National Geographic : 1942 Dec
Captain F.M. Munger, U.S.Coast Guard Bogoslof Volcano, Vulcan's Jack-in-the-box! Three Peaks Pop Up from the Sea, then Two Subside The three extraordinary pictures above record the rapid ups and downs of an Aleutian volcano (page 781). Upper photograph taken July 4, 1907-Bogoslof, discovered in 1790, once included only jagged Castle Island (upper left). Inthe late Eighties anew formation, Fire Island, appeared to the far right. Between 1905 and 1907 two other peaks, McCulloch and Perry (center), poked their heads upbetween thetwo older islands. Center, October 15, 1907-Within three months after the taking of the upper photograph, McCulloch Peak hadvanished inavolcanic explosion, leaving Perry Peak standing alone. Castle Island is out of the scene to the left and a ridge of land stretches across. Lower, July, 1908-A year later Perry Peak had disappeared entirely, leaving only a black ridge 1,300 feet high between Castle and Fire Islands.