Dimensions: L: 26 W: 6 H: 23 Inches
( This model ships in 5-7 Days)
PLEASE READ IMPORTANT SHIPPING INFORMATION
*INTERNATIONAL ORDERS. Shipping costs for all International orders are estimated. Your order may charge a minimum of $60.00 by default but we will send you a quote upon receiving your order if the cost is higher. In the event that the shipping costs are higher we will invoice you once you have approved the quote. We are NOT responsible for any additional fees that may be incurred by Customs at destination. We urge you to check with your local postal service in your respective country. In the event you do not claim your merchandise and it is returned you will be responsible for the shipping costs, restocking fees and any additional fees incurred while the merchandise gets returned. Please provide us with a good phone number when you place your international orders in order to include it in the shipping documents. Allow 10-12 days transit for most locations within Europe and Canada. Other regions may take longer.Please contact us for additional shipping times.
*DOMESTIC SHIPPING. We ship FREE within 5-7 days domestically anywhere within the 48 contiguous states. Please allow 1-7 days transit for most locations within the US.
About This is a great model of Seguin tugboat. It was all handmade by strips of mahogany and teak. All built plank on frame. Look at all the amazing details on the windows and deck area. All the little pieces of wood are glued together in tremendous amount of time. The masts and the smokestack and the lower portion of the hull are painted in the original colors. It has a shiny finish that make this model looks very beautiful. The craftsmen must have spent over a hundred hours with this.
History The Seguin Tugboat was launched in Maine in 1884. Named after Seguin Island at the mouth of the Kennebec River, the Seguin at one time was our nation’s oldest operating steam powered tugboat. She spent her first 20 years towing wooden sailing vessels up and down the Kennebec River and towing cargo barges along the Atlantic coast, from Maine to Virginia. In the early 1900s, she became a New York harbor tug, finally returning to an active career in Maine until retiring in 1967. During restoration by the Maine Maritime Museum, her hull was found to be hopelessly rotted, and, with deep regret, the museum scrapped her.