Integrity # 126


(January 2016 update: Tony Torphy sold Integrity in 2014)

32' Allied Seawind MKII

Year: 1981

Located in Rockland, ME

Hull Material: Fiberglass

Engine/Fuel Type: Single Diesel

Additional Specs, Equipment and Information:


Builder: Allied Designer: Tom Gillmer


LOA: 31' 7" LWL: 25' 6" Beam: 10' 5"

Displacement: 14,900 lbs Draft: 4' 6" Ballast: 5,800 lbs


Engine(s): Westerbeke Engine(s) HP: 27 Hours: 2850




Fuel: 40 Water: 80 Holding: 14


Vee berth with filler forward followed by head to starboard, hanging locker port. Aft in salon are port and starboard settees, with starboard settee pulling out to make double berth. Bulkhead fold down table, galley aft on portside. Full Nav station to starboard. Center companionway out to cockpit, port and starboard seating, aft helm seat, wheel steering. Screens for main hatch, and two Bomar hatches as well as for 8 bronze opening ports.


2 burner CNG stove with broiler supplied by two CNG tanks. 12 volt DC Adler Barber Refrigerator Freezer, hot and cold pressure water along with manual Finspray pump. Force 10 BBQ for stern rail. Waste basket with manual trash compactor. Pots, pans, dishes, silverware.


Self tailing Barient #27 chrome primary winches, self tailing chrome Barient #17 winches for sail control and halyards. Three #10 mast mounted Barient winches for halyards. Wheel steering, Autohelm 6000 autopilot, speed, depth, wind instruments as well as GPS repeater. Danforth Constellation compass.


Four gel cell batteries in 2 banks, Shore power with DC outlets in main cabin and forward cabins. 50 foot 30 amp shore power cord. Pro Mariner 15 amp battery charger. Four Winds II wind generator. Fans in all cabins as well as 12 volt reading lamps with hi/low switches. Raritan 6 gallon hot water heater with AC or engine heating.


Furuno differentialGPS 30, Autohelm NavCenter plotter (uses CMap), Raytheon R20 Radar, Ratheon 550 Loran, Standard VHF with external speaker, Prospect AM/FM Cassette Stereo, Audiovox 6" 12 volt TV with external Boatenna antenna, sailing instruments (wind, depth, speed) in cockpit. Masthead tricolor with anchor light and strobe.


Westerbeke 27 hp diesel engine with 1 1/4" shaft and three blade Maxprop. Racor fuel/water separator, Racor fuel/air separator. Three bilge pumps plus engine-driven emergency bilge pump and engine flushing system.

Sails and Rigging

'90 Full Batten Main, '91 Full Batten Mizzen, '87 Roller Furling 120% Genoa, '89 Roller Furling 150% Genoa, '92 Mizzen Staysail, '93 Storm Jib, '86 Assymetrical Spinnaker plus original Main, Mizzen, Working Jib, 150 Genoa, Mizzen Staysail.

Dutchman furling system for main and mizzen along with Harken Batt Car system, Hood roller furling for 120%, Schaeffer roller furling for 150% to give twin jib rig. Spinnaker pole, Running backstays for mizzen mast, spare spinnaker halyard, six jib sheet blocks.



Achilles 9ft inflatable with 3.5hp Nissan outboard and Devron towing system
35 lb CQR Plow Anchor with 200 ft 5/16 HT chain
Fortress FX 23 Anchor with 35 ft chain plus rode
Simpson Lawrence SL HySpeed manual Windlass with custom long handle
Full cockpit awning
Cockpit table
Cockpit Bimini
Main Hatch Dodger with Screen and clear panels for opening
Built-in stern swimming ladder
Folding step on starboard side
Three flag halyard
Three fenders
Six docklines
Two fender boards
Boat hook
Life Sling Rescue System
Man overboard pole with horseshoe, drogue, dye and strobe light
Permanently mounted Firdell Blipper radar reflector
Emergency tiller
Four fire extinguishers
Bosuns chair
No Strike lightning protection
Six lifejackets
Two floating cushions
Flare gun and flares
Windscoop for fwd hatch
Dorades with cowl vents for main cabin and head
Awning for fwd hatch
Folding Edson Trayable Table
Brass oil lamp
12 volt vacuum cleaner
Weems and Plath clock, barometer, thermometer and hydrometer
Portable spotlight
Hand bearing compass
LeVac vacuum toilet
14 gallon holding tank

3802 Sep 2, 2003
I recently purchased "Integrity", Hull # 126K and after an eventful trip down from Rockland, Maine she is now safely on her mooring in Keyport, New Jersey. During our trip the fuel filter and fuel line got clogged and we were forced to put into Provincetown harbor at night and pick up a mooring under sail. The launch operator at Provincetown that night was very helpful - He met us at the breakwater and guided us to our mooring. In Provincetown we managed to clear the fuel line and restock our supply of filters. We also jury rigged a backup fuel system using a six gallon gas tank and some five gallon jerry cans in case the problem with the main tank recurred. We had to keep track of how much fuel was in the main tank because we did not divert the fuel return to the temporary fuel tank (although it would not be difficlut to do).
We had an interesting ride out of the Cape Cod Canal into Buzzards Bay - 25 kts of wind opposing 4 kts of current made for a very short and steep chop. We had green water washing over the deck and the the prop lifted out of the water on one or two occasions. We expected conditions entering Buzzards Bay would be rough and had changed our fuel filter just before entering the canal. We also had our backup system ready to go. However, the engine ran just fine and I think the bouncing around probably stirred up whatever junk was left in the tank.

In addition to Provincetown (where we spent two nights) we stopped in New Bedford, Stonington and Blackrock on our way down the coast. I saw another Allied Seawind in Stonington but did not get the name of the vessel or an opportunity to talk to the owner. We saw whales and dolphins off the coast of Maine and a submarine off New London, CT. The trip through Hellgate and down the East River was unforgettable. We arrived in Keyport on Saturday evening in the middle of a thunderstorm. A fitting end to a great trip.
Integrity proved herself to be a very capable vessel. At one point we had the rail under in 25 kts of wind trying to fetch the point at Cap Cod. Although the hull to deck joint appears to tight and dry, I have some rainwater leaking in around the port side locker and around the top of the door frame/compression post at the doorway to the head. I suspect the water is getting into the port side locker via a chainplate but I have no idea where the water at the top of the head door frame is coming from. Could it be getting in from the base of the mast or from one of the hatches? Anyway, I am looking forward to sailing and working on "Integrity". I have already learned much about these fine vessels from this group and I hope that I can contribute something to the group in the future.
Tony Torph
Integrity, 126K