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St. George's Island, Pribylov Group
Viewed from a point at sea about 7 miles E.N.E., off Tolstoi Mees; these characteristic swarms of waterfowl, arries and choochkies, stirred up by an approach of the steamer, encircle the whole island in this manner, and give notice to a mariner, in thick weather, of the proximity of that island long before it can be seen
Mt. Saint Elias: 19,500 Feet
Under the shadow of this great mountain, Bering's crew landed in July, 1741; they were the first white men to behold its sullen grandeur, and it fitly stands as the initial point of that early recognition of Russian America. In clear weather it is distinctly seen by mariners, 150 miles at sea; usually, however, it is wrapped in clouds.
Grand Glacier: Icy Bay.
View looking across a profile of its sea-wall face, two and a half miles; ice cliffs from one hundred and fifty to three hundred feet high above the water; depth of sea from sixty to eighty fathoms where it is sounded under the steamer's keel. An October picture, when all its surface cavities and pinnacles are concealed by show and smothered by frozed sleet
Photograph of the sailing ship 'Geo. Curtis' was taken the last of may, 1918. She had left Seattle the middle of April on her usual voyage to Bristol Bay, Alaska. On board were 350 of [employees of Libby, McNeill & Libby, Chicago,] on their way to man the Libby Kitchen that in the next three months would pack the salmon brought in from the waters of Bristol Bay.
But in Bristol Bay the vessel was trapped in a big ice floe which was about 100 miles across. The was held there for over two weeks, until the weather changed, the ice broke up, and she was able to limp through the remaining ice to [the] cannery mooring in Bristol Bay.
Another vessel--the sailing ship 'Tacoma'--was crushed and sunk. All her passengers got to shore safely, after a very severe trip across the ice.
Famous ial FiIron Chink.t;&quo Salmon are Dressed by this Wonderful Machine at the Rate of 3,000 Per Hour. The Offal Drops to One Side and Into Conveyors Beneath the Floor and is Discharged Onto a Scow at End of Cannery. It is Then Towed to the Fertiliser Plant Several Miles Distant
Trial trip of 'Nora,' of Stella, Washington. This boat belongs to Struckmier & Horton, and is used for towing big rafts and scows. She is equipped with a 75 h. p. Troyer-Fox engine, and runs night and day, towing large rafts a distance of 80 miles and over. As her trial trip was taken on Sunday, the accompanying picture shows her with most of the population of the town of 'Stella' aboard.
Village and Islet of Poonook
Mahlemoot Winter Houses on the Poonook Islets, 6 miles East of St. Lawrence
Cape Prince of Wales
That extreme narrowing of the American shore of Bering Straits; the Asiatic coast is only thirty-six miles to the Westward from this Point, which was located and named by Captain Cook, August 7, 1778
Kuskokvim River and Tuntuh Mountains
Viewed from Toolookah, 30 miles below Kolmakovsky, a famous Moose and Reindeer Hunting Grounds for the Innuits of that Region
Bobrovia, or Otter Island six miles south of St. Paul Island
(The North Shore and landing, viewed from St. Paul)
Village ahd Harbor of Attoo
This Settlement is the extreme Western Town of North America; it is three thousand miles West of San Francisco
Volcano of Makooshin : 5,475 Feet
Viewed from the Bering Sea; bearing S.E. by S., 26 miles distant. Sept. 26, 1876
Dead dog salmon left by tide, five miles above the mouth of the Bolscheretsk River, Aug. 9 to 13, 1917
Railroad Wreck Seven Miles South of Bellingham on October 10, 1911, showing five carloads of canned salmon from Pacific American Fisheries which were broken up when the train was derailed
Type of Large Eastern Fishing Boat Equipped with two 50 H.P.Globes : These boats fish 30 miles off shore during the entire season
Another view of the 'Iron Chink' (butchering machine). The offal drops to one side and into conveyor beneath the cannery floor and is discharged to scow at tne of cannery. It is then taken to the fertilizer plant, six miles from cannery. Fish emerge from the Iron Chink dressed and ready for scrubbing
Twin Screw Launch 'Deliah'; Owner W. F. Morgan, Esq. Length 56 feet, Speed 15 Miles Per Hour
Shooting Sea-Lion Bulls. Herd driven down to the Village from North East Point, 10 miles--St. Paul's Island--November 28, 1872
Yukon River, Miles Canon and Rapids
View from the northern end of Payer Portage northward into the second lake, named Lake Bennett, about one-sixth or one-seventh of the length of the lake being seen, it being about 30 miles long
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