American Export

Some articles on american export, american:

SS Exochorda - Notes
... ^ b In 1964, American Export Lines merged with Isbrandtsen Co ... becoming American Export-Isbrandtsen Lines ... ^ c Brochures and print ads published by American Export Lines identified their quartet of ships as "4 Aces", as opposed to "Four Aces" (see 4 Aces ad) ...
American Export-Isbrandtsen Lines - Company History - American Export Lines (II)
... American Export Lines (AEL), re-emerged after the dissolution of the American Export-Isbrandtsen Lines in 1973 ... The port operations formerly associated with the American Export-Isbrandtsen Lines became part of the Dubai Ports World controversy in February 2006 ...
Four Aces (passenger Liners)
... Excalibur, Exochorda, Exeter, and Excambion, originally built for American Export Linesb by New York Shipbuilding of Camden, New Jersey between 1929 and 1931 ... After World War II, American Export Lines purchased four C3-class Windsor-class attack transports built by Bethlehem Shipbuilding Corp ... The company's subsidiary American Export Airlines borrowed 3 of the names (excepting Exochorda) for its Sikorsky VS-44 flying boats, which it used in transatlantic service ...
Bermuda Agreement - Bermuda I
... The US operator was Pan American Airlines Corporation and the British operator the newly formed and government owned British Overseas Airways Corporation ... British controlled several useful airports necessary for the development of American civil air transport in the 1940s ... The American delegates were in favour of a very liberal regime under which several airlines could provide as much capacity as they wished on each designated route, charge what fares they ...

Famous quotes containing the words export and/or american:

    The rumor of a great city goes out beyond its borders, to all the latitudes of the known earth. The city becomes an emblem in remote minds; apart from the tangible export of goods and men, it exerts its cultural instrumentality in a thousand phases.
    In New York City, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)

    Can you conceive what it is to native-born American women citizens, accustomed to the advantages of our schools, our churches and the mingling of our social life, to ask over and over again for so simple a thing as that “we, the people,” should mean women as well as men; that our Constitution should mean exactly what it says?
    Mary F. Eastman, U.S. suffragist. As quoted in History of Woman Suffrage, vol. 4 ch. 5, by Susan B. Anthony and Ida Husted Harper (1902)