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Fish Lake

Transcript: Correspondence Fish Lake Fish Lake "This series contains original documents, photocopies, and correspondence concerning the purchase and use of the outlet of Fish Lake between the Fremont Irrigation Company & a group of local Indians" References: Consists of two letters dated from 1965. These letters are between the State Archives and a member of the Fremont Irrigation Company. These letters discuss early attempts to preserve the documents. -Articles of Agreement. March 1st, 1889 Fremont Irrigation Company (Loa, Utah) MSS A 987 Project Details There were many copies made of each document. One struggle was trying to figure out where and when each copy was made. Some of these copies are important because they show pencil marking that has since almost disappeared. Photocopies Reciepts from Irrigation company to those who gave items for the purchase to the outlet of the lake Tom. Also known as "Chicken Shootem Tom," from Wayne County, Utah. He lived to be about 112 years old. His name is on the deed, giving Fish Lake, Utah to the white men of Wayne County. Courtesy: LaVan Martineau, Santa Clara Loa Piute Co Utah March 1st 1889 Articles of Agreement Between the Indians Poganib Bob and others owners by decent of the out let of Fish Lake – and the Fremont Eragation Companys – that we the above named Indians do this day sell all our right and title also all our airs and assigns to the said fremont Eragation Company to fish in said out let of said Lake for ever. For an In consideration of 9 Nine horses 500 lbs of flour 1 good Beef Stear 1 Suit of Close By us this day receved of said company – of our own free will and accord witness our hand or mark signed in present of E. H. Blackburn Seth Taft H. J. McClellan Geo. W Shiner Alonzo Blackburn F. Archie Young Kevin T. Tanner -Paiute Indians P. 8 & 9 970.5. # 14513 Poge Neab (his mark) Bob his mark Toanolk his mark Gr atchout (his mark) Tom his mark Joe his mark Gray Head his mark Timacant his mark -Biggest challenge was determining the custody history of the documents and trying to figure out the context of the event. -What was the motive in making an agreement with the Indians instead of just taking the resources? It was inevitable that the white settlers would take it anyway. Maybe it was an attempt to avoid future conflict? -A lot of sources have incorrect information on this transaction. This was not a purchase of the lake but of the outlet, which is the Fremont River. Purchasing the Outlet -Located in Sevier County -Fish Lake was a major resource for the Indian groups in that area for many years. Tribes in the area at the time of the documents were both Ute and Paiute. - Early prominent towns needing the water in the area are Loa and Fremont. In 1889, these towns were still part of Piute County. Wayne Co. wasn't formed until 1892. Questions & Challenges -It was on March 1st 1889, that the Fremont Irrigation Company purchased the water rights to the outlet of Fish Lake from a group of local Ute & Paiute Indians. This outlet is the Fremont River, which was a needed resource for townships like Loa and Fremont to survive. -The purchase was made with 9 horses, 500 lbs of flour, 1 steer, and a suit of clothes. -The Fremont Irrigation was comprised of early Mormon settlers from nearby Loa and Fremont. One of these men was E. H. Blackburn, a prominent early Mormon leader. Other Project Info:

Red Fish Lake

Transcript: WHEn By: Garrett Turner HOW WHY Red Fish Lake Built in 1929, Redfish Lake Lodge sits on 16 acres of U.S. Forest Service permitted land on the north shore of this five-mile long glacial lake in the lap of the Sawtooth Mountains. History Redfish Lake and its smaller sister, Little Redfish Lake, draw their names from the brightly-colored Sockeye Salmon which returned to the lake, in abundance, every summer. Stories describe waters so filled with massive, red fish that you could walk across their backs. With construction of dams, over-fishing, and other changes to the environment, Redfish Lake saw a devastating impact to its native Salmon population, culminating in 1992 with the return of Lonesome Larry, the solitary salmon to return in that year. Since that time, the species has been listed as endangered and a battle has been waged to protect its legacy at Redfish Lake. In 2010, the count had grown to 1,355 returning salmon. Why was it Named red fish lake? Why was it Named red fish lake? WHAT Activites at Red Fish lake Explore the beauty of Redfish Lake by paddleboat or go even further and take out a kayak or canoe. If you’re up for relaxation, sunbathe on our white sandy beaches or read on the front porch of the lodge. Take a scenic picture of the Sawtooth National Forest and Redfish Lake and be a photographer for a day. Hike the trails or get even more scenic views by climbing to new heights. You can even go whitewater rafting on the nearby Salmon River. overview of Red fish lake overview of Red fish lake IQ Myth of whiskey Jack's Wife This is a story I have been told since the first time I've been to Red Fish Lake and it was told by my Uncle Jeremy. The time period was during the prohibition. IDEAS Work Cited “Things to Do at Redfish Lake in Idaho.” Redfish Lake Lodge. 1 March 2018. “11 Things You Didnt Know About Redfish Lake & The Sawtooth Wilderness.” Redfish Lake Lodge, 15 May 2017. 1 March 2018.

Clupeaformis Lake White Fish

Transcript: Taxonomy Class Actinopterygii Phylum chordata Order Gadiformes Family Gadidae Genus Gadus Species morhua Clupeaformis Lake White Fish Gadiformes Atlantic cod 17-22 inches Usually in cold lakes from Alaska to the great lakes It is a bottom feeder Lake whitefish are fairly sedentary in the Great Lakes, although they make seasonal movements between deep and shallow water. They typically make 4 short, seasonal migrations: from deep to shallow water in the spring, back to deep water in summer as water temperatures rise, to spawning areas in shallow water in the fall and early winter, and back to deep water in the winter. Lake whitefish are social and are always found in schools. Human Impact Facts/ Behavior Overfishing and environmental degradation caused a near collapse of lake whitefish fisheries in the Great Lakes during the early part of the 20th century. Water quality improvement and fishery management has improved populations since then, although local populations remain threatened and the health of lake whitefish stocks has not fully recovered under continuing commercial fishing pressure. They are one of the most popular food fishes in the western world. Distinguished by a distinctive elongated hairlike structure called a "barbel" that hangs from their chin, they also have three dorsal fins, two anal fins, and broom-shaped tails. Atlantic cod are longer-lived and larger than their Pacific counterpart, and may reach 25 years in age. Atlantic cod are omnivorous, feeding at dawn or dusk on a variety of invertebrates and fish. Northeast Arctic cod also shows cannibalistic behavior. Prior to its recent population decline, the adult Atlantic cod were top-tier predators in the northwest Atlantic, along with haddock, flounder, and hake, feeding upon smaller prey. Facts/ Behavior U.S. stocks of Atlantic cod came close to commercial collapse in the mid-1990s. A concerted effort to rebuild these stocks began soon after. The New England Fishery Management Council controlled new vessels' entry into the fishery and the amount of time spent fishing, reducing fishing pressure on the Gulf of Maine and Georges Bank cod stocks to about one-third the 1994 level. The 2012 assessments of Gulf of Maine and Georges Bank cod indicated both stocks are seriously overfished, and are not recovering as fast as expected. Based on these assessments, quotas for both stocks have been significantly reduced in 2013 to help ensure overfishing does not occur and that these stocks rebuild. Human impact Taxonomy Kingdom Animalia Pylum Chordata Superclass Osteichtyes Class Actinopterygii Family Salmonidae Genus Coregonus

Spirit Lake Fish Hatchery

Transcript: 1880-1916 Also, They built a new building to supply the demands of higher fishing pressure Spring gillnetting In 1960, over 3,400,000 lbs. of rough fish were removed making it a record year to date. The End! Early Conservation Efforts 1960-Present Ten 2-man gillnetting crews consisted of members of the general public hired by the state. Gillnetting nights could last from 5 days to 25 days depending on the number of fish being caught. Starting in 1987, eggs from the Storm Lake and Clear Lake operations were incubated at the Spirit Lake facility. Since 2004, the gillnetting has been done solely by fisheries employees. Thank you for listening about The Spirit Lake Fish Hatchery. With the construction of a new hatchery facility in 1963, the fish culture program was streamlined to concentrate on walleye, musky, tiger musky, and northern pike Again in 1978, an addition was added to the hatchery to provide more tanks for intensive culture. Two hatching batteries from the Clear Lake Hatchery were also added raising the total number of hatching jars to 435. Animals being produced by the hatchery 1881: trout eggs, white fish eggs, walleye, black crappie, buffalo, perch, and mallards! Rough Fish Removal In 1911, The hatchery was renovated to allow for production if needed. No Production!! Then in 1910, We built a dam (known as the grade) at the north end of Spirit Lake to keep the fish escaping into Minnesota. In 1917, The Hatchery started producing fish again! In 1909, the state paid fisherman to remove rough fish from Iowa waters! Start of Production History Between 1909 and 1937, over 22,000,000 lbs. of rough fish had been removed from state waters. In 1959 New cement breeding ponds were built In 1934, to prevent abuse of the system by commercial anglers, the state formed its own rough fish crew based out of the Spirit Lake Fish Hatchery. The Fish Hatchery was built in 1880, warm watered hatchery. The buildings are on a isthmus between Big spirit and East Okoboji lake. Spirit Lake Fish Hatchery There was no production from 1893 t0 1911!! Also that year, they built a dam to prevent fish from leaving the lakes, around the outlet of the Okiboji's.

lake presentation

Transcript: Name Department Institution SCIENCE BEHIND LAKES PHYSICAL & CHEMICAL ASPECTS OF LAKE INTRODUCTION LAKE TYPES - INPUT BASED CLASSIFICATION - There are usually three main inlets for a lake - Lakes have multiple sub-inlets at every 30m distance to let the surrounding run-off water into the lake COMPONENTS OF LAKE KALUVE & RAJA KALUVE (Storm water drains ) INLET / RAJA KALUVE Natural filtration system Natural filtration system The Process NATURAL FILTRATION SYSTEM Boulders : Blocks large pieces of debri, like paper, plastic, etc Jelly Stones : Blocks smaller sediments, like leaves, etc Sand & Gravel : filters suspended particles, Bacteria and soil micro-organisms in sand further purify water naturally by breaking down nutrients and contaminants Coal : Removes many toxins like volatile organic compounds & chlorine, without stripping the water of salts & minerals. Konasandra Lake Site Photos - There are usually three main inlets for a lake - Lakes have multiple sub-inlets at every 30m distance to let the surrounding run-off water into the lake Lake inlets TANK BUND Tank bund - Tank Bund on the down stream side is usually already built and strengthened over time, so is not disturbed. - Stone Pitching on the tank bund is done only below the outlet level of the lakes , therefore cutting unnecessary costs. - Any stone material found around the site itself is also dressed and used. DESILTING/ DIGGING Key Results ISLAND Analysis Analysis Subtopic 1 Subtopic 1 Subtopic 2 Subtopic 2 Subtopic 3 Subtopic 3 Conclusion Conclusion What’s next What’s next Thank you Thank you

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