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Anthony Carter fonds Vancouver Island
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Totem poles

Image of two totem poles and a wooden structure located at the foot of a hillside. These are possibly located at the Ehahsitaht Village site.

Anthony Carter

Deserted canoe, Ehattesaht

Image of the remnants of an old wooden canoe near a shoreline, pictured on page 121 of Carter's book "From History's Locker."

Anthony Carter

Totem pole, Ehattesaht, Esperanza Inlet

Image of a totem pole at the Ehahsitaht Village site. A similar image is printed on page 117 of Carter's book "From History's Locker," with the caption: "From the cliff above the village site of Ehahsitaht the figures of this solitary totem look out on Esperanza Inlet."

Anthony Carter

Able John (73 yrs), Gold River BC

Image of Able John wearing a mask. An image of John is printed on page 119 of Carter's book "From History's Locker," with the caption: "Able John, born at Ehahsitaht but now living at Gold River. A friendly happy man he carves authentic Nootka masks to supplement his the earnings."

Anthony Carter

Able John (73 yrs), Gold River BC

Image of Able John wearing a mask. An image of John is printed on page 119 of Carter's book "From History's Locker," with the caption: "Able John, born at Ehahsitaht but now living at Gold River. A friendly happy man he carves authentic Nootka masks to supplement his the earnings."

Anthony Carter

Cowichan salmon weir

Image of a salmon weir on the Cowichan River, Vancouver Island. The weir is seen from a slight distance up or down the river.

Anthony Carter

Cowichan salmon weir

mage of three individuals standing on the platform of a fishing weir on the Cowichan River, holding spears. A similar image is printed on page 15 of Carter's book "From History's Locker," with the caption: "Salmon weir on the Cowichan river, the native people continue a very ancient form of spear fishing for migrating salmon. The weir is not a trap but merely a means to slow the fish on the way up the river."

Anthony Carter

Cowichan salmon weir

mage of three individuals standing on the platform of a fishing weir on the Cowichan River, holding spears. A similar image is printed on page 15 of Carter's book "From History's Locker," with the caption: "Salmon weir on the Cowichan river, the native people continue a very ancient form of spear fishing for migrating salmon. The weir is not a trap but merely a means to slow the fish on the way up the river."

Anthony Carter

Women in canoe

Image of two women in a canoe near the shoreline. The canoe is loaded with baskets and sacks.

Anthony Carter

Cowichan salmon weir

mage of three individuals standing on the platform of a fishing weir on the Cowichan River, holding spears. A similar image is printed on page 15 of Carter's book "From History's Locker," with the caption: "Salmon weir on the Cowichan river, the native people continue a very ancient form of spear fishing for migrating salmon. The weir is not a trap but merely a means to slow the fish on the way up the river."

Anthony Carter

Cowichan salmon weir

Image of a wooden building with a sign hanging from the front of it that says "Salmon for Survival." The building appears to be a place where salmon is processed, dried, and/or sold. It is located next to a creek or low lying river.

Anthony Carter

Cowichan salmon weir

mage of three individuals standing on the platform of a fishing weir on the Cowichan River, holding spears. A similar image is printed on page 15 of Carter's book "From History's Locker," with the caption: "Salmon weir on the Cowichan river, the native people continue a very ancient form of spear fishing for migrating salmon. The weir is not a trap but merely a means to slow the fish on the way up the river."

Anthony Carter

Cowichan salmon weir

mage of three individuals standing on the platform of a fishing weir on the Cowichan River, holding spears. A similar image is printed on page 15 of Carter's book "From History's Locker," with the caption: "Salmon weir on the Cowichan river, the native people continue a very ancient form of spear fishing for migrating salmon. The weir is not a trap but merely a means to slow the fish on the way up the river."

Anthony Carter

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