Bulletin of the United States Bureau of Fisheries, Volume 35

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1918 - Fish culture

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Page 523 - Blue back given to it by the settlers of that neighborhood. " The sides and abdomen are silvery white in the female, and of a deep reddish orange in the male, spotted in both sexes with orange of the same hue as the abdomen. The dorsal and caudal fins are brownish blue, bordered with pale orange in the male, the pectorals, ventrals and anal of a fiery orange, blackish blue at their base, with their margin of the purest white.
Page 458 - SI 1873. Report on the invertebrate animals of Vineyard Sound and the adjacent waters.
Page 451 - JE 1901. The anomuran collections made by the Fish Hawk Expedition to Porto Rico. Bull. US Fish Comm., 1900, 2, 129-148, pis.
Page 141 - Report of the Commission appointed to inquire into the Methods of Oyster Culture in the United Kingdom and France , with a view to the Introduction of improved Methods of Cultivation of Oysters into Ireland.
Page 305 - A. — On the Distribution of the Fishes of the Alleghany Region of South Carolina, Georgia, and Tennessee, with descriptions of new or little known species.
Page 304 - Contributions to North American ichthyology. Based primarily on the collections of the United States National Museum. II. A. — Notes on...
Page 227 - All figures were drawn with the aid of the Abbe camera lucida at the level of the base of the microscope.
Page 523 - S. fontinalis. Differences are likewise observed in the structure of the opercular apparatus. The fins have the same relative position as in the brook trout, but are proportionally more developed, with the exception of the adipose, which is considerably smaller ; their shape is alike, except that of the caudal, the crescentic margin of which is undulated instead of being rectilinear. The scales are somewhat larger, although they present the same general appearance as those of the brook 262 trout.
Page 215 - The ova (unfertilized) are elongated, and as they lie with their long axes parallel to the long axis of the ovarian tuhes, their two extremities may he definitely distinguished as anter'or and posterior poles.
Page 295 - Professor of Botany and Natural History in Transylvania University, Author of the Analysis of Nature, &c., &c., member of the Literary and Philosophical Society of New York, the Historical Society of New York, the Lyceum of Natural History of New York, the Academy of Sciences of Philadelphia, the American Antiquarian Society, the Royal Institute of Natural Sciences of Naples, the Italian Society of Arts and Sciences, the Medical Societies of Lexington and Cincinnati...

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