history of the federal biological laboratory at Beaufort, North Carolina 1899-1999
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history of the federal biological laboratory at Beaufort, North Carolina 1899-1999 by Douglas A. Wolfe

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Published by National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration in [Beaufort, N.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • North Carolina

Subjects:

  • Southeast Fisheries Science Center (U.S.). Beaufort Laboratory -- History.,
  • Center for Coastal Fisheries and Habitat Research (U.S.) -- History.,
  • Fishery research stations -- North Carolina -- Beaufort -- History.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Douglas A. Wolfe.
ContributionsCenter for Coastal Fisheries and Habitat Research (U.S.)
Classifications
LC ClassificationsSH332.2.U6 W65 2000
The Physical Object
Paginationvii, 312 p. :
Number of Pages312
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6884142M
LC Control Number00457305

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  By Act of Congress, signed 12 May , provision was made for the establishment of a U.S. Fish Commission marine laboratory at Beaufort. Thus did the Beaufort Laboratory become the second Federal fisheries laboratory in the United States. Only the Woods Hole, Mass., laboratory established in , is older. In the first years of the 20th century, a Federal Biological Laboratory was constructed on Piver's Island. At that time the only access to the island was by boat. Charles Ives Hatsell and others rowed back and forth until the bridge to Piver's Island was finally built in History of the Federal Fisheries Laboratory at Beaufort, North Carolina. Issue: MFR 50(4), ; Cover date: PDF: History and Contributions of the Woods Hole Fisheries Laboratory. The Montlake Laboratory of the Bureau of Commercial Fisheries and Its Biological Research, Fisheries Utilization Research Years in Retrospect. Established in , and renowned as the third oldest town in the state, Beaufort truly is a community where history comes alive. From dozens of residences that have decorated the local downtown streets for centuries, to hidden landmarks and offshore destinations where pirates used to roam, Beaufort’s history is legendary, romantic, and all-together fascinating.

During the year, Charles Ives Hatsell was working at the new Federal Biological Laboratory—across Gallants Channel on Piver's Island. Charlie and his siblings were living with their Aunt Julia Read in the Hatsell home place in the first block of Orange Street. Charlie would take a short walk to the water and row to work in a small skiff. If. Approved on October 2, , Beaufort is North Carolina's 4th oldest town, behind Bath, New Bern and Edenton. Robert Turner, then owner of the acre land patent, hired Richard Graves to plot a acre town, with lots for sale. In her book, Beaufort, North Carolina, Mamré Marsh Wilson wrote, "It was around when the town located on the site of the former Coree Indian village, Cwarioc, meaning 'fish town,' was established."This narrative has since been repeated in many articles, magazines, and online accounts of Beaufort history. T here is, however, no documentation that "fish town" is a translation of. A History of the Federal Biological Laboratory at Beaufort, North Carolina Douglas Arthur Wolfe Carolina Science and Math-Carolina Biological Supply Company Journal of the South Carolina Medical Association-South Carolina Medical Association Energy Research Abstracts- North Carolina Unfair Business Practice-Noel L.

Photo source: “A History of the Federal Biological Laboratory at Beaufort, North Carolina ” by Douglas Wolfe The lab also was a focus of the entire coast when single-celled dinoflagellate algae, a red tide, hit the Carteret County area in late October Artist and researcher Mary Warshaw clearly expresses her love of and interest in the town of Beaufort, North Carolina, in her newest book Historic Beaufort, North Carolina, which builds substantially on her artistic work Porchscapes—The Colors of Beaufort, North Carolina: Three Centuries of History Woven through Art and Words, published in Beaufort County, North Carolina was created on from Bath Precinct and named Pamptecough Precinct. This county was named for Henry Somerset, Duke of Beaufort, who in became one of the Lords Proprietor. Beaufort County is bordered by Washington County (northeast), Hyde County (east), Pamlico County (southeast), Craven County (southwest), Pitt County (west), Martin County (northwest). History of Beaufort County Similar to many other coastal counties, Beaufort County (then known as Pamptecough Precinct) was formed out of the larger Bath County in By , the county received its formal name, which is attributed to Henry Somerset, Duke of Beaufort, and one of North Carolina’s Lords Proprietors.