Comptes rendus des séances du Congrès international des pêches réuni à Bergen du 18 au 21 juillet 1898 par la Société pour l'encouragement des pêches norvégiennes à Bergen

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Jørgen Brunchorst
J. Grieg, imprimeur, 1899 - Fisheries - 231 pages
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Page 2 - And is it not pretty sport, to pull up two pence, six pence, and twelve pence, as fast as you can hale and veare a line?
Page 26 - ... the professional fishermen, there is a large class of men who have been called "semi-professional" fishermen — men who derive from the fisheries less than half of their entire income. Taking into account all those persons who are directly employed in the fisheries for a larger or smaller portion of the year, those who are dependent upon fishermen in a commercial way for support, and the members of their families who are actually dependent upon their...
Page 4 - Captain Robinson built and rigged a ketch, as they were then called, masted and rigged it in a new and peculiar manner; when launched the peculiar motion she made as she glided into the water from the stocks caused one of the by-standers to exclaim, 'Oh, how she scoons.' Robinson instantly dashed a bottle of rum against her bow and exclaimed, 'A scooner let her be!
Page 2 - He is a very bad fisher, cannot kill in one day with his hooke and line, one, two, or three hundred Cods...
Page 3 - Majesty said was a good and honest motive ; and asking what profits might arise in the part they intended ? 'twas answered, "fishing." To which he replied with his ordinary asseveration, " So God have my soul, 'tis an honest trade, 'twas the Apostles
Page 26 - For every man engaged in the fisheries there is at least one other man who is dependent to a considerable extent upon his labors for support. To the class of "shoresmen " belong (i) the capitalists who furnish supplies and apparatus for the use of the active fishermen ; (2) the shopkeepers from whom they purchase provisions and clothing; and (3) the skilled laborers who manufacture for them articles of apparel, shelter, and the apparatus of the trade. In addition to the professional fishermen, there...
Page 30 - New Mexico, New York, North Carolina, Ohio, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Carolina, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, Vermont, Virginia, Washington, West Virginia, Wisconsin.
Page 2 - forasmuch as merchants are diligent inquisitors after gains, they will soon remove their trade from Newfoundland.
Page 26 - In addition to the professional fishermen, there is a large class of men who have been called "semi-professional" fishermen — men who derive from the fisheries less than half of their entire income. Taking into account all those persons who are directly employed in the fisheries for a larger or smaller portion of the year, those who are dependent upon fishermen in a commercial way for support, and the members...
Page 157 - The cod and haddock are usually allowed to swim about free, the ling and halibut are suspended by their tails, and so confined they are found to live longer. A day's catch may vary from...

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