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Reverend David E. Blaine, letter to his parents and sisters, regarding life in Oregon Territory and the spread of slavery in the Union, July 26, 1856
Scientists collecting fish after poison was spread in the water, probably near Uku Island, 1947
Scientists collecting fish after poison was spread in the reef area, probably near Uku Island, 1947
Two women crouching on dock with several salmon spread out in front of them, probably Washington, ca. 1929-1932
September 27, 1910 Page two
Think chickens spread infantile paralysis
Cubs not in it with the Circle W team from Seattle
Census to be revised
September 24, 1910 Page three
Willis Holden came to this port to ship crew
Will work for road building
Interest centering in Sunday's ball game
Fog is general on the sound and straits
Letter seals spread forest fire campaign
Another cannery vessel from the north
British vice-consul to have office on the hill
March 2, 1906 Page one
Coming summer to be one of business activity
was a fine spread
Memorandum asking for positive statements about the Japanese to combat negative opinions being spread in areas where they are trying to relocate, September 17, 1942
Felled tree in the woods with a man spread over the log cross section, possibly on the Olympic Peninsula, date unknown
Sculpture depicting Vishnu seated on Ananta under Ananta's spread hoods and an arch of flowers, Chennakesava Temple complex, Belur, Karnataka, ca. 12th century A.D.
"Princess Donna" Pruett from Bethany, Oklahoma walks with arms spread wide next to "Miss Ballard 1974" during the Greenwood Seafair Parade, Seattle, Washington, July 30, 1974
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
Fall Web Worm and Spiny Elm Caterpillar: FAll Web Worm (Hyphantria cunea Drury): 1. Cluster of eggs; 2. Dorsal views of full and partly grown larvae and also a lateral view of a full grown caterpillar; 3. Pupa; 4. Pupa; 5. White form of moth in resting position; 6. Spotted form of moth with wings expanded. Examples 2,5, and 6 are on a small web showing within the partly skeletonized discolored leaves and the frass or excrement of the caterpillars.
Spiny Elm Caterpillar (Euvanessa antiopa Linn.): 7. Cluster of eggs on a leaf stem; 8. One egg; 9. Caterpillar feeding; 10. Chrysalis hanging from a leaf stem; 11. Butterfly with wings spread, natural size. The figues of the egg and caterpillar are on a twig of elm representing the characteristic work of the caterpillar
Mackerel Purse-Seine Fishery
Fig.1, Diagram showing the different sections of a purse-seine: A and J, arms of net; B and I, wings; C, D, K, and L, border of stout twine; F, bailing piece or bunt; E and G, sides; H, under
Fig.2. Diagram showing the form of a purse-seine when spread in the waterr
Keegan's Trap Net Support.
The cables are anchored at each end, the slack being taken up by block and tackle. The support is gotten up for the purpose of holding trap nets on reefs and places where piling cannot be driven, but can also be used on any kind of a location.
At the end of the season, the piling can be taken up without much difficulty and placed on the beach in the vicinity of the location, where they can be scraped and painted or tarred, and used again for several seasons.
This is a great advantage, as, at the present time the life of a pile is about two years. Every ten feet on the web in the lead and hearts, a shove-down pole is made fast and from the bottom of the pole on each side a guy line leads down through a block at the foot of the pile, and is made fast ont he pile above high water. The shove-down pole is also made fast at the top to the cable.
At the corners of the hearts, pots and spillers, three piling are placed in position, so as to support the cross cables.
The weights and anchors can be made of boulders or any material having sufficient weight for the purpose. The weight of the anchors and foot weights, and the distance and spread of the piling, will depend upon the location and current
Potatoes spread out in front of a house in the village of Koni
Table spread with caviar, smoked salmon, bear meat, bread and tea in a fisherman's cabin near the mouth of the Storozh River
Russian geologist enjoying a table spread with caviar, smoked salmon, bear meat, bread and tea in a fisherman's cabin near the mouth of the Storozh River
Dr. Arthur D. Welander entering water with dive equipment to spread poison on a coral head below, Bikini Atoll, summer 1947
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