Cape Cod River Herring Warden Oral History Project
|Interviewee||Description||Interviewer||Date of Interview||Location of Interview||Affiliation||Collection|
Henry Lind began working for the Town of Eastham in Barnstable County in 1971 as a shellfish warden and conservation agent. In this oral history, conducted with Abigail Franklin Archer of the Cape Cod Cooperative Extension's Marine Program and Woods Hole Sea Grant, he covers topics such as his graduate work at the University of Delaware, enforcing harvesting laws, herring run maintenance and how river herring runs have changed during the course of his career.
|Abigail Franklin Archer||Barnstable, MA||Woods Hole Sea Grant, Barnstable County Cape Cod Cooperative Extension||Cape Cod River Herring Warden Oral History Project|
As part of the Cape Cod River Herring Warden Oral History Project, Doug Kalweit of the Town of Barnstable shares his recollections of Cape Cod's herring runs and his thoughts on present-day herring management. Since 1972, Kalweit has worked for the Town of Barnstable and is now the Supervisor of the Barnstable Natural Resources Department. The interview is conducted by Abigail Franklin Archer, Marine Resource Specialist with the Barnstable County Cape Cod Cooperative Extension Marine Program and Woods Hole Sea Grant.
|Abigail Franklin Archer||Centerville, MA||Woods Hole Sea Grant, Barnstable County Cape Cod Cooperative Extension||Cape Cod River Herring Warden Oral History Project|
|Frank & Marian Borek||
Oral history interview with herring wardens Frank and Marian Borek, of Brewster, Massachusetts. Interview contains descriptions of cooking herring, duties as a herring warden as well as family and occupational background. Frank and Marian Borek offer insights into the Brewster herring run based on observations made during their years of service
|Abigail Franklin Archer||Brewster, MA||Woods Hole Sea Grant, Barnstable County Cape Cod Cooperative Extension||Cape Cod River Herring Warden Oral History Project|
By clicking the "I understand" button you acknowledge that the Voices Oral History Archives offers public access to a wide range of accounts, including historical materials, that may contain offensive language or negative stereotypes.
Voices Oral History Archives does not edit or verify the accuracy of materials submitted to us. These interviews are presented as part of the historical record. The opinions expressed in the interviews are those of the interviewee only.
The interviews here have been made available to the public only after the interviewer has confirmed that they have obtained consent from the interviewee.