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Annual report / Safeco 2003
Annual report / Safeco 2004
Pacific Fisherman Vol 3 Annual Yearbook
Annual report / Safeco 2006
Cut of Yellow Perch Showing Parts Usually Referred to in Descriptions
1. Depth. 2. Head. 3. Eye. 4. Snout. 5. Premaxillary. 6. Maxillary. 7. Lower Jaw. 8. Opercle. 9. Subopercle. 10. Preoprele and cheek. 11. Branebiostegals. 12. Lateral line. 13. Length of caudal peduncle. 14. Depth of caudal peduncle. 15. Vent. 16. Spinous dorsal fin. 17. Soft dorsal fin. 18. Anal fin. 19. Caudal fin. 20. Pectoral fin. 21. Ventral fin.
Figure of a Fish, Showing the Location of Parts Usually Referred to in Desciption : 1. Dorsal fin; 2. Adipose fin; 3. Caudal fin; 4. Anal fin; 5. Pectoral fin; 6. Ventral fin; 7. Lower jaw, or mandible; 8. Upper jaw, or maxillary; 8a. Supplemental maxillary; 9. Opercle; 10. Branchiostegals; 11. Caudal peduncle; 12. Lateral line; 13. Series of crosswise scales usually counted; 14. Snout; 15. Eye; 16. Head; 17. Depth; 18. Base of caudal; 19. Distance from snout to nape or occiput.
The Tribe and the Professor, Part II
Annual report / Safeco 2002
Annual report / Safeco 2005
Annual report / Washington Mutual 2007
Annual report / Washington Mutual 2006
"The Sailors' Union of the Pacific" manuscript by Peter Gill and Ottilie Markholt, 1942, Part 6
Peter Gill and Ottilie Markholt "Sailors Union of the Pacific" manuscript, Part 2, 1942
174 Vocal Airs
Skeleton of Perch
a, Pre-maxillary bone; b, maxillary bone; c, mandible; d, palatine arch; e, cranium; f, inter-operandum; g,g', vertebral column; h, pectoral fin; i, ventral fin; k,l, dorsal fins; m, anal fin; n,n', caudal fin
Cutting-In a Right Whale or Bowhead.
A-Fluke-chain adjusted to the "small."
B-Fin-Chain fastened around left fin.
C-Ring of fin-chain into which blubber-hook is fastened to raise fin and blanket-piece (the starting point when unwinding blubber from the whale).
D-Hole in root of lip into which blubber-hook is inserted to hoist lip on board ship.
F-G- Scarf to detach and hoist lower lip.
E-H- Scarf cut from fin below and forward of eye to blow-holes H on head.
E-I- Scarf from fin E to back of whale I.
J-K- Scarf cut in removing blubber while whale is being rolled. (The other spiral lines show final scarfs.)
L-Hole mortised in head for head-chain.
M-One method of hoisting head by head-chain and toggles, the chain being pasdsed through the blow-holes.
M, M (Fig.2).-Newer and better method of hoisting head by use of chain strapped blocks. Tail of chain passed through from H, under several feet of blubber to and through the hole cut at L and then coupled to sister-hooks on the lower block.
N-Cutting made by man with an ax (while overboard) in order to detach the head bone.
O-Lower edge of bone which is very thin and requires only light strokes to free it.
P-Markings showing where the spade is inserted to start the throat bone in detaching head.
Q-Where the hole is made in throat in order to haul it on board.
R-Throat-chain and toggle by wihich throat is sometimes taken on board.
S-Dotted line to show where backbone is cut to lessen strain on windlass when taking off lbubber.
T-Wide section of blanket-piece which is trimmed down by boarding-knife when taking blubber on board.
Right Whale and Sperm Up to 60 Feet Finners Up to 110 Feet
1-Greenland Right Whale, Balaena Mysticeptus, up to 60 feet in length, generally found near Arctic ice. The smaller whalebone whale of the Atlantic and Southern oceans is somewhat similar in shape; it runs to 50 feet; shows tail as it dives; has no fin on back. It is called the Nordcapper or Biscayensis and Australis. 2- The Sperm or Cachalot,; Physeter Macrocephalus. A toothed whale 50 to 60 feet;; shows tail when it dives; sometimes breaches,; i.e. leaps several times in succession as it travels; blast low and projected forward. 3- Seihvale, Balaenoptera Borealis, 40 to 50 feet; blast about 10 feet; does not usually lift tail out of water before final dive; has fin on back, is therefore a "finner.; 4- Fin whale, Balaenoptera Musculus, up to 75 feet. The Blue whale Balaenoptera Sibbaldii is similar, with smaller fin on back; both make blasts about 18 feet. The Blue whale in Southern seas has been killed up to 110 feet.
Annual report / Pacific First Financial. 1989
Annual report / Cascade Natural Gas 2005
"The Sailors' Union of the Pacific" manuscript by Peter Gill and Ottilie Markholt, 1942, Part 10
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