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Rivers
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"Nass River"

Image of distant mountains and water, likely the Nass River, seen from the river's rocky shoreline.

Anthony Carter

A Camp on the Hayes River

Item is an image of a camp with a tent in the background and an open tent in the foreground. According to annotations, photograph was taken on the Hayes River between York Factory and Norway House, Manitoba

Boats at Shore on the Hayes River

Item is an image of two boats and some people at a shore. According to annotations, photograph was taken on the Hayes River between York Factory and Norway House, Manitoba

Boys by Fraser River

Image of two young Musqueam boys kneeling down at the edge of the Fraser River. The boys are facing away from the camera. A different image of the same scene is printed on page 59 of Carter's book "Abundant Rivers."

Anthony Carter

Bridge over a river

Item is a photograph of a bridge over a river. [Sacred bridge at Nikko]. Mountain and trees appear in background. Possibly by photographer Kozaburo Tamamura

Bridge over water

Item is a photograph of a bridge over water. Some buildings appear in the background. Reads, "KINTAIKYO BRIDGE NEAR INLAND SEA."

Bridge, Skeena? River

Item is an image of a bridge over a river. According to annotations, the bridge was made by the indigenous peoples in the area and the location may be the Skeena River.

Capt. + Parker

Item is a negative showing a man, Lt. Parker standing in front of his horse next to a river. Parker is faced away from the camera and is looking across the river. There are mountains in the background.

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

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

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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