The safety of the four crews is safe after the ship sank and another vessel recovered on Saturday morning in seasonal fishing season.
Charlene A. ran 1,500 kilometers from Hacketts Cove to 1.5 kilometers from Hacketts Cove, N.S., leaving the ship at 7 o'clock. He turned to the ship and went to the port, but the ship sank between 300 and 400 meters.
Michael Fralick, the captain of the ship's captain, said the crew were shaking, but otherwise OK. The water of 5 C was collected 10 to 15 minutes earlier, he said.
"It's been long enough," said Fralick. "You would not want to be too long, boring, very cold."
Fralick, Charlene A., made a full review of this summer, "so we think something was wrong." The ship will replace the engine and electronics, but Fralick will return it over the water.
When he said he was eating breakfast at home, the crew had problems "very unbelievable".
"Fortunately, today has made the way today. It could be worse," said Fralick. "Vessels and engines and electronics can be replaced, but people can not be good here."
Fralick says he expects the crew to fish soon.
"We contacted a local neighbor to contact us to rent a boat, so we expect the water the next day or twice," he said
Amber Bineau General of the co-ordination spokesman for the rescue assembly said that all the crew were wearing safety gear.
"We are happy and eager to know that people were wearing personal flotation devices, and there were other ships that could quickly rescue them, especially in water at that temperature." Bineau said.
The ship owner took it to the Hacketts Cove ship and used it for excavators and claws to take them to the crib.
While Keith Laidlaw, a Coast Guard Environmental Responsible Deputy Superintendent of the Coast, said the fishing vessel was about 400 liters of diesel fuel, it was not released. However, the Coast Guard crews are suspended by absorbent material to clean the hydraulic fuel of 30-40 liters.
A machine used to remove freshwater oil was taken to the Hacketts Cove early afternoon.
Laidlaw said it's not clear, the boat is writeoff.
"The owner and his insurance company must figure out one of them," he said. "Obviously, the machine room would be underwater, but the boats can be quickly returned."
The second ship sailed in Clark Valley, at 10:30, after passing over the water. The JRCC said the crew had managed to come to the water, but the engine could not start, so the ship could not land it on land. The trip was kept aboard.
Dump Day, nowadays, is a dangerous day in the fishing season, because the boats are full of traps and rocks, and they ride every year.
Hundreds of fishing boats left boats in the Scotia western communities on Saturday morning, on the first day of the lobster season.
The ham season begins on the last Monday in November in this province.
Representatives of Fishing Associations, Fisheries and Fisheries, and the Canadian Environment and Climate Change consultations, led to the start of the season, due to the high winds and rough seas in areas that could be dangerous for safety.
The retired Bill Newell got up early to give the blessing of the Cape Forchu, outside Yarmouth.
At least one minute before 6:00 a.m., boats leave the fishing port to leave the fishing port, Newell said a captain, crew, and family prayer. The blessing that is issued at the local Radio Station of the CGPJ is that fishing boats are thrown aboard.
"I prayed for no security, and I did not take unnecessary options, a thick period and a safe trip to travel," said Newell. "And I have prayed people behind the house, it's a very good thing too."
Newell said many fishermen were frightened by the beginning of the season.
"They waste a bit, and I want to move forward," he said. "I know my dad – and I'm sure it is not the only one – has trouble sleeping three or four days before the season. So what's going on, how much will it be to find out how things are going to be? What price will this kind of thing be?"
Fireworks on the bridge
In Sambro, where fishermen were allowed to travel for their 7th birthday, 40 people met at Mishoo, a shopping mall, open three hours before, to welcome people.
They served coffee, donuts and sandwiches, and later burned fireworks.
Ellie Gray, who works at Mishoo's kitchen, has said that the daytime vacation is like Christmas Day, because everyone is happy and glad.
"We are the ones who are greedy, because they are safe and secure," said Gray. "I do not know that it is such a shame or whatever, but I do not care. We feel how we feel, be safe and have a good trip and go home."
Workers' fishing areas 33 and 34, from the East Coast to Dartmouth, to the Digby to South Shore, make up the largest Canadian fishing trade. According to the DFO, last year's fishermen landed 502 million dollars, about 57% of Canadian lobster landings.