Tag Archives: smith cove

Hot Ticket Lobsterman Shawn Pizzo

A lobsterman’s work is never done ~ 

Shawn Pizzo Gloucester Lobsterman Hot Ticket Boat ©Kim Smith 2014I couldn’t resist the title of the post–the name of Shawn’s boat is the “Hot Ticket.” Many thanks to Shawn for granting permission to photograph and post photos on GMG.

Shawn Pizzo Gloucester Lobsterman Hot Ticket Boat  -2 ©Kim Smith 2014Shawn Pizzo Gloucester Lobsterman Hot Ticket Boat  -3 ©Kim Smith 2014Shawn Pizzo Gloucester Lobsterman Hot Ticket Boat  -9 ©Kim Smith 2014Shawn Pizzo Gloucester Lobsterman Hot Ticket Boat  -10 ©Kim Smith 2014See more photos here Read more

Smith Cove Fleet, circa 1960

Smith Cove in East Gloucester was, and still is, populated by both fishing and pleasure boats. In the background of the photo is East Main Street, with Banner Hill rising above it. The boats, from left to right: Harpoon sword fishing boat "Jaguar" (previously named Lord Jim and also a WWII submarine chaser), owned by Dr. Fred Breed; "Jumping Jennifer," Tom Morse's fishing boat; Party fishing boat "Winner III," owned by Bobby Anderson; and the "Naomi Bruce III," co-owned by Cy Tysver and the Shoares family. Vessel histories are complex, and all comments and corrections are welcome.

Smith Cove in East Gloucester was, and still is, populated by both fishing and pleasure boats. In the background of the photo is East Main Street, with Banner Hill rising above it. The boats, from left to right: Harpoon swordfishing boat “Jaguar” (previously named Lord Jim and also a WWII submarine chaser), owned by Dr. Fred Breed; “Jumping Jennifer,” Tom Morse’s fishing boat; Party fishing boat “Winner III,” owned by Bobby Anderson; and the “Naomi Bruce III,” co-owned by Cy Tysver and the Shoares family. Vessel histories are complex, and all comments and corrections are welcome.

Strange Jelly Fish from Bill Trefry

Joey,

This morning in Smith Cove a very strange jelly fish was found attached to a piling. It is about 4.5ft in length and very sparkly reddish maroon. This jelly fish is also rather thick. It looks like a scarf hanging from the piling. Anyone else see these around?  Thanks, Bill Trefry

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