John F. Sullivan, president of Bath Iron Works Corporation, Bath, Maine, has announced the appointment of Allan G. Anderson to the newly created position of manager of market planning and development. Mr. Anderson reports to James Harvie, marketing manager,
Marinette Marine Corporation, Marinette, Wis., recently turned over the mine countermeasures ship Patriot (MCM-7) to the U.S. Navy. The event is the last significant milestone for the MCM-7 and marks the culmination of 10 years of Marinette Marine
Norfolk Shipbuliding and Drydock Corporation (Norshipco), Norfolk, Va., has dedicated its new $5-million, 1,030-foot pier for general ship repair, marking completion of the initial phase of an expansion program expected to nearly double the yard's current 2,200 employment within four years.
The last of four roll-on/roll-off cargo ships built by Bath Iron Works Corporation (BIW), Bath, Maine, for States Steamship Company of San Francisco, Calif., was launched on December 21, 1976. Named the S/S Illinois, the 684-foot vessel is part
ASRY's services were high in demand last year, as the yard reported a satisfactory performance for 1999, following the record volume of repairs seen in 1998. A total of 114 vessels underwent repair work at ASRY — ranging from ULCCs to offshore
J. Angus Maclnnes, vice president/ program manager of Frigitemp Marine Division, has announced the appointment of Joseph A. Sanchez as director of field operations for FMD for joiner work on two major naval contracts with Ingalls Shipbuilding Division of Litton Industries.
Westinghouse Electric Corporation's marine division in Sunnyvale, Calif., has received a $6- million contract to build reduction gears for the Ticonderoga (CG-47), lead ship in a new class of AEGIS-armed guided-missile cruisers. Under terms of
The award of contracts to develop concept designs for strategic sealift medium-speed, roll-on/rolloff ships of two sizes, 950 feet and 700 feet, was recently announced by the U.S. Navy. Nine shipyards received contracts, each of which carries a value of about $250,000.
In June, 1981, Ohio River Company's Huntington, W.Va. coal transfer terminal began operating at a throughput of five million tons per year—up from an average of 3.5 million tons per year. The 75-percent-capacity increase was gained through a 19- month