That's the headline from a 1958 edition of the Tonawanda News that I came across while researching information about the ship Eva S. Cullison. The Eva S. Cullison was a schooner owned by my great great grandfather John Aaron Jackson. He used her to harvest oysters from the Chesapeake Bay.
The article I found reads:
Rockland, ME, The two masted schooner Eva S. Cullison has been dry docked after 69 years of sailing along the East Coast. The all white craft recently was towed into Lermond's Cove here where she will be used a a training ship for the local unit of the U.S. Coast Guard Reserve. The vessel was built in Baltimore in 1888 and formerly plied the Bahama fruit trade. Since 1951, Capt. Frank Swift of Camden, ME had operated the Eva S. Cullison as one of his summer windjammer cruise ships. She has been called the last of the Baltimore-built Chesapeake Bay coastal schooners.
My great great grandfather owned the Eva S. Cullison after she was used in the Bahama fruit trade and before she was sold to be used in Capt. Swift's windjammer fleet.