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Abraham sending away Hagar and Ishmael: Abraham holds forth a vessel as Hagar and Ishmael stride before him, from the series 'The Story of Abraham'
Stride, Squire - Age [Blank], Year: 1865 - 12th US Colored Heavy Artillery, Misc Cards, H-Y - United States Colored Troops: Artillery Organizations

Stride, Squire - Age [Blank], Year: 1865 - 12th US Colored Heavy Artil...

Carded Records Showing Military Service of Soldiers Who Fought in Volunteer Organizations During the American Civil War

Deer, trotting 1/2 stride

Deer, trotting 1/2 stride

Photograph shows six consecutive images of a deer trotting. Illus. in: The attitudes of animals in motion : a series of photographs illustrating the consecutive positions assumed by animals in performing vario... More

Edgerton, - trotting. Stride, 18ft. 3 in.

Edgerton, - trotting. Stride, 18ft. 3 in.

Twenty-four frames of man on cart, drawn by trotting horse. Illus. in: The horse in motion ... / by J.D.B. Stillman, A.M., M.D. Boston : James R. Osgood and Company, 1882, pl. 36. Copyright by Leland Stanford.

Colleges and Universities - Harvard University - Harvard University R.O.T.C., Cambridge, Massachusetts.  Off for day of map drawing, each man with his own table, compass alidade and stride recorder

Colleges and Universities - Harvard University - Harvard University R....

Photographer: Herbert Turner Colleges and Universities - Harvard University

Close of the 1930 locust campaign. Bedouins racing and feasting at Beersheba on June 30th, 1930. The winning camel on his final stride
Hit of G.A.R. Parade, Washington, D.C. Sept. 23. Beating a steady a rata tat tat as he did in '65, R.D. Parker, Chicago, took the cheers of the crowd in stride as he again marched up famous Pennsylvania Avenue in today's G.A.R. parade
Race meeting (horse & camel). Beersheba. A camel race in full stride, the excited crowd eclipsing camels from camera
Race meeting (horse & camel). Beersheba. A camel race in full stride
Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Cartridge cases for three-inch antiaircraft shells are produced by a series of operations that transform a flat brass disc into a case ready for loading with propelling charge and shell. Between each operation there is careful washing to remove all scale and adhesion and to leave surfaces clean for later processing. The big Midwest plant doing the work is well equipped to handle it in stride
A poster comes to life. With a purposeful stride that augurs well for the future of America, Woolslayer, Vineyard and Evans start their tour of the steel plant. Woolslayer, who played guide and host on the tour, was unable to contain his pride over the event. He would interrupt his exposition frequently with outbursts such as "Gentlemen, I'm honored to be able to show you all this..." Allegheny-Steel, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Fort Benning. Anti-tank gun crews. Manhadling a 37mm anti-tank gun into position is only one of the chores that young gun crews training at Fort Benning, Georgia take in stride
Parris Island. Marine Corps barrage balloons. Bedding down a big barrage balloon is just another job that the leathernecks take in stride as special marine units are trained at Parris Island, South Carolina. "Purging" it with fresh gas before it goes aloft again and running it up into a tactical formation under control of a steel cable are other features of a technique at which the marines have become very proficient
Production. B-25 bombers. A new B-25 bomber is rolled out on the field of a big Western airplane plant. This mighty ship is a product of the teamwork of American men and women who took in stride the job of adapting themselves to the many intricate operations necessary in the production of a modern bomber. Fairfax bomber plant, Kansas City
Parris Island. Marine Corps barrage balloons. Bedding down a big barrage balloon is just another job that the leathernecks take in stride as special marine units are trained at Parris Island, South Carolina. "Purging" it with fresh gas before it goes aloft again and running it up into a tactical formation under control of a steel cable are other features of a technique at which the marines have become very proficient
Fort Benning. Anti-tank gun crews. Manhandling a 37mm anti-tank gun into position is only one of the chores that young gun crews training at Fort Benning, Georgia take in stride
Parris Island. Marine Corps barrage balloons. Bedding down a big barrage balloon is just another job that the leathernecks take in stride as special marine units are trained at Parris Island, South Carolina. "Purging" it with fresh gas before it goes aloft again and running it up into a tactical formation under control of a steel cable are other features of a technique at which the marines have become very proficient
Parris Island. Marine Corps barrage balloons. Bedding down a big barrage balloon is just another job that the leathernecks take in stride as special marine units are trained at Parris Island, South Carolina. "Purging" it with fresh gas before it goes aloft again and running it up into a tactical formation under control of a steel cable are other features of a technique at which the marines have become very proficient
Parris Island. Marine Corps barrage balloons. Bedding down a big barrage balloon is just another job that the leathernecks take in stride as special marine units are trained at Parris Island, South Carolina. "Purging" it with fresh gas before it goes aloft again and running it up into a tactical formation under control of a steel cable are other features of a technique at which the marines have become very proficient
Parris Island. Marine Corps barrage balloons. Bedding down a big barrage balloon is just another job that the leathernecks take in stride as special marine units are trained at Parris Island, South Carolina. "Purging" it with fresh gas before it goes aloft again and running it up into a tactical formation under control of a steel cable are other features of a technique at which the marines have become very proficient
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. - The STS-109 crew members wave to onlookers as they stride out from the Operations and Checkout Building, eager to get to the launch pad.   They are, from front to back, Pilot Duane G. Carey (left) and Commander Scott D. Altman (right); Mission Specialist Nance Jane Currie; Payload Commander John M. Grunsfeld (left) and Richard M. Linnehan (right); James H. Newman (left) and Michael J. Massimino (right).  On mission STS-109, the crew will capture the Hubble Space Telescope using the Shuttle's robotic arm and secure it on a workstand in Columbia's payload bay.  Four mission specialists will perform five scheduled spacewalks to complete system upgrades to the telescope. More durable solar arrays, a large gyroscopic assembly to help point the telescope properly, a new telescope power control unit, and a cooling system to restore the use of a key infrared camera and spectrometer unit, which has been dormant since 1999, will all be installed. In addition, the telescope's view of the Universe will be improved with the addition of the Advanced Camera for Surveys (ACS), which replaces the Faint Object Camera, the last of Hubble's original instruments. Mission STS-109 is the 27th flight of the orbiter Columbia and the 108th flight overall in NASA's Space Shuttle program. After the 11-day mission, STS-109 is scheduled to land about 4:35 a.m. EST on March 12.   [Photo by Scott Andrews KSC-02pd0216

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. - The STS-109 crew members wave to onlooker...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. - The STS-109 crew members wave to onlookers as they stride out from the Operations and Checkout Building, eager to get to the launch pad. They are, from front to back, Pilot Duane ... More

United States Air Force Captain Jeff Kuzma, a space engineer, is training to make the US Olympic team in the 800-meter run. After several laps in the Academy Field House, he is a blur. Not even winded, CPT Kuzma displays the Olympic level talent and skills of members in the World Class Athlete program. The program provides active duty, Guard and Reserve athletes the opportunity to train full time in their sport for up to two years. He is a common sight on the Air Force Academy grounds as he runs the miles away, rain or shine. One stride at a time he comes closer to an Olympic medal. By attending sports clinics he and other members of the program help get children involved with sports and ...

United States Air Force Captain Jeff Kuzma, a space engineer, is train...

The original finding aid described this photograph as: [Complete] Scene Caption: United States Air Force Captain Jeff Kuzma, a space engineer, is training to make the US Olympic team in the 800-meter run. Aft... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Roseate Spoonbills stride across the lawn in front of the KSC Headquarters building. The birds, named for their brilliant pink color and paddle-shaped bill, usually feed in shallow water by swinging their bill back and forth, scooping up small fish and crustaceans. They typically inhabit mangroves on the coasts of southern Florida, Louisiana and Texas. Kennedy Space Center shares a boundary with the Merritt Island National Wildlife Refuge. The Refuge encompasses 92,000 acres that are a habitat for more than 331 species of birds, 31 mammals, 117 fishes, and 65 amphibians and reptiles. The marshes and open water of the refuge provide wintering areas for 23 species of migratory waterfowl, as well as a year-round home for great blue herons, great egrets, wood storks, cormorants, brown pelicans and other species of marsh and shore birds, as well as a variety of insects KSC-01pp1013

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Roseate Spoonbills stride across the law...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Roseate Spoonbills stride across the lawn in front of the KSC Headquarters building. The birds, named for their brilliant pink color and paddle-shaped bill, usually feed in shallow... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -   The STS-108 and Expedition 4 crews stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building to the Astrovan bus that will carry them to Space Shuttle Endeavour on Launch Pad 39B.  Beginning with the front row, left to right, are STS-108 Pilot Mark E. Kelly and Commander Dominic L. Gorie; second row, Mission Specialists Daniel M. Tani and Linda A. Godwin; third row, Expedition 4 crew members Daniel W. Bursch, Commander Yuri Onufrienko and Carl E. Walz.   Mission STS-108 is the 12th flight to the International Space Station and the sixth and last flight of 2001.  Top priorities for the 11-day STS-108 (UF-1) mission of Endeavour are rotation of the International Space Station Expedition 3 and Expedition 4 crews; bringing water, equipment and supplies to the station in the Multi-Purpose Logistics Module Raffaello; and the crew's completion of robotics tasks and a spacewalk to install thermal blankets over two pieces of equipment at the bases of the Space Station's solar wings. The three-member Expedition 3 crew will be returning to Earth aboard Endeavour after a five-month stay on the Station.   Launch of Endeavour is scheduled for 5:45 p.m. EST Dec. 4, 2001, from Launch Pad 39B KSC01pd1772

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. - The STS-108 and Expedition 4 crews stri...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. - The STS-108 and Expedition 4 crews stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building to the Astrovan bus that will carry them to Space Shuttle Endeavour on Launch Pad 39B. Begin... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - Showing their eagerness for launch, the STS-110 crew wave as they stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building.  Leading the way in the front row are Pilot Stephen N. Frick (left) and Commander Michael J. Bloomfield (right); in the second row are Mission Specialists Rex J. Walheim and Ellen Ochoa; third row, Jerry L. Ross and Lee M.E. Morin; in the rear is Mission Specialist Steven L. Smith. STS-110 is the 13th assembly flight to the International Space Station, carrying the S0 Integrated Truss Structure and Mobile Transporter (MT).  On the 11-day mission, the mission features four spacewalks to attach the S0 truss, which will become the backbone of the Space Station, to the U.S. Lab, "Destiny."   The  MT, a space "railcar," is attached to the truss segment and will make its debut run during the flight.  Launch is scheduled for 4:40 p.m. EDT (20:40 GMT).  Photo by Scott Andrews KSC-02pd0447

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - Showing their eagerness for launch, the S...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - Showing their eagerness for launch, the STS-110 crew wave as they stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building. Leading the way in the front row are Pilot Stephen N. Frick (l... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -  The STS-111 and Expedition 5 crews eagerly stride from the Operations and Checkout Building toward the waiting Astrovan that will take them to Launch Pad 39A and Space Shuttle Endeavour.  From front to back are Pilot Paul Lockhart and Commander Kenneth Cockrell; astronaut Peggy Whitson and Expedition 5 Commander Valeri Korzun (RSA); cosmonaut Sergei Treschev (RSA); and Mission Specialists Philippe Perrin (CNES) and Franklin Chang-Diaz.  STS-111 is the second Utilization Flight to the International Space Station, carrying the Multi-Purpose Logistics Module Leonardo, the Mobile Base System (MBS), and a replacement wrist/roll joint for the Canadarm 2. Also onboard Space Shuttle Endeavour is the Expedition 5 crew who will replace Expedition 4 on board the Station. The MBS will be installed on the Mobile Transporter to complete the Canadian Mobile Servicing System, or MSS. The mechanical arm will then have the capability to "inchworm" from the U.S. Lab Destiny to the MSS and travel along the truss to work sites. Expedition 4 crew members will return to Earth with the STS-111 crew on Endeavour. KSC-02pd0837

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - The STS-111 and Expedition 5 crews eager...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - The STS-111 and Expedition 5 crews eagerly stride from the Operations and Checkout Building toward the waiting Astrovan that will take them to Launch Pad 39A and Space Shuttle Ende... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. --  After their arrival at the KSC Shuttle Landing Facility, the STS-112 crew members stride happily to the side of the parking apron and a photo opportunity.  From left are Commander Jeffrey Ashby, Mission Specialist Piers Sellers, Pilot Pamela Melroy and Mission Specialists David Wolf, Sandra Magnus and Fyodor Yurchikhin, who is with the Russian Space Agency. Launch is scheduled for Oct. 2 between 2 and 6 p.m. STS-112, aboard Space Shuttle Atlantis, is the 15th assembly mission to the International Space Station.  Atlantis will be carrying the S1 Integrated Truss Structure, the first starboard truss segment, to be attached to the central truss segment, S0, and the Crew and Equipment Translation Aid (CETA) Cart A.  The CETA is the first of two human-powered carts that will ride along the ISS railway, providing mobile work platforms for future spacewalking astronauts.  The 11-day mission includes three spacewalks. KSC-02pd1381

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- After their arrival at the KSC Shuttle ...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- After their arrival at the KSC Shuttle Landing Facility, the STS-112 crew members stride happily to the side of the parking apron and a photo opportunity. From left are Commander... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- The STS-113 and Expedition 6 crews stride down the ramp from the Operations and Checkout Building, eager to head for Launch Pad 39A and Space Shuttle Endeavour for a second launch attempt. The launch on Nov. 22 was scrubbed due to poor weather conditions at the Transoceanic Abort Landing sites.  In front, left to right, are Expedition 6 Commander Ken Bowersox and Mission Commander James Wetherbee; next row, Mission Specialist Michael Lopez-Alegria and Pilot Paul Lockhart; third row, Mission Specialist John Herrington and Expedition 6 flight engineer Nikolai Budarin; and finally, Expedition 6 flight engineer Donald Pettit. The launch will carry the Expedition 6 crew to the Station and return the Expedition 5 crew to Earth.  The major objective of the mission is delivery of the Port 1 (P1) Integrated Truss Assembly, which will be attached to the port side of the S0 truss.  Three spacewalks are planned to install and activate the truss and its associated equipment.  Launch of Space Shuttle Endeavour on mission STS-113 is now scheduled for Nov. 23 at 7:50 p.m. EST.  [Photo by Scott Andrews] KSC-02pd1801

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- The STS-113 and Expedition 6 crews strid...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- The STS-113 and Expedition 6 crews stride down the ramp from the Operations and Checkout Building, eager to head for Launch Pad 39A and Space Shuttle Endeavour for a second launch ... More

U.S. Air Force SENIOR AIRMAN Brandon Williams (standing, left), 2nd LT. Eric Stride, STAFF SGT. Peter Wyatt and TECH. SGT. Kevin Gruenwald (standing, right), all from the 99th Communication Squadron, 99th Air Base Wing, Nellis Air Force Base, Nev., process through an Operational Readiness Inspection (ORI), on Oct. 16, 2004. (U.S. Air Force photo by AIRMAN 1ST Class Mitchell Harkley) (RELEASED)

U.S. Air Force SENIOR AIRMAN Brandon Williams (standing, left), 2nd LT...

The original finding aid described this photograph as: Base: Nellis Air Force Base State: Nevada (NV) Country: United States Of America (USA) Scene Camera Operator: A1C Mitchell Harkley, USAF Release Statu... More

U.S. Navy SEAL Mitchell Hall hits his stride during the 26.2-mile marathon that immediately follows the 2.4-mile swim and 112-mile bike ride.

U.S. Navy SEAL Mitchell Hall hits his stride during the 26.2-mile mara...

Kailua-Kona, Hawaii (Oct. 15, 2005) U.S. Navy SEAL Mitchell Hall hits his stride during the 26.2-mile marathon that immediately follows the 2.4-mile swim and 112-mile bike ride. The 2005 Ironman World Champions... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -  The suited STS-121 crew members stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building on their way to Launch Pad 39B for a simulated countdown. Leading the way are Pilot Mark Kelly (left) and Commander Steven Lindsey.  Behind Kelly are Mission Specialists Lisa Nowak, Stephanie Wilson and Thomas Reiter of Germany, who represents the European Space Agency.  Behind Lindsey are Mission Specialists Michael Fossum and Piers Sellers.   The crew is taking part in Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test activities, including the dress rehearsal for launch. Mission STS-121 is scheduled to be launched July 1.  Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett KSC-06pd1083

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - The suited STS-121 crew members stride o...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - The suited STS-121 crew members stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building on their way to Launch Pad 39B for a simulated countdown. Leading the way are Pilot Mark Kelly (l... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -    The STS-121 crew displays the spirit of the Fourth of July holiday with their flags and their eagerness to launch as they stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building.  Leading the way are Pilot Mark Kelly (left) and Commander Steven Lindsey (right).  Behind them are Mission Specialists (second row) Lisa Nowak and Michael Fossum; (third row) Stephanie Wilson and Piers Sellers; and (at the rear) Thomas Reiter, who represents the European Space Agency.  The July 2 launch attempt was scrubbed due to the presence of showers and thunderstorms within the surrounding area of the launch site. The launch of Space Shuttle Discovery on mission STS-121 is the 115th shuttle flight and the 18th U.S. flight to the International Space Station.  During the 12-day mission, the STS-121 crew will test new equipment and procedures to improve shuttle safety, as well as deliver supplies and make repairs to the International Space Station.  Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett KSC-06pd1404

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - The STS-121 crew displays the spirit o...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - The STS-121 crew displays the spirit of the Fourth of July holiday with their flags and their eagerness to launch as they stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building. Lea... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -   The STS-115 crew members stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building eager to get to Launch Pad 39B and the start of their mission to the International Space Station. This is the second attempt at launch after a week's postponement due to weather and technical concerns.  On the left side, front to back, are Pilot Christopher Ferguson and Mission Specialists Steven MacLean and Heidemarie Stefanyshyn-Piper.  On the right side, front to back, are Commander Brent Jett and Mission Specialists Daniel Burbank and Joseph Tanner. On its second attempt for launch, Atlantis is scheduled to lift off at 11:41 a.m. EDT today from Launch Pad 39B.  During the STS-115 mission, Atlantis' astronauts will deliver and install the 17.5-ton, bus-sized P3/P4 integrated truss segment on the station. The girder-like truss includes a set of giant solar arrays, batteries and associated electronics and will provide one-fourth of the total power-generation capability for the completed station. This mission is the 116th space shuttle flight, the 27th flight for orbiter Atlantis, and the 19th U.S. flight to the ISS. STS-115 is scheduled to last 11 days with a planned landing at KSC.  Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett KSC-06pd2088

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - The STS-115 crew members stride out of ...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - The STS-115 crew members stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building eager to get to Launch Pad 39B and the start of their mission to the International Space Station. This ... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. --  Workers stride alongside the massive treads of the crawler-transporter, which is moving Space Shuttle Atlantis, atop the mobile launcher platform, to the Vehicle Assembly Building.  In the VAB, the shuttle will be examined for hail damage.  A severe thunderstorm with golf ball-sized hail caused divots in the giant tank's foam insulation and minor surface damage to about 26 heat shield tiles on the shuttle's left wing. Further evaluation of the tank is necessary to get an accurate accounting of foam damage and determine the type of repair required and the time needed for that work.  A new target launch date has not been determined, but teams will focus on preparing Atlantis for liftoff in late April.  Photo credit: NASA/Amanda Diller KSC-07pd0564

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Workers stride alongside the massive tr...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Workers stride alongside the massive treads of the crawler-transporter, which is moving Space Shuttle Atlantis, atop the mobile launcher platform, to the Vehicle Assembly Building... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. --  The STS-117 crew members stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building as they head for the astrovan to take them to Launch Pad 39A. Leading the way are Pilot Lee Archambault (left) and Commander Frederick Sturckow.  Behind them, left and right, are Mission Specialists Patrick Forrester and Steven Swanson, John "Danny" Olivas and astronaut Clayton Anderson, and James Reilly at the rear.  Anderson is joining the Expedition 15 crew on the International Space Station; Flight Engineer Suni Williams will return to Earth in his place.  Liftoff is scheduled for 7:38 p.m. today aboard Space Shuttle Atlantis. The shuttle is delivering a new segment to the starboard side of the International Space Station's backbone, known as the truss. Three spacewalks are planned to install the S3/S4 truss segment, deploy a set of solar arrays and prepare them for operation. STS-117 is the 118th space shuttle flight, the 21st flight to the station, the 28th flight for Atlantis and the first of four flights planned for 2007.    Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett KSC-07pd1424

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- The STS-117 crew members stride out of ...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- The STS-117 crew members stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building as they head for the astrovan to take them to Launch Pad 39A. Leading the way are Pilot Lee Archambault... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. --  The STS-118 crew stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building eager to get to Launch Pad 39A for launch of Space Shuttle Endeavour at 6:36 p.m. EDT.  Leading the way are (left and right) Pilot Charlie Hobaugh and Commander Scott Kelly.  Behind them, clockwise, are Mission Specialists Rick Mastracchio, teacher-turned-astronaut Barbara Morgan, Alvin Drew, Dave Williams and Tracy Caldwell.  Williams represents the Canadian Space Agency. The STS-118 mission is the 22nd shuttle flight to the International Space Station. It will continue space station construction by delivering a third starboard truss segment, S5, and other payloads such as the SPACEHAB module and the external stowage platform 3.  The 11-day mission may be extended to as many as 14 depending on the test of the Station-to-Shuttle Power Transfer System that will allow the docked shuttle to draw electrical power from the station and extend its visits to the orbiting lab.  NASA/Kim Shiflett KSC-07pd2243

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- The STS-118 crew stride out of the Oper...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- The STS-118 crew stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building eager to get to Launch Pad 39A for launch of Space Shuttle Endeavour at 6:36 p.m. EDT. Leading the way are (le... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. --  At NASA's Kennedy Space Center, the STS-122 mission crew members stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building, eager to ride to the launch pad and take their seats in space shuttle Atlantis for the planned launch today at 2:45 p.m. EST.  Seen on the right, front to back, are Commander Steve Frick and Mission Specialists Rex Walheim and Hans Schlegel.  On the left, front to back, are Pilot Alan Poindexter, followed by Mission Specialists Leland Melvin, Stanley Love and Leopold Eyharts.  Schlegel and Eyharts represent the European Space Agency.  The launch will be the third attempt for Atlantis since December 2007 to carry the European Space Agency's Columbus laboratory to the International Space Station.  During the 11-day mission, the crew's prime objective is to attach the laboratory to the Harmony module, adding to the station's size and capabilities.    Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett KSC-08pd0199

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- At NASA's Kennedy Space Center, the STS...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- At NASA's Kennedy Space Center, the STS-122 mission crew members stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building, eager to ride to the launch pad and take their seats in space ... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. --  Crew members for space shuttle Discovery's STS-124 mission stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building eager to get to the Astrovan that will take them to Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center.  Leading the way are Pilot Ken Ham (left) and Commander Mark Kelly (right).  Behind Ham are (front to back) Mission Specialists Ron Garan, Akihiko Hoshide and Gregory Chamitoff.  Behind Kelly are (front to back) Mission Specialists Karen Nyberg and Mike Fossum.  Hoshide represents the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency.  Chamitoff will join the Expedition 17 crew on the International Space Station as a flight engineer, taking the place of astronaut Garrett Reisman, who will return to Earth on Discovery.  The STS-124 mission is the second of three flights launching components to complete the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency's Kibo laboratory.  The shuttle crew will install Kibo's large Japanese Pressurized Module and its remote manipulator system, or RMS.  The 14-day flight includes three spacewalks.  Launch is scheduled for 5:02 p.m. May 31. Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett KSC-08pd1521

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- Crew members for space shuttle Discovery's ST...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- Crew members for space shuttle Discovery's STS-124 mission stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building eager to get to the Astrovan that will take them to Launch Pad 39A at NASA'... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -   Great white egrets stride through the tall grass in an area of NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida.  It is one of 310 species of birds that inhabit the National Merritt Island Wildlife Refuge, which shares a boundary with Kennedy.  The marshes and open water of the refuge also provide wintering areas for 23 species of migratory waterfowl, as well as a year-round home for great blue herons, great egrets, wood storks, cormorants, brown pelicans and other species of marsh and shore birds. Photo credit: NASA/Dimitri Gerondidakis KSC-08pd3166

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. - Great white egrets stride through the tall gr...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. - Great white egrets stride through the tall grass in an area of NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. It is one of 310 species of birds that inhabit the National Merritt Island Wildli... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – At NASA's Kennedy Space Center,  crew members for space shuttle Endeavour's STS-126 mission stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building eager to get to the Astrovan that will take them to Launch Pad 39A. From left, clockwise, are Pilot Eric Boe, Mission Specialists Donald Pettit, Shane Kimbrough, Sandra Magnus, Heidemarie Stefanyshyn-Piper and Steve Bowen, and Commander Chris Ferguson.  STS-126 is the 124th space shuttle flight and the 27th flight to the International Space Station. The mission will feature four spacewalks and work that will prepare the space station to house six crew members for long- duration missions.  Liftoff is scheduled for 7:55 p.m. EST Nov. 14.   Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett KSC-08pd3685

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – At NASA's Kennedy Space Center, crew members f...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – At NASA's Kennedy Space Center, crew members for space shuttle Endeavour's STS-126 mission stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building eager to get to the Astrovan that will take ... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The crew members of the STS-119 mission stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, heading for the Astrovan that will take them to Launch Pad 39A.  Clockwise from left are Pilot Tony Antonelli, Mission Specialists Steve Swanson, John Phillips, Koichi Wakata, Richard Arnold and Joseph Acaba, and Commander Lee Archambault.  Wakata represents the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency and will remain on the International Space Station, replacing Expedition 18 Flight Engineer Sandra Magnus, who returns to Earth with the STS-119 crew. Liftoff of Discovery is scheduled for 7:43 p.m. EDT.  The STS-119 mission is the 28th to the space station and the 125th space shuttle flight.  Discovery will deliver the final pair of power-generating solar array wings and the S6 truss segment.  Installation of S6 will signal the station's readiness to house a six-member crew for conducting increased science.  Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett KSC-2009-2047

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The crew members of the STS-119 mission stride ...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The crew members of the STS-119 mission stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, heading for the Astrovan that will take them to Launc... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – STS-125 crew members eagerly stride from the Operations and Checkout Building at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida to make the trip to Launch Pad 39A for liftoff of space shuttle Atlantis on the STS-125 mission to service NASA's Hubble Space Telescope. On the left, front to back, are Pilot Gregory C. Johnson and Mission Specialists John Grunsfeld and Michael Good.  On the right, front to back, are Commander Scott Altman and Mission Specialists Megan McArthur, Andrew Feustel and Mike Massimino. Atlantis' 11-day flight will include five spacewalks to refurbish and upgrade the telescope with state-of-the-art science instruments that will expand Hubble's capabilities and extend its operational lifespan through at least 2014.  The payload includes a Wide Field Camera 3, fine guidance sensor and the Cosmic Origins Spectrograph. Launch of Atlantis is scheduled for 2:01 p.m. May 11 EDT.   Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett KSC-2009-3056

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – STS-125 crew members eagerly stride from the Op...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – STS-125 crew members eagerly stride from the Operations and Checkout Building at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida to make the trip to Launch Pad 39A for liftoff of space shuttle Atl... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The STS-127 crew members  stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida to head for Launch pad 39A and a scheduled 6:51 p.m. EDT liftoff on space shuttle Endeavour.  Leading the way are Pilot Doug Hurley (left) and Commander Mark Polansky.  Behind, left and right, are Mission Specialists Julie Payette of the Canadian Space Agency and Christopher Cassidy, Tom Marshburn and Tim Kopra, and at the rear, Dave Wolf.  Today's launch will be the fifth attempt.  The mission was scrubbed on June 13 and again June 17 when a hydrogen gas leak occurred during tanking due to a misaligned Ground Umbilical Carrier Plate.  The mission was scrubbed July 12 due to weather conditions near the Shuttle Landing Facility at Kennedy that violated rules for launching. Endeavour will deliver the Japanese Experiment Module's Exposed Facility, or JEM-EF, and the Experiment Logistics Module-Exposed Section, or ELM-ES, in the final of three flights dedicated to the assembly of the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency's Kibo laboratory complex on the International Space Station.  STS-127 is the 29th flight for the assembly of the space station.  Photo courtesy of Scott Andrews KSC-2009-4008

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The STS-127 crew members stride out of the Ope...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The STS-127 crew members stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida to head for Launch pad 39A and a scheduled 6:51 p.m. EDT liftoff on ... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The STS-127 crew members  stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida to head for Launch pad 39A and a scheduled 6:51 p.m. EDT liftoff on space shuttle Endeavour.  Clockwise from left are Pilot Doug Hurley, Mission Specialists Julie Payette, of the Canadian Space Agency, Tom Marshburn, Dave Wolf, Tim Kopra and Christopher Cassidy, and Commander Mark Polansky.  Today's launch will be the fifth attempt.  The mission was scrubbed on June 13 and again June 17 when a hydrogen gas leak occurred during tanking due to a misaligned Ground Umbilical Carrier Plate.  The mission was scrubbed July 12 due to weather conditions near the Shuttle Landing Facility at Kennedy that violated rules for launching. Endeavour will deliver the Japanese Experiment Module's Exposed Facility, or JEM-EF, and the Experiment Logistics Module-Exposed Section, or ELM-ES, in the final of three flights dedicated to the assembly of the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency's Kibo laboratory complex on the International Space Station.  STS-127 is the 29th flight for the assembly of the space station.  Photo credit: NASA/ Kim Shiflett KSC-2009-4006

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The STS-127 crew members stride out of the Ope...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The STS-127 crew members stride out of the Operations and Checkout Building at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida to head for Launch pad 39A and a scheduled 6:51 p.m. EDT liftoff on ... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The STS-127 crew members stride eagerly out of the Operations and Checkout Building at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida as they head to the Astrovan for a ride to Launch Pad 39A.  Leading the way are Pilot Doug Hurley (left) and Commander Mark Polansky.  Behind, left and right, are Mission Specialists Julie Payette of the Canadian Space Agency and Tim Kopra, Christopher Cassidy, Dave Wolf and Tom Marshburn.  Today will be the sixth launch attempt for the STS-127 mission.  The launch was scrubbed on June 13 and June 17 when a hydrogen gas leak occurred during tanking due to a misaligned Ground Umbilical Carrier Plate.  The mission was postponed July 11, 12 and 13 due to weather conditions near the Shuttle Landing Facility at Kennedy that violated rules for launching, and lightning issues. Endeavour will deliver the Japanese Experiment Module's Exposed Facility and the Experiment Logistics Module-Exposed Section in the final of three flights dedicated to the assembly of the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency's Kibo laboratory complex on the International Space Station.   Photo credit: NASA/ Kim Shiflett KSC-2009-4083

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The STS-127 crew members stride eagerly out of ...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The STS-127 crew members stride eagerly out of the Operations and Checkout Building at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida as they head to the Astrovan for a ride to Launch Pad 39A. L... More

U.S. Air Force Capt. John Love, a logistics readiness

U.S. Air Force Capt. John Love, a logistics readiness

U.S. Air Force Capt. John Love, a logistics readiness officer with the 118th Logistics Readiness Squadron, Tennessee Air National Guard, examines MK84 bombs June 10, 2019 at Ramstein Air Base, Germany. The 118t... More

MAN GIVING A FOLDER TO A WOMAN. 3-20-78 PROJECT STRIDE

MAN GIVING A FOLDER TO A WOMAN. 3-20-78 PROJECT STRIDE

MAN GIVING A FOLDER TO A WOMAN. 3-20-78 PROJECT STRIDE

WOMAN STANDING NEXT TO MAN. 3-20-78 PROJECT STRIDE

WOMAN STANDING NEXT TO MAN. 3-20-78 PROJECT STRIDE

WOMAN STANDING NEXT TO MAN. 3-20-78 PROJECT STRIDE

WOMAN ACCEPTING AN AWARD FROM MAN. 3-20-78 PROJECT

WOMAN ACCEPTING AN AWARD FROM MAN. 3-20-78 PROJECT

WOMAN ACCEPTING AN AWARD FROM MAN. 3-20-78 PROJECT STRIDE

MAN AND WOMAN TAKING A PHOTO. 3-20-78 PROJECT STRIDE

MAN AND WOMAN TAKING A PHOTO. 3-20-78 PROJECT STRIDE

MAN AND WOMAN TAKING A PHOTO. 3-20-78 PROJECT STRIDE

MAN AND WOMAN TAKING A PHOTO. 3-20-78 PROJECT STRIDE

MAN AND WOMAN TAKING A PHOTO. 3-20-78 PROJECT STRIDE

MAN AND WOMAN TAKING A PHOTO. 3-20-78 PROJECT STRIDE

GROUP PHOTOGRAPH. 3-20-78 PROJECT STRIDE.

GROUP PHOTOGRAPH. 3-20-78 PROJECT STRIDE.

GROUP PHOTOGRAPH. 3-20-78 PROJECT STRIDE.

GROUP PHOTOGRAPH. 3-20-78 PROJECT STRIDE.

GROUP PHOTOGRAPH. 3-20-78 PROJECT STRIDE.

GROUP PHOTOGRAPH. 3-20-78 PROJECT STRIDE.

Stride la vampa = Upward the flames roll

Stride la vampa = Upward the flames roll

translated by Theo T. Barker From: Music Copyright Deposits, 1820-1860 (Microfilm M 3106) Also available through the Library of Congress Web Site as facsimile page images. (additional physical form) In bound vo... More

Stride la vampa = Upward the flames roll

Stride la vampa = Upward the flames roll

translated by Theo T. Barker From: Music Copyright Deposits, 1820-1860 (Microfilm M 3106) Also available through the Library of Congress Web Site as facsimile page images. (additional physical form) In bound vo... More

Stride la vampa = Upward the flames roll

Stride la vampa = Upward the flames roll

translated by Theo T. Barker From: Music Copyright Deposits, 1820-1860 (Microfilm M 3106) Also available through the Library of Congress Web Site as facsimile page images. (additional physical form) In bound vo... More

Stride la vampa = Upward the flames roll

Stride la vampa = Upward the flames roll

translated by Theo T. Barker From: Music Copyright Deposits, 1820-1860 (Microfilm M 3106) Also available through the Library of Congress Web Site as facsimile page images. (additional physical form) In bound vo... More

Stride la vampa = Upward the flames roll

Stride la vampa = Upward the flames roll

translated by Theo T. Barker From: Music Copyright Deposits, 1820-1860 (Microfilm M 3106) Also available through the Library of Congress Web Site as facsimile page images. (additional physical form) In bound vo... More

The Stride of a century

The Stride of a century

A cartoon celebrating the centennial of the United States. The figure of Brother Jonathan, a precursor of Uncle Sam, straddles the towers of the main building at the Philadelphia World's Fair of 1876. Between ... More

The Stride of a century

The Stride of a century

A cartoon celebrating the centennial of the United States. The figure of Brother Jonathan, a precursor of Uncle Sam, straddles the towers of the main building at the Philadelphia World's Fair of 1876. Between ... More

Stride la vampa, from Il Trovatore, with variation. Charles Grobe

Stride la vampa, from Il Trovatore, with variation. Charles Grobe

From: Music Copyright Deposits, 1820-1860 (Microfilm M 3106) Also available through the Library of Congress Web Site as facsimile page images. (additional physical form) In bound volumes: Copyright Deposits 1820-1860

Stride la vampa, from Il Trovatore, with variation. Charles Grobe

Stride la vampa, from Il Trovatore, with variation. Charles Grobe

From: Music Copyright Deposits, 1820-1860 (Microfilm M 3106) Also available through the Library of Congress Web Site as facsimile page images. (additional physical form) In bound volumes: Copyright Deposits 1820-1860

Stride la vampa, from Il Trovatore, with variation. Charles Grobe

Stride la vampa, from Il Trovatore, with variation. Charles Grobe

From: Music Copyright Deposits, 1820-1860 (Microfilm M 3106) Also available through the Library of Congress Web Site as facsimile page images. (additional physical form) In bound volumes: Copyright Deposits 1820-1860

Stride la vampa, from Il Trovatore, with variation. Charles Grobe

Stride la vampa, from Il Trovatore, with variation. Charles Grobe

From: Music Copyright Deposits, 1820-1860 (Microfilm M 3106) Also available through the Library of Congress Web Site as facsimile page images. (additional physical form) In bound volumes: Copyright Deposits 1820-1860

Stride la vampa, from Il Trovatore, with variation. Charles Grobe

Stride la vampa, from Il Trovatore, with variation. Charles Grobe

From: Music Copyright Deposits, 1820-1860 (Microfilm M 3106) Also available through the Library of Congress Web Site as facsimile page images. (additional physical form) In bound volumes: Copyright Deposits 1820-1860

Stride la vampa, from Il Trovatore, with variation. Charles Grobe

Stride la vampa, from Il Trovatore, with variation. Charles Grobe

From: Music Copyright Deposits, 1820-1860 (Microfilm M 3106) Also available through the Library of Congress Web Site as facsimile page images. (additional physical form) In bound volumes: Copyright Deposits 1820-1860

Lonely I wander = Deserto sulla terra; Fierce flames are raging = Stride la vampa; Breeze of the night = D'amor sull' ali rosee; Ah I have sigh'd to rest me = Ah che la morte ognori; Home to our mountains = Si la stanchezza moppri me
Lonely I wander = Deserto sulla terra; Fierce flames are raging = Stride la vampa; Breeze of the night = D'amor sull' ali rosee; Ah I have sigh'd to rest me = Ah che la morte ognori; Home to our mountains = Si la stanchezza moppri me
Lonely I wander = Deserto sulla terra; Fierce flames are raging = Stride la vampa; Breeze of the night = D'amor sull' ali rosee; Ah I have sigh'd to rest me = Ah che la morte ognori; Home to our mountains = Si la stanchezza moppri me
Lonely I wander = Deserto sulla terra; Fierce flames are raging = Stride la vampa; Breeze of the night = D'amor sull' ali rosee; Ah I have sigh'd to rest me = Ah che la morte ognori; Home to our mountains = Si la stanchezza moppri me
Lonely I wander = Deserto sulla terra; Fierce flames are raging = Stride la vampa; Breeze of the night = D'amor sull' ali rosee; Ah I have sigh'd to rest me = Ah che la morte ognori; Home to our mountains = Si la stanchezza moppri me
Lonely I wander = Deserto sulla terra; Fierce flames are raging = Stride la vampa; Breeze of the night = D'amor sull' ali rosee; Ah I have sigh'd to rest me = Ah che la morte ognori; Home to our mountains = Si la stanchezza moppri me
Lonely I wander = Deserto sulla terra; Fierce flames are raging = Stride la vampa; Breeze of the night = D'amor sull' ali rosee; Ah I have sigh'd to rest me = Ah che la morte ognori; Home to our mountains = Si la stanchezza moppri me
Lonely I wander = Deserto sulla terra; Fierce flames are raging = Stride la vampa; Breeze of the night = D'amor sull' ali rosee; Ah I have sigh'd to rest me = Ah che la morte ognori; Home to our mountains = Si la stanchezza moppri me
Lonely I wander = Deserto sulla terra; Fierce flames are raging = Stride la vampa; Breeze of the night = D'amor sull' ali rosee; Ah I have sigh'd to rest me = Ah che la morte ognori; Home to our mountains = Si la stanchezza moppri me
Lonely I wander = Deserto sulla terra; Fierce flames are raging = Stride la vampa; Breeze of the night = D'amor sull' ali rosee; Ah I have sigh'd to rest me = Ah che la morte ognori; Home to our mountains = Si la stanchezza moppri me
Lonely I wander = Deserto sulla terra; Fierce flames are raging = Stride la vampa; Breeze of the night = D'amor sull' ali rosee; Ah I have sigh'd to rest me = Ah che la morte ognori; Home to our mountains = Si la stanchezza moppri me
Lonely I wander = Deserto sulla terra; Fierce flames are raging = Stride la vampa; Breeze of the night = D'amor sull' ali rosee; Ah I have sigh'd to rest me = Ah che la morte ognori; Home to our mountains = Si la stanchezza moppri me
Lonely I wander = Deserto sulla terra; Fierce flames are raging = Stride la vampa; Breeze of the night = D'amor sull' ali rosee; Ah I have sigh'd to rest me = Ah che la morte ognori; Home to our mountains = Si la stanchezza moppri me
Lonely I wander = Deserto sulla terra; Fierce flames are raging = Stride la vampa; Breeze of the night = D'amor sull' ali rosee; Ah I have sigh'd to rest me = Ah che la morte ognori; Home to our mountains = Si la stanchezza moppri me
Lonely I wander = Deserto sulla terra; Fierce flames are raging = Stride la vampa; Breeze of the night = D'amor sull' ali rosee; Ah I have sigh'd to rest me = Ah che la morte ognori; Home to our mountains = Si la stanchezza moppri me
Lonely I wander = Deserto sulla terra; Fierce flames are raging = Stride la vampa; Breeze of the night = D'amor sull' ali rosee; Ah I have sigh'd to rest me = Ah che la morte ognori; Home to our mountains = Si la stanchezza moppri me
First Chinese seamen granted shore leave in wartime America. Chinese seamen on United Nations' vessels may now obtain shore leave in American ports. Heretofore, because of the large number of desertions by Chinese crew members, alien seamen of Chinese nationality have been detained on board when their ships touched American ports. As a result of conferences between representatives of the Chinese Embassy, the Recruitment and Manning Organization of War Shipping Administration, and the Immigration and Naturalization Service of the Department of Justice, Chinese seamen may now be granted shore leave if guarantees are given that they will not desert. Lee Ah Ding (left) and Yee Chee Ching, Chinese seamen from a British freighter, try typical American food for the first time. Yee took a hot dog in stride, but Lee refused to  have anything to do with this strange foreign food. He did, however, drink a Coke with relish
First Chinese seamen granted shore leave in wartime America. Chinese seamen on United Nations' vessels may now obtain shore leave in American ports. Heretofore, because of the large number of desertions by Chinese crew members, alien seamen of Chinese nationality have been detained on board when their ships touched American ports. As a result of conferences between representatives of the Chinese Embassy, the Recruitment and Manning Organization of War Shipping Administration, and the Immigration and Naturalization Service of the Department of Justice, Chinese seamen may now be granted shore leave if guarantees are given that they will not desert. Lee Ah Ding (left) and Yee Chee Ching, Chinese seamen from a British freighter, try typical American food for the first time. Yee took a hot dog in stride, but Lee refused to  have anything to do with this strange foreign food. He did, however, drink a Coke with relish