This is the first time I have seen the Harvey Gamage in Cruz Bay this winter.  See some information on her below. 

Built by the shipyard of Harvey Gamage on the Damariscotta River in South Bristol, ME.
*Launched in 1973*

Length Overall: 131 feet
Length of the Waterline: 81 feet
Length on Deck: 94 feet
Draft: 10 feet
Height from Waterline to Main Topmast Truck: 100 feet
Beam: 24 feet
Gross Tons: 95 tons
Sails: Mainsail, Foresail, Staysail, Inner Jib, Outer Jib, Main Gaff-Topsail, Fisherman
Sail Area: 5000 Square Feet
Keel: White Oak
Hull: Long Leaf Yellow Pine and White Oak
Frames: Oak
Masts: Douglas Fir
Spars: Spruce & Douglas Fir
Deck: White Pine
Main Engine: 220 h.p.
Freshwater Capacity: 750 gallons John Deere
Diesel Fuel Capacity: 350 gallons
Number of Students: 25
Number of Crew: 8-11

In 1973, the shipyard of Harvey F. Gamage, located on the banks of the Damariscotta River in South Bristol, Maine, sent a brand new schooner down the ways to the sea. Her name was Harvey Gamage. Her lines were reminiscent of the coasting schooners, but her mission was very different.

For twenty years Harvey Gamage was owned and operated by Captain Eben Whitcomb. She sailed the waters of the Northwest Atlantic and Caribbean Sea with high school and college students, adventurers, naturalists, and many vacationers. Some of the longest running and most successful sail training programs in the U.S. originated in Gamage. It would be hard to count the number of people who have been introduced to a life at sea while aboard her. Many of those sailors have gone on to careers in marine fields and/or have become professional mariners.

In December of 1993, Harvey Gamage was purchased by a non-profit educational organization in Bath, Maine that evolved into the Ocean Classroom Foundation (OCF) of today. Harvey Gamage is now devoted exclusively to sea education programming, while still following her traditional route between New England and the Caribbean.