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Portret van John Bale
Bale, John

Bale, John

Stecher: Hondius, Hendrik (1)

Netsuke of Bale of Rice; Inside are Daikoku and Fukurukujin, Wrestling
Bale, John

Bale, John

Stecher: Hondius, Hendrik (1)

Bale, John

Bale, John

Stecher: Hondius, Hendrik (1)

Netsuke of Bale of Rice; Inside are Daikoku and Fukurukujin, Wrestling
Etienne Desrochers - Bale, John

Etienne Desrochers - Bale, John

Stecher: Desrochers, Etienne

Bale, John

Bale, John

Autor: Buchel, Arnold Datierung: 1601 / 1675

Bale, John

Bale, John

Autor: Buchel, Arnold Datierung: 1601 / 1675

Bale, John
Bale, John
Bale, John
Bale, John
A fisherman bringing in his nets, a man at left pushing a bale to the right, two seated figures mending nets, and two figures at right seen from the back
Two sailors with a bale of merchandise

Two sailors with a bale of merchandise

Etched by Stefano della Bella (Italian, Florence 1610–1664 Florence)

Netsuke of Daikoku and Mallet on Bale
Netsuke of Daikoku and Bag on Rice Bale
Netsuke of Rat on a Bale of Rice
Netsuke of Daikoku and Bag on Rice Bale
Netsuke of Daikoku and Mallet on Bale
俵鼠木彫根付|Netsuke of Rat on a Bale of Rice
[Studio portrait of unidentifed young man, seated on prop hay bale.]
La Suisse Pittoresque. Canton de Bale. Bale. La fontaine des Poissonniers
La Suisse Pittoresque. Canton de Bale. Bale. Vue prise de la tour Saint-Paul
Eight Cotton Bale remedies. Crowned with merit and success

Eight Cotton Bale remedies. Crowned with merit and success

Advertisement for Cotton Bale Medicine Co. (Helena, Arkansas) patent medicines, including blood elixir, tonics, cough syrup, liver pills, liniment, healing balm, and "worm and liver shot." Image shows African A... More

Bale, Thomas E - Age [Blank], Year: [Blank] - Third Confederate Cavalry, A-C - Raised Directly by the Confederate Government

Bale, Thomas E - Age [Blank], Year: [Blank] - Third Confederate Cavalr...

Carded Records Showing Military Service of Soldiers Who Fought in Confederate Organizations

The cotton pickers on this farm were temporary neighbors to the owner. Four adults and seven children. The latter as follows: one six year old boy picks one hundred pounds a day. His father said "He picks one hundred pounds every day." Two children of seven pick one hundred and fifty pounds a day each. One of nine years picks about two hundred pounds. Several from ten to fifteen pick three to four hundred pounds. The whole group picks a bale a day. (1,600 to 1,800) pounds a day.  Location: McKinney [vicinity], Texas.
Part of a group of itinerant cotton pickers leaving a farm at which they had finished picking a bale and a half a day. They live in these wagons. Note how many children - all pick except the baby in arms. The four year old picks fifteen pounds a day regularly. Seven year old boy picks fifty pounds a day. Farm near McKinney, Texas.  Location: McKinney, Texas.
The cotton pickers on this farm were temporary neighbors to the owner. Four adults and seven children. The latter as follows: one six year old boy picks one hundred pounds a day. His father said "He picks one hundred pounds every day." Two children of seven pick one hundred and fifty pounds a day each. One of nine years picks about two hundred pounds. Several from ten to fifteen pick three to four hundred pounds. The whole group picks a bale a day.  Location: McKinney [vicinity], Texas.
Family of L.H. Kirkpatrick, Route 1, Lawton, Okla. Children go to Mineral Wells School #39. Father, mother and five children (5, 6, 10, 11 and 12 years old) pick cotton. "We pick a bale in four days." Dovey, 5 years old, picks 15 pounds a day (average) Mother said: "She jess works fer pleasure." Ertle, 6 years, picks 20 pounds a day (average) Vonnnie, 10 years, picks 50 pounds a day (average) Edward, 11 years, picks 75 pounds a day (average) Otis, 12 years, picks 75 pounds a day (average) Expect to be out of school for two weeks more picking. Father is a renter. Works part of farm on shares (gives 1/4 of cotton for rent) and part of farm he pays cash rent.  Location: Comanche County, Oklahoma / Lewis W. Hine.
Peek of Peek vs Hull. George N. Peek, head of the Export and Import Bank, tells Senate Agriculture Committee that Secretary Cordell Hull's State Department blocked a 750,000 bale cotton deal with Germany. The Committee decided to ask Sec. Hull all about it. 2/1/35
Weighing a bale of cotton at gin. Lake Dick Project, Arkansas
Bale of cotton immediately after compressing, being tipped out of baler. Lake Dick Project, Arkansas
Painting identification marks on a bale of cotton, Lehi, Arkansas
The photographs in the Farm Security Administration / Office of War Information Photograph
Loading bale of cotton onto truck, Lehi, Arkansas
The photographs in the Farm Security Administration / Office of War Information Photograph
Photograph of a Completed Bale of Shortleaf Pine Ready for Shipping to the Field for Planting

Photograph of a Completed Bale of Shortleaf Pine Ready for Shipping to...

Original caption: A completed bale of 1-0 shortleaf pine ready for shipping to the field for planting. Historic Photographs

Farmer brings his bale of cotton to town to sell. Wendell, Wake County, North Carolina
Farm Security Administration / Office of War Information photo.

Farm Security Administration / Office of War Information photo.

Title and other information from a possibly related negative. Image came to Library of Congress untitled. (There was no caption for this image in the FSA/OWI shelflist.) Appears to be related to negative LC-USF... More

Texas photographs - Farm Security Administration / Office of War Information Photograph.
Negro laborers placing bands around compressed bale of cotton. Compress, Houston, Texas
Texas photographs - Farm Security Administration / Office of War Information Photograph.
Placing a bale of cotton into compressing unit. Compress, Houston, Texas. After going through compresser bale of cotton is about one third its original size. Houston, Texas
FSA/OWI - Farm security administration and Office of War Information photograph.

FSA/OWI - Farm security administration and Office of War Information p...

Title and other information from a possibly related negative. Image came to Library of Congress untitled. (There was no caption for this image in the FSA/OWI shelflist.) Appears to be related to negative LC-USF... More

Texas photographs - Farm Security Administration / Office of War Information Photograph.
Unloading bale of cotton from freight car at cotton compress, Houston, Texas
Unloading bale of cotton from freight car. Cotton compress, Houston, Texas
After the cotton has been trimmed the bale is sent to a warehouse which gives a receipt to the farmer. This represents cash and can be used as such. Each bale is numbered in the warehouse and a sample is cut and one of the numbers torn off the ticket and they are both then sent to the cotton factory. Clarksdale, Mississippi Delta

After the cotton has been trimmed the bale is sent to a warehouse whic...

Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division. Washington Division; 1944. More information about the FSA/OWI Collection is availabl... More

Weighing bale of cotton at unloading platform at compress. Houston, Texas
Cotton on front porch of tenant's home being stored until they get a bale to take to the gin. Mississippi
Cotton on porch of Negro tenant's house. They store it there until there is enough picked to make a bale before taking it to plantation gin. Mileston, Mississippi Delta, Mississippi
Bale of cotton linters and bale of middling cotton side by side in waarehouse. The bale of linter, on the side, left, is the fiber which is close to the seed. One of its major uses is the making of cellulose. Houston, Texas
Bale of cotton going into the compress. Memphis, Tennessee
Guiding compressed bale of cotton onto hand truck. Compress, Houston, Texas
Bale of cotton after compressing. Memphis, Tennessee
Cotton from the bale is transported by belt to machine for making cotton bats. Weighing device is so sensitive that it directs the cotton from one machine to another. Laurel, Mississippi
Putting grappling hooks on bale of cotton. The bale will be weighed as it swings in the air, suspended by these hooks. Cotton compress, Houston, Texas

Putting grappling hooks on bale of cotton. The bale will be weighed as...

Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division. Washington Division; 1944. More information about the FSA/OWI Collection is availabl... More

Bale of cotton after compressing. Memphis, Tennessee
Shoving a bale of cotton onto conveyor at compress. Houston, Texas
Pressing the cotton into a bale at gin. Hopson Plantation, Clarksdale, Mississippi Delta
Placing bale of cotton into compressing unit. Compress, Houston, Texas. After going through the compress the bale of cotton is about one third its original size
Cutting burlap bag to take sample of cotton from bale. Compress, Houston, Texas
Putting bale of cotton onto hand truck. Compress, Houston, Texas
Rolling round bale of cotton at compress. Houston, Texas. These are not full bales
Bale of cotton after compressing. Memphis, Tennessee
The William Armour place, three or four thousand acres, Negro family now living in it. "It goes over, slap over to the crick." They pay one bale of cotton for rent. Greene County, Georgia
Negro man slashes bale of cotton to take sample as it passes him on a hand truck. Cotton compress, Houston, Texas
Texas photographs - Farm Security Administration / Office of War Information Photograph.
Texas photographs - Farm Security Administration / Office of War Information Photograph.
Texas photographs - Farm Security Administration / Office of War Information Photograph.
Texas photographs - Farm Security Administration / Office of War Information Photograph.
Texas photographs - Farm Security Administration / Office of War Information Photograph.
Texas photographs - Farm Security Administration / Office of War Information Photograph.
Negro unloading bale of cotton from railroad car. Compress, Houston, Texas
Negro leaning on bale of hay, San Augustine, Texas
Weighing bale of cotton at unloading platform at compress. Houston, Texas
Bale of cotton linters and bale of middling cotton side by side in waarehouse. The bale of linter, on the side, left, is the fiber which is close to the seed. One of its major uses is the making of cellulose. Houston, Texas

Bale of cotton linters and bale of middling cotton side by side in waa...

Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division. Washington Division; 1944. More information about the FSA/OWI Collection is availabl... More

Placing bale of cotton into compressing unit. Compress, Houston, Texas. After going through the compress the bale of cotton is about one third its original size

Placing bale of cotton into compressing unit. Compress, Houston, Texas...

Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division. Washington Division; 1944. More information about the FSA/OWI Collection is availabl... More

Adjusting the bale of cotton in the jaws of the compressor. Houston, Texas
Farmers of Great Depression. Dust bowl refugees, Resettlement program.

Farmers of Great Depression. Dust bowl refugees, Resettlement program.

Title and other information from a possibly related negative. Image came to Library of Congress untitled. (There was no caption for this image in the FSA/OWI shelflist.) Appears to be related to negative LC-USF... More

Bale of cotton going into the compress. Memphis, Tennessee
Guiding compressed bale of cotton onto hand truck. Compress, Houston, Texas
Putting grappling hooks on bale of cotton. The bale will be weighed as it swings in the air, suspended by these hooks. Cotton compress, Houston, Texas
Farmer brings his bale of cotton to town to sell. Wendell, Wake County, North Carolina
Action in loading a bale of cotton onto truck for transporting to compress. Houston, Texas
Texas photographs - Farm Security Administration / Office of War Information Photograph.
Snipping metal bands off bale of cotton before putting into compress. Houston, Texas
Removing bale of cotton from conveyer. Compress, Houston, Texas
"Killing the spiders" on a bale of cotton. This means knocking down the jagged edges and wire joints. In Texas there is a state law requiring any person handling a bale of cotton to "kill the spiders." Compress, Houston, Texas

"Killing the spiders" on a bale of cotton. This means knocking down th...

Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division. Washington Division; 1944. More information about the FSA/OWI Collection is availabl... More

Texas photographs - Farm Security Administration / Office of War Information Photograph.
After the cotton has been trimmed the bale is sent to a warehouse which gives a receipt to the farmer. This represents cash and can be used as such. Each bale is numbered in the warehouse and a sample is cut and one of the numbers torn off the ticket and they are both then sent to the cotton factory. Clarksdale, Mississippi Delta
Loading bale of cotton onto hand truck at platform. Cotton compress, Houston, Texas
Removing bale of cotton from conveyer. Compress, Houston, Texas
"Killing the spiders" on a bale of cotton. This means knocking down the jagged edges and wire joints. In Texas there is a state law requiring any person handling a bale of cotton to "kill the spiders." Compress, Houston, Texas
Texas photographs - Farm Security Administration / Office of War Information Photograph.
Shacks on edge of city dump, occupied by men who gain their living by salvaging of scrap iron, old tires, paper which they bale, etc. Dubuque, Iowa
Home on the edge of the city dump. Dubuque, Iowa. This is one of the group homes occupied by single men who gain their livelihood by scouring the dump each day for scrap iron, paper boxes, which they bale and sell, and even food, grapefruit, oranges, etc., dumped by produce companies
Conservation. Scrap iron and steel. Firing scrapped automobiles to provide steel for the National Defense production program. In these auto graveyards scrapped cars are stripped of all usable parts and then sent to scrap iron dealers who press and bale the metal for shipment to steel mills
Langdon Tent and Awning Company, Wichita, Kansas. Bales of "pup" tents ready for shipment to the Army Quartermaster Corps supply depots. Each bale holds forty-eight tents which are made in two halves to lighten the pack load of the soldier in the field. Two soldiers join their half tents to form a two-man shelter
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