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Seen at the Delaware Museum of Natural History.

 

www.delmnh.org/

Title: Coast watch

Identifier: coastwatch00uncs_0

Year: 1979 (1970s)

Authors: UNC Sea Grant College Program

Subjects: Marine resources; Oceanography; Coastal zone management; Coastal ecology

Publisher: [Raleigh, N. C. : UNC Sea Grant College Program]

Contributing Library: State Library of North Carolina

Digitizing Sponsor: North Carolina Digital Heritage Center

  

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THE BACK PAGE

 

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"The Back Page" is an update on Sea Grant activities — on research, marine education and advisory services. It's also a good place to find out about meetings and workshops, and new publica- tions. For more information on any of the projects described, con- tact the Sea Grant office in Raleigh (919/737-2454). Shark Creole. French- fried squid. Eel salad. Forget their slightly un- savory reputations— the sharks, squid and eel proved eminently edible at the third annual "Strange Seafoods Spectacular," held August 16 in Beaufort. The festival, organized by the Hampton Mariners Museum in Beaufort, was designed to give some neglected seafoods a little public ex- posure. Cooks and seafood experts from the area, including a group of Sea Grant food science technicians from the North Carolina State University Seafood Lab in Morehead City, prepared the food and served it from warmers set up in a courtyard near the museum. The expected crowd of a few hun- dred people didn't show up. The unex- pected crowd of over a thousand, however, did. Bob Hines, Sea Grant's marine ad- visory agent in the Morehead City area, watched the eight pounds of rock shrimp he'd broiled disappear in less than 15 minutes. A seafood pizza, prepared by Joyce Taylor from the seafood lab, played a new variation on a traditional theme: instead of sausage and mushrooms, flaked fish and shellfish. The rest of the menu? Among the most popular dishes were eel Newburg, sea urchin eggs, rock shrimp casserole and batter-fried ray. The museum has printed a complete set of recipes for all 38 of the dishes served at the festival. The booklet costs $2 and can be obtained by writing the Hampton Mariners Museum, 120 Turner St., Beaufort, N. C. 28516. In recent years a seafood delicacy, swordfish, has been found off the North Carolina coast and a few fisher- men are now beginning to cash in on this treasure. Jim Bahen, a Sea Grant marine ad- visory agent in the Wilmington area, has helped several commercial fisher- men at Wrightsville Beach rig their boats for swordfishing. With swordfish fetching between $1.65 and $2.25 a pound at the market, fishermen are be- ing paid handsomely for the invest- ment it takes to catch the 100- to 700- pound fish. Bahen says the market for swordfish is primarily in New England, but a few local retailers and restaurant owners are also purchasing it. The fish, sometimes called the "prime rib of the sea," is cut into steaks that have plea- sant texture and flavor. Bahen is also helping recreational fishermen to land swordfish and at least one fisherman has caught a 500- pounder off the North Carolina coast. Swordfish usually can be found 90 to 150 miles off the state's shoreline in the deep waters of the warm Gulf Stream. Researchers are ask- ing recreational and charter boat fishermen, along with commercial long liners, for a little help these days in their study of large game fish such as blue marlin, white marlin, sailfish, hammerjack and tuna. Sea Grant agent Jim Bahen is asking on behalf of researchers that sport fishermen tag their catches if they plan to release them. That way, if the fish is caught again, scientists will know how far the fish has traveled, its weight gain and other vital statistics. Fishermen who catch a fish that already has been tagged are asked to send the tag to the address listed on the tag, along with information about

  

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18-5-2018 uitgaand in de Maasmond met bestemming Algeciras Spanje

Brett Holden/Capt Ahab and his ability to find and catch fish have propelled him to be a top player in the sport-fishing world. With his finely honed crew and a battleship called the Booby Trap, he has become an unstoppable fishing machine. His desire for excellence has led the Booby Trap to become the top private boat in the Houston Big Game Fishing Club for 5 consecutive years! Capt Ahab is a pioneer and has become the most recognized sword fisherman in the Gulf of Mexico (read about it in the June 2011 issue of Sportfishing Magazine) catching a record 8 daytime swords in one day and has logged over 500 swordfish to date. Capt Ahab was also was behind the helm of the Booby Trap for the first ever recorded Super Grand Slam in the Gulf of Mexico, catching 2 Blue Marlin, 2 Swordfish, 2 Sailfish and a white marlin in a single day. When he fires the Booby Trap up he no longer sees her as a vessel but as a weapon, 40 knots in forward and 10 knots in reverse, he fears no seas only the fuel bill…

Topper of the mall sign. 70 mph winds ripped this sign to shreds.

Recently opened in Ocean Landings 2 Shopping Center. Berlin MD. This store relocated from White Marlin Mall in Ocean City MD

The mall sign was badly damaged by winter storm Jonas on Saturday Jan 23, 2016. Normally at the top of the sign Marshalls and Pier One are displayed. The road to the mall was closed because the sign was going to fail completely.

This will be a relocation of the store located at 12641 Ocean Gateway in White Marlin Mall West Ocean City MD.

N22T - G650 (6151) - Van Nuys - 30th July 2017

N22T.EGGW.26/5/17.White Marlin.LLC.Portland.Oregon.

9936 Steven Decatur Rd; opened in the late 80s/ early 90s on the western part of Ocean City, with co-anchor Revco. Has now outlasted the former Super Fresh across the street in the White Marlin Mall.

White Marlin Witbier

Sailfish Brewing Co.

Fort Pierce, Florida

The Dockwise White Marlin is a semi-submersible heavy lift ship owned and operated by Dockwise. It was designed to move offshore oil and gas facilities, but can also carry other ships and act as an offshore dry dock facility.

 

In the heart of the town there is a giant Marlin Statue, excellent situated at the waterfront, with Pulau (island) Gaya in the background. This beautiful statue was inaugurated February, 2 year 2000 when Kota Kinabalu got city status.

  

The Marlin (Makaira indica) is a grand game fish of the same family as the sailfish, the Istiophoridae. It has an elongated body that in larger species can be in excess of 4 m long, a spear-like snout, and a long rigid dorsal fin which extends forwards to form a crest. Marlins are very fast and can swim 100 m in about 4 seconds. Their name comes from the elongate. There are striped marlin, black marlin, silver marlin, blue marlin and white marlin.

 

Taken from a helicopter on the opening day of the tournament.

Note added 4/22/2008:

I wasn't going to embarrass my family (in fact I have been biting my tongue not to), but that is actually my father that was tagged, my brother is beside him, and my husband is seated on the cooler. My son is somewhere on the boat, just not pictured. The boat is my father's retirement baby.

Thanks everyone for all the great comments.

Unknown Coach

2012 Mercedes Benz

Sitcar Marlin

 

Shot Location:

Sunset on White Marlin Beach in Islamorada in the Florida Keys

White Marlin Mall, 12741 Ocean Gateway; opened in the late 80s/ early 90s with the shopping center, possibly replacing the older Berlin store. Closed September 2015; currently being subdivided into several new outlet stores (over time the shopping center has become mostly outlets). UPDATE: Was originally a Thriftway that was acquired by Super Fresh in the mid 90s; thanks to Marv for the info!

Title: Coast watch

Identifier: coastwatch00uncs_0

Year: 1979 (1970s)

Authors: UNC Sea Grant College Program

Subjects: Marine resources; Oceanography; Coastal zone management; Coastal ecology

Publisher: [Raleigh, N. C. : UNC Sea Grant College Program]

Contributing Library: State Library of North Carolina

Digitizing Sponsor: North Carolina Digital Heritage Center

  

View Book Page: Book Viewer

About This Book: Catalog Entry

View All Images: All Images From Book

 

Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book.

  

Text Appearing Before Image:

"The Back Page" is an update on Sea Grant activities — on research, marine education and advisory services. It's also a good place to find out about meetings and workshops, and new publica- tions. For more information on any of the projects described, con- tact the Sea Grant office in Raleigh (919/737-2454). Shark Creole. French- fried squid. Eel salad. Forget their slightly un- savory reputations— the sharks, squid and eel proved eminently edible at the third annual "Strange Seafoods Spectacular," held August 16 in Beaufort. The festival, organized by the Hampton Mariners Museum in Beaufort, was designed to give some neglected seafoods a little public ex- posure. Cooks and seafood experts from the area, including a group of Sea Grant food science technicians from the North Carolina State University Seafood Lab in Morehead City, prepared the food and served it from warmers set up in a courtyard near the museum. The expected crowd of a few hun- dred people didn't show up. The unex- pected crowd of over a thousand, however, did. Bob Hines, Sea Grant's marine ad- visory agent in the Morehead City area, watched the eight pounds of rock shrimp he'd broiled disappear in less than 15 minutes. A seafood pizza, prepared by Joyce Taylor from the seafood lab, played a new variation on a traditional theme: instead of sausage and mushrooms, flaked fish and shellfish. The rest of the menu? Among the most popular dishes were eel Newburg, sea urchin eggs, rock shrimp casserole and batter-fried ray. The museum has printed a complete set of recipes for all 38 of the dishes served at the festival. The booklet costs $2 and can be obtained by writing the Hampton Mariners Museum, 120 Turner St., Beaufort, N. C. 28516. In recent years a seafood delicacy, swordfish, has been found off the North Carolina coast and a few fisher- men are now beginning to cash in on this treasure. Jim Bahen, a Sea Grant marine ad- visory agent in the Wilmington area, has helped several commercial fisher- men at Wrightsville Beach rig their boats for swordfishing. With swordfish fetching between $1.65 and $2.25 a pound at the market, fishermen are be- ing paid handsomely for the invest- ment it takes to catch the 100- to 700- pound fish. Bahen says the market for swordfish is primarily in New England, but a few local retailers and restaurant owners are also purchasing it. The fish, sometimes called the "prime rib of the sea," is cut into steaks that have plea- sant texture and flavor. Bahen is also helping recreational fishermen to land swordfish and at least one fisherman has caught a 500- pounder off the North Carolina coast. Swordfish usually can be found 90 to 150 miles off the state's shoreline in the deep waters of the warm Gulf Stream. Researchers are ask- ing recreational and charter boat fishermen, along with commercial long liners, for a little help these days in their study of large game fish such as blue marlin, white marlin, sailfish, hammerjack and tuna. Sea Grant agent Jim Bahen is asking on behalf of researchers that sport fishermen tag their catches if they plan to release them. That way, if the fish is caught again, scientists will know how far the fish has traveled, its weight gain and other vital statistics. Fishermen who catch a fish that already has been tagged are asked to send the tag to the address listed on the tag, along with information about

 

Text Appearing After Image:

  

Note About Images

Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.

Ready.....set.....FISH!!!

Beautiful white marlin real bill fish on atlantic water sport fishing

A stuffed white marlin on display on the Boardwalk in Ocean City, Maryland. Ocean City is "The White Marlin Capital of the World", and this particular white marlin is the Maryland state record, caught August 29, 1980.

Taken at the entrance to Ocean City Maryland

The sign is just laying in the Wendy's parking lot.

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