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Between $10,000 and $25,000 Boats - 382 found

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19.5 Feet 1962 Century Resorter

Looking to find a great home for this beautiful 1962 Resorter 19. In the care of SBCO for the last 5 years HISTORY: She was restored in 2002 by award winning restorer Matt Byrne in Illinois from a gray boat sitting in Iowa. He replaced 95% of the wood and stringers. New Interior. She is a traditional board and battan with 5200 on the seams. The engine was rebuilt is 2002. I bought her with approx. 150hrs. She has about 250 I am guessing. I bought her in 2018 and brought her to Lake Tahoe. She has been in the care of Sierra Boat Co since. She has the sliding top, rear ladder, folding sun lounger, spot light, all masts, custom trailer. I have done a lot to keep her in tip-top shape. In 2020 the Gray Marine 327 was removed and detailed. Wires and hoses replaced. Fuel Pump rebuilt. Gas tank removed and rebuilt and detailed as well as fuel/water separator installed. New prop shaft, prop, and shaft log installed with new cutlass bearing. Rudder & exhaust ports resealed. Transmission disassembled and serviced all new seals. New battery and fuse bus installed. Added hard to find Century Horse Head trim to hull. A couple pics are berfore trim added. There is a lot of other small stuff that Sierra Boat can provide records for. Winter of 2021 bottom was refastened and new bungs with fresh paint. Steering Wheel removed and sent to Quality Restorations and was REMOLDED as original. NOT REPAINTED. New chrome from Graves Plating on horn ring. NOS Lincoln medallion installed. This project was $3500 alone TRAILER: The trailer is a custom built (2002) trailer with single axel and electric brakes (These work perfectly). The trailer was re-powder coated about 7 years ago. It needs new bunk felt on one bunk. That’s all the good stuff. There are a couple of things that need attention. The tach stopped working. The other instruments all work but are a little faded. She probably has a year or two before she needs a re-varnish. She runs beautifully and solid. Has never let us down in 5 years of summer use. She is stored at Sierra Boat Co at Lake Tahoe. WHY SELLING? She is too small of a boat for Lake Tahoe. This lake gets too rough too quickly and all the wakesurf boats make it hard to use as much as we'd love to. .

31 Feet 1968 ChrisCraft

• Boathouse kept: hull and gel coat in excellent condition. Fresh water, since new. No stress cracks or osmotic-blistering, high gloss original gel coat. Hull and topsides polished and waxed annually along with bottom paint. Repowered with 350 CI SB Chevrolet marine long blocks replacing original 327F Chris Craft Engines. Engine transmissions fluids and filters change yearly. Approximately 400 hrs. Electronic Delco EST marine distributors, high output coils. Updated marine alternators with internal voltage regulators. New mechanical fuel pumps 2023. Original CC tachometers/hour meters converted to electronic by Kocian marine gauges. Original shunt amp meters converted to volt meters by Kocian marine gauges. Numerous engine spare parts, including spare Carter AFB carburetor. Fuel tanks are in excellent condition, with no sediment issues Running gear. Spare set of propellers reconditioned 2023. Fiberglass shaft logs rebuilt. New stainless-steel shafts, and couplings. New Buck Algonquin self-aligning stuffing boxes custom machined. Rudder linkages serviced and rebuilt eliminated steering play. Bennett Marine trim tabs, new helm joystick. Rebuilt port P-31 Paragon transmission 2022. Also replaced reverse brake band. Parts purchased/included for starboard Paragon P-31 transmission if needed. Cockpit canvas side curtains and front cabin window canvas. Windless/anchor remote helm control. Electronics: Garmin GPS, Garmin fish finder, VHF DSC radio with hailer. Radio/DSC GPS and fish finder data communication network. Fireboy fume detector. Richie compass. Interior: Excellent condition. New upholstery with foam: V-berth, dinette, and couch. New heavy lined custom curtains. Ice box converted with 110VAC compressor. Updated pressurized water system, galley, and head. Hot water tank. Electric head (rebuilt 2023) with 20 gal holding tank. Accessories: Life jackets, Fenders & Dock Lines, Anchor and Anchor Line/Windless, 30-Amp power cord. Documentation: Original sales brochure and owner warranty agreement. Manuals electrical drawings. Factory build sheet full document package from Mariners Museum Va.

16 Feet 1891 J.H. Rushton "Saranac"

J. H. Rushton’s “Saranac Laker” or “Adirondack or Saranac Lake Boat”, as seen in Rushton’s Rowboats and Canoes, The 1903 Catalog in Perspective, published by the Adirondack Museum and International Marine Publishing, is one of the most-desired of guideboats, both by amateurs and by connoisseurs. Rushton’s shop in Canton, New York, built guideboats from 1888 to 1916, and his design went through three phases. This boat derives from the second period, 1891-92, when he hired a second Saranac Lake builder, Alric Moody, to oversee guideboat construction, a method very different from what Rushton’s craftsmen were used to. Few of Rushton’s earliest guideboats are known today. They had plank seats and square gunwales. They also had typical guideboat decks, let into the gunwales, with pie-slice covering boards, as does this boat. This boat’s caned bow and stern seats, and presumed caned seat-backs, mark it as being of the second period. The far more common boats of the third period, 1893 and later, have strip decks like those of Rushton’s Pleasure rowboats and rounded, or D-shaped, outwales.* So this is a very rare Rushton guideboat. It came down in a family that owned an extremely rustic camp, reached by water only, on South Pond, a particularly beautiful pond near the southern end of Long Lake. It was restored 20 years ago by Long Lake boatbuilder Mason Smith, father of Reuben Smith of Tumblehome Boatshop. Now it is for sale by the original owner’s family. Rushton’s boats in general are highly valued as antiques and as working boats. This boat is missing its original caned seat-backs, single-blade paddle, and yoke. (These accessories can be reproduced.) The price of $13,800 takes that into account as well as some non-original wood in its fabric. At 118 years of age it still calls for vigorous use and is decorative beyond words.

16 ft Feet 1960 Buehler Turbocraft

I finished the 13-year restoration of my1960 Buehler Turbocraft Jet 32, 16 ft Jet Boat in July 2022. I had undertaken the task of restoring this hull using modern materials and power. The goal was to maintain as much visual originality as possible with select upgrades. In 2010, I started out gang busters gutting the hull and laying the groundwork to reinforce the hull with 24/10 fiberglass cloth and West’s epoxy. The boat is built entirely of Corecell below the floor (stringers, bulkheads, transom) and ¾” marine plywood encased in epoxy and cloth for the floor. This project continued for 13 years as time, money and energy dictated. I got very serious in 2019 with the goal of finishing by the 2022 Boat Show Season. Original chrome was replated, aluminum and SS brightwork was rejuvenated. Original seat patterns were copied and color matched as close as possible, and the paint color replicated using one part polyurethane paint. The engine is a 1995 Ford 351W Marine engine removed from a very low hour pristine boat that was damaged. I installed SS impellers in the original Indiana Gear Works 3 stage pump housing during the complete rebuild. The gate assembly was powder coated white and the hydraulic cylinder rebuilt. A modern hydraulic pump is used to move the shift gate. I made the boat wire looms for the boat also. Many more details you’d have to talk to me about or see. Boat sits on a new Load Rite Aluminum I Beam trailer. You also get all the spare parts I have from salvaging 3 Buehlers. A must-see Award Winner. Since completion: Best Craftsmanship by Owner at Finger Lakes Chapter ACBS 2022; Best Non-Wood at Adirondack Chapter ACBS in Lake George 2022 and 1st Place Fiberglass Classic Runabout at the 47th Annual Portage Lakes Antique & Classic Boat Show 2023. I have decided to sell this boat as I have 6 other Classic boats and I feel this is the one I will use the least. Anyone that has restored a boat knows how expensive it is. I am giving up thousands of dollars in hard cash and the freebie is all my labor. The only thing I paid to have someone else do is the paint and upholstery. I did the rest of the restoration. Tough to let go but this boat needs to be seen and used. I have extensive pictures of the restoration for a serious buyer.

17 Feet 1964 Glastron Sportsman

Great riding 1964 Glastron Sportsman v-171.

20' 6" Feet 1910 Chestnut Canoe Launch

THE LAUNCH • 1910 Chestnut Canoe Launch • St. Lawrence 2 hp, one cylinder engine, Brockville, Ontario • Purchased by Roy Simpson, Carols grandfather, from Mr. Stevens, an executive of the Dennis Canadian Lumber Company in Whitney, Ontario in about 1919. • The launch carried three generations of the Simpson family across the waters of her home, Long Lake, near Whitney, Ontario first generation from 1919 to 1942. • During World War II, Simpson family vacations in Whitney were put on hold. • Second generation of the Simpson family, Geary Simpson, Carols father started camping in Whitney, Ontario and using the launch in 1952, Carol Simpson was 6 years old. • The Launch was stored in a boat house on the river with a hoist to take her up out of the water at the end of the summer. After the war, a higher dam was built across the river, and this raised the level of the water so much that it covered The Launch. Carols’ father and grandfather rescued The Launch from the bottom of the Madawaska River in Whitney, Ontario. With a lot of time and love for The Launch she was brought back to life. Luckily, the ca. 1910 engine was still in production at the St. Lawrence Engine Company in Brockville, Ontario. In 1955 The Launch was back on the lake for the first time since its submersion in the boathouse. • Due to the difficulty of moving The Launch from the basement of the Simpsons cabin The Launch was put in storage in 1961 while Carols’ father, Geary Simpson pondered alternative ways to launch her. In 1968, Carol’s grandfather died. Her father was making plans to bring The Launch out of storage just shortly before her father passed away in 1982. • Third generation of the life of The Launch started in 1983 with Carol Simpson and her husband Doug Williams traveling to Whitney. They discovered dry rot in the hull and was determined to move the boat out of the damp basement and to look for a knowledgeable restorer. Two years later, after many long hours of repairing and rebuilding and some remanufacturing pieces The Launch was transformed and ready to begin her third life in July of 1985. • “The Launch” fell into the hands of Rick Gardner after the death of Carol Simpson in August 2016.

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