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My friend Jamila thinks I have scary eyes, so I wanted to do something freaky like Day 264


Today I was inspired by Alexander Skarsgård By Inez van Lamsweerde & Vinoodh Matadin, They attended the same school as me, but they did photography and I was more styling and theatre orientated.


Day 271/366


September 27, 2012


Davey, The Netherlands


Inez & Vinoodh


Identifier: rodguncan13cana

Title: Rod and gun

Year: 1898 (1890s)

Authors: Canadian Forestry Association

Subjects: Fishing Hunting Outdoor life

Publisher: Beaconsfield, Que. [etc.] Rod and Gun Pub. Co. [etc.]

Contributing Library: Gerstein - University of Toronto

Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto


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W. Dumart 1 1 1 1 1 1—6 A. Hergott 0 1 0 1 1 1-4 H. Dietrich 0 1 1 1 0 1-^ M, Beam 1 1 1 1 1 0—5 W. Blavr 1 0 0 1 1 1—4 D. Kuntz 1 0 1 1 1 0—4 E. E. Bo\vman 1 1 1 0 1 0—i ROD AND GUN IN CANADA 43


Text Appearing After Image:

DOMINION RIFLE AND REVOLVER CARTRIDGES Cartridges for every variety of game and every make of firearm.Recommended by expert marksmen for target shooting and by experiencedguides and sportsmen for all kinds of hunting. GAME GETTING BULLS-EYE KIND You will make no mistake in buying Canadian made ammunition as it is ab-solutely guaranteed to you as equal in every respect to any manufactured.High uniform velocity, flat trajectory and close grouping of shots combinedwith its absolute dependability and the economical less-duty price make acombination you cant beat. Shoot a box and prove our guarantee. HITS HARD & KILLS Catalogue sent free upon request. Dominion Cartridge Company Limited, MONTREAL, CANADA.


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#Credit me please

Comment's are lovely!

my youtube!


made by me!

I love these photos, both of them are so gorgeous <3

I hope you like this :)


here's the version without the stripes in the background:


Title: American bee journal

Identifier: americanbeejourn2185hami

Year: 1861 (1860s)


Subjects: Bee culture; Bees

Publisher: [Hamilton, Ill. , etc. , Dadant & Sons]

Contributing Library: UMass Amherst Libraries

Digitizing Sponsor: UMass Amherst Libraries


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PUBLISHED BY THOMAS G. NE\vMAN, P^niTOU AND Pkoprietoh, 925 WEST MADISON-STREET, CHICAGO, ILL Weekly, S2 n year ; Monthly, 50 cents. Vol. XXI. May 13,1885. No. 19. APICULTURAL NEWS ITEMS. EDITORIAL AND SELECTED. It In so cold now that we could well imagine that it was January instead of May. Here the trees are yet without leaves. Tlie bitterest herb in the woods is called " failure." The bitterest experience for a bee-keeper is " failure." The Reversible-Frame Craze is about o^'e^—at least we hope so. Is it not a very <loubtful e.\pedient, any way i* Ifa person is born with a mean, stingy or dishonorable disposition, do not waste any time in endeavors of reform. It is useless. Bees and Queens are now in large de- mand. Those who are fortunate enough to have bees for sale will do a " land-office business " this year. Economy is a virtue, but it is not true economy to cut off the small expense of taking a bee-paper, or buying a bee-book. These are necessarie.i to all engaged in apiarian pursuits. Tlie weather for May has been very cold, and Prof. Mansill predicts that during May the temperature will likely average be- low the mean of the season, both in the llnited States and Europe. The worst storms will occur about the :id and 4th, 10th to the l.)th, the 'J.'ird, 24th, 28th, .30th and 31st. The losses of Bees during the past win- ter will make it necessary to increase the numbers as fast as possible, so as to fill the empty hives. Feeding will be " the order of the day." Care should be taken not to over- do the matter—feed just enough for the use of the bees and brood each day, and no more; else the result may be the opposite of that desired, and breeding will be retarded. The Auction Sale of the apiary of Dr. L. James, at Atlanta, 111., on April 21st at- tracted bidders from a considerable distance. Besides selling 100 colonies of bees, a num- ber of empty hives, honey and bee-keeping utensils were sold. The colonies of bees were sold at prices ranging from $3 to tfl each. Some mouths ago, as announced in the Hee Journ.vl, Dr. James was prostrated by a stroke of paralysis, and we learn that he Btill lingers in a helpless condition. Barrett's New Queen-C'ajife, intended for ln)th shipping and introducing fjucens, is on our desk. Mr. (Jarrctt says he has " used it to introduce 100 ciuc^eius," and has not lost any of them. Ily it, the <jueencan be caged, and introduced without handling, and is the best thiitg we have seen for the purpose. It is something like the Peet cage, but has sev- eral new features, and is smaller than it. We have no doubt of the correctness of Mr. fiarrett's sssertion, that " any one can intro- duce a queen successfully with this cage." Queenlcss Colonies.—Mr. F. L. Dough- erty says that in a money point of view, it is hardly worth while to bother with queenless colonies at this season of the year. A better plan is to give the bees to a weaker colony which has a queen. Crowd the bees on one or two frames. Ijate in the evening, after the bees have quit Hying, hang the frames in the hive by the side of those containing the queen, and they will unite very readily. It will help matters to set a short board up in front of the hive to make the bees take a new location on leaving the hive. The old hive from which they were taken should be entirely removed from the old stand, so as to destroy the old land-marks. Without the latter precaution, the bees soon forget the new markings in the presence of the old location. Tlie Transmission of Foul Brood is discussed by Mr. W. H. Stewart, on page 2f)7. Without doubt, scrupulous care should be taken not to spread the disease, but the rec- ommendations of Mr. Stewart are so sweep- ing and surprising that they almost take one's breath. The rearing, sale and shipping of queens, which is now carried on so largely as an industry, would be entirely destroyed were Mr. Stewart's plan to be generally adopted. Would it not be as consistent to require the suspension of all business in the United States of America, because, forsooth, the cholera is expected here this summer (aye, it is reported to be already here in some iso- lated cases), and the circulating medium— money, with which business is transacted, consisting of gold, silver, nickel, copper {and worst of all) paper—is charged with spread- ing contagious diseases ? Many of the thousands of filthy "green- backs" now circulating over the country have been in the possession of diseased per- sons, and, of course, when they pass into the hands and pockets of those in good health, they endanger the lives of all into whose hands they pass. Still we must live—we must do business—we must have and use money. In other words, we are compelled TO TAKE THE lUSK DAILY, and yet, but few, comparatively, ever catch the contagion. The etforts put forth in order to obtain permission to transmit bees in the mails, and the difficulties encountered were so nu- merous and almost insurmountable, that we should be very slow to give any countenance to rash advice about the enactment of a law to exclude them from the mails. While we would recommend caution and careful inspection of apiaries to discover the least taint of foul brood {so called), and the strict environment of all infected districts— we must be as cakekul not to destroy the apicultural business of the country, and thus bring disaster to the multitudes who gain a subsistence thereby. E. ■W, Turner, Secretary of the Mahoning Valley Bee-Kcopors' Association, writes us that the next meeting of that association has been postponed until .lune .S, 18H.'j. BiisinesH, to a very great extent, depends mainly upon the success which attends the farmer. The prosperity or adversity of the " tillers of the soil " largely control the whole business of the country. Just so is it with bee-keeping. Upon the success or failure of the apiarist depends the prosperity or adver- sity of the queen-breeder, the importer, the supply dealer, and the publisher. '• Pulsa- tions " in the apiary are felt keenly in all these lines of business. Promptness in pay- ing small debts will assist all around. Every one should, therefore, studiously avoid care- lessness and procrastination in liquidating the smaller claims. By so doing we may all " help one another." Keep the dollar busily "rolling around the circle," and it will surely return to cheer and assist even the one who first sets it rolling. Honey Oozins; from Cells.—Prof. A. J. Cook writes thus on this subject: "I am surprised at Mr. Doolittle's statement, on page 2()0, that honey can only ooze from capped cells, on account of large bulk, and only swells from dampness. What about fermentation 'I Honey in the comb, or when extracted, is almost sure to ferment in a cool, damp atmosphere. I have noticed this often in comb honey; and, Mr. Editor, how about that barrel that exploded in your of- fice which you showed me in 1878? That was gathering dampness with a vengeance. In fermentation, gases are generated; and, like steam, they push hard." The barrel of honey mentioned by Prof. Cook came from Wisconsi^. It was gathered after a wet sea- son and the honey fermented, blew out the bung, and ran all over the floor. Spring Work.—The " Kansas Bee-Keep- er " gives the following as seasonable hints : "What is required, is to endeavor to get every colony in such condition as to strengt h, that it will have a large and effective force of foragers ready to take advantage of the first honey yield. Every bee-keeper is sup- posed to know when the first yield of honey will be found, and of course will know how long it will take to strengthen up his colo- nies with young bees. Stimulative feeding should be used with prudence and judgment, if at all, and only diluted syrup or honey should be used. If the bees are stimulated beyond their strength, the intervention of 2 or 3 cold days and nights may chill the brood thus reared, owing to the colony not being strong enough to cover it. As a rule, it is better for beginners to see that food enough is supplied for the wants of both bees and brood, than attempt to stimulate to any extent, and they should be particularly care- ful about spreading brood, until they have had sufficient experience to enable them to do so to the best advantage. Old bee-keepers have the experience of past years as a guide; the younger ones have no such experience, and had better go a little slow, than to run any dangerous risks. If they see that their hives are well cleaned out, the bees well supplied with stores, and that very weak colonies are strengthened by the addition of an occasional frame of brood, they will probably succeed better than if they should attempt to force breeding without fully un- derstanding the business."


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aww, taylor is so damn cute :D

There's a changing of the guard underway at Victoria's Secret, where former runway stalwarts Gisele Bundchen and Heidi Klum have traded their panties for Pampers, and a fresh set of long-legged beauties is set to show us the importance of eating our vegetables. The new guard is led by celestial South African ingenue Candice Swanepoel, whose series of nude and almost-nude pictorials this past year (check out her jaw-dropping spread in Vman magazine) have led us to conclude that the Victoria's Secret Angel just might have the most flawless body on this planet -- or any other. In fact, we asked our Martian friend Zorbon, and he concurs.



But anyway, a bunch of people on oceanup were saying Nick is not as sexy as Joe.


Personally, I think all the boys are sexy in different ways. You shouldn't compare :)

Processed with VSCO with ka1 preset

•SAN FRANCISCO Forty-Niner quarterback COLIN KAEPERNICK is on the cover — in a photograph by BRUCE WEBER — of the current VMAN fashion magazine, reports ADDA DADA, and inside there is a 15-page fashion spread. KAEPERNICK is wearing a protective vest and tattoos but is shirtless on the cover. Scholars of the Internet, gossip and all things hot have been opining on the quarterback’s sex appeal, including the venerable PEREZ HILTON, who says, “We know that he wants to take those pants off!”

-------Leah Garchik Datebook in the San Francisco Chronicle 11/26/2014.....................


COLIN KAEPERNICK on the cover of VMAN men's fashion magazine photographed by BRUCE WEBER

"ew, smelly bloodsucker"


taken from the vman photoshoot. thought it was cute. kay.


kay, i changed it kristy

I own nothing.screen caps from the vid of E!News

Comments are always nice:)

Identifier: foreignbirdsforc02butl

Title: Foreign birds for cage and aviary

Year: 1910 (1910s)

Authors: Butler, Arthur Gardiner, 1844-1925

Subjects: Cage birds

Publisher: London, "The Feathered world"

Contributing Library: American Museum of Natural History Library

Digitizing Sponsor: Biodiversity Heritage Library


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: the lower part of the back, rump, and upper this Starling, which is also known by the name of the Grey-headed Mynah, appears to prefer countrywhich has been partly cleared, especially low but breezyridges, at elevations of from 2,500 to 4.000 ft., whereonly a few trees have been left .standing here and there.It feeds about equally on trees and on the ground ;it is very fond of the fruit of the peepul tree. Itmay be seen in flocks of from forty to fifty individuals..Like other Starlings, this bird nests in natural holes indead or living trees; but if the hole is not largeenough for its purpose it widens it. It chooses, inpreference to others, a hole difficult of access, at aheight of from 20 ft. to 50 ft. from the giound, andin the bottom of the hole constructs a rough, loosepad of fine twigs, mingled with long strips of bark,straw, grass-stems or roots, or leaves only. The centraldepression is only about i in. deep, and in this threeto four ijalc blue or delicate sea-green eggs are.


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And.vman St.vrlino. tail-coverts slightly more ashy than tlie remainder ofthe back ; the wing-coverts blackish, ashy externally ;the bastard wing, primary-coverts, and quills black,broadly tipped with ashy and edged externally withpurplish black; the secondaries are also tipped withash colour, the inner ones being entirely of that colour ;central tail feathers ashy-blackish, edged with ashyand tipped with chestnut, the coloured tip wideningtowards the outermost feathers ; head and neck rufous-brown, the feathers with ashy centres ; lores and sidesof face rufous-bixjwn ; ear-coverts dingy ash-coloured ;cheeks, chin, and throat pale ash-coloured, with reddishedges to the feathers; front of neck reddish-brown,streaked with ash colour, the remainder of the undersurface deep cinnamon ; thighs ashy ; under tail-covertscinnamon, the longer ones white; under wing-covertsand axillaries a.shy, with a faint reddish tinge, thosetowards the base of the primaries whitish ; quills belowdusky brown,


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