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appeared arrives Assoc August berries birds Black blue breeding Brown called Chicago City close Club Coll collection common dates December Duck early eggs fall feathers feeding feet female field five flew flock flying Forest four frequently given ground Gull Hawk head heard House interesting Iowa Island July June lake Lark late later least leave male March Mass meeting Michigan migration miles minutes Miss names Nebraska nest North noted observed October Ohio pair parent Park pond prairie present probably rare records region reported returned river Robin Sandpiper season seemed seen Sept September Shores side Smith song Sparrow species specimen spring Stream summer Swallow taken Thrush tree usually Vireo Wall Warbler Washington Wilson wings winter Wood Woodpecker Wren
Стр. 111 - For, lo, the winter is past, The rain is over and gone; The flowers appear on the earth; The time of the singing of birds is come, And the voice of the turtle is heard in our land; The fig tree putteth forth her green figs, And the vines with the tender grape give a good smell, Arise, my love, my fair one, and come away.
Стр. 111 - lo, the winter is past, the rain is 'over and gone. The " flowers appear on the earth, the time of the singing of " birds is come, and the voice of the turtle is heard in our " land. The fig-tree putteth forth her green figs; and the " vines, with their tender grape, give a good smell.
Стр. 102 - BuLL. 13. Biological Series 5. The double-crested Cormorant (Phalacrocorax Auritus) and its relation to the salmon industries on the Gulf of St. Lawrence, 1915— by PA Taverner.
Стр. 90 - Birds'-Nesting : A Handbook of Instruction in Gathering and Preserving the Nests and Eggs of Birds for the Purposes of Study.
Стр. 106 - Cabanis. 339- (731)- Balophus bicolor (Linn.). Tufted Titmouse. The Tufted Titmouse is a rather rare resident in southern Iowa, seldom reaching the northern part of the state, although it has been occasionally taken in the extreme southern counties of Minnesota. County records: Blackhawk — " Have seen persons who have collected them occasionally in the vicinity of Cedar Falls, Iowa" (Hatch, Birds of Minn., 1892, p.
Стр. 172 - One bird will approach another with an indescribable squeaking sound, bowing all the time. If the other bird feels like performing, which Is usually the case, he bows in return. They cross bills very rapidly several times. Then one bird turns its head and lifts one wing in such a manner that the primaries point directly out at the side. In the meantime the other bird keeps up a loud noise that sounds somewhat like the neighing of a horse. The bird taking the lead then walks around his partner, stepping...
Стр. 86 - WF Henninger (1916) gives the following account of an unusual flight behavior that he noted near New Bremen, Ohio, on October 11, 1911 : "In the dry tops of two large trees about 17 meters apart from one another, there were two specimens of this species. While the one sat perfectly motionless preening its feathers occasionally, the other one began to fly upward in very short spirals and then to descend in a number of jerky drops with quickly expanded and closed wings. After doing this a number of...
Стр. 172 - ... meantime the other bird keeps up a loud noise that sounds somewhat like the neighing of a horse. The bird taking the lead then walks around his partner, stepping high, like a negro cakewalker. This part of the procedure is usually closed by one or both birds pointing their beaks straight up in the air, rising on their toes, puffing out their breasts, and uttering a longdrawn groan. The same thing is repeated many times with slight variations.
Стр. 38 - In the absence of the president and vice-president, the meeting was called to order by the secretary, and Chief Hoagland of Lincoln was elected president pro tern.
Стр. 40 - ... glades or prairies, in search of strawberries, and subsequently of dewberries, blackberries and grasshoppers, thus obtaining abundant food, and enjoying the beneficial influence of the sun's rays. They roll themselves in deserted ants' nests, to clear their growing feathers of the loose scales, and prevent ticks and other vermin from attacking them, these insects being unable to bear the odour of the earth in which ants have been.