1980 sea king aluminum fishing boat - Bookshelf
Proposed Outer Continental Shelf oil and gas lease sale, Norton Sound, United States, Department of the Interior, draft environmental impact statement, June 1981
The other important economic development has been a steady increase in the importance of commercial fishing within the Nome census division. d. ... as part of the Bering Sea king crab fishery. The boats in the set gill net salmon fishery are typically less than 7.3 meters (24 ft) in length and are operated by a single fisherman. ... The 1980 herring season resulted in a harvest of 2215 metric tons. Ninety- ...
OCS (Outer Continental Shelf) Oil and Gas Lease Sale No.57, Norton Sound, Environmental Impact Statement
Similar statistics are not available for Norton Sound king crab activities, which are reported as part of the Bering Sea king crab fishery. ... It is principally a local fishery, and the fishermen and boats are from Norton Sound communities including Elim, Golovin, Moses Point, Nome, St. Michael, and ... The 1980 commercial salmon harvest in Norton Sound of 444,500 fish was the second largest on record.
World War II U.S. Navy Vessels in Private Hands, The Boats and Ships Sold and Registered for Commercial and Recreational Purposes Under the American Flag
Registered in 1972 by John F. Harper, 67 Power St., Portsmouth, Rhode Island, as the 144ton fishing boat ManuelP. ... Registered in 1980 by Antonetti and Davila Goldman dba Sea Fox, Inc., PC, 701 Ponce De Leon Ave., San Juan, ... Operated in 1971 by under the Panamanian flag the Valor Navigation Corp., c/o the Sea King Corp., New York, as the 8,040-ton freighter Grand Valor, call sign HOGH.
About this book
During World War II, the U.S. Navy swiftly expanded to include an array of vessels, from smaller yachts and fishing boats bought early in the war for patrol work to fast, modern commercial ships built to haul troops and supplies. After the Allied victory, this diverse fleet became unnecessary and the Navy sold many of its vessels. This comprehensive catalog documents the Navy ships and boats sold after the war and registered under the American flag for commercial or recreational purposes. Focusing on those vessels with names or clearly identifiable hull numbers and crew accommodations, it chronicles each craft's prewar ownership, wartime history, and postwar fate. The product of painstaking detective work in a wide range of primary sources, this meticulous directory highlights an unexplored but illuminating aspect of U.S. maritime history.