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  • All fields: 1949-09-01
(15 results)



Display: 20

    • Bethel woman and boat

    • Wildlife refuges; Boats;
    • The Pribilof Report 1949. "Eskimo woman and her long outboard boat on the Bethel, Kuskokwim River beach. These craft are unusually long and are the standard craft for people of the area."
    • Bethel Cemetary and Village

    • Villages; Coastal environments;
    • The Pribilof Report 1949. "Bethel as seen from the Bethel cemetery on the banks of the Kuskokwim River."
    • Bethel movie theater and roadhouse

    • Wildlife refuges; Villages; Buildings, facilities and structures; History
    • The Pribilof Report 1949. Theater and roadhouse, Northern Commercial Company's Bethel Theater has movie poster posted on front of building "Beyond Glory," a 1948 movie. Bethel is the town where the Yukon Delta National Wildlife Refuge (YUDE) is...
    • Albert Day on Nunivak Island

    • History; Wildlife refuges; Yukon Delta National Wildlife Refuge; YUDE; Work of the Service; ARLIS; Personnel; Alaska
    • The Pribilof Report 1949. Wildlife Refuge sign outside the Mekyoruk Native Alaskan Store. Albert M. Day, Director of the Fish and Wildlife Service, pauses to look at it.
    • King Island Eskimos Carving Ivory Near Nome

    • Native Americans; Crafts; Ivory Carving; ARLIS; Alaska
    • "The Pribilof Report 1949" King Island Eskimo men plying their ivory carving craft beneath their skin umiaks on the beach near Nome where they have a summer camp. Only the simplest of hand tools are used for carving the walrus ivory tusks.
    • Kayaks on Nunivak Island

    • Nunivak Island; Wildlife refuges; Yukon Delta National Wildlife Refuge; ARLIS; Alaska
    • The Pribilof Report 1949. "Kayaks on hillside at village on Nunivak. Seal skins are stretched over frames like the one in the foreground made from driftwood. "
    • Kayaks on Nunivak Island

    • Wildlife refuges; Yukon Delta National Wildlife Refuge; ARLIS; Alaska
    • "The Pribilof Report 1949" Unidentified person with vintage kayaks on the beach.
    • U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service  Arriving on Nunivak

    • Work of the Service; Personnel; Nunivak; Aircraft; aircraft; Grumman Goose; Wildlife refuges; Yukon Delta National Wildlife Refuge; ARLIS; Alaska
    • The Pribilof Report 1949. "Eskimos helping a party from FWS airplane to shore. This was the group investigating living condiditons among the Alaska Natives. Dr. Mark Dawber has just stepped ashore. Albert M. Day, Larry Stevens, L. T. Oldroyd...
    • The Pribilof Report 1949, Kotzebue

    • Aviation; Aircraft; aircraft; ARLIS; Alaska
    • L-R: Dr. L.T. Oldroyd, Extension Service of University of Alaska; Dr. Mark Dawber, Home Missions Council of North America Inc.; Clarence Rhode, Regional Director, Juneau, Alaska, Fish and Wildlife Service; Albert M. Day, Director of Fish and...
    • Eroding Bethel Cemetery

    • Wildlife refuges; Yukon Delta National Wildlife Refuge; Villages; ARLIS; Alaska
    • The Pribilof Report 1949. "Native Alaskan cemetery, where the Kuksokwim River was undermining the caskets and plunging the corpses into the stream just above the city water supply intake."
    • Kotzebue Children

    • History; Villages; Children; Wildlife refuges; Selawik National Wildlife Refuge; Native Americans; ARLIS; Alaska
    • "The Pribilof Report 1949" Children standing by Native Alaskan homes in Kotzebue. Although not within the Selawik NWR boundary, Kotzebue is home of the Selawik NWR office.
    • Clarence Rhode in Grumman Goose

    • Aircraft; Aircraft; Work of Service; Personnel; ARLIS; Alaska
    • The Pribilof Report 1949. Clarence J. Rhode, Regional Director at Juneau, Alaska, piloting the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Grumman Goose in Nome.
    • Nome Children in their Parkas

    • Native Americans; Villages
    • The Pribilof Report 1949. Nome children pose in their winter finery in front of a large polar bear skin.
    • King Island Eskimos Carving Ivory Near Nome

    • Native Americans; Crafts; Ivory Carving; ARLIS; Alaska
    • "The Pribilof Report 1949" King Island Eskomos plying their ivory carving craft beneath their skin umiaks on the beach near Nome where they have a summer camp. Only the simplest of hand tools are used for carving the walrus ivory tusks.

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