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Bear Creek Bridge crossing ravine at mile 17.5 of Richardson Highway near Valdez, Alaska, October 1937
Automobile on side of road near the Bear Creek Bridge, mile 17.5 of Richardson Highway near Valdez, Alaska, 1931
Inhabitants of St. Paul's Island--Winter of 1872-'73 :
1.Luka Mandrigan, 53 years.
2.Paraskievie Seeribneekova, 14 years
3.Nicolai Neederazov, 9 years
4. Akylena Seeribneekova, 10 years
5. Kerick Arbashav, 15 years
6. Aggie Kooshin, 17 years
7. Fevronia Evanov, 11 years
8. Matroona Volkov, 14 years
9. Phillip Volkov, 52 years
10. Anoneka Meeseekin, 14 years
11.Demetri Veatkin, 54 years
Making scenes at the film festival, No. 5, Women Who Rock 2011 conference, University of Washington Communications 120, February 17, 2011
February 17, 1911 Page four
Sioux may be taken off run
Fort Worden inspected
H. V. Bayley buys an auto
$5 postage stamps
Elm Borers and Elm Bark Louse : Elm Borer (Sapreda tridentata Oliv.). 1. Larva or grub within its burrow just under the bark; 1a, Larva or grum extended; 2. Pupa within its cell just under the bark; 3. Burrows of the grub as exposed after removal of the bark; 4. Adult beetle.
Elm Snout Beetles (Mardalis): 5. Adult of Magdalis armicollis Say; 6. Adult of magdalis barbita Say; 6a. Side view of same; 7. Larva of Magdalis barbita, side view; 8. Pupa of Magdalis barbita within its oval cell just beneath the bark; 8a Empty pupal case of Magdalis barbita; 9. Burrows of Magdalis barbita as exposed after removal of the bark; 9a. Holes in the bark through which the beetles escape; 9b. Showing how bark is loosened by the burrows of this insect.
Elm Bark Louse (Gossyparia ulmi Geoff): 10. Group of partly grown bark lice as they appear in the early spring; 11. Group of male cocoons; 12. Group of male cocoons; 13. Group of females; 14. Female; 15. Recently hatched young; 16. Mature female; 16a, Mature females on a twig; 17. Pesudimago or wingless male; 18. Winged male.... Note also the long, white, anal filaments
Elm Leaf Beetle and Bag or Basket Worm : Elm Leaf Betle (Galerucella luteola (Muller) 1.Cluster of eggs; 1a. Side view of single egg,; 2. Recently hatched larva or grub; 3. Full grown larva or grub; 4. Pupa; 5. Overwintered beetle; 6. Fresh, brightly colored beetle; 7. Leaf showing eating of larvae or grubs and a few holes eaten by beetles, eggs in clusters, cast larval skins and full grown larvae; 8. Leaf nearly skeletonized by grubs of larvae and on it three cast larval skins; 9. Leaf showing holes eaten by beetles.
Bag or Basket Worm (Thyridopterys ephemeraformis Haworth): 10, Bag or larval case as it passes the winter; 11. Same as preceeding but cut open to show the pupal case and the eggs; 12. Several eggs; 13. Recently hatched larva; 14. Cases of young larvae on twit. Notice that the dark ones are on the dark bark and the light ones on the green bark; 14a. Leaf eaten by young larvae; 15. Older larvae in their bags which are ornamented with pieces of leaves, one is on the leaf, another hanging from the edge and a third dangling by a thread; 16. Full grown larva removed from its case; 17. Full grown larva walking with its case; 18. Male pupa; 19. Female moth; 20. Male moth with wings spread; 21. Female pupa; 22. Bag of male hanging from a leaf and with the empty pupal case protruding from its lower extremity.... The leaf in front of the bag shows the work of half grown larvae
Leopard Moth (Zeusera pyrina Fabr.): 1. Empty pupal case from which female moth has emerged; 2. Female moth with wings folded; 3. Male moth with wings expanded; 4. Nearly full grown caterpillar, probably a female; 5. Male pupa in its burrow; 6. Exit hole covered by a loose piece of bark which the pupa will push off as it partly emerges; 6a. Another; 7. Hole made for the pushing out of excrement and then closed by a silk web; 8. Same as above, but in use with particles of excrement dangling by silken threads; 9. Work of caterpillar a preceding season; 10. Work of caterpillar the present season; 11. Young twig eaten by larva, point of entrance at a. Maple borer (Sesia acerni Clem.): 12. Hole from which pupal case has fallen; 13. Bark nearly eaten through ready for the pupa to push out; 14. Empty pupal skin; 15. Two cocoons as spun; 16. Moths expanded and at rest; 17. Excrement of caterpillars; 18. Caterpillar in its burrow
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.
Plan of the Powder Hole, Monomoy Point, Mass., showing the shellfish experiments and laboratory of the Massachusetts Department of Fisheries and Game. The harbor, represented by the dotted lines, is bounded on the north and west by a clam flat of coarse sand. The channel connecting the Powder Hole with the ocean passes across this flat. The deepest water, 18 feet, is found near the clam flat, while in the eastern and southern parts of the harbor the shallow water is filled with a thick growth of eelgrass.
(1) Raft; (2) car in which egg lobsters were confined for hatching purposes; (3) scallop pen; (4) scallop pen; (5) scllop pen; (6) winter rack for suspending scallop baskets and quahaug boxes under water as a protection from the ice; (7) quahaug bed No.3; (8) quahaug bed no.5; (9) quahaug bed no. 7; (10) quahaug bed No.6; (11) quahaug bed No.8; (12) clam bed No.19; (13) sea clam bed; (14) clam bed No.18; (15) clam bed No.3; (16) clam bed No. 2; (17) clam bed No. 99; (18) clam bed N
Simulium Society: 1. Two imagos of hydropsyche; 2. Imago of hydorpsyche; 3. Larva of hydropsyche; 4. Pupal case of hydropsyche; 5. Imago of roederiodes juncta; 6. Larva of Roederiodes juncta; 7. Pupa of Roederiodes juncta; 8. Pupa of Roederiodes juncta in an habitual position in the abandoned pupal case of Simulium venustum; 9. Egg mass of S. Venustum and two females ovipositing; 10. Pupae, empty pupa skins, and pupal cases of s.venustum; 11. Larva of S.venustum; 12. Male imago of Leuctra tenella, dorsal view; 13. Imago of Baetis pygmaea, lateral view; 14. Imago of Baetis pygmaea dorsal view; 15. Imago of Heptagenia pulchella; 16. Nymph of Heptagenia pulchella; 17. Pupal cases of hydropsyche sp.? in situ; 18. Pupae of Simulium venustum, in situ; 19,20. Larva of S.venustum in situ
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.
Sizes of Clams From Bed at West Falmouth, Mass.
July 10, 1899 (3);; July 17, 1899 (4);; July 27, 1899 (5)
Insects Affecting Oak : 1. Egg mass of Anisota senatoria Abb. & Sm., on underside of oak leaf; 2. Egg shells of same on partly eaten leaf; 3. Shrunken larvae of same infested by parasite on leaf stalks showing the characteristed feeding of the insect; 4. Nearly full grown larvae of same; 5. Recently hatched larvae feeding side by side and showing the skeletonizing of the earlier stages; 6. Male; 7. Female depositing eggs; 8. Full grown larva of Buck moth, Hemileuca maia Drury; 9. Male of Hemileuca maia Drury; 10. Egg mass of same; 11. Cacoecia fervidana Clem.; 12. Nest of same, composed of partly eaten, curled leaves; 13. Serica trociformis Burm. on leaf; 14. Same; 15. Two spotted tree hopper, Euchenopa binotata Say; 16. Another peculiar tree hopper, Crchasia galeata Fabr; 17. Another tree hopper, Thelia acuminatga Fabr.; 18 Dog day cicata or Harvest fly, Cicada tibicen Linn. in its resting position; 19. Acorn weevil, Balaninus nasicus Say, natural size; 20. Same
Insects Affecting Hard Pine : 1. Pitch mass of pitch twig moth Retinia constockiana Fern., with pupal shwll protruding therefrom in one case; the other shows old and recent pitch; 2. Pitch mass of pitch inhabiting midge, Diplosis resinicola Osten Sacken; 3. Shoot infested with Nantucket p9ine moth larva, Retinsia frustrana Scudd., showing the abortive growth; 4. Pitch pine needle gall fly, Diplosis pini-rigidae Pack., showing needles deformed by this insect; 4a. Work on needles of the prefious year; 5. Needles affected by the pine leaf miner, Gelechia pinifoliella Chamb., note the brown tips of the affected needles; 6. A pine sawfly larvae, Lophyrus abietis Harris in nabural position on the needles; below are stubs of eaten needles; 6a. Cocoon of same at base of pine needles; 7. Pine Chrysomela, Glyptoscelis pubescens Fabr...; 8. Pales weevil, Hylobius pales Herbst.; 9. Chrysobothris pusilla Bap. & Gory; 10. Chrysobothris florcola Gory; 11. Chrysobothris dentipes Germ.; 12, 13, and 14. Varieties of the light loving grapevine beetle, Anomala luciola Fabr., a species which is very abundant on hard pines; 15. Pilophorus crassipes Uhl....; 16. Magdalis alutacca Lec.; 17. Magdalis perforata Horn; 18. Lace winged fly, Chrysopa species; 18a. Cocoons of same on needles
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