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University of Washington Ivy Planting Ceremony, Seattle, Washington, ca. 1952
Tyee 1920 Yearbook
1-Boat spade b and sheath a used to diable a running whale.
2-Narrow cutting-spade or thin boat-spade.
3-Flat- or round-shank spade used to cut holes for 'head-strap' for hoisting head of bowhead on board and to remove throat bone
4-Cutting-spade for cutting the scarfs in blubber.
5-Cutting-spade for 'leaning up.'
Class president Roland W. Oliver presenting ivy-planting spade to Glen Dunbar, University of Washington, June 9, 1903
Spade used for ivy planting ceremony, University of Washington, November 20, 1952
Tyee 1957 Yearbook
Tyee 1911 Yearbook
Tyee 1910 Yearbook
Tyee 1905 Yearbook
Tyee 1922 Yearbook
Tyee 1955 Yearbook
Dr. Henry Schmitz and W.R. Hill plant a sprig of ivy uisng the ceremonial spade as others look on, University of Washington alumni event, Seattle, Washington, 1954
Pacific Fisherman Vol 8, No 09
Pacific Fisherman Vol 3, No 03
Pacific Fisherman Vol 3, No 05
Salish Camas Digger
Deck View of Whaleboat and Equipment.
4-Box of boat.
8-Forward platform on which men stand when striking or killing.
12-Dunnage for thwards.
14-Peak-cleats (used for resting oars).
15-Peak-cleat for tub-oar.
24-Well for bailing.
25-Plug (for emptying boat when hoisted out of water).
26-After platform (steersman stands on this).
27-Standing-cleats (officer stands on these to obtain longer view).
30-Loggerhead-strip (or lion's tongue).
35-Blocks with holes for rowlocks.
A, First iron resting in bow-chocks with handle in boat-crotch.
B, Second iron.
C, c, Spare irons.
D, D, D, Hand-lances.
E, Boat spade.
F, G, Harpooner's oar.
I, Mid-ship oar.
M, M, M, Paddles.
N, Small tub and line.
O, Large tub and line.
P, P, P, Tow-line extending aft from large tub around loggerhead and forward across thwarts to box of boat (4) where it is coiled and known as "box-wrap" (P, P) thence extending to eye-splice of first iron.
Q, Q, Mast and sail.
S, Lashing or strap for handle of steering-oar when not in use or fast to a whale.
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.
Cutting-In a Right Whale. Upper jaw and bone being hoisted on board. Note man with spade on cutting-stage; blanket-piece back of bone and try-works from which smoke is rising.
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