The M/V HURRICANE has a proud history in the passenger trade. Her COI is for 49 passenger plus 2 crew out to 20 nautical miles from a port of safe refuge. She has had significant improvements completed under the care of her current owner who needs to reduce the size of the fleet of boats managed.
Full refastening of entire hull below waterline with bronze screws
Various seams reefing and re-caulking as needed
Replaced three planks below waterline
Replaced stuffing box hanger bolts and repaired shaft log to support them
Added Simrad chartplotter/radar
Added Simrad DSC VHF
Replaced fuel solenoid
Polished both fuel tanks
Added double Racor system with vacuum gauges
Added folding fisherman storm anchor and rode
Replaced closer mechanisms on three flush deck
Cleaned worn hoses and wiring at engine, added chafe/wear gear as needed
Replaced raw water pump
Replaced main seal of reverse gear
Added bilge pump electrical circuit and panel
Rewired/relocated 12 and 110 volt switch panels to pilot house
Addition of Crewsaver fifty person inflatable raft
Rewiring of 12 volt system, elimination of 32 volt system
Replaced all five bilge pumps/switches to12volts
The vessel has a “downeast” style hull form characterized by a spoon bow , stepped sheerline, soft chines and full keel.
The hull is constructed cedar (carvel) planking over double steam-bent oak frames on close centers. Fastenings are silicon br. screws. The hull girder is further strengthened via heavy oak stringers, deck clamps and floors bolted securely. The hull exterior has renewed enamels while the interior where accessible has a combination of bare and or red lead coated surfaces. The vessel has moderate to heavy scantlings by todays’ standards.
The decks are (2) layers of fir plywood with FRP and or epoxy overlay and bare undersides. Framing is both transverse and longitudinal using heavy lumber. The decks are securely fastened to heavy oak beam shelves at the sides with no separation of the hull to deck joint noted. Adequate deck drainage is via slot under the bulwarks all around the sterndeck. Access to and from the sterndeck is via pt. and stbd. plywood drop-in panels. The entire sterndeck was replaced as new using fir plywood and epoxy overlay.
The vessel is powered via 1992 Cummins model CTA 8.3 M-I turbocharged diesel with a HP rating of 300@2400RPM. The engine and reverse gear are securely mounted via adjustable steel footings to heavy steel angle beds which is bolted to heavy wooden stringers. The engine has a total of 5714 running hours and is coupled to a TwinDisc reverse turning drives a 3” s.s. shaft and br. propeller. The engine is fitted with a full set of analog type gauges at the helm. The engine and reverse gear are controlled via large Morse dual lever mechanical controls.
Wet transom exhaust
Racor duplex system with shut offs
VHF radio(s): ICOM M-502 and SIMRAD
GPS / Plotter: SIMRAD and RAYMARINE
Echo sounder: SIMRAD
Danforth 10” with binnacle
Jensen Stereo CD-AM-FM with (4) speakers
The vessel is fitted with a 12 volt DC electrical system and engine cranking is 12 volt. Power is via (2) 8D wet cell batteries mounted securely at the stbd. side of the engine room. An additional group 31 battery is mounted in the wheelhouse for emergency backup use. The batteries are charged via 100 amp engine alternator or 50 amp AC charger. A (3) way isolation switch controls battery selection. A large DC panelboard fitted in the wheelhouse is fitted with a series of amp rated marine breaker switches. There is a separate control panel fitted for control of all bilge pumps. In addition, 110 volt AC power charger which is used for the house and electronics.
Welded steel / 2 X’s 250 gallon. Located in outboard engine room
Steel Hydraulic Oil Tank 5 gallon
Welded aluminum Water Tank Approx. 50 gallons
Waste Tank Molded poly / 30 gallon
EXTINGUISHERS (3) and Fireboy automated system engine room.
52 Stearns PFD type I. / 52.
5 Rule 1000 and 2000GPH 12VDC
Life ring: 24” with lanyard / strobe
Air horn / ships bell