Marine terminals

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Marine terminals

Equivalent terms

Marine terminals

  • UF Ocean terminals
  • UF Port terminals
  • UF Ship terminals

Associated terms

Marine terminals

17 Collections results for Marine terminals

17 results directly related Exclude narrower terms

Ocean liner Anyo Maru moored at Municipal Terminal No. 4, Portland

Photograph showing the ocean liner Anyo Maru moored at Municipal Terminal No. 4 in Portland. Next to the ship is a barge loaded with lumber. A cropped and reversed version of this photograph was one of three that were published on the front page of the Oregon Journal’s city edition on Monday, January 17, 1921, under the headline “Anyo Maru, 18,500 Tons, Biggest Ship Ever In Portland Harbor.” This photograph had the following caption: “When the great Toyo Kaisen Kaisha Japanese liner Anyo Maru made fast to her pier at municipal Terminal No. 4 today, another shipping record for Portland was made. The big ship is 470 long and has a beam of 60 feet, will drawn more than 30 feet when she leaves down this week with freight, passengers, and mail for Japan. The top picture shows the Anyo Maru at Terminal No. 4, where she is loading cargo both from her pier and from barges.” The photographs accompanied a story headlined “Anyo Maru, Huge Mail Ship, In Port.” The text “Anyo Maru and Capt. J. Yawata” is written on the negative sleeve. See related image Nos. 376G0117 and 376G0119.

Steamship Seiyo Maru moored at Municipal Terminal No. 4, Portland

Photograph, taken from the side, showing the steamship Seiyo Maru moored at Municipal Terminal No. 4 on the Willamette River in Portland. The ship was part of fleet of the Toyo Kisen Kaisha company of Japan. See related image No. 376G0164. The text “Seiyo Maru, T. K. K.” is written on the negative sleeve. Image note: Light leak on negative.

General Arrangement of Shipyard, Oregon Shipbuilding Corporation

A blueprint map of the shipyard for Oregon Shipbuilding Corporation. The Oregon Shipbuilding Corporation was a shipyard managed by Kaiser Shipbuilding Corporation during World War II. The shipyard built Liberty and Victory ships for the U. S. Maritime Commission between 1941 and 1944. The plans are dated Dec. 14, 1944 with revisions noted March 14, 1945. The document is a blueline print mounted on cloth.

Oregon Shipbuilding Corporation