11 images. Scripps Expedition, 26 September 1951. John D. Cochrane (Associate in Oceanography); Jose Barandiaran (Lieutenant Commander in Peruvian Navy); Harris B. Stewart, Junior (Research Assistant who brought up 100-pound chunk of Manganese, largest ever brought up from ocean floor); Warren S. Wooster (Assistant Scripps Institute Oceanographer, In Charge of Gulf Alaska Exploration, points to northern part of route shown by heavy line); William R. Riedel (Adelaide, South Australia, Visiting Investigator, who went on expedition); Robert L. Wisner (Senior Laboratory Technician with jar of odd unidentified fish found on expedition).; Caption slip reads: "Photographer: Paegel. Date: 1951-09-26. Reporter: White. Assignment: Scripps expedition. 60-61, L to R: John D. Cochrane, associate in oceanography, and Lieutenant Commander Jose Barandiaran, of Peruvian Navy, Scripps Institution student -- both on expedition -- measure 100-pound hunk of Manganese, largest ever brought up from the ocean floor. 45-46: Same as above, except L to R: Harris B. Stewart, Junior, research assistant -- who brought up manganese when it got caught in coring lines aboard Scripps vessel, Horizon; John D. Cochrane, as above; Lt. Commander Jose Barandiaran, as above. 1, 2, 8: Warren S. Wooster, assistant Scripps Institution oceanographer, in charge of Gulf Alaska exploration aboard scientific ship, the Horizon, pointing to northern part of route shown by heavy line; William R. Riedel, Adelaide, South Australia, visiting investigator, who went on expedition' Robert L. Wisner, senior laboratory technician, Scripps Institution, with jar of odd unidentified fish found on expedition".; Caption slip continues: "#28: Specimens numbered, as shown. Specimens of odd fish brought back by Scripps exploratory expedition in North Pacific, on 2-month, 8200-mile trip: 1. 'Stomiatid' with row of 'photophores' under stomach, and dot in top cheek -- all of which 'light up' in sea depths. This one is 1 foot long. 2. Deep sea, brilliant red shrimp -- strange because such highly colored items rarely found in ocean's inky black depths. 3. Harchet fish. 4. Snipe eel, tangled in its own tail, a young specimen. 5. Deep sea specimen which has light making 'photophores' or spots on its body. 6. Hatchet fish, a variation with large bulging green eyes. 7. 'Melanphid' -- but what kind, scientists want to know? 8. Hatchet fish -- what peculiar evolution made it grow into this 'structural mess', the front end apparently uncertain which way to grow. 9. Until identified, this little fish is a 'what is it'? Taken off Mexico. 10. This member of the 'Barrel Eyes' has a flat, heavy 'keel' under him, but what for isn't known. It does make it possible to use him as a paperweight -- until he decays. 11. Lantern fish -- another specimen that brightens dark ocean corners with flashing 'lights' on his body. 12. Deep sea squid, pink and anemic looking from living in the dark".