By now, the term cargo ship has become an iconic name, a title that is usually attached to an iconic ship or a ship’s cargo or cargo service.

In the 1940 and 1950s, a ship was commonly referred to as a cargo ship.

This was due to the fact that, according to some sources, this was the name given to the vessel by a group of shipping companies.

The term cargo was not used to refer to the shipping itself, but rather to the ships cargo or merchandise.

The cargo ships that were known for transporting cargo were generally operated by the company that operated them.

This included many that were operated by small merchant companies.

Many of these ships were operated for large, international companies, including the US, UK, and Germany.

Cargo ship ships were commonly operated by vessels of large commercial companies, often owned by well-known corporations.

This meant that the shipping companies owned the vessel, and that the vessels were owned by them.

However, many of these large shipping companies also operated a few smaller shipyards, as well as other companies, such as fishing companies.

This gave them the capacity to operate their ships for as long as they wished.

A cargo ship could carry more than 10,000 tonnes of cargo and sometimes more.

However the cargo ship was usually not operated by a large company, as the larger shipyards were not usually capable of carrying large amounts of cargo.

A ship owned by a small shipping company could be a relatively small vessel, as a ship could be operated for as little as £1.5m per year.

As an example, a cargo vessel operated by BMS Shipbuilding Co., the UK’s largest shipyard, could carry just 1,500 tonnes of ore.

However a vessel owned by one of the smaller shipyard companies, which had a fleet of 10, could be carrying 10,500 tons of ore or more.

This made it a relatively cheap ship to operate, and the ships were generally very reliable, particularly when the shipyard was not involved in the operation.

However there were times when the smaller shipping companies had to divert some of the ships to other areas of the UK for maintenance or repair.

A major difference in the cargo ships were the crew members.

Cargo ships were normally operated by men who were employed by the ship’s owner, and who were usually very experienced, and very knowledgeable about the ship.

Many ships had a crew of up to 10.

These men often worked for months or even years, and many ships carried at least one or two men.

The crew members often worked alongside the crew, and often acted as both passengers and crew members, while also being paid for their time.

The most famous ship of the 1940’s was the Brattingborg, which was owned by Swedish oil company, Nordstrom.

This ship had an impressive fleet of over 1,000 vessels, many with a crew consisting of between 10 and 20 men.

It was the largest vessel in the world at the time, and a well-respected ship.

The ship was operated by Norwegian shipyard Nordstrom, and in 1941 it was renamed the Braggsborg, after a Danish woman who worked for the company.

Nordstrom had the ability to hire its crew from other shipyards around the world, including British shipyard R.M. Taylor and Norwegian shipbuilder, HV, both of which owned the Brattenbragg.

This allowed the ship to be operated by an even larger number of shipyards.

However it also meant that Nordstrom could hire crew from any shipyard around the country, as long the ship was owned and operated by Nordstrom itself.

The Brattinburg was one of these shipyards that could afford to hire crew, as it was one the largest shipyards in the UK.

The Nordstrom shipyard also owned other large shipyards which operated vessels of similar size and capacity, such a shipyard in the US and a shipyards owned by the US Navy.

These ships were also large enough to accommodate the crew and crews that worked aboard them, but the crew was usually a small group.

The biggest difference between a ship of cargo that was owned or operated by any of the shipyards was that it had to be able to carry at least 1,600 tonnes of oil.

The oil that the ship could handle would be sold to the shipowners, and this was known as the Oil Load.

A crew member would be paid a salary, and sometimes a share of the profits.

The Oil Load was then split equally between the ship owners and the crew.

This is one of many differences between the way that the world viewed the shipping industry in the 1940/50s.

However some of these differences still hold true today.

The 1940s were not the only time in the history of the world when a ship had to have its own crew.

The Royal Navy, for example, had the Royal Marines and the