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One of the earliest known photos of Cellardyke probably pre 1870 Boatbuilders at the East End of Cellardyke Three Cellardyke Boatbuilders each built significant numbers of vessels from 1865 – 1915
Royal Sovereign KY75 1936 Star of Hope 1936 Manx Fairy and Manx beauty The last boat building company in Cellardyke was The East Fife Boatbuilding Co. 1936-1938 owned by Provost Carstairs
Noontide crew pre 1953 The Noontide still in Naval ownership Pre 1948 The Noontide KY 163 entering Aberdeen from the Faroe Bank June 1953 The crew of the Steam Drifter Noontide KY 163. pre 1953 when the vessel was broken up. The Skipper/owner Jimmy Brunton is far right. In the centre John Deas. 2nd from left Adam Watson
Butters Shop in John Street Murray’s shop in George Street Barnetts Shop 2020 with Cellardyke Sea Queens Ellie Deas, Katie Morris and Jessie Barnett
Bernicia SN 199, Lost February 1900, with Cellardyke crew in cluding Daniel Henderson Agnes Henderson daughter of Daniel and widow of Skipper Thomas Watson of the Bernicia Cromorna KY 73 Buit 1910 for Andrew Henderson of West Forth Street UC 42 the u boat that laid the mine that blew up the Jane S. it was lost off Ireland one month later Daniel Henderson a successful skipper was the son of a Wick fisherman and Cellardyke mother, he owned his own sailing fishing boats, however in Feb 1900 he went on a trip with his son-in-law Thomas Watson on the steam line boat the Bernicia, the boat was lost in a storm. After this loss his nephew an even more successful skipper Andrew bought Daniel’s house in West Forth Street. During WW1 Andrew’s boat the Cromorna KY 73 was requisitioned and he hired a vessel called the Jane S . In August 1917 they struck a mine SE of St Abbs head and all the crew were lost, Andrew snr, Andrew Jnr, Alexander Henderson (also son of the skipper) , Thomas Boyter and James Wilson.