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Scallops: Changes in form of shell. A series of drawings illustrating the changes from the early veliger (the first shell), which is 1/10 of a millimeter in size, to a 2-millimeter scallop. Note (a) change from flat-hinged veliger (1) to the prodissoconch (2), with prominent umbones; (b) return to a straight hinge (3), witdth greater than height; (c) width and height become equal (8); (d) formation of 'ears' (10)
Left bank with engineering notes showing plans to raise the height of Ross Dam, September 14, 1944
Snoqualmie Falls Power Company diagram showing the height of other objects compared to the falls, Snoqualmie, Washington, ca. 1901
Handstyle Competition for Height
County-level Capital Cities of China, 1820 and 1893, in relation to Wall Height Zones and Core-Periphery Zones
October 18, 1910 Page four
Howard Roberts left for Salem last night
Port Townsend young man weds in Alaska
Is looking at available sites for establishing hatcheries
Engineer's dock at Flagler is being repaired
Run of fall salmon is now at its height
February 27, 1904 Page one
Japanese say harbor blocked
Rochester has a conflagration
Scaffold falls from fearful height
Local bowling fiends will please take notice
Pittsburg coal and coke shipments affected
Western Coast of Snares, Looking South
The cliffs are of granite, and in places reach a height of 600 ft.
Height of Waves off the Cape of Good Hope
The killing of a sperm whale, painted by a New Bedford artist, according the the accounts of eye-witnesses, at the period when the whaling industry was at its height
Gorge of the Columbia River. This is cut through a great lava plateau of tertiary age, which extends over the greater part of eastern Oregon and southeastern Washington. Mt. Adams in the distance is a volcanic peak 12,470 feet in height. View from St. Peter's Dome, thirty miles from Portland, looking East
Longitudinal kames near Hingham, Massachusetts. The parallel ridges of gravel in the foreground run nearly east and west, and coalesce at each end, near the edges of the picture, to form an elongated kettle-hole. The ridges from fifty to sixty feet in height. The kame-stream was here evidently emptying into the ocean a few miles to the east
Cannery Ships Approaching Unimak Pass, Alaska : Through the kindness of Frank M. Warren of the Alaska-Portland Packers Association, we are enabled to reproduce this unique picture showing a number of the cannery ships as they are about to enter Unimak Pass on their way to the Bering Sea plants. In the background appear the snow-covered mountains of Unimak Island. The high mountain on the left is Mt. Shishadin, an active volcano 9,387 feet in height
Bliss No.15K Automatic Round Can Water Tester.--This machine receives the cans from the end soldering machine, automatically clamps and charges them with compressed air and carries them through the testing tank. The cans during submersion remain close to the surface and leakers are readily detected and removed. The machine handles cans from 2 to 5 inches in diameter by 2 to 6 inches in height, and operates at the rate of 120 cans a minute. We build a large machine, No. 16K, for gallon cans.
Bliss No.12 Automatic Double Seamer.--This machine will double seam round tins from 1 1/2 to 6 1/4 inches in diameter by 3/4 to 10 inches in height at the rate of 37 ends a minute. The operator need only place the can in position, depress the treadle, and the machine does the rest. It produces a tight and perfect seam and every seam is uniform because of an equal pressure.
Bliss No.253 Double End Flanging Machine.--This machine rapidly flanges both ends of can bodies (soldered or lock seamed) in preparation for double seaming tops and bottoms. A special patented device prevents the receding of the tail sotck during the operation, insuring univorm and even flanges. It will handle bodies 2 to 8 1/2 inches in diameter by 2 to 10 3/4 inches in height, and is easily adjusted for different sizes of cans.
Bliss No.15 Automatic Round Can Flanger.--An entirely automatic machine of the four chuck type, continuous in operation and positive in action. It produces a perfect and uniform flange. The movement of the chucks is comparatively slow and the bodies are flanged without danger of cracking the tin. It is arranged with automatic body feed and handles can bodies from 2 to 6 5/8 inches in diameter by 2 to 7 inches in height, at the rate of 100 to 150 a minute. The friction clutch with which it is provided gives instant control.
Type of pen used in determining the rate of growth of the scallop. The sizes ranged from 40 to 400 square feet. The posts were made of 2 by 3 foot joists, fixed in the soil and placed at sufficient intervals to hold the netting firmly in position. Wire netting (1 1/4-inch mesh) and old seines of a suitable height were stretched around the posts
Mylodon. Height, 7 ft. 6 in.; gifth round chest, 6 ft. 6 in.; Maximum Breadth of Pelvis, 3 ft. 7 in.
Bliss No.12 Automatic Double Seamer.--This machine will double seam round tins from 1 1/2 to 6 1/4 inches in diameter by 3/4 to 10 inches in height at the rate of 37 ends a minute. The operator need only place the can in position, depress the treadle, and
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