrg fam rm, French doors to deck. Slip ownership. $239,000. Call Jane.
2bd/2ba+family rm 1750+sq ft. Sleek custom design, open flr plan, dream-kitchen & mstr bdrm. w/2 balconies. SLIP OWNERSHIP. $369,000. Call Jane.
173 NE Bridgeton #8 2 bd/ 2 ba, Custom home build in 2000. Soaring ceilings, sunny! Master suite w/ river views. Slip Ownership!! New Price $359,000. Call Jane
1705 N. Jantzen Ave. 2bd/2ba 1100+sq ft w/ 22’ boatwell. Gas stove in liv rm. Huge upper lev Mstr suite w/balcony. SLIP OWNERSHIP. $219,000. Call Jane.
SOLD 1775 N. Jantzen Ave. 2bd/2ba Custom built in ’07. Sleek/modern w/soaring ceilings, granite counters in kitch, tile baths, oak flrs. Slip ownership. $399,500. Call Jane.
27448 NW St Helens Rd. #354 3BR/2BA 1300+sf A must see! Spacious entry, open stair to 2nd lev. LR, Ktch, & Mstr BR. 20’ boat well , Concrete float. Country-like setting. Low fees/Desirable moorage. $292,000 Call Sue.
27448 NW St. Helens #400 3bd/2ba Fabulous home w/gorgeous views. Vaulted lv rm, lrg balconies & decks. Gazebo & encl. boatwell. Gated moorage. $434,000. Call Jane.
19609 N.E. Marine Dr., G1
1661 N. Jantzen Ave.
1 BR/1 bath, lots of sunny windows, great 2bd/1ba Classic river home w/retro charm & lrg flr views, large storage area, spacious decks, plan. Open kitch, roomy bdrms, bright & airy. SLIP OWNERSHIP! Low HOA. $289,000. Call Jane. high ceilings. $115,000. Call Sue.
SOLD PUBLISHER’S NOTICE: All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, disability, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of dis- crimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275.
2630 N. Hayden Island Dr #19 2bd/2ba Spacious, airy & w/spectacular views. Hrdwd flrs, hi ceilings, open flr plan. 4 balconies & Decks. Slip ownership and 2 car garage. $485,000. Call Jane.
34326 Johnsons Landing B-10
2630 N Hayden Island Drive #40
2bd/1.5 ba 3 levels of great living on Mult. Channel. Mid-level kitch w/Great Room & lrg deck. Uppr BR w/ balcony. 19' Boatwell w/remote. $229,000. Call Sue
2BR/3 full baths. Fabulous home in desirable moorage. Slip ownership/2 car garage. 30’ boat well. Heat pump w/AC. Sunny & bright with wonderful potential. $388,000. Call Sue.
1677 N. Jantzen Ave 3 bedrm/2.5 ba. Bright w/hickory flrs, granite, marble. Outside slip w/river views. Slip Ownership, low fee. 2 lrg swim floats. Can moor lrg boat. $425,000. Call Jane.
559 N.E. Bridgeton, #6 1bd/1ba End slip w/ big river views! Open w/bamboo flrs, slab granite counters, huge decks w/trex, steel stringers & more. Private moorage. New Price: $198,000. Call Jane.
PENDING 23690 N.W. St. Helen’s U-82 3 BR/2 full bath, Outside Slip with views of Sauvie & Mtn, Master with large Balcony, Open Kitchen. New Low Price $211,000. Call Sue.
18989 N.E. Marine Dr., #46 3br/2ba Open Kitch/din & liv rm on 2nd w/huge windows for great views. Gas frplc. Slip ownership. Lows HOA. $250,000. Call Jane.
1755 N. Jantzen 2BR/1BA Shake bungalow fixer. Complete interior remodel needed but could be a gem! Open kit/living rm area. Mstr slider to swim float. Does not include slip ownership. $59,000. Call Sue.
430 N Tomahawk Island Dr. 1BR/2BA Charming former firehouse. Rugged steel construction. Lrg kitchen w/island. Gas frpl and atrium windows in LR. Great views from outside slip. Room to moor your boat. $308,000. Call Sue.
11644 N. Island Cove Lane 2br/1ba 2 story. Liv rm opens to huge deck. Upper Mstr Bdrm w/balcony. Tender house. Newer decking, great logs/stringers. Cozy living. $175,000. Call Jane.
27448 N.W. St. Helens #478 2bd/2ba Spacious home, outside slip. Great views.Liv Rm w/Gas firpl, open kitch, Mstr suite w/gas firepl.Separate tender. Slip included! $346,000. Call Jane.
1893 N. Jantzen Ave. 2bd/2ba 1250 sq ft of charm w/lrg windows & great river view. Renovated w/Fir flrs, cedar sauna & lrg bath in master. Covered porches & cozy nooks. Low HOA. $289,000. Call Jane.
11662 N. Island Cove Lane 2bd/1ba Open floor plan features spacious Living/Dining areas. Bamboo flooring, gas fireplace. Lots of windows and light. Large deck and swim float. Room to moor boat. Private, gated moorage. $152,000 Call Sue.
23564 NW St Helens N-8 3BR/2BA totally remodeled inside & out! New heat pump w/AC, new windows, appliances & washer/dryer. Long list of upgrades. Great logs & steel stringers. Lrg deck & swim float. Wonderful views! $245,000. Call Sue.
221 N. Bridgeton
23856 NW St Helen's Rd. M-50
559 NE Bridgeton #A
Studio/1bath Special studio home w/sleeping loft. Warm wood flooring, hrdwoods, lots of windows & skylights. Extra swim float. Located in popular Bridgeton community. $60,000. Call Sue.
1BR/1BA Outside slip, large swim float, great views, warm wood floors & ceiling, wood stove, tiled entry. Charming! $106,000. Call Sue.
3BD/3BA 1800sf Built in ’06. Wonderful flr pln w/all the conveniences. 2 Mstr Suites w/balconies. Private moorage on desirable Bridgeton. $290.000. Call Jane.
19609 N.E. Marine Dr., E-4 1bd/1ba Cedar Cabin is perfect for your weekend getaway yet roomy enough for full-time living. Vaulted Master opens to back deck. Newer appliances incl. Great logs & stringers. Quiet gated moorage. New Low Price $105,000. Call Sue.
559 N.E. Bridgeton Rd. #4 2BR/1BA/2lev Charming round top w/contemporary remodel. Open LR/bamboo flrs, Frpl. Ktch w/basalt tile. 2nd flr w/space for office or BR. Swim float w/hot tub. Bridgeton area. $188,000 Call Jane.
27448 NW St Helens Rd #424 2BD/2BA w/office, shop/utility. Great flr plan! Views in all directions w/decks. Recent updates incl gourmet ktch, granite, hrdwds, gas frplc. Outside slip incl. Low HOA. $439,000. Call Jane.
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