Cool Natural Cures images

Some cool natural cures images:

Image from page 77 of “The Oölogist for the student of birds, their nests and eggs” (1886)
natural cures
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: ologistforstud291912latt
Title: The Oölogist for the student of birds, their nests and eggs
Year: 1886 (1880s)
Authors: Lattin, Frank H
Subjects: Birds Birds
Publisher: Albion, N.Y. : Frank H. Lattin
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Biodiversity Heritage Library

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Text Appearing Before Image:
and thesealing industry was carried on bythe Department of Agriculture. Alicense of .33 for a boat of 20 tons or under and 1.66 for boats over20 tons, is charged private seal fisher-men per annum, and in addition aroyalty of 24 cents each on skin se-cured. In the past, some very profit-able sealing has been done, but lat-terly the seals have been too scarce tomake the industry profitable for pri-vate individuals to risk paying the li-cense and fitting out craft for sealing.The number of seals, known as Arcto-cephalus Pusillus, is now increasingand under strict Government protec-tion the industry will doubtless thrive.1159 seal skins were taken by privateindividuals during the year 1909 un-der licenses issued by the Govern-ment, and 1.75 was paid on these tothe Government as royalty. The amount of seal oil procuredduring 1909 was 1,550 gallons, whichwas disposed of at 61 cents per gallon.This product has not brought as highprices since whaling syndicates have 240 THE OOLOGIST

Text Appearing After Image:
The birds and their Guardians on the same Islands. been operating on the coast of SouthAfrica, by whom large quantities ofwhale oil have been placed on thismarket. Conn.8, 1911. The Quail Trap. Nor wit â¢,The Quail Trap, ia.The extended visit of ti 5 eveninggrosbeak to Taftville this winter isthe most notable event in the bird an-nals of eastern Connecticut for manyyears. Its stay is of no economicvalue, nor does it give more than ashade of light on the mystery of mi-gration. But that so rare and showybird, unknown here for a generation,so far from its natural habitat, shouldappear in a large company, make solong a stay in one place, and be soperfectly at home with its new envi-ronment and food, is remarkable.Other birds migrate yearly from northto south, but this erratic bird every twenty-five years leaves his home inthe northwest wilderness and makesan eastern tour straight across thecontinent. Doesnt find its way backwith the same unerring certainty ashe migrants south and nor

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