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[President Theodore Roosevelt with His Sons, at Sagamore Hill]
Description: Title: [President Theodore Roosevelt with His Sons, at Sagamore Hill] Creator: Underwood & Underwood Date: August 23, 1907 Part of: Doris A. and Lawrence H. Budner Theodore Roosevelt Photograph Collection Place: Durant, Bryan County, Oklahoma Description: Family portrait of Theodore Roosevelt and his sons. Pictured, left to right, are Kermit Roosevelt, Archibald Bulloch 'Archie' Roosevelt, President Theodore Roosevelt, Quentin Roosevelt, and Theodore 'Ted' Roosevelt, Jr. Physical Description: 1 photographic print: gelatin silver; 26 x 21 cm File: ag1984_0324_18_02r_family_opt.jpg Rights: Please cite the Doris A. and Lawrence H. Budner Theodore Roosevelt Collection, DeGolyer Library, Southern Methodist University when using this file. A high-resolution version of this file may be obtained for a fee. For details see the sites.smu.edu/cul/degolyer/research/permissions/ web page. For other information, contact [email protected] For more information and to view the image in high resolution, see: digitalcollections.smu.edu/cdm/ref/collection/bud/id/90 View the Doris A. and Lawrence H. Budner Collection on Theodore Roosevelt collection: digitalcollections.smu.edu/all/cul/bud/
Owner: SMU Libraries Digital Collections
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Tags: people men children familyportraits families presidents theodoreroosevelt18581919 kermitroosevelt18891943 archibaldbarchibaldbullochroosevelt18941979 theodoreroosevelt18871944
1907

Image from page 216 of
Description: Identifier: stoneimplementsw00evaniala Title: The ancient stone implements, weapons, and ornaments, of Great Britain Year: 1872 (1870s) Authors: Evans, John, Sir, 1823-1908 Subjects: Stone age -- Great Britain Great Britain -- Antiquities Publisher: London : Longmans, Green, Reader, and Dyer Contributing Library: Getty Research Institute Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: Vol. vii. p. 385. t Indian Tribes, vol. iv. p. 168. SOME OF THEM WEAPONS, NOT TOOLS. 197 The instrument shown in Fig. 146 is, perhaps, more like a blunted axe-hammer than a simple hammer. It has at one end a much-roundedpoint, and at the other is nearly straight across, though rounded in theother direction. It would appear to be a weapon rather than a tool. Itis formed of greenstone, and was found near Scarborough, and is now inthe Museum at the Leeds Philosophical Hall. A beautifully finished hammer-head, cross-paned at both ends, andwith a parallel poHshed shaft-hole, is shown in Fig. 147. It is of palemottled-green gneissose rock, Avith veins of transparent pale green, likejade, and was found in a barrow in Shetland. It is preserved in theAntiquarian Museum at Edinburgh, where is also another of the sameform, but broader and much more weathered, which was found atScarpiegarth,* also in Shetland. A remarkably elegant instrument of Text Appearing After Image: Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookdecade1870 bookcentury1800 bookyear1872 bookauthorevansjohnsir18231908 bookpublisherlondonlongmansgreenreaderanddyer bookidstoneimplementsw00evaniala booksubjectstoneagegreatbritain booksubjectgreatbritainantiquities booksponsorsloanfoundation bookcontributorgettyresearchinstitute
1872

Image from page 1108 of
Description: Identifier: saturdayeveningp1933unse Title: The Saturday evening post Year: 1839 (1830s) Authors: Subjects: Publisher: Philadelphia : G. Graham Contributing Library: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign Digitizing Sponsor: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: of paint is as important ascolor of paint. The character of surface is vital. Gloss paints reflect light like a mirror, concentrat-ing a glaring ray on a limited area; Sherwin-WilliamsEgg-Shell finish Mill White paint diffuses light, dis-seminating a soft radiance everywhere. Sherwin - Williams Egg-Shellgets the most out of Mill Whitelight Whatever your equipment may be,this paint delivers widespread illumi-nation providing maximum light atdesk, needle or bench. It facilitateswork, lessens spoilage and increasesoutput; produces a refreshing, rest-ful atmosphere which is certain to be reflected in better contented laborand improved industry. It also hasgreat economies in first application,and is unapproached in low cost ofmaintenance. We recommend our book on Fac-tory Illumination. It contains photographs, and data showing howscientific painting works ceaselesslyin affording factory illumination,saving constant replacements andcontinuous current consumptionmonth after month for years. Text Appearing After Image: Our valuable experience is at your service in solvingyour problems with your present lighting equipment, orreduced equipment, on a basis of greater efficiency atgreater economy. Send for Book—Industrial Effi-ciency and Egg-Shell Mill White. Address— The Sherwin-Williams Co. Main Office: 601 Canal Road, N. W., Cleveland, Ohio How light acts on different paint surfaces When light strikes a glossy surface (like achina egg) it is thrown off in a solid, glaringbeam. When light strikes an egg-shell surface,(like S-W Egg-Shell Mill White) it is diffusedbroadcast, in soft illumination. CHEMICALS, INSECTICIDES and DISINFECTANTS THE SATURDAY EVENING POST December IS, 1920 Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1800 bookidsaturdayeveningp1933unse bookpublisherphiladelphiaggraham bookyear1839 bookdecade1830 bookcontributoruniversityofillinoisurbanachampaign booksponsoruniversityofillinoisurbanachampaign bookcollectionuniversityofillinoisurbanachampaign bookcollectionamericana bookleafnumber1108
1839

Image from page 44 of
Description: Identifier: rembrandthislife00mich Title: Rembrandt : his life, his work, and his time Year: 1903 (1900s) Authors: Michel, Emile, 1828-1909 Wedmore, Frederick, Sir, 1844-1921 Subjects: Rembrandt Harmenszoon van Rijn, 1606-1669 Publisher: London : Heinemann New York : Scribner Contributing Library: University of California Libraries Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: JAie OK THK DOELEN OF ST. GEORGE AT LEYUEN (1614). (Drawing by Boudier, after a photograph.) I Text Appearing After Image: Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1900 bookyear1903 bookpublishernewyorkscribner bookpublisherlondonheinemann booksubjectrembrandtharmenszoonvanrijn16061669 bookauthormichelemile18281909 bookauthorwedmorefredericksir18441921 bookidrembrandthislife00mich bookcollectionamericana
1903

Image from page 254 of
Description: Identifier: canadianforjanjun1914donm Title: Canadian forest industries January-June 1914 Year: 1914 (1910s) Authors: Subjects: Lumbering Forests and forestry Forest products Wood-pulp industry Wood-using industries Publisher: Don Mills, Ont. : Southam Business Publications Contributing Library: Fisher - University of Toronto Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: Door Stock Box LumberBoards from cants and flitches, from eitherhard or soft woods. ROUND LOG GANGS JUST WHAT THE NAME IMPLIES—taking all your small logs just asthey come from the pond and cuttingthem up into boards or dimensions,getting every board there is in thelog, never over-slabbing (wish wecould say this of all head sawyers.)Built to handle either one or two logsat once, up to 14 in. diameter. KEEP THE SMALL LOGS AWAYPROM THE HEAD SAW and CAR-RIAGE entirely, raise your cuttingcapacity, and install ecomony by thesame stroke. Not an EXPERIMENT, but anECONOMIC NECESSITY. Think it Over Carefully, then Write. us for Details. The Gang cannotOverslab. Wickes Brothers 410 White Building - ~ SEATTLE, WASH. Head Office, Saginaw, Michigan, U. S. A. Text Appearing After Image: THE VERDICT a Mershon Resaws ArePreferred Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1910 booksubjectforestsandforestry booksubjectlumbering booksubjectforestproducts booksubjectwoodpulpindustry booksubjectwoodusingindustries bookpublisherdonmillsontsouthambusinesspublications bookidcanadianforjanjun1914donm bookyear1914
1914

Image from page 134 of
Description: Identifier: theyarenotdeadre00lamb Title: They are not dead : Restoration by the "heat method," of those drowned, or otherwise suffocated Year: 1879 (1870s) Authors: Lambert, T. S. (Thomas Scott), 1819-1897 Subjects: Resuscitation Resuscitation Drowning Drowning Asphyxia Asphyxia Publisher: New York : Wright & Schondelmeier Contributing Library: Francis A. Countway Library of Medicine Digitizing Sponsor: Open Knowledge Commons and Harvard Medical School View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: e Passiveare subordinate to the Active Tissues. The Secretory andthe Musculaiory are subordinate to the Nervous Tissue ; theCirculatory Nervous System is subordinate to the Cranio-spinal ; the Spinal to the Cranial ; while the Sensatoryand Motory ganglia are subordinate to the Emotory and In-tellectory ganglia. These, by means of the Sensatory gang-lia and Nerves, reach out into all parts of the Body, intothe outside world, and even into the universe, from all ofwhich they bring to themselves knowledge. While, on theother hand, they reach out by means of the voHtory (motory)ganglia and nerves, and execute their mandates within theBody, and as far as possible upon the outside World, * Fig. 32 shows the lymphatics—both tubes and glands—of the body gen-erally, opening into the veins of the neck. Fig. 33 shows specially the lacteal-tubes leading from the intestines to the veins of the neck. Fig. 34, the lymph-atics of the thumb very much magnified. Fig. 35, lymphatics in a frogs foot. Text Appearing After Image: 120 A himdred years ago,, a noted writer who knew nothingof physiology, but who had shrewedly observed the actionsof men, said, * Mans character is formed of his ideas andfeelings. These correspond to the emotory and intellectoryganglia, which are therefore pre-eminently the physical man,•the climax of the Hierarchy. Their functions indicate, thatto know and to love are his duty and his happiness;at least he should know how to treat the common and nec-essary accidents of life, and with loving-kindness should beanxious to aid his fellow-men in every calamity. This is the lesson taught by the Human Constitution andits properties, by the Human Structure and its functions. Isit then probable that death will be the cold reward of mansnoble and intelligent efforts to bless his fellow-man by re-storing him to animation ? Humanity, philosophy, andscience so far as known, forbid such a conclusion, while ex-perience raises the banner of hope and faith, a sanguineprophet of complete ultimate s Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookdecade1870 bookcentury1800 bookyear1879 booksubjectdrowning booksubjectresuscitation bookidtheyarenotdeadre00lamb bookauthorlamberttsthomasscott18191897 booksubjectasphyxia bookpublishernewyorkwrightschondelmeier bookcontributorfrancisacountwaylibraryofmedicine
1879

Image from page 36 of
Description: Identifier: Highland_Echo_1915-1925 Title: Highland Echo 1915-1925 Year: 1915 (1910s) Authors: Maryville College student body Subjects: Maryville College Publisher: Maryville, TN : Maryville College Contributing Library: Maryville College Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: ts. Regular meals. Short orders served at allhours. This is the place thegirls eat. Prices reasonable. Give us a trial. J. A. ROGERS, Prop. very difficult matter to get materialfrom the second group of teams,sincefew men stood out prominently.However, taking everything into con-sideration. East Tennessee producedsome creditable players. The menwho make up the selection below arethose who have been chosen becausethey can fill their positions in anypossible emergency and not becausethey played on the best teams in thesection. Ends—Feeman, M. C; F. Fox,T. C. Tackles—Briggs, M. C; A. Doak,T. C. Guards—Greer, M. C.; Register,T.C. Center—Hickman, M. C. Half Backs—Ensign,M. C,;L.Fox,T. C.i Full Back—Clemens, M. C. Quarter Back—Calloway, M. C. Those deserving special mentionare:— Kirkguard, Wallin, Day andSmith, of Maryville; Wood and Par-ish, of King; C. Fox and Rodriguez,of Tusculum. HEINS Jeweler Headquarters for the E. Howard Watches Prices $40.00 to $350.00 317 Gay Street Text Appearing After Image: L ITS PAST. Founded in 1819 by the Synod ofI Tennessee, it has served the church and thecountry for nearly a century. Thousands of itsformer students are scattered over the world.II. ITS PRESENT. Its enrollment in 1915 was771—408 young men and 363 young women—ofwhom 249 were collegians. 517 students fromTennessee, and 254 from 36 other states and coun-tries. Its teaching force consists of 55 professors,instructors and assistants. in. ITS PLANT. It has property of all kindsamounting to $914,000. Twelve buildings, includ-ing the new Swimming Pool; waterworks, sewerage,steam heat and electric lights. The campus con-tains 235 acres. IV. ITS COLLEGE CURRICULUM. It offersnine groups of study leading to B. A. degree:Classical, Modern Languages, Science. Mathe-matics, Education, English Literature and History, an 1 Piiili Sislal ;ec(airc 1, rScience andfor admission Preparatory. Home Econ- 7. Expres- Psycholog/ anl F.iilos:)? ly,General. Fifteen units ara r-^to the Freshman Class. V. ITSO Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1910 bookyear1915 booksubjectmaryvillecollege bookidhighlandecho19151925 bookauthormaryvillecollegestudentbody bookpublishermaryvilletnmaryvillecollege bookcollectionamericana bookcontributormaryvillecollege bookcollectionmaryvillecollege
1915

Image from page 59 of
Description: Identifier: greektheateritsd00flic Title: The Greek theater and its drama Year: 1918 (1910s) Authors: Flickinger, Roy C. (Roy Caston), 1876-1942 Subjects: Greek drama -- History and criticism Theater -- Greece Publisher: Chicago : University of Chicago Press Contributing Library: University of California Libraries Digitizing Sponsor: MSN View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: o horns.They resemble sileni in having long equine tails. The soleresemblance to satyrs is found in the fact that nine of them weara shaggy covering about the loins, supposedly a goatskin. Thewaistband upon the choreutes in the extreme upper left-handcorner, however, resembles cloth trunks more than a skin. Yetthis divergence is probably to be explained as due to carelessnessor a whim on the part of the draftsman instead of to anessential difference in material. This appears plainly from a and PI. XIV, Figs, i and 2 respectively. Cook maintains that all six vases aredescended from a fresco by Polygnotus, op. cit., pp. 700 f.; but this suggestionseems improbable. Cf. De Prott, De Amphora Neapolitana Fabulae Satyricae ApparatumScaenicum Repraesentante, in Schcdae Philologicae Hermanno Usener Oblatae(Bonn, 1891), pp. 47 f[. It seems strange that De Prott should mar his owninterpretation by supposing the figure whom I have called Hesione to be a Muse.The Scythian cap ought to be decisive. Text Appearing After Image: Fig. 3.—Caprine Sileni upon the Francois \ase, 600-550 B.C.See p. 24. n. i Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1910 bookpublisherchicagouniversityofchicagopress bookyear1918 bookidgreektheateritsd00flic bookauthorflickingerroycroycaston18761942 booksubjectgreekdramahistoryandcriticism booksubjecttheatergreece bookcollectionamericana bookcontributoruniversityofcalifornialibraries
1918

Image from page 74 of
Description: Identifier: bookshelfforboys00univ019 Title: The Bookshelf for boys and girls Historic Tales and Golden Deeds part 4 Year: 1912 (1910s) Authors: University Society, New York Subjects: Children's literature Children's encyclopedias and dictionaries Literature Encyclopedias and dictionaries Publisher: New York. : University Society Contributing Library: Brigham Young University-Idaho, David O. McKay Library Digitizing Sponsor: Brigham Young University-Idaho View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: s of thedesert, which kicks up showers of small stoneswith its hind feet when pursued; and the machinecalled the Onager flung showers of small stonesby a sort of kicking action. The Scorpion flung the solidity and thickness of the walls of Je-rusalem that, Josephus tells us, it took all ofone night for this battering-ram to dislodgefour stones! Vitruvius has left us the description ofa ram weighing 480,000 pounds; but prob-ably the most celebrated of all the ancient BALI.ISTAE. STORIES FROM ANCIENT DAYS 271 showers of poisoned darts. All varieties of theCatapult flung showers of small stones, darts, ar-rows, javelins, etc., while all varieties of the Bal-lista flung but one large stone, or large dart, at atime or single discharge. But the motive power Notwithstanding the great force with which theballista and catapult threw projectiles, there waswonderful accuracy in their aim. Josephus tellsus that he himself saw the head of a man takenoff and carried more than six hundred yards by a Text Appearing After Image: was the same in all, and was obtained either fromweights or from springs, made of cords of hide orsinews, stretched or drawn back by levers. Thepower thus produced was sometimes very great.Weights as great as 1200 pounds could be throwna distance of 800 yards. Think of that,—a powergreat enough to throw a big horse a distance ofover half a mile ! It is surprising, is it not? These machines were carried about with thearmies; but often the largest were built before thebesieged walls; and when the army moved awaythese were taken apart and transported in pieces.Besides throwing great stones, the ballista wasoften used to hurl fire-pots and red-hot iron ballsover the walls into the city, to set fire to it. Thefire-pots were filled with resin and the wonderfulcomposition known as Greek fire. This latter wasmade of naphtha, pitch, and sulphur; and, oncelighted, it could not be put out, even by water. Itwas used against fleets; and the whole surface ofa harbor was sometimes covered yvith th Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookyear1912 bookdecade1910 booksubjectliterature bookpublishernewyorkuniversitysociety bookidbookshelfforboys00univ019 booksubjectchildrensliterature booksubjectchildrensencyclopediasanddictionaries bookauthoruniversitysocietynewyork booksubjectencyclopediasanddictionaries
1912

Image from page 56 of
Description: Identifier: assassinationofa00redj Title: The assassination of Abraham Lincoln Year: 1855 (1850s) Authors: Redjinski, John Lincoln Financial Foundation Collection Subjects: Lincoln, Abraham, 1809-1865 Corbett, Boston, b. 1832 Booth, John Wilkes, 1838-1865 Clippings (Books, newspapers, etc.) Publisher: Contributing Library: Lincoln Financial Foundation Collection Digitizing Sponsor: Friends of The Lincoln Collection of Indiana, Inc. View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: his misfortunes to them, Accidentsat the Asylum, etc., are judgments on account of the persecutionsagainst him. May 5. ^ Has gained considerable In bodilysince he was admitted, and Is muchless annoyed by the maladies that have so long afflicted him, heis not at all improved mentally, notwithstanding his gain in weight Corbett - fa and bodily health. He clings to the delusions, that everythingIs being done by the officers and attendants of this institutionthat is possible to undermine his health, and even to take hislife by no! son, which is olaced in his food and drink. He alsobelieves that we are members of an imaginary ring or secret society,whose r>rime object is to work his destruction. Believing as he does,and falling back on the vain oride whic>h besets him, he makesnumerous threats and seems to continuously long for blood. Carried forward to page 16^., vol* 11 •• i • •* .. ■■■:- -,. «... ■ -. V ■ ■ :. •J. ■. ■ -. . Text Appearing After Image: INSANE MAN ESCAPED. Topkka. Kansas. May LMi, I^HM. Deak Sir. BOSTON COUBKTT.an insane man,escaped from theInsane Asylum ;>1 Topeka Ihi- morning, and i- -upposedto be heading for Cloud County. He is al>oiil ~>~> yeai -of age; about 5 feet. 4 inches high ; has plucked all hisbeard, out down to the lower pari of his ens; has graychin whiskers and moustache: gray hair. Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1800 bookdecade1850 booksubjectclippingsbooksnewspapersetc booksubjectcorbettbostonb1832 bookidassassinationofa00redj bookauthorredjinskijohn bookauthorlincolnfinancialfoundationcollection booksubjectlincolnabraham18091865 bookyear1855 booksubjectboothjohnwilkes18381865
1855

Image from page 135 of
Description: Identifier: historyofclassof00univ Title: History of the class of '70, Department of literature, science and the arts Year: 1903 (1900s) Authors: University of Michigan. Class of 1870 Carter, Charles Simeon, b 1846, ed Subjects: Publisher: [Milwaukee, Press of Burdick & Allen] Contributing Library: The Library of Congress Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: thy (His Howe,of honora])k ancestry—an im-mediate descendant of John1 lowe, of Marlhorough and Sud-l)nry, Mass. He was born atTurner, jNlaine; became a lawyer;entered the ]\Iaine Legislature, l)Utby reason of failure of health re-moved to Wisconsin ; became cir-cuit court judge in that state; waselected to the U. S. Senate ini860, where he was a prominentfigure during and after the CivilWar for three consecutive terms—18 years. He became Post-master General under President Arthur in Decemlier, 1881, anddied in March, 1883. Frank Howes mother was Linda AnnHaines, also of honorable ancestry. One of her forbears in thiscountrv was Hon. Thomas Dudley, colonial governor of Massa-chusetts. She was also a native of JNlaine. iM-anks early educa-tion was acquired at Green Bay, Wis., and at Ripon College,Ripon. Wis., from which place he went to the Cniversity of Michi-gan in the fall of 1867 and entered the class of 70. with which hewas graduated. He then went to Washington, D. C, assisting Text Appearing After Image: DEPARTiMENT OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND AkTS. 121 his father as dork to one of the senate coniniittccs of whichSenator Howe was chairman, and afterwards, when his father be-came Postmaster General, he became chief clerk of the Post OfificeDepartment. In the meantime he had taken a law course atColumbian College Law School, Washint^tnn, from which he wasgraduated in 1872. He was admitted to the bar, commenced thepractice of law and subsequently held a responsible positionin the Department of Justice. However, he disliked thepractice of law and hnally removed to New York, wherehe occupied himself in literary work. He was a man ofsuperior intellect and unusual attaimnents, being- an omnivor-ous reader and searcher of great libraries. ()ne of his specialtieswas medieval French literature, and another was metaphysicalspeculations. Jlis first novel, A College Widow, met with aready sale and attracted a good deal of attention. He was alsothe author of New Evadne, Ocular Delusion, besides doi Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1900 bookyear1903 bookidhistoryofclassof00univ bookauthoruniversityofmichiganclassof1870 bookauthorcartercharlessimeonb1846ed bookpublishermilwaukeepressofburdickallen bookcontributorthelibraryofcongress booksponsorsloanfoundation bookcollectionamericana
1903

Image from page 731 of
Description: Identifier: cangroceraprjune1918toro Title: Canadian grocer April-June 1918 Year: 1918 (1910s) Authors: Subjects: Supermarkets Grocery trade Food industry and trade Publisher: Toronto : Maclean-Hunter Pub. Co. [1887]- Contributing Library: Fisher - University of Toronto Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: . glass humidors 1 50 Master Workman, 8s, 2-lb. cartons 1 00 Master Workman, bars, 6s,2/3s. % butts, 9-lb. boxes,3 lbs 1 1» Derby Ss, 4-lb. boxes 0 95 Old Virginia, 12s 150 Old Kentucky (bars), 7s,boxes. 7 lbs 110 answered. May 31, 1918. CANADIAN GROCER 61 SHOWCARDS are a big help in dressing your window.We have some very artistic cards instock, that we will be very glad to sendyou on request. Drop us a postcard NOW REMEMBER NUGGET Shoe Polish Softens and preserves the leather.Gives a brilliant, lasting shine.Makes shoes waterproof.Advertised from coast to coast.Shows you a good margin of profit. J. LECKIE CO., LIMITEDVANCOUVERAgents for B.C. R. E. BOYD & CO. MONTREALAgents for P. Q. C. S. MUNRO ST. JOHN Agent for N.8. ARTHUR FORDHAM & CO. HALIFAX Agents for N.S. and P.E.I. THE NUGGET POLISH CO., LIMITED TORONTO // any advertisement interests you, tear it out now and place with letters to be answered. 62 CANADIAN GROCER May 31, 1918. June Butter The best to pack forwinter use Text Appearing After Image: Tall Butter Jars With or Without Covers % gal. to 6 gal. at 15c per gal. TheToronto Pottery Co. Limited617-618 Dominion Bank Bldg.KING & YONGE, TORONTO Show your customers howconveniently and securelythey can stow away amplesupplies of good June Butterin these Butter Jars. Anything that will help re-duce the high cost of livingus sure to interest everygood housewife. The Butter Jars offer her areal opportunity to avoid thehigh winter prices of butterby putting away sufficientgood June butter now. Show these crocks in yourstore. Write now for foldershowing complete line andprices. Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1910 bookidcangroceraprjune1918toro bookyear1918 booksubjectsupermarkets booksubjectgrocerytrade booksubjectfoodindustryandtrade bookpublishertorontomacleanhunterpubco1887 bookcontributorfisheruniversityoftoronto booksponsoruniversityoftoronto
1918

Image from page 57 of
Description: Identifier: journalofele323271914paci Title: Journal of electricity, power, and gas Year: 1899 (1890s) Authors: Pacific Coast Electric Transmission Association Subjects: Electrical engineering Electricity Gas manufacture and works Publisher: San Francisco : Technical Pub. Co. Contributing Library: San Francisco Public Library Digitizing Sponsor: California State Library Califa/LSTA Grant View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: ater power sites,are not really water power site lands at all, •for therecan be no water power site land without an actualwater power works on it. Dream water power worksare built on dream land sites, not on real land sites. The classified public lands reserved as water powersites are almost wholly subdivisions which includewater courses—creeks, river and lakes. Their reser-vation blocks the diversion of the water for waterpower or any other use. That, indeed, is the real pur-pose of the reservation—the blocking of private enter-prise in water power development. Federal officialscould not hold up water power development directlyfor want even of color of authority of law, so they doit indirectly by reserving the land which included thewater on pretense that it is water power site land—incidentally excluding mining occupancies and pur-chases on the pretense of the greater value of the landfor water power site purposes. 40 JOURNAL OF ELECTRICITY, POWER AND GAS [Vol. XXXII—No. 2 Text Appearing After Image: PUBLISHED WEEKLY BY THE Technical Publishing Company Rialto Building, San Francicso E. B. Strong, President and General ManagerA. H. Halloran. V, P. and Managing-EditorRobert Sibley. Treasurer and Editor in ChiefC. L. Cory, Secretary and Special ContributorA, M. Hunt. Director and Special Contributor On Library Cars of all Southern Pacific Trains. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. United States, Cuba and Mexico • per year, $2.50 Dominion of Canada 3.50 Other Foreign Countries within the Postal Union 5.00 Single Copies, Current Month each .25 NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS. Changes of advertising copy should reach this office ten days in advance of date of issue. New advertisements will be accepted up to noon of Monday dated Saturday of the same week. Where proof is to be returned for approval, Eastern advertisers should mail copy at least thirty days in advanace of date of issue. Entered as second-class matter at the San Francisco Post Office as The Electrical Journal, July, 1895.Entry changed to The J Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1800 bookdecade1890 booksubjectelectricity bookauthorpacificcoastelectrictransmissionassociation bookyear1899 booksubjectelectricalengineering booksubjectgasmanufactureandworks bookpublishersanfranciscotechnicalpubco bookidjournalofele323271914paci bookcollectionamericana
1899

Image from page 17 of
Description: Identifier: kingdominindiait00cham Title: The Kingdom in India, its progress and its promise Year: 1908 (1900s) Authors: Chamberlain, Jacob, 1835-1908 Cobb, Henry Nitchie Subjects: Missions Publisher: New York, Chicago, F.H. Revell Contributing Library: Princeton Theological Seminary Library Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: ail- ure : Incidents at Ongole . . 240 XV. India Herself at Work : The National Missionary Society of India . . 245 XVI. Locking Arms for the Conflict : The Unification of Native Churches . > ^SS XVII. The Present Outlook in India : Non- Missionary Testimony . . . .275 XVIII. The Actual Progress of the Campaign : Non-Christian Hindu Testimony . 287 Index 299 Illustrations Facing page Rev. Dr. Jacob Chamberlain Title Veterans of the Arcot Mission, India . . . xi A Temple Gopuram or Gateway . . . .14 Telugu Bible Translators . . . . • 37 Laying the Corner Stones of College Buildings . 80Village School for Boys and Girls . . .102 A Mission Hospital for Women . . . .136 Missionary Lady Doctors . . . . .144 A Mission Caste Girls* School . . . .164 A Presbytery of an Indian Church . . .180 Native Leaders of the Indian Church . . .186 VooRHEEs College, Vellore, India . . .198 Group of Missionaries ... . . 240 Evolution of an Indian Church Building . .256 Idolatry in India ....... 288 IX Text Appearing After Image: j o c;^^ ^^ i^ c-oO Qg « 3 u A Biographical Sketch By Henry Nitchie Cobb JACOB CHAMBEELATN was born in Sharon,Conn., on April 13, 1835, Both his fathersand mothers ancestors came over to join theMassachusetts Colony of the Pilgrims about 1650-1670. Among their descendants eighteen were min-isters or ministers wives. His father, Jacob Chamberlain, a county sur-veyor, justice of the peace and well-to-do farmer,belonged to a family of religious men, church deaconsand leading men in local affairs. He is describedby his son Jacob as a man of strong faith and act-ive Christian character, a consistent member of theChurch for seventy years, thirty-one in Sharon andthirty-nine at Hudson, Ohio. He was always one ofthe active working members and, according to hismeans, one of the most liberal supporters of the Gos-pel at home and abroad. He died in 1878, at the ageof eighty-six. **His mother, Anna Nutting Chamberlain, be-longed to a family which for several generations, xi x Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1900 booksubjectmissions bookidkingdominindiait00cham bookauthorchamberlainjacob18351908 bookauthorcobbhenrynitchie bookpublishernewyorkchicagofhrevell bookyear1908 bookleafnumber17 bookcollectionamericana
1908

Image from page 357 of
Description: Identifier: voyageofvegaroun00nord Title: The voyage of the Vega round Asia and Europe; with a historical review of previous journeys along the north coast of the Old World Year: 1882 (1880s) Authors: Nordenskiöld, A. E. (Adolf Erik), 1832-1901 Leslie, Alexander Subjects: Vega (Ship) Publisher: New York, Macmillan and Co. Contributing Library: MBLWHOI Library Digitizing Sponsor: MBLWHOI Library View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: treamin colossal lighters, built of planks like logs. It does not pay to takethem up the river again, on which account, after their lading has beentaken out of them, they are either left on the bank to rot or broken up forthe timber. u 2 292 THE VOYAGE OF THE VEGA. [chap. ing place is formed of a bedstead near the roof, so large that itoccupies a half or a third of the room, and at such a heightfrom the floor that one can stand upright under it. Therea tropical heat commonly prevails, the occupant of the bedaccordingly enjoying an almost constant sweat-bath, which doesnot prevent him from going out immediately into the open airat a temperature at which mercury freezes. Food is cooked inlarge baking ovens, which are fired daily for that purpose, andat the same time heat the cabin. Fresh bread is baked everyday, and even for the poor a large tea-urn {samovar) is an almostindispensable household article. The foreigner is certain toreceive a hearty and friendly welcome when he crosses the Text Appearing After Image: SIBERIAN RIVER BOAT. Used by the Norwegian traveller Chr. Hansteen on the river Angara. threshold, and if he stays a short time in the cabin he willgenerally, whatever time of the dav it be, find himself drink-ing a glass of tea with his host. The dress everywhere closelyresembles the Russian : for the rich, wide velvet trousers stuckinto the boots, a shirt showily embroidered with silver thread,and a large caftan often lined with fur; for the poor, if not toorasfored, the same cut, but the cloth inferior, dirtv, and torn.During ^^^nter, how^ever, for going out of doors, the Samoyedpcsk is said to be common to high and low, Russian and native,settled and nomad. In my journey up the Yenesej in 1875 I met with only a VIII.] KUSSIAN EXILES, 293 few persons in these regions who had been exiled thither forpolitical reasons, but on the other hand very many exiledcriminals of the deepest dye—murderers, thieves, forgers, in-cendiaries, &c. Among them were also some few Fins andeven a Sw Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1800 bookdecade1880 bookyear1882 bookidvoyageofvegaroun00nord bookauthornordenskildaeadolferik18321901 bookauthorlesliealexander booksubjectvegaship bookpublishernewyorkmacmillanandco bookcollectionbiodiversity bookcollectionamericana
1882

Image from page 727 of
Description: Identifier: americanaunivers14newy Title: The Americana; a universal reference library, comprising the arts and sciences, literature, history, biography, geography, commerce, etc., of the world Year: 1908 (1900s) Authors: Subjects: Encyclopedias and dictionaries Publisher: New York : Scientific American Compiling Dept. Contributing Library: University of California Libraries Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: Face of Epeira mb, mandibles, with tbe falx, fx,and fangs, fg; es, eye space; v, vertex; cp. clypeus;MR, mid-rear eyes; SR, side-rear; MF, raid-front;SF, side-front. which is protected in various ways. OrangeArgiope spins a large pryiform cocoon with atough, nearly waterproof case, lined inside w-ithyellow floss, which encloses an ovate mass ofbrown silk, within which are the eggs number-ing as high as a thousand or more. This ishung upon bushes, stayed and surrounded bysundry braces and cross-lines. The labyrinthspider (Epeira labyrinthca) puts her eggs intoseveral silken disks strung together in a bead-like row, which is swung within the thick mazethat surrounds the Icaf-lhatched domicile thatoverhangs her orb. Many orbweavers spintheir cocoons in angles of cornices, under bark,in cracks and crevices, knot-holes and sheltered Text Appearing After Image: Female Cupper figure) and male (lower figure) ofNephila nigra^ shown one-half natural size. openings of all sorts. A bit of loose bark on anold tree is a favorite cocooning place for manyspiders; there the speckled tubeweaver willoften deposit her eggs within several wraps ofsilk, all overlaid with bark pellets gnawed from SPIDERS the tree. Some of our familiar lineweavers, asTheridium tcfidarioruin, put their eggs into sev-eral brown sacs which they keep near themwithin their netted cobwebs, on which the spider-lings hang when they are hatched. Many tube-weavers and laterigrades spin a tough disk,white, gray, mottled or pinkish, against varioussurfaces, especially on or under stones. Mostspecies die shortly after cocooning, and theyoung are left to the nurt\ire of nature. Others Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1900 bookidamericanaunivers14newy bookyear1908 booksubjectencyclopediasanddictionaries bookpublishernewyorkscientificamericancompilingdept bookcollectionamericana bookleafnumber727 bookcontributoruniversityofcalifornialibraries booksponsorinternetarchive
1908

Image from page 41 of
Description: Identifier: cu31924068941578 Title: Floral poetry and the language of flowers Year: 1877 (1870s) Authors: S., J. H Subjects: Flowers in literature English poetry Flower language Publisher: London, Marcus Ward & Co. Contributing Library: Cornell University Library Digitizing Sponsor: MSN View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: ILDREN of the suns first glancing,Flowers that deck the bounteous earthJoy and mirth are round ye dancing, Nature smiled upon your birth;Light hath veined your petals tender.And with hues of matchless splendour Flora paints each dewy bell;But lament, ye sweet spring blossoms,Soul hath never thrilled your bosoms, All in cheerless night ye dwell. Nightingale and lark are singing Many a lay of love to you ;In your chaliced blossoms swinging. Tiny sylphs their sylphids woo ;Deep within the painted bowerOf a soft and perfumed flower, Venus once did fall asleep ;But no pulse of passion dartedThrough your breast, by her imparted— Children of the morning, weep. When my mothers harsh rejection Bids me cease my love to speak—Pledges of a true affection. When your gentle aid I seek—Then by every voiceless tokenHope, and faith unchanged, are spoken. And by you my bosom grieves ;Love himself among you stealeth.And his awful form concealeth. Shut within your folding leaves. Frotii Schiller, ^ Text Appearing After Image: ^ ^ Floral Poetry. 33 THE FLOWER-DIAL. /TXWAS a lovely thought to mark the hours, A As they floated in light away,By the opening and the folding flowers. That laugh to the Summers day. Thus had each moment its own rich hue, And its graceful cup and bell,In whose coloured vase might sleep the dew, Like a pearl in an ocean shell. To such sweet signs might the time have flowed In a golden current on.Ere from the garden, mans first abode, The glorious guests were gone. So might the days have been brightly told— Those days of song and dreams—When shepherds gathered their flocks of old, By the blue Arcadian streams. So in those isles of delight, that rest Far off in a breezeless main.Which many a bark, with a weary quest. Has sought, but still in vain. Yet is not life, in its real flight, Marked thus—even thus—on earth,By the closing of one hopes delight. And anothers gentle birth ? Oh ! let us live, so that flower by flower, Shutting in turn, may leaveA lingerer still for the sunse Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: booksubjectenglishpoetry bookdecade1870 bookcentury1800 bookidcu31924068941578 bookauthorsjh bookpublisherlondonmarcuswardco bookyear1877 booksubjectflowersinliterature booksubjectflowerlanguage bookcollectionamericana
1877

Image from page 30 of
Description: Identifier: nervoussystemits00stil Title: The nervous system and its conservation Year: 1914 (1910s) Authors: Stiles, Percy Goldthwait, 1875-1936 Subjects: Nervous system Publisher: Philadelphia, Saunders Contributing Library: MBLWHOI Library Digitizing Sponsor: MBLWHOI Library View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: y uray and whitematter. Most of the nerve-trunks can be decisively cla— i-fied OS white matter, and when we find substance of ;isimilar appearance in the cord or the brain we may con-clude that its oru-ani/ation is much the same a- that of theordinary nerve-. We have already seen that nerves arebundles of fiber- laid closely together and having a paralleldirection. The micro-cope shows that this is equally the MINUTE STRUCTURE OF THE NERVOUS TISSUES 27 case with other white matter. It is always and exclusivelydevoted to conduction. Gray matter is far more intricate in structure and itsphysiology is less easily defined. It is massed for the mostpart in the central nervous system. Small detached col-lections, the ganglia, exist in other localities. An inspec-tion of typical gray matter gives, first of all, the impressionof looseness of texture. Nerve-fibers are seen stray ing-through the field, but never in a compact formation.Attention is quickly attracted by the curious bodies which Text Appearing After Image: Fig. 4.—A common type of nerve-cell (or perikaryon) giving riseto the axon of a nerve-fiber. are most characteristic of this tissue, the so-called nerve-cells. These vary widely in size, but probably have, onthe average, about the same dimensions as other cells.In each one a conspicuous nucleus can be demonstrated.But the most remarkable features of most nerve-cellsare the numerous processes which extend from them(Fig. 4). It has been said that the cells in connective tissue some-times show a highly irregular outline. The cells of thenervous system, however, surpass all others in this re-spect. Their protoplasm is spun out into prolongations _•> THi: NKIJVnrs M sTKM AM) IIS <.\SKKVATK >\ \vliicli become more and more Blender ;is they branch untiltheir ultimate subdivisions defy observation. Each nerve-crll, as a rule, has many of these brush-like extension-,and since other cells are near at hand the processes inter-lace in a bewildering fashion. A recent writer ha Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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1914

Image from page 297 of
Description: Identifier: gri_33125012252157 Title: Glig-gamena angel-deod, or, The sports and pastimes of the people of England : including the rural and domestic recreations, May-games, mummeries, pageants, processions, and pompous spectacles, from the earliest period to the present time : illustrated by engravings selected from ancient paintings in which are represented most of the popular diversions Year: 1810 (1810s) Authors: Strutt, Joseph, 1749-1802 Subjects: Sports Games Publisher: London : Printed by T. Bensley, for White and Co. [and 7 more] Contributing Library: Getty Research Institute Digitizing Sponsor: Getty Research Institute View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: sum of twenty shillings,1 which at that period was avery considerable donation; and it should seem that these artists werereally famous mirth-makers ; for, one of them had the address to excitethe merriment of that solemn bigot queen Mary. After her majesty/observes a late writer, had reviewed the royal pensioners in Green- g MS. Harl. marked 1527. h MS. in the Royal Library, marked 2. B. vii. » Odyssey, lib. iv. lin. 18. The original word is xvgig ij7>jp£, saltatores qui se in capita dejiciunt. k < De queux le roi rya grantement. Roll of Expences in the reign of king Edward II. in the pos-session of Thomas Astle, esq. 1 F*om a MS. in the Remembrancers Office, an. 13 Hen. VIII. A like reward of 20 shil-lings was given, by the kings order, to a strange tumbler, that is, I suppose, an itinerant who had noparticular establishment; a like sum to a tumbler who performed before him at lord Baths; and asimilar reward to the tabouretts and a tumbler/ probably of the household. P1.XTX. Text Appearing After Image: BOOK III. OF THE PEOPLE OF ENGLAND. wich park, there came a tumbler, and played many pretty feats, thequeen and cardinal Pole looking on; whereat she was observed tolaugh heartily/1 V. Among the pastimes exhibited for the amusement of queen Eli-zabeth at Kenilworth castle, there were shewn, as Laneham says,before her highness, surprising feats of agility, by an Italian, 6 in go-ings, turnings, tumblings, castings, hops, jumps, leaps, skips, springs,gambauds, somersaults, caprettings, and flights, forward, backward,sideways, downward, upward, and with sundry windings, gyrings, andcircumflections, which he performed with so much ease and lightness,that words are not adequate to the description; insomuch that 1/adds the author, 6 began to doubt whether he was a man, or a spirit;and afterwards, As for this fellow, I cannot tell what to make of him ;save that I may guess his back to be metalled like a lamprey, that hasno bone, but a line like a lute-string/n So lately as the reign of queen Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: booksubjectgames bookcentury1800 booksubjectsports bookdecade1810 bookyear1810 bookidgri33125012252157 bookauthorstruttjoseph17491802 bookpublisherlondonprintedbytbensleyforwhiteandcoand7more bookcontributorgettyresearchinstitute booksponsorgettyresearchinstitute
1825

Image from page 324 of
Description: Identifier: famouscitiesofir00gwyn Title: The famous cities of Ireland Year: 1915 (1910s) Authors: Gwynn, Stephen Lucius, 1864-1950 Subjects: Cities and towns Publisher: Dublin, Maunsel & Co., New York, The Macmillan Co. Contributing Library: Boston College Libraries Digitizing Sponsor: Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: he ^ Come-all-ye of theballad-monger, the drinking songs, and the rest.Father Trouts immortal doggerel on the Bells ofShandon is only the best known of what was acopious outcrop of verse, and it had many sources.William Gosnell, Jerry Murphy, and others con-tributed in this kind to Blackwood, and among thereputed authors of The Night before Larry wasStretched is mentioned Dowden, father of thefamous Shakespearean scholar. Edward Dowden was only one of many brilliantstudents whom Cork has sent to the Irish alma mater.Most illustrious of them all, famous in theology, andfamous in mathematics, the late Provost Salmon had,even in his reverend way, some touch of CorksBohemianism; he certainly had his share of Corksbiting wit. It is a matter of common admissionamong those who direct Irish education, that Corkand Kerry furnish more clever children to the schoolsthan all the rest of Ireland. The Southern breed isquick-witted, eloquent, and vivacious. The society to which Maginn and Mahony be- Text Appearing After Image: Shan don Steeple. 304 THE FAMOUS CITIES OF IRELAND ch. longed, for all its Irishism, was strongly opposed toIrish Nationalism. In a later day, Cork has beenmore proud to call itself rebel Cork than theAthens of Ireland. Its most conspicuous monumentis the Martyrs Memorial, which commemorates thethree Fenians who were hanged for their part inraiding a prison van at Manchester and rescuing twoFenian prisoners. The rescuers got the men away,shackled though they were, but they lost their ownchance of freedom, and in the scuffle a police ser-geant had been shot dead. Five men were sentencedto the gallows, half-a-dozen more to long terms ofpenal servitude. Judge and jury were in such ahurry that they passed capital sentence on one manwho was a casual passer-by, and this was provedbefore the execution took place, so he was dismissed.Another, Captain Edward OMeagher Condon, aveteran of the American Civil War, was an Americancitizen, and the United States threatened action ifhis life were take Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 booksubjectcitiesandtowns bookdecade1910 bookyear1915 bookauthorgwynnstephenlucius18641950 bookpublishernewyorkthemacmillanco bookidfamouscitiesofir00gwyn bookpublisherdublinmaunselco bookcollectionamericana bookcollectionblc
1915

Image from page 486 of
Description: Identifier: historyofmedival00rebe Title: History of mediæval art Year: 1893 (1890s) Authors: Reber, Franz von, 1834-1919 Clarke, Joseph Thacher, d. 1920 Subjects: Art, Medieval Publisher: New York : Harper & Bros. Contributing Library: Boston Public Library Digitizing Sponsor: Boston Public Library View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: -quently repeated in a vex-atious manner,—the resultof their having been re-arranged, and possibly theputting together of twosimilar sets of panels dur-ing a reconstruction of thebuilding. Recent investi-gations, however, have suc-ceeded in offering an ac-ceptable explanation oftheir meaning.* The sub-jects, taken from the OldTestament, are the crea-tion of Eve and her pres-entation to Adam as hiswife, the Garden of Edenwith the tempting andaccursed Serpent, Mosesseizing his rod transformedinto a serpent, the miracle Wrought by Aaron Upon Fig. 275.—Part of one of the Bronze Doors of the the rods of the Egyptians, Cathedral of Au^hm^ and Samson rending the lion and slaying the Philistines. These were chosen, without doubt,because of their typological relation to Christ, such parallels beingcustomary in the homilies of that age. The scenes from the NewTestament — the parables of the woman seeking the piece of sil-ver, the birds of heaven, and the vineyard—were conceived as alle- Text Appearing After Image: * J. Merz, Die Bildwerke an der Erzthure des Augsburger Domes. Stuttgart, 1885. 452 SCULPTURE OF THE ROMANIC EPOCH. gories of the Church. Typological, also, are the figures Melchize-dek, Moses, Aaron, David, Judas Maccabaeus and the Prophets,while lions and centaurs appear as symbols of evil. The conven-tional style of these sculptures betrays many reminiscences of the minor works of antiquity, especiallygems and coins. To the same category with thesedoors belongs the so-called Altar ofCrodo, formed of sheets of bronze,which was removed from the porticoof the Cathedral of Goslar, now de-stroyed. The four male figures whichuphold this altar are sculptured in thefull round; they are, however, of butslight artistic value. The same maybe said of the statue of the Lampa-dophorus in the Cathedral of Erfurt.In hardness and helplessness these areeven surpassed by the figure of Arch-bishop Gisilerius, executed in high-re-lief, soon after 1004, in Magdeburg.The gigantic crucifix of Bernward ofH Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1800 bookdecade1890 bookpublishernewyorkharperbros bookyear1893 booksubjectartmedieval bookidhistoryofmedival00rebe bookauthorreberfranzvon18341919 bookauthorclarkejosephthacherd1920 bookleafnumber486 bookcollectionamericana
1893

Image from page 12 of
Description: Identifier: gri_polygraphice00salm Title: Polygraphice, or, The arts of drawing, engraving, etching, limning, painting, washing, varnishing, gilding, colouring, dying, beautifying and perfuming ... : to which is added a discourse of perspective and chiromancy Year: 1681 (1680s) Authors: Salmon, William, 1644-1713 Sherwin, William, active 1670-1710 Hove, Frederick Hendrick van, 1628?-1698 Vaughan, William, active 1664 White, Margaret, fl. 1678-1683 Crump, John, fl. 1673-1682 Subjects: Art Portrait painting Workshop recipes Toilet preparations Palmistry Publisher: London : Printed by M. White, for John Crumpe, at the Sign of the Three Bibles in St. Paul's Church-Yard Contributing Library: Getty Research Institute Digitizing Sponsor: Getty Research Institute View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: Text Appearing After Image: London ]| Printed for LCrwinpejat the 7 hihies In SiPaub church. Yard Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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1825

Image from page 9 of
Description: Identifier: lawrencegazettee00merrd Title: The Lawrence gazetteer, containing a record of the important events in Lawrence and vicinity from 1845 to 1894, also, a history of the corporations, industrial establishment, churches, societies, clubs, and other organizations; national, state and municipal statistics, and a variety of useful information Year: 1894 (1890s) Authors: Merrill, Charles G., pub. [from old catalog] Subjects: Publisher: Lawrence, C. G. Merrill Contributing Library: The Library of Congress Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: -^c-i^M H. blONE of N. Andover. GEORGE Eolvfs . ,oW V°«^ ^*™ ^ -^JQHN L. BREWSTER. Baixk HoTars from 9 to 12 A/m., and from S to 3 P. M.SATURDAY AFTJCBNOOJfS, NOT OV1<:n iDiscoTJiTT, - - nv^oiNrr)^-ys. Merchants Natl Bank 264 ESSEX STREET, LAWRENCE, MASS. Incorporated, 1889. Capital, ^100,000, Exchange Drawn on all the Principal Cities of Europe AT CURRENT RATES. SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES TO RENT Banking Hours, 9 to 3. Saturdays, 9 to 1 JAMES R. SIMPSON, President. W. E. PARKER, Vice President. J. A. PERKINS, Cashier. BOARD OF DIRECTORS; JAMES R. SIMPSON, W. E. PARKER, James R. Simpson & Co., Grocers. Agent Pacific Mills WILLIAM OSWALD, C. A. DeCOURCY, William Oswald & Co., Dry Goods. Attorney-at-Law F. c. Mcduffie, • ^^- field, Agent Everett Mills. Essex Savings Bank w H riT TT A. B. BRUCE, W. H. l^li.i^, ^^. ^ ^.^^ ^ ^^^ Clothing. Wholesale and Retail Baker C H BEAN ROBERT REDFORD, Bean & Poore, Lumber. Agent Arlington Mills C. J. R. HUMPHREYS, Agent Lawrence Gas Co. Text Appearing After Image: GEJfBltAIj JiUSIKH.SS AND ItlJiKfyiOHS- liOOM. ARLINGTON NATIONAL BANK, 305 ESSEX ST., COR, LAWRENCE ST. ORGANIZED. MAT 6, 1890. Capital, $100,000, Surplus. $29,000. WILLIAM S. KNOX, PresidenL JAMES HOUSTON, Teller. WM. W. SPALDING, Vice Preside}//. JOHN E. WHITE, Asst. ALBERT E. BUTLER, Cashier. THOS. HOWARD, Bookkeeper. nDIS,ECTOK,S : W. S. KNOX, FRANKLIN BUTLER, A. E. MACK, WM. W. SPALDING, C N. CHAMBERLAIN, JOHN FORD, J. W. HIGGINS, ANDREW SHARPE, KIRKE W. MOSES. BANK HOURS FROM 9 A. M. TO 3 P. M. SATURDAYS, 9 A. M. TO 1 P M. No. 2j/f/. Telephone^ No. ^6. THTE T^aelfie Kational ^ank, LAWRENCE, MASS. CA.PITAL, - - S150,000. JAMES H KIDDER, LEWIS G. HOLT, ASHTON LEE, D. F. ROBINSON, A. H. ROBINSON, JOSEPH STOWELL, BYRON TRUELL,MICHAEL CARNEY and JOHN A. WILEY of North Andover. Accounts of Merchants and Manufacturers Solicited. JAMES H. KIDDER, President. W. H. JAQUITH, Cashier. A. J, CROSBY, Teller. F. P. BUGBEE, Bookkeeper, ORGANIZED, 1872. The Lawrence National Bank, COR. ESSKX STlawrencegazettee00merrd Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1800 bookdecade1890 bookyear1894 bookidlawrencegazettee00merrd bookauthormerrillcharlesgpubfromoldcatalog bookpublisherlawrencecgmerrill bookcontributorthelibraryofcongress booksponsorsloanfoundation bookcollectionamericana bookleafnumber9
1894

Image from page 54 of
Description: Identifier: albumofornamenta00thre Title: Album of ornamental granitic tiles. Year: 1898 (1890s) Authors: Threlkeld Granite Co. Ltd. (Keswick, Cumberland, Eng.) Subjects: Tiles--Catalogs Granite Trade catalogs--Tiles. Publisher: J. Broadley, Lith., Accrington Contributing Library: Winterthur Museum Library Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: ISI < IW i SIZE \\%^W^/6. Sheet23 The Threlkeld Granite Co., Lip Keswick, Cumberland. Text Appearing After Image: SIZE 7%><7%. Sheet 24- The Threlkeld Granite Co.. Lip Keswick, Cumberland. BORDERS 144 146 Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1800 bookdecade1890 bookyear1898 bookidalbumofornamenta00thre bookauthorthrelkeldgranitecoltdkeswickcumberlandeng booksubjecttilescatalogs booksubjectgranite booksubjecttradecatalogstiles bookpublisherjbroadleylithaccrington bookcollectionamericana
1898

Image from page 50 of
Description: Identifier: earthitsinhabita18recl Title: The earth and its inhabitants .. Year: 1882 (1880s) Authors: Reclus, Elisée, 1830-1905 Ravenstein, Ernest George, 1834-1913 Keane, Augustus Henry, 1833-1912 Subjects: Geography Publisher: New York : D. Appleton and Company Contributing Library: University of California Libraries Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: ry season lastsmore than three months, the moisture is insufficient to nourish an exuberantvet^etation such as that of (he Amazonian woodlands. It diminishes in theregion of the Brazilian campos, and still more in the pampas of Argentina.Lastly, the few deserts of South America, also called pampas, the sands ofTumbes and of Sechura in north Peru, the Pampa de Tamarugal, the Atacamadesert in the territories recently annexed to Chili, all owe their lack of vegeta-tion to the almost total absence of rain. The southern extremity of the continent is too far removed from the Ant-arctic Pole for the temperature to destroy the forest vegetation. But the FLOEA OF SOUTH AJIEEICA. 33 same effect is produced by the altitude of the mountains. Numerous summits,and, in fact, all the Cordilleras taken as a whole, rise in the cold atmosphericregions above the forest zone. As a rule, the upper limit of this zone lies at Fig. 12.—Dettdes Mats Botasical Dmsioss of Socth AiiEEicA. .Scale 1 : 57.000,000. Text Appearing After Image: Tttipical Zone. Temperate Zune. Soathem Cold Zone. ^ Mm I 2 E3 6 7 1,240 Miles.. about 3,000 feet below the snow-line. Under the equator and in Bolivia forestsstill reach an elevation of 11,500 feet on the flanks of the mountains. Butabove them plants of low growth range right up to the edge of the snows, andeven higher in those spaces where the snows have been cleared bj the winds4 34 SOUTH AMERICA—THE ANDES REGIONS. or the solar heat. Bous>iufiault found a saxifrage growing at a height of15,770 feet on Chiniborazo, while mosses and lichens have been gathered on thesame mountain at altitudes of 16,500, 17,000, and even 17,300 feet. On the slopes of the mountains and along the main ranges the differentfloras follow in succession one above the other—at their base tropical plants,higher up those of the temperate zone, and towards the summits an alpine orglacial vegetation. Thus the Andes and the otlur South American highlandscontribute by their superimposed climates to the great Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: booksubjectgeography bookcentury1800 bookdecade1880 bookyear1882 bookauthorrecluselise18301905 bookauthorkeaneaugustushenry18331912 bookpublishernewyorkdappletonandcompany bookauthorravensteinernestgeorge18341913 bookidearthitsinhabita18recl bookcollectionamericana
1882

Image from page 195 of
Description: Identifier: evolutionanimall00jord Title: Evolution and animal life; an elementary discussion of facts, processes, laws and theories relating to the life and evolution of animals Year: 1907 (1900s) Authors: Jordan, David Starr, 1851-1931 Kellogg, Vernon L. (Vernon Lyman), 1867-1937 Subjects: Evolution Publisher: New York, D. Appleton and Company Contributing Library: MBLWHOI Library Digitizing Sponsor: MBLWHOI Library View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: FIG. 107.—Head of a five-months human embryoshowing embryonic hair-covering. (After Ecker.) HEREDITY 175 Text Appearing After Image: FIG. 108. — Andrian Jeftichjew, theRussian dog man, showing extraor-dinary covering of hair on the face.(After Wiedersheim.) developed in the embryo than inthe adult, becoming atrophiedwith age. Familiar examplesare the appendix vermiformisand the unused muscles of theears in man, the atrophied lung,pelvis, and limbs of the snake,the air bladder of the fish, thethumb (or rather index fin-ger), of the bird, the splint boneof the horse, and the like. The anatomist Wiedersheimhas recorded 180 vestigial or-gans in man. These structuresoccur in all the systems oforgans, integument, skeleton,muscles, nervous system, senseorgans, digestive, respiratory, circulatory, and urino-genital systems. Most of these rem-nants of structures are to be found completely developed inother vertebrate groups. Eleven of them are characteristicas functional organs of fishes only, four of amphibians andreptiles. The fact that structures are vestigial is shown often by cases of atavistic de-velopment. Within t Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1900 bookauthorkelloggvernonlvernonlyman18671937 bookpublishernewyorkdappletonandcompany booksubjectevolution bookyear1907 bookidevolutionanimall00jord bookauthorjordandavidstarr18511931 bookcollectionbiodiversity bookcollectionamericana
1907

Image from page 133 of
Description: Identifier: annualcatalogueo19111917scot Title: Annual catalogue of the teachers and students [serial] Year: 1913 (1910s) Authors: Scotia Women's College Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A. Board of Missions for Freedmen Subjects: Scotia Women's College Scotia Women's College Christian education of girls African American teachers African Americans Publisher: Philadelphia, Pa. : Presbyterian Board of Missions for Freedmen Contributing Library: University Library, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Digitizing Sponsor: University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: B. Leary Washington, N. C. Ruth Eva Maultsby Wilson, N. C. Bleeka Morrison Waxhaw. Susie L. Neal Charlotte. Martha Norment Gastonia. Minnie J. Norwood Waxhaw. Carrie L. Ramseur Sanford, N. C. Rebecca E. Simmons Mayesville, S. C Alice Stanford „ Verona, N. C. Sarah Taylor Pineville, N. C. Catrina V. Thompson Wilson. Gussie Lee White Charlotte. Ethel K. Williams Edgefield, S. C. Lillian Yarborough Sanford, N. C. *Absent. 38 Forty-Fourth Annual Catalogue SUMMARY BY DEPARTMENTS. Normal and Scientific (5 Seminary Course 146 Preparatory , 142 Total in all Departments __^ ._ 294 SUMMARY BY STATES. North Carolina 17/> South Carolina 85 Virginia : 12 Pennsylvania 11 Georgia 4 New Jersey 2 District of Columbia —_ 1 Maryland ; 1 Arkansas 1 New York 1 West Virginia 1 Total 294 a THE MOUNT HOLYOKE OF THE SOUTH. Forty-Fifth Annual Catalogue 1914-1915 OF THE TEACHERS AND STUDENTS OF SCOTIA SEMINARY CONCORD, N. C. Under the Care of the Presbyterian Board of Missions forFreedmen, Pittsburg, Pa. Text Appearing After Image: SCOTIA SEMINARY CONCORD, N. C. Students Application Blank Name Address Fill this blank neatly in ink, andreturn promptly to REV. A. W, VERNER, D. D„ SCOTIA SEMINARYConcord, N. C. APPLICATION. I hereby make application to be admitted into ScotiaSeminary as a student, pledging myself, if accepted, tosubmit to all its rules and regulations, to perform willinglyand cheerfully any duty assigned, give careful and diligentattention to study and recitation, maintain an honorable andupright deportment, treat with courtesy, kindness, and alldue consideration, both students and teachers. Give fullname and address. Name Age P. O. Address Street No. ENDORSEMENT BY PARENT OR GUARDIAN. I, the parent of approve of her application, with pledge attached, and shallendeavor to do all I can to have its provisions carried out.I will see that all expenses are promptly met as requiredby catalogue. Name Address RECOMMENDATION BY PASTOR. I, the pastor of Church, know Miss to be a young woman of good moral ch Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1910 bookyear1913 booksubjectafricanamericans bookidannualcatalogueo19111917scot bookauthorscotiawomenscollege bookauthorpresbyterianchurchintheusaboardofmissionsforfreedmen booksubjectscotiawomenscollege booksubjectchristianeducationofgirls booksubjectafricanamericanteachers
1913

Image from page 278 of
Description: Identifier: manualofminera00dana Title: Manual of mineralogy and lithology : containing the elements of the science of minerals and rocks ... Year: 1885 (1880s) Authors: Dana, James Dwight, 1813-1895 Subjects: Mineralogy Petrology Mineralogy Petrology Publisher: New York : Wiley & Sons Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries Digitizing Sponsor: Biodiversity Heritage Library View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: ety af-forded Silica 40*91, alumina 17*79, iron oxides 10*00, mag-nesia 19*04, potash 9*96. B.B. whitens and fuses on thinedges ; sometimes the flame is red owing to the presence ofa little lithium, Lepidomelane. Like biotite, but containing more iron oxides andless of magnesia than biotite, and folia brittle. Fuses easi]y to ablack magnetic globule. Annite (from Cape Ann, Mass.) is near Lepi-domelane. Phlogopite. Contains much magnesia and little or no iron. Coloryellowish brown to brownish red, somewhat copper-like in its reflec-tions ; also white or colorless. Optic-axial angle 3° to 30. H =2 5-8.Gr.=2-?8-2-So In crystals and scales in granular limestone FromGouverneur, Edwards, and other places in Northern New York ; Stir-ling Mine, and Xewton, X. J.; St, Jerome, and Burgess, Canada ; inthe Vosge.s Aspidolite. from the Tyrol, is a related mica.^ Astrophyllite. A bronze-yellow mica affording nearly 8 per cent, oftitanium dioxide. From Brevig, Norway, and El Paso County, Colo-rado. Text Appearing After Image: MICA GROUP. 267 Muscovite.—Common Mica. Monoclinic. In oblique rhombic prisms of about 120°.Crystals commonly have the acute edge replaced, as in theaccompanying figure (plane i-i). Usu-ally in plates or scales. Sometimes inradiated groups of aggregated scales orsmall folia. Colors from white through green,yellowish and brownish shades ; rarelyrose-red. Lustre more or less pearly.Transparent or translucent. Toughand elastic. H.=2-2*5. G. =2-7-3.Optic-axial angle 44° to 78°. Composition. A common variety afforded Silica 46-3,alumina 36*8, potash 9-2, iron sesquioxide 4-5, fluoric acid0*7, water 1*8 = 99 -3. Often contains 3 to 5 per cent, ofwater, and thus passes to a hydrous mica called Mar gar o-dite. (See page 313). B.B. whitens and fuses on the thin-nest edges, but with great difficulty, to a gray or yellowglass. A variety in which the scales are arranged in a plu-mose form is called plumose mica; another, in which theplates have a transverse cleavage, has been termed prismati Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1800 bookdecade1880 bookyear1885 bookidmanualofminera00dana booksubjectmineralogy booksubjectpetrology bookpublishernewyorkwileysons bookauthordanajamesdwight18131895 bookcollectionbiodiversity bookcontributorsmithsonianlibraries
1885

Image from page 138 of
Description: Identifier: reportonscientif0401scot Title: Report on the scientific results of the voyage of S.Y. "Scotia" during the years 1902, 1903 and 1904, under the leadership of William S. Bruce Year: 1908 (1900s) Authors: Scottish National Antarctic Expedition (1902-1904) Bruce, William S. (William Speirs), 1867-1921 Wilton, David W Hepburn, David Mossman, R. C. (Robert Cockburn), b. 1870 Chree, Charles, 1860-1928 Darwin, George Howard, Sir, 1845-1912 Subjects: Scotia (Ship) Oceanography -- Research Antarctica Publisher: Edinburgh: Scottish Oceanographical Laboratory Contributing Library: MBLWHOI Library Digitizing Sponsor: MBLWHOI Library View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: batroses were seen,both with the blue and yellow line on the beaks ; a specimen of the latter was caughton a hook by Mr Bruce. Large albatroses and two kinds of Wilsons petrels alsoobserved. One new bird was noticed to-day about the size of a Cape pigeon, possiblylarger, colour same as a sooty albatros (probably same as Pirie shot about fourteen daysago and called the new petrel).4 The petrel with a ring round its neck and the grey-bodied petrel were also seen,the latter bird in large numbers. Brown saw a whale and the captain three or fourgrampuses. Sea very phosphorescent. April 8th, 52° 33 S. 9 47 W.—Blue-and yellow-billed sooty albatroses andmelanopliri/x \vere hovering about ship all day long. Fitchie observed a 1 This was again Oestrelata brevirostris. 2 Phoebetria fuliginosa. The other sooty albatros is P. cornicoides. s Cymodroma grallana.* See note at March 21st. SCOT. NAT. ANT. Exp. (Vol. iv., Part i.). PLATE XXIV. Zoological Log of Scottish National Antarctic Expedition. Text Appearing After Image: [Photo by T. C. Day. 72. An Ak-yonarian (/.//•<//</;m rulmstn) taken off Gough Islandin 100 fathoms, and off St Helena. (!, natural size.) Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1900 bookauthorbrucewilliamswilliamspeirs18671921 bookauthorscottishnationalantarcticexpedition19021904 bookyear1908 bookidreportonscientif0401scot bookauthorwiltondavidw bookauthorhepburndavid bookauthormossmanrcrobertcockburnb1870 bookauthorchreecharles18601928
1908

Image from page 606 of
Description: Identifier: wisconsinstatega73rlpo Title: Wisconsin state gazetteer and business directory Year: 1891 (1890s) Authors: R.L. Polk & Co Murphy & Co Subjects: Publisher: Milwaukee, [Wis.] : Murphy & Co. Contributing Library: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: & Berghammer Mitchell & SmithPrefontalne & Hoffmann RingkeeSam Scholz W J troy; steam laundry (see below) Upton Win Perry Mrs Minocqua Ruegger Edward Monroe Birmingham Mrs Anna NeenahEly Mis Fred Wing Samuel Oconomowoe Steam Laun-dry- Oconomowoc Lam FooCbpng HopGiilen BrosSing Hop Tic knur H W & CoWah LeeWing SamPORTAGE STEAM dry (see p bhb) OcontoOthko.-h LAUN- . • PortagePrairie du ChicnRacine Rhiuelander Ripen Sheboygan I Fong Chonj Buso &. WilHamaJ Schmitz Mathias Vaughn J TA Id r ich WmSii g HopSing YepAehison A JAclitennaun Charles| Kee WahSHEBOYGAN STEAM Laundry (see p 133)Schmitz Neil South KaukaunaSing Hop Cromwell Mrs Emogene SpertaHinckley C D Stevens* PointSethfT Anna *Knudsen MibS Lizzie StouehteaLee SB n Su | Schreibaua Mary Tess CornersLee Art Waterti.wnWatertown Steam Laundry Ester Ella WaukeshaMalitz Mrs ElizabethMoin.w W HThompson Mrs MEWright Mrs Pauline 44PupeufuSi Tillie WwmTisJal .V Cort yYap Hin HakkeEO West Superior Gan Oh Kee Sam MLeeYiek Text Appearing After Image: ft; It Vs ^r >S ,i • IlllilOIS CEMTtlAL It, R, DIRECT ROUTE Ifto all POINTS in W.N. Edwards, (Successor to Pice A Pikrck), TROY Steam Laidrj Commercial Travelers Worka Specialty, A<.i vis H IHTI D KYI Kl II tlKUi 146 and 148 Michigan Street.Cor. MferfOA, *&,. IIIMfJUIiECIK. 1QRTHERH1091, lilllllS CENTRAL R, I Short and DirectRoute from CHICAGO. I ^niiTu j ouu 12G4 Laundries WISCONSIN STATE GAZETTEER Lawyers Laundries—Contd.Mecho Alexander West SuperiorSawyer & BrownWe Sara Wo Yick Riley Mrs M WeyerhauserKee Sam Wall Whitewater ♦Law Blanks—Publish-ers. • CANT WELL M J (see p 491) Madison ♦Lawn Goods Rlnfrs. American Mnfg Co Sheboygan Lawyers. McDonald J It AhnapeoMcDonald Michael Parker A Decker Perry J 1? AlbanyBuehler Theodore AlmaLees Robert Smith A J AmherstCotton E R AutigoDeane C W Finucane F J MKennedy WmLutta O WLYNCH THOMASMartin J E Schnritss & Hogan TltEVER J II (see p 107)White W F Barnes Lyman AppletonBottensek JohnBoyd Samuel Clark 0 E GOODLA Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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1891

Image from page 849 of
Description: Identifier: handbookofphysio00bake Title: Hand-book of physiology Year: 1892 (1890s) Authors: Baker, W. Morrant, (William Morrant), 1839-1896 Harris, Vincent Dormer Kirkes, William Senhouse, 1823-1864. Hand-book of physiology. 13th ed Subjects: Physiology Human physiology Publisher: London : John Murray Contributing Library: Francis A. Countway Library of Medicine Digitizing Sponsor: Open Knowledge Commons and Harvard Medical School View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: are the largest branchesof the aorta: they aregiven off from the internaliliac arteries, and for along time are considerablylarger than the external iliacs which supply the comparativelysmall hind-limbs. Veins.—The chief veins in the early embryo may be dividedinto two groups, visceral and parietal : the former includes theomphalo-mesenteric and umbilical, the latter the jugular andcardinal veins. The former may be first considered. The earliest veins to appear in the foetus are the omphalomesenteric or vitelline, which return the blood from the yolk-sac tothe developing auricle. As soon as the placenta with its umbilicalveins is developed, these unite with the omphalo-mesenteric, andthus the blood which reaches the auricle comes partly from theyolk-sac and partly from the placenta. The right omphalo-mesenteric and the right umbilical vein soon disappear, and theunited left omphalo-mesenteric and umbilical veins pass throughthe developing liver on the way to the auricle. Two sets of Text Appearing After Image: Fig. 497.—Diagram of embryo and its vessels at alater stage, showing the second circulation.The pharynx, oesophagus, and intestinal canalhave become further developed, and the mesen-teric arteries have enlarged, while the umbilicalvesicle and its vascular branches are very muchreduced in size. The large umbilical arteriesare seen passing out in the placenta. (Dalton.) y S28 DEVELOPMENT. [CH. XIX. Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: booksubjectphysiology bookcentury1800 bookdecade1890 bookyear1892 bookpublisherlondonjohnmurray bookidhandbookofphysio00bake bookauthorbakerwmorrantwilliammorrant18391896 bookauthorharrisvincentdormer bookauthorkirkeswilliamsenhouse18231864handbookofphysiology13thed booksubjecthumanphysiology
1892

Image from page 39 of
Description: Identifier: vicksfloralguid1875vick_0 Title: Vick's floral guide for 1875 Year: 1875 (1870s) Authors: Vick, James, 1818-1882 James Vick's Sons (Rochester, N.Y.) Henry G. Gilbert Nursery and Seed Trade Catalog Collection Subjects: Seed industry and trade New York (State) Rochester Catalogs Flowers Seeds Catalogs Vegetables Seeds Catalogs Gardening Equipment and supplies Catalogs Floral decorations Publisher: Rochester, N.Y. : James Vick Contributing Library: U.S. Department of Agriculture, National Agricultural Library Digitizing Sponsor: U.S. Department of Agriculture, National Agricultural Library View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: not be well to try the experiment. Both seeds andleaves, we believe, are used in India to prevent the ravages of moth and other insects amongclothing. NOLAN A, Nat. Ord. Nolanaceee.Nolanas are trailing, hardy annuals, the plant fleshy and succulent, and with flowers verymuch resembling Convolvulus minor, but with more substance. The Nolana prefers a light soil,and it is seldom too hot or dry to suit its wants. The Nolana is anative of Peru and Chili. Seed may be sown in the border wherethe flowers are desired, or in a seed-bed in the garden, to be trans-panted as needed. Excellent for rock- work, baskets, etc. TheNolana delights in the same treat-ment, soil, &c, as the Portulaca, andmay be used with the best effect insituations where our old Portulacawould be desirable. This class ofplants, the natives of Southern climes,that delight in heat and drouth, are our choicest treasures in midsummer, when the thermometer-is above ninety much of the day, without a drop of rain for weeks. Text Appearing After Image: Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookdecade1870 bookcentury1800 bookyear1875 bookauthorhenryggilbertnurseryandseedtradecatalogcollection booksubjectflowersseedscatalogs booksubjectvegetablesseedscatalogs booksubjectgardeningequipmentandsuppliescatalogs bookauthorjamesvickssonsrochesterny bookidvicksfloralguid1875vick0 bookauthorvickjames18181882
1875

Image from page 511 of
Description: Identifier: popularelectric619131chic Title: Popular electricity magazine in plain English Year: 1912 (1910s) Authors: Subjects: Electricity Publisher: Chicago, Ill. : Popular Electricity Pub. Co. Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries Digitizing Sponsor: Smithsonian Libraries View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: Dutch clocks, so called, are of Germanmanufacture. In the animal world we may observethat a titmouse is a bird, and that ashrewmouse is no mouse at all. Blindworms have eyes, and so, naturallyenough, can see. A curious instance of the misapplica-tion of a word is afforded in the case ofslave. Now the Slavi, tribes dwellingon the banks of the Dnieper, derived theirappellation from Slav, meaning noble,illustrious. In the days of the laterRoman Empire vast numbers of theseSlavs were taken over by the Romansin the condition of captive servants; andin this way the name of the tribes camein time to carry with it the idea of a lowstate of servitude, the exact antithesis ofits original meaning, and one that enduresto this day. SEA BEACH SAILING—A THRILL-ING SPORT Sea beach sailing with the new sandrunner car or aeroplage, as it is calledin France, is a sport from which no littleexcitement is to be had, especially whenracing with the car at such high speedsas 60 miles an hour. The celebrated Text Appearing After Image: aeroplane pilot Bleriot is an enthusiastof the sport, and was one of the first tobuild racers of this kind of a substantialshape. We illustrate one of the mostrecent cars which he built, and it is ofall-metal construction and runs uponfour wheels, spaced quite wide apart soas to keep the car from overturning underthe strong push of the wind. WHEEL WALKING A Swiss inventor amused the people ofthe city in which he resided by goingabout on walking wheels. The move- Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookyear1912 bookdecade1910 booksubjectelectricity bookidpopularelectric619131chic bookpublisherchicagoillpopularelectricitypubco booksponsorsmithsonianlibraries bookcontributorsmithsonianlibraries bookcollectionsmithsonian bookleafnumber511
1912

Image from page 479 of
Description: Identifier: journalofele451151920sanf Title: Journal of electricity Year: 1917 (1910s) Authors: Subjects: Electrical engineering Electricity Gas manufacture and works Publisher: San Francisco : Technical Pub. Co. Contributing Library: San Francisco Public Library Digitizing Sponsor: California State Library Califa/LSTA Grant View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: channel, a wooden flume and an iron pipe 36- in.in diameter, falling over a 48-inch Pelton wheelunder a head of 300 ft. The site named for thediversion works is about three miles east andtwelve miles south of the business district ofSalt Lake City. POCATELLO, IDA.—A project which com-prises the canalization of the lower Snake Riverfor the purptose of making a deep water inletfrom tidewater to Lewiston. Idaho, was dis-cussed at a recent meeting held at Lewiston bythe United States board of engineers with localpeople interested in the proposition. The pro-ject, which has been officially surveyed by federalengineers, comprises locks and ten dams alongthe Snake River between Lewiston and Riparia.Wash. The possibility of establishing large powerplants at the dams, for the puriwse of supplyingelectric current to the manufacturing industrieswhich are developing in that section, is one ofthe principal considerations in connection withthis project. 450 JOURNAL OF ELECTRICITY [Vol. 45—No. 9 Text Appearing After Image: The enterprising mind, which is not afraid to strike out in anew direction, has always been an object of admiration. Butwhat about this: An inquirer desires to purchase machinery and supplies fora small tannery, and also a book of information regarding theoperation and manufacture of a tannery.We suggest that for the benefit of enterprising beginners allbusinesses selling out should throw in a book of directions.Thus: For Sale—Small hydroelectric system, complete with bookof information regarding power-plant operation and mainte-nance. A child can use it. * ^ * A few advertisements that we are not planning to run in the Searchlight Section are as follows: Wanted—a female donkey. Apply personally. Wanted—Movie theatre piano player; no experience neces-sary. Wanted—Housekeeper, for a man and two middle-agedchildren. Wanted—^Respectable sales girls. No flirts need apply. Wellteach you. In spare moments—^that is after we have read the colyumsand the comae sections—we study t Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1910 booksubjectelectricity bookyear1917 bookidjournalofele451151920sanf booksubjectelectricalengineering booksubjectgasmanufactureandworks bookpublishersanfranciscotechnicalpubco bookleafnumber479 bookcollectionamericana
1917

Image from page 76 of
Description: Identifier: seabrightrumsonr02leon Title: Sea Bright, Rumson Road, Oceanic, Monmouth Beach, Atlantic Highlands, Leonardville Road, Navesink, Water Witch Club : concerning summer homes along the shores of Monmouth County, New Jersey Year: 1903 (1900s) Authors: Leonard, William Joseph, b. 1857 Subjects: Vacation homes -- New Jersey Monmouth County Monmouth County (N.J.) -- Description and travel Publisher: Sea Bright, N.J. : The Sentinel Contributing Library: The Library of Congress Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: SUMMER RESIDENCE OF MR. J. A. HASKELL, OCEAN AVENUE,MONMOUTH BEACH. Text Appearing After Image: l\ello,^■<,,^ of Kellogo- c^ C()ni])any : Mr. l-\ S. I )()u,L;lass, of Xcw-ark. Xew Jersey; Mr. W. M. \\Iiitne\, of .Mhanx ; Mr. AdolphRuscli. (if Ahet;;^- iK: Ku-cli: .Mrs. Jolin j. Knox, Dr. I. Ilumpli-reys. Ilii.s Cliil) Hon e has leeii a source of ^reat altraotionever since it was luiilt, and its nianauetnent lias been in thehands of the Secretary. Dr. Theodore \\ . .Mdscs. It is open 71 Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1900 bookyear1903 bookidseabrightrumsonr02leon bookauthorleonardwilliamjosephb1857 booksubjectvacationhomesnewjerseymonmouthcounty booksubjectmonmouthcountynjdescriptionandtravel bookpublisherseabrightnjthesentinel bookcontributorthelibraryofcongress booksponsorsloanfoundation
1903

Image from page 74 of
Description: Identifier: seabrightrumsonr02leon Title: Sea Bright, Rumson Road, Oceanic, Monmouth Beach, Atlantic Highlands, Leonardville Road, Navesink, Water Witch Club : concerning summer homes along the shores of Monmouth County, New Jersey Year: 1903 (1900s) Authors: Leonard, William Joseph, b. 1857 Subjects: Vacation homes -- New Jersey Monmouth County Monmouth County (N.J.) -- Description and travel Publisher: Sea Bright, N.J. : The Sentinel Contributing Library: The Library of Congress Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: places ])eing the Clul) House abovementioned, the railroad stations, the life saving stations at Gali-lee and the little chapel, so well and favorably known through-out this section as St. Peters Church in (ialilee. Latterly, theresidents of lower ^onmouth lieach. or Monmouth lieach proper, have purchased gTound and built a Ix-auliful Clul)House known as the Monmoutli Beach Country Club, amonj^whose officers and members are the followinj^: well-known New-York people:— Mr. Cieorge F. Baker, President of the First NationalBank ; ^Ir. W. Rockhill Potts, Colonel William Barbour, Mr.A. B. Proal, Mr. J. Walter Spalding. Colonel A. W. Soper, ofthe Gas Light Company; Mr. John McKesson, of McKesson& Robbins; Mr. E. A. Walton. President of the Citizens In-surance Company; Mr. George R. Sheldon and his partner, Mr.W. S. P. Prentice, Mr. Henry L. Horton, Banker; Mr. H. S.Manning, of Maxwell, Manning & Moore; Mr. H. L. Thornell,Secretary of the United States Trust Company ; Mr. Prentice Text Appearing After Image: SUMMER RESIDENCE OF MR. W. R. POTTS, OCEAN AVENUE,MONMOUTH BEACH. 71 Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1900 bookyear1903 bookidseabrightrumsonr02leon bookauthorleonardwilliamjosephb1857 booksubjectvacationhomesnewjerseymonmouthcounty booksubjectmonmouthcountynjdescriptionandtravel bookpublisherseabrightnjthesentinel bookcontributorthelibraryofcongress booksponsorsloanfoundation
1903

Image from page 449 of
Description: Identifier: egyptpainteddesc00kell Title: Egypt painted and described Year: 1902 (1900s) Authors: Kelly, Robert Talbot, 1861-1934 Subjects: Egypt -- Description and travel Publisher: London, A. & C. Black Contributing Library: New York University, Institute of Fine Arts Library Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: l-Kebir, in itself a fact of some importance asproving the feasibility of making virgin desert profit-able ; and though only in its infancy, many hundreds ofthousands of timber and fruit-trees have been success-fully planted or sown there, and what a few years agowas simply a waste of pebble and sand is now aluxuriant garden. I am not able to give any detailed list of the treesand shrubs which have been planted, but among themare a great variety of pines, eucalyptus, caoutchouc,etc., as well as pomegranates, oranges, and plums.With few exceptions, the trees have done well; somealready are twenty feet or so in height, and many youngbeds have been successfully raised from seed. That thetrees will grow is established ; and if it can be shownthat, as they develop, their economic properties aremaintained, a new and valuable asset will be added tothe resources of Egypt. The experiment is, I think, of the greatest value,and the possibility of the country being eventually able 192 AT THE WELL Text Appearing After Image: The Life of the Fellah to supply its own hardwood and building timber isone to be anticipated with lively satisfaction. Incidentally this experiment has had the effect ofbringing under cultivation a bit of desert hithertoregarded as beyond its reach, and has given a highmarket value to neighbouring land previously con-sidered worthless. I have spoken a good deal of the fertility of theland and the effect of water on the sand, and oflate years extended irrigation has brought under cul-tivation a very large acreage of desert formerlybarren. There is, however, another zone, fortunately a smallone, where infiltration from the arable land on the oneside, and the drainage from the desert on the other,each heavily charged with rotten salts, have poisonedthe soil and made of it a picture of desolation. Herelittle grows but giant bulrushes or an occasional thorn.Fish are unknown in the brackish water, and wild birdsshun its waste. In the light of day a skeleton, and atnight shrouded in a silen Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1900 bookyear1902 booksubjectegyptdescriptionandtravel bookpublisherlondonacblack bookidegyptpainteddesc00kell bookauthorkellyroberttalbot18611934 booksponsorsloanfoundation bookcollectionamericana bookleafnumber449
1902

Image from page 18 of
Description: Identifier: seafairies00baum Title: The sea fairies Year: 1911 (1910s) Authors: Baum, L. Frank (Lyman Frank), 1856-1919 Neill, John R. (John Rea), ill Subjects: Publisher: Chicago : Reilly & Britton Contributing Library: New York Public Library Digitizing Sponsor: MSN View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: when he lost his leg, CharlieGriffiths had been the captain of the little schooner while hisold master lived peacefully ashore with the Griffiths family. This was about the time Trot was born, and the old sailorbecame very fond of the baby girl. Her real name wasMayre, but when she grew big enough to walk she took somany busy little steps every day that both her mother andCapn Bill nicknamed her Trot, and so she was thereaftermostly called. It was the old sailor who taught the child to love thesea—to love it almost as much as he and her father did—andthese two, who represented the beginning and the end oflife became firm friends and constant companions. Why hasnt anybody seen a mermaid and lived?asked Trot, again. Cause mermaids is fairies, an aint meant to be seenby us mortal folk, replied Capn Bill. But if anyone happens to see em, what then, Capn? Then, he answered, slowly wagging his head, themermaids give em a smile an a wink, an they dives into thewater an gets drownded. 12 Text Appearing After Image: The Sea Fairies Spose they know how to swim, Capn Bill?That dont make any difFrence, Trot. The mermaidslive deep down, an the poor mortals never come up again. The little girl was thoughtful for a moment. But why do folks dive in the water when the mermaidssmile an wink1? she asked. Mermaids, he said, gravely, is the most beautifulestcreatures in the world—or the water, either. You knowwhat they re like, Trot; they s got a lovely ladys form downto the waist, an then the other half of em s a fish, with greenan purple an pink scales all adown it. Have they got arms, Capn Bill? Course, Trot; arms like any other lady. Anprettyfaces that smile an look mighty sweet an fetchin. Theirhair is long an soft an silky, an floats all around em in thewater. When they comes up atop the waves they wring thewater out n their hair and sing songs that go right to yourheart. If anybody is unlucky enough to be round jes then,the beauty o them mermaids an their sweet songs charm emlike magic; so s they pl Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1910 bookidseafairies00baum bookauthorbaumlfranklymanfrank18561919 bookauthorneilljohnrjohnreaill bookpublisherchicagoreillybritton bookyear1911 bookleafnumber18 bookcollectionamericana bookcontributornewyorkpubliclibrary
1911

Image from page 228 of
Description: Identifier: roadtoozinwhichi00baum Title: The road to Oz; in which is related how Dorothy Gale of Kansas, the Shaggy Man, Button Bright, and Polychrome the Rainbow's daughter met on an enchanted road and followed it all the way to the marvelous land of Oz Year: 1909 (1900s) Authors: Baum, L. Frank (Lyman Frank), 1856-1919 Neill, John R. (John Rea), ill Subjects: Fairy tales Publisher: Chicago : Reilly & Lee Contributing Library: New York Public Library Digitizing Sponsor: MSN View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: ood spiritsthat John Doughs Head Booleywag at once became a primefavorite. Is it a boy or a girl? whispered Dorothy. Dont know, said Button-Bright. Goodness me! what a queer lot of people you are, ex-claimed the rubber bear, looking at the assembled company. So re you, said Button-Bright, gravely. Is KingDough good to eat? He s too good to eat, laughed Chick the Cherub. 222 Dorothy Receives the Guests I hope none of you are fond of gingerbread, said theKing, rather anxiously. We should never think of eating our visitors, if wewere, declared the Scarecrow; so please do not worry, foryou will be perfectly safe while you remain in Oz. Why do they call you Chick? the Yellow Hen asked thechild. Because I Jm an Incubator Baby, and never had anyparents, replied the Head Booleywag. My chicks have a parent, and I m it, said Billina. I m glad of that, answered the Cherub, becausethey 11 have more fun worrying you than if they were broughtup in an Incubator. The Incubator never worries, youknow. Text Appearing After Image: Th e Road to Oz King John Dough had brought for Ozmas birthday pres-ent a lovely gingerbread crown, with rows of small pearlsaround it and a fine big pearl in each of its five points. Afterthis had been received by Dorothy with proper thanks andplaced on the table with the other presents, the visitors fromHiland and Loland were escorted to their rooms by the HighChamberlain. They had no sooner departed than the band before thepalace began to play again, announcing more arrivals, andas these were doubtless from foreign parts the High Chamber-lain hurried back to receive them in his most official manner. 224 Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1900 booksubjectfairytales bookpublisherchicagoreillylee bookauthorbaumlfranklymanfrank18561919 bookauthorneilljohnrjohnreaill bookyear1909 bookidroadtoozinwhichi00baum bookcollectionamericana bookcontributornewyorkpubliclibrary
1909

Image from page 242 of
Description: Identifier: illustrateddicti00moll Title: An illustrated dictionary of words used in art and archaeology. Explaining terms frequently used in works on architecture, arms, bronzes, Christian art, colour, costume, decoration, devices, emblems, heraldry, lace, personal ornaments, pottery, painting, sculpture, &c., with their derivations Year: 1883 (1880s) Authors: Mollett, John W. (John William) Subjects: Art -- Dictionaries Archaeology -- Dictionaries Publisher: London, S. Low, Marston, Searle and Rivington Contributing Library: Getty Research Institute Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: Fig. 497. Ground-plan of a Greek house. gallery with a paved floor, forming a walkround the apartment ; above these pillars otherswere placed, one-fourth less in height ; andbetween the upper columns were placed win-dows ; and the ccciis Cysicenus, which lookedto the north, and, if possible, faced gardens,to which it opened by folding-doors, was asummer-house. fSee Do.mus.) (Eil-de-boeuf, Arch. A small round or ovalwindow in a roof. (Billets. (See Oillets.) (Enochoe (Gr.olvos, wine, andXew, to pour).An earthen vaseused to takethe wine out ofthe crater anddistribute it intocups. It is thevase carried bythe goddesses, andused for libations.(Figs. 498,498 a.)(Enophorum,(h-.and R. {olvo-<p6pov). A lightcase or basket forcarrying wine. (Enopolium,Gr. and R. (oiVo- . , , irdiXiov). Tlieshop rie. 408. (Knochoo, decor;it;;d r , , , with zoophan, or bands ^ ^ ^^^aler who of animals sold Wine to be Text Appearing After Image: 232 WORDS USED IN caiTied away; distinct from the taberna vicritoriaor deversoj-ia, which was a public tavern. Offendix, R. A string by which the afex,or cap worn by the flamens, Salians, or othermembers of priestly colleges, was fastened undertlie chin. Offertoria, Chr. (i) The anthems sung in aChristian cliurch while the oblations were re-ceived ; mentioned by Isidorus, A.D. 595: Offertoria quaein sacrificiorumh onore canuntu r.(2) Large plates,which, in theChristianchurches of Gaul,served to collectthe bread whichthe Christians hadjust laid on thealtar. A beau-tiful specimen ofsuch dishes, foundin Siberia in 1867,and described byRossi, is 6 inchesin diameter, andweighs I \ lbs. Ithas a relief inrepousse w o r k,consisting of across planted on aFig. 498a. CEnochoe, or Wine-jug, small globe stud-in black glazed earthenware. ^jg^ with Starsbeneath whichissue the four rivers of Paradise ; and on eitherside stand two nimbed angels, holding a rod inthe left hand, and raising their right Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Views: 7074
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1883

ca_20140227_008
Description: 2imagini: Militari, 1942
Owner: Costică Acsinte Archive
Views: 4145
Tags: costicăacsintearchive 20140227 filmsheet ialomita românia rou camilitary
1942

View of Cotton Mill building, Rockville, Ct.
Description: Digital Accession Number: 1995:2641:0001.0001 Maker: Unidentified Title: View of Cotton Mill building, Rockville, Ct. Date: ca. 1860 Medium: ambrotype Dimensions: 3.7 x 5.0 cm. (oval); 1/9 plate George Eastman House Collection About the Collection · Blog · Reproductions & Image Licensing
Owner: George Eastman Museum
Views: 10135
Tags: mill architecture connecticut ct frame ambrotype rockville cottonmill georgeeastmanhouse geh:maker=unidentified
1860

Portrait of a man in checked cardigan, Sydney telephone exchange, August 1946
Description: Portrait of a man in checked cardigan, Sydney telephone exchange, August 1946, ACP Magazines Ltd. photographic archive, State Library of New South Wales, ON 388/Box 022/Item 110 collection.sl.nsw.gov.au/digital/04kgXzAMwxNwB
Owner: State Library of NSW
Views: 9944
Tags: patterns telephone exchange clothing fashion 1940s 1940 war years australia
1945

Xavier Mertz Bringing in a box of Ice through the Catacombs, Antarctica,  1912, by Frank Hurley
Description: Xavier Mertz Bringing in a box of Ice through the Catacombs, Cape Denison, Antarctica, 1912, Frank Hurley, Australian Antarctic Expedition, State Library of New South Wales, collection.sl.nsw.gov.au/record/nX6mQj8Y
Owner: State Library of NSW
Views: 3841
Tags: antarctica australianantarcticexpedition waviermertz frankhurley 1912 capedenison exploration antarctic explorers goldenageofexploration
1912

Rat exterminators searching wharves at night 24 October 1941
Description: Rat exterminators searching wharves at night 24 October 1941, for Pix Magazine, from vintage film negative, State Library of New South Wales, ON 388/Box 023/Item 096 collection.sl.nsw.gov.au/record/9Bv7Lq69/GlJ474bMBGEmM112...
Owner: State Library of NSW
Views: 5202
Tags: rats rodents plagues extermination sydney australia
1941

Male Motorcycle rider on his Rudge racing bike, ca. 1935
Description: Male Motorcycle rider on his Rudge racing bike, No. 45, city street setting, ca. 1935, State Library of New South Wales, ON 388/Box 044/Item 249 archival.sl.nsw.gov.au/Details/archive/110620631
Owner: State Library of NSW
Views: 5514
Tags: motorcycles motorbikes rudge australia 1930s bikes
1935

Rubenstein (LOC)
Description: Bain News Service,, publisher. Rubenstein [between ca. 1920 and ca. 1925] 1 negative : glass ; 5 x 7 in. or smaller. Notes: Photograph shows violinist Erna Rubinstein (Rubenstein) (1903-1966). (Source: Flickr Commons project, 2019) Title from data provided by the Bain News Service on the negative. Forms part of: George Grantham Bain Collection (Library of Congress). Format: Glass negatives. Rights Info: No known restrictions on publication. For more information, see George Grantham Bain Collection - Rights and Restrictions Information www.loc.gov/rr/print/res/274_bain.html Repository: Library of Congress, Prints and Photographs Division, Washington, D.C. 20540 USA, hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/pp.print Part Of: Bain News Service photograph collection (DLC) 2005682517 General information about the George Grantham Bain Collection is available at hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/pp.ggbain Higher resolution image is available (Persistent URL): hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/ggbain.35972 Call Number: LC-B2- 6004-9
Owner: The Library of Congress
Views: 1811
Tags: libraryofcongress dc:identifier=httphdllocgovlocpnpggbain35972 ernarubinstein
1920

Rimini-Raisa (LOC)
Description: Bain News Service,, publisher. Rimini-Raisa [between ca. 1920 and ca. 1925] 1 negative : glass ; 5 x 7 in. or smaller. Notes: Photo shows Giacomo Rimini, an Italian-American singer. (Source: Flickr Commons project, 2020) Title from data provided by the Bain News Service on the negative. Forms part of: George Grantham Bain Collection (Library of Congress). Format: Glass negatives. Rights Info: No known restrictions on publication. For more information, see George Grantham Bain Collection - Rights and Restrictions Information www.loc.gov/rr/print/res/274_bain.html Repository: Library of Congress, Prints and Photographs Division, Washington, D.C. 20540 USA, hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/pp.print Part Of: Bain News Service photograph collection (DLC) 2005682517 General information about the George Grantham Bain Collection is available at hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/pp.ggbain Higher resolution image is available (Persistent URL): hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/ggbain.35957 Call Number: LC-B2- 6001-1
Owner: The Library of Congress
Views: 1592
Tags: libraryofcongress dc:identifier=httphdllocgovlocpnpggbain35957
1920

Is that a
Description: The Clonbrocks were out foreign again and took this interesting image while there. At first sight I thought the train was a case of a "Pushme Pullyou" as described in Dr. Doolittle but I was mistaken. The catalogue title makes note of the pump to the right and there is just so much to see in this lovely shot. Wouldn't it be lovely to see it colourised? Photographers: Dillon Family Contributors: Luke Gerald Dillon, Augusta Caroline Dillon Collection: Clonbrock Photographic Collection Date: 7 August 1901 NLI Ref: CLON682 You can also view this image, and many thousands of others, on the NLI’s catalogue at catalogue.nli.ie
Owner: National Library of Ireland on The Commons
Views: 6040
Tags: theclonbrockphotographiccollection lukegeralddillon baronclonbrock augustacarolinedillon baronessclonbrock dillonfamily nationallibraryofireland europe familytrip chalets
1901

[Two unidentified escaped slaves wearing ragged clothes] (LOC)
Description: McPherson & Oliver,, photographer. [Two unidentified escaped slaves wearing ragged clothes] [Baton Rouge, La.] : [McPherson & Oliver], [between 1861 and 1865] 1 photograph : albumen print on card mount ; mount 10 x 7 cm (carte de visite format) Notes: Title devised by Library staff. Notation on verso: "Contrabands just arrived. 'True to the life.' J.G.(?)W." DLC Gift; Tom Liljenquist; 2016; (DLC/PP-2017:171, formerly deposit D072) Purchased from: Everitt Bowles, Woodstock, Georgia, March 2016. Forms part of: Liljenquist Family Collection of Civil War Photographs (Library of Congress). Subjects: African Americans--Economic & social conditions--1860-1870. Fugitive slaves--1860-1870. United States--History--Civil War, 1861-1865--African Americans. Format: Portrait photographs--1860-1870. Albumen prints--1860-1870. Cartes de visite--1860-1870. Rights Info: No known restrictions on publication. Repository: Library of Congress, Prints and Photographs Division, Washington, D.C. 20540 USA, hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/pp.print Part Of: Liljenquist Family collection (Library of Congress) (DLC) 2010650519 Higher resolution image is available (Persistent URL): hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/ppmsca.53045 Call Number: LOT 14043-2, no. 458
Owner: The Library of Congress
Views: 9114
Tags: libraryofcongress dc:identifier=httphdllocgovlocpnpppmsca53045
1861

Description: Kimball, M. H.,, active 1863-1865,, photographer. "Rebecca, Charley, and Rosa, slave children from New Orleans" [New York] : [Kimball, 477 Broadway], [1863] 1 photograph : albumen print on card mount ; mount 10 x 7 cm (carte de visite format) Notes: Photograph shows freed slaves Rebecca Huger, Charles Taylor, and Rosina Downs standing together. Title from item. Printed on verso: "The nett [sic] proceeds from the sale of these photographs will be devoted exclusively to the education of colored people in the Department of the Gulf, now under the command of Maj.-Gen. Banks." Gift; Tom Liljenquist; 2016; (DLC/PP-2016:144) Purchased from: Greg French, Early Photography, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts, July 2015. Forms part of: Liljenquist Family Collection of Civil War Photographs (Library of Congress). Subjects: African Americans--Children--1860-1870. Girls--1860-1870. Boys--1860-1870. Freedmen--1860-1870. United States--History--Civil War, 1861-1865--Children. Format: Portrait photographs--1860-1870. Cartes de visite--1860-1870. Albumen prints--1860-1870. Rights Info: No known restrictions on publication. Repository: Library of Congress, Prints and Photographs Division, Washington, D.C. 20540 USA, hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/pp.print Part Of: Liljenquist Family collection (Library of Congress) (DLC) 2010650519 Higher resolution image is available (Persistent URL): hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/ppmsca.40173 Call Number: LOT 14043-2, no. 71
Owner: The Library of Congress
Views: 4494
Tags: libraryofcongress dc:identifier=httphdllocgovlocpnpppmsca40173 rebeccahuger charlestaylor rosinadowns
1863

Understated elegance from Plumstead
Description: For a Monday morning with the lockdowns easing it is nice to celebrate, and what better way to do so than with a small wedding image. Some people, even though they have been posed, have a natural elegance, and the couple in this shot have just that. Commissioned by Mr. Holohan of Plumstead in London, this may not be that easy to add information to? Or will it? Photographer: Poole Studio Photographer Collection: Poole Photographic Collection, Waterford Date: ca. 1901-1954 Around Monday, 6 June 1938. NLI Ref: POOLEWP 4261 You can also view this image, and many thousands of others, on the NLI’s catalogue at catalogue.nli.ie
Owner: National Library of Ireland on The Commons
Views: 7477
Tags: ahpoole arthurhenripoole poolecollection glassnegative nationallibraryofireland weddingday plumstead london scroope houlihan
1938

I’m Bert, p’raps you’ve heard of me?
Description: W.J. Brennan of Market Street, Tramore may have been the dedicated follower of fashion in 1905, but in 2021 he seems the perfect caricature of “Burlington Bertie from Bow”! We know the date, the name, the place. So what more can we find out about W.J. “Bertie” Brennan? Photographer: A. H. Poole Collection: Poole Photographic Collection, Waterford Date: Saturday, 8 July 1905 NLI Ref: POOLEWP 1476a You can also view this image, and many thousands of others, on the NLI’s catalogue at catalogue.nli.ie
Owner: National Library of Ireland on The Commons
Views: 8029
Tags: ahpoole arthurhenripoole glassnegative nationallibraryofireland wjbrennan marketstreet tramore boaterhat walkingstick poolephotographiccollection
1905

Dulcie Deamer, 1 April 1950
Description: Dulcie Deamer at her writing desk, novelist, poet, journalist, actor and founder and committee member of the Fellowship of Australian Writers, 1 April 1950, photographed for People magazine, from original negative, ON 388/Box 066/Item 026 digital.sl.nsw.gov.au/delivery/DeliveryManagerServlet?emb...
Owner: State Library of NSW
Views: 21735
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1950

Schipa (LOC)
Description: Bain News Service,, publisher. Schipa [between ca. 1920 and ca. 1925] 1 negative : glass ; 5 x 7 in. or smaller. Notes: Title from unverified data provided by the Bain News Service on the negatives or caption cards. Forms part of: George Grantham Bain Collection (Library of Congress). Format: Glass negatives. Rights Info: No known restrictions on publication. For more information, see George Grantham Bain Collection - Rights and Restrictions Information www.loc.gov/rr/print/res/274_bain.html Repository: Library of Congress, Prints and Photographs Division, Washington, D.C. 20540 USA, hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/pp.print Part Of: Bain News Service photograph collection (DLC) 2005682517 General information about the George Grantham Bain Collection is available at hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/pp.ggbain Higher resolution image is available (Persistent URL): hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/ggbain.35757 Call Number: LC-B2- 5972-11
Owner: The Library of Congress
Views: 9864
Tags: libraryofcongress dc:identifier=httphdllocgovlocpnpggbain35757
1920

Photographer Milton Kent holding his aerial camera, Sydney, June 1953
Description: Photographer Milton Kent holding his oblique aero camera from Carl Zeiss AG, Sydney, June 1953, People Magazine photographer, from original negative collection.sl.nsw.gov.au/record/YEGq0yPn/V5bG6Og2MpvWg x
Owner: State Library of NSW
Views: 6758
Tags: photographers miltonkent cameras aerial portraits photographerinthepicture photographersacrossthecommons
1953

Glassblowers at work, Crown Crystal Studio, Sydney, 1950
Description: Glassblowers at work, Crown Crystal Studio, Waterloo, Sydney, 1950, from vintage print, for Walkabout magazine, State Library of New South Wales, PXA 907 Box 11 archival.sl.nsw.gov.au/Details/archive/110312015
Owner: State Library of NSW
Views: 6518
Tags: commercial businesses sydney waterloo crownstudio glassblowing glass manufacturers
1950

[Buffalo River, Buffalo, N.Y.] (LOC)
Description: [Buffalo River, Buffalo, N.Y.] [between 1900 and 1915] 1 negative : glass ; 8 x 10 in. Notes: Title from jacket. "G 8714" on negative. Detroit Publishing Co. no. 500216. Gift; State Historical Society of Colorado; 1949. Subjects: Rivers. Piers & wharves. Grain elevators. United States--New York (State)--Buffalo. United States--New York (State)--Buffalo River. Format: Dry plate negatives. Rights Info: No known restrictions on publication. Repository: Library of Congress, Prints and Photographs Division, Washington, D.C. 20540 USA, hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/pp.print Part Of: Detroit Publishing Company photograph collection (Library of Congress) (DLC) 93845504 Higher resolution image is available (Persistent URL): hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/det.4a25254 Call Number: LC-D4-500216
Owner: The Library of Congress
Views: 3564
Tags: libraryofcongress dc:identifier=httphdllocgovlocpnpdet4a25254
1900

Seidel (LOC)
Description: Bain News Service,, publisher. Seidel [between ca. 1920 and ca. 1925] 1 negative : glass ; 5 x 7 in. or smaller. Notes: Title from unverified data provided by the Bain News Service on the negatives or caption cards. Forms part of: George Grantham Bain Collection (Library of Congress). Format: Glass negatives. Rights Info: No known restrictions on publication. For more information, see George Grantham Bain Collection - Rights and Restrictions Information www.loc.gov/rr/print/res/274_bain.html Repository: Library of Congress, Prints and Photographs Division, Washington, D.C. 20540 USA, hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/pp.print Part Of: Bain News Service photograph collection (DLC) 2005682517 General information about the George Grantham Bain Collection is available at hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/pp.ggbain Higher resolution image is available (Persistent URL): hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/ggbain.35691 Call Number: LC-B2- 5961-13
Owner: The Library of Congress
Views: 2970
Tags: libraryofcongress dc:identifier=httphdllocgovlocpnpggbain35691 toschaseidel violinist vladimirseidel
1920

Augustus John (LOC)
Description: Bain News Service,, publisher. Augustus John [between ca. 1920 and ca. 1925] 1 negative : glass ; 5 x 7 in. or smaller. Notes: Title from unverified data provided by the Bain News Service on the negatives or caption cards. Forms part of: George Grantham Bain Collection (Library of Congress). Format: Glass negatives. Rights Info: No known restrictions on publication. For more information, see George Grantham Bain Collection - Rights and Restrictions Information www.loc.gov/rr/print/res/274_bain.html Repository: Library of Congress, Prints and Photographs Division, Washington, D.C. 20540 USA, hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/pp.print Part Of: Bain News Service photograph collection (DLC) 2005682517 General information about the George Grantham Bain Collection is available at hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/pp.ggbain Higher resolution image is available (Persistent URL): hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/ggbain.35694 Call Number: LC-B2- 5962-6
Owner: The Library of Congress
Views: 2513
Tags: libraryofcongress dc:identifier=httphdllocgovlocpnpggbain35694
1920

[Benny Bengough, New York AL (baseball)] (LOC)
Description: Bain News Service,, publisher. [Benny Bengough, New York AL (baseball)] [1923] 1 negative : glass ; 5 x 7 in. or smaller. Notes: Original data provided by the Bain News Service on the negatives or caption cards: Bernie Bengough, NY-Am. Corrected title and date based on research by the Pictorial History Committee, Society for American Baseball Research, 2006. Forms part of: George Grantham Bain Collection (Library of Congress). Format: Glass negatives. Rights Info: No known restrictions on publication. For more information, see George Grantham Bain Collection - Rights and Restrictions Information www.loc.gov/rr/print/res/274_bain.html Repository: Library of Congress, Prints and Photographs Division, Washington, D.C. 20540 USA, hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/pp.print Part Of: Bain News Service photograph collection (DLC) 2005682517 General information about the George Grantham Bain Collection is available at hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/pp.ggbain Higher resolution image is available (Persistent URL): hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/ggbain.35701 Call Number: LC-B2- 5963-2
Owner: The Library of Congress
Views: 2618
Tags: libraryofcongress dc:identifier=httphdllocgovlocpnpggbain35701 baseball bennybengough catcher yankees
1923

Queen Alexandra, 1923 (LOC)
Description: Bain News Service,, publisher. Queen Alexandra, 1923 1923 (date created or published later by Bain) 1 negative : glass ; 5 x 7 in. or smaller. Notes: Title from unverified data provided by the Bain News Service on the negatives or caption cards. Forms part of: George Grantham Bain Collection (Library of Congress). Format: Glass negatives. Rights Info: No known restrictions on publication. For more information, see George Grantham Bain Collection - Rights and Restrictions Information www.loc.gov/rr/print/res/274_bain.html Repository: Library of Congress, Prints and Photographs Division, Washington, D.C. 20540 USA, hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/pp.print Part Of: Bain News Service photograph collection (DLC) 2005682517 General information about the George Grantham Bain Collection is available at hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/pp.ggbain Higher resolution image is available (Persistent URL): hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/ggbain.35657 Call Number: LC-B2- 5953-11
Owner: The Library of Congress
Views: 9033
Tags: libraryofcongress dc:identifier=httphdllocgovlocpnpggbain35657 alexandracarolinemariecharlottelouisejulia alexandraofdenmark queenalexandra dog pekingese
1923

Image from page 205 of
Description: Identifier: farmingtonconnec00bran Title: Farmington, Connecticut, the village of beautiful homes Year: 1906 (1900s) Authors: [Brandegee, [from old catalog] Arthur L ] comp Smith, Eddy N., [from old catalog] joint comp Subjects: Farmington, Conn. [from old catalog] Publisher: Farmington, Conn. [A. L. Brandegee and E. N. Smith] Contributing Library: The Library of Congress Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: ■■Tin: i;i.M Ilti:!; i\\ i i:(i\i riii; ik(i\i Text Appearing After Image: -rill. i.i.M I i.i I I Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
Owner: Internet Archive Book Images
Views: 7042
Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1900 bookyear1906 bookidfarmingtonconnec00bran bookauthorbrandegeefromoldcatalogarthurlcomp bookauthorsmitheddynfromoldcatalogjointcomp booksubjectfarmingtonconnfromoldcatalog bookpublisherfarmingtonconnalbrandegeeandensmith bookcontributorthelibraryofcongress booksponsorsloanfoundation
1906

Image from page 307 of
Description: Identifier: engineeringcontr33chicuoft Title: Engineering and Contracting Year: 1909 (1900s) Authors: Subjects: Publisher: Chicago Contributing Library: Gerstein - University of Toronto Digitizing Sponsor: MSN View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: fxpa/rsJOfy Jbinf. *SKpo/?s/a9 Ja/of Jjy f/7g.-ro^/^. Fig. 3—Plan of Construction at Street Cor-ners. throughout the mass shall be used. When itis necessary to mix by hand, the mixing shallbe on a water-tight platform and the mate-rials shall be turned until they are homogene-ous in appearance and color. The materialsshall be mixed wet enough to produce a con-crete of a consistency that will flush readilyunder ligiit tamping and which can be handledwithout causing a separation of the coarse ag-gregate from the mortar. Retempering—that is, mixing with addition-al water, mortar or concrete that has partiallyhardened—will not be permitted. A layer of concrete shall be deposited to thetop of the gutter form and tamped, the widthof the gutter, to a surface all points of whichshall be at least the thickness of the wearingsurface below the finished surface of the gut-ter. The cement placed for the curb shall be Text Appearing After Image: Fig. 4—Plan of Construction at Street Cor-ners. tamped and the remainder of the concreteplaced and tamped to permit of the applica-tion of the required wearing surface to theface and top of the curb. After the additionof water the mixture shall be handled rapidlyto the place of final deposit. Under no cir-cumstances shall concrete be used that haspartially hardened. Concrete shall not be mixed or depositedwhen the temperature is below freezing unlessspecial precautions are taken to avoid the use 178 ENGINEERING-CONTRACTING Vol. XXXIII. Xo. S. of materials containing frost and to protectthe work against frost until thoroughly hard-ened. Workmen shall not be permitted to walk onfreshly laid concrete, and where sand or dustcollects on the concrete it shall be carefullyremoved before the wearing surface is ap-plied. Wearing Surface.—The wearing surfaceshall be mixed of 1 part cement and not morethan 2 parts fine aggregate, with sufficientwater to produce a consistency which will notre Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1900 bookidengineeringcontr33chicuoft bookpublisherchicago bookyear1909 bookcontributorgersteinuniversityoftoronto booksponsormsn bookcollectiongerstein bookleafnumber307 bookcollectiontoronto
1909

Image from page 137 of
Description: Identifier: pedigreesrecorde00lond Title: Pedigrees recorded at the visitations of the county palatine of Durham made by William Flower, Norroy king-of-arms, in 1575, by Richard St. George, Norroy king-of-arms, in 1615, and by William Dugdale, Norroy king-of-arms, in 1666 Year: 1887 (1880s) Authors: Subjects: Publisher: London, Priv. print. for J. Foster Contributing Library: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center Digitizing Sponsor: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: rest.—A falcon ppr. RECORDED 1575, 1615 AND 1666. 121 FETHERSTONHALGH OF STANLEY. Alexander Fetlierstonlialgh=pCicely, dau. of Richard Duckett ofof Fetherstonhalgh, in co. I Greyrigg, in co. Westmoreland, Esq.,pal. Durham. afterwards Knt. Lyonell Fetherston-halgh, a second son. Richard Feiherston-halgh of Fetherston-halgh. See p. 119. Henry Fetherstonhalgh. - dau. of Hinemarshe. 3. William Fetherston-=T=Jane, dau. of halgh of Brancepeth, inCO. pal. Durham, died1659. Heniy Faia ofBrancepeth. 2. Lancelot,died unm. I. Lyonell FelJur-stone of Braunce-peth, in co. pal.Durham, diedunm. Henry Fetherstonhalgh^of Stanley, in co. pal.Durham, aged 35, 21Aug., 1660. =AIary, daughter ofClement Fulthorpeof Tunstall, co.pal.Durham, Esq. I. Eliz., wife ofThomas Hull ofStockley, co. pal.Durham. 2. Mary, wife ofArthur Joplin ofLandew, co. paLDurham. 2. Christopher. I. William, a;t5,21 Aug., 1666 1 2. Isabell. I, Mary.Certified by HENRY FETHERSTONHALGH. i2i DURHAM VISITATION PEDIGREES foxax d IfuUolu. Text Appearing After Image: Arms.—Sable, on a chevron engiailed or, between threeleopards heads arg., as many annulets of thefield. Crest.—A fox sejant pjir. holding in his mouth anarrow or. k£CORDfeD 1575, 1615 AND 1666. Hi FORCER OF KELLOW. Elizabeth, dau. of Ral|)h=pJohn Forser of Kellow, Ellerker, Knt., 2nd wife. in the bishoprick. ;.. .. dau. of John Awde-wood of ^lidrige Grange,in the bishoprick. .J Ralph. Francis. Bartho-lomew. dau. of John=T= Thomas Blackett of Wharreton,2nd wife. (A dau. ofRackett of Whorlton orQuerington.) Forser ofKellow. Elizabeth,dau. of JohnTrollopc,1st wife. r- Thomas Porser.^Margaret. Thomas Forcer, aged=j=Margaret, dau. of 18. a 1575, of HarbourHouse, Esq., in co. pal.Durham, died in 1620or thereabouts. John Forcer of=j=^Iargaret,dau. ofKellow, a° 1575, Chris. Carre ofdied 1590. Sherburn house, CO. Durham. 1 Eleanor. died unm. Trolope of Thornely,in CO. pal. Durham. 4. Peter Forcer of^pCatherine, i. Harbour House,Esq., died in a1626 or there-abouts. dau.of Robt.Hodslion of Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
Owner: Internet Archive Book Images
Views: 846
Tags: bookcentury1800 bookyear1887 bookdecade1880 bookidpedigreesrecorde00lond bookpublisherlondonprivprintforjfoster bookcollectionamericana bookleafnumber137 bookcontributorallencountypubliclibrarygenealogycenter booksponsorallencountypubliclibrarygenealogycenter bookcollectionallencounty
1887

Image from page 165 of
Description: Identifier: hotwatersupplyki00hutt Title: Hot water supply and kitchen boiler connections : a text book on the installation of hot water service in residences and other buildings and methods of connecting range boilers, steam and gas water heaters Year: 1913 (1910s) Authors: Hutton, William, 1877- [from old catalog] Subjects: Hot-water supply Pipe fitting Publisher: New York : David Williams company Contributing Library: The Library of Congress Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: rningwater heaters is shownin Fig. 123. It will beseen that the garbage does not come in actual contact with thefuel on the grate of the fire box, but is contained in a receptacleimmediately above it. This has a grate formed of pipe con-nected to the double shell of the heater. Thus besides the heatingsurface afforded by the walls and dome, the pipe which formsthe receptacle holding the garbage also acts as heating surface.The garbage dries over the fire and is gradually consumed, giv-ing up its heat to the water in the process and where a good draftis available the process of combustion is carried out very com-pletely. Such a heater is proving of value as a ready means ofdisposing of the waste paper, straw and other litter of shippingrooms in business houses, and the garbage and household wastesof apartment buildings and hotels. The connections to the tankare made in the same manner as with an ordinary tank heater,and the drafts may be controlled by a thermostat or by hand asdesired. Text Appearing After Image: Pig. 120. Towel Rail Made of Pipe Fittings. UTILIZING EXCESS HEAT. 159 Advantage is generally taken in bakeries of the heat of thesand which covers the ovens to retain their heat in warming thewater used in the work of the employees. In Fig. 124 is showna common method of heating water. In this case the boiler issimply buried in the sand and the supply connection made tothe side outlet. The cold water supply enters the boiler through JCkftd^umh fo Boiler 7y7777>/7//7/7?/7/P7: Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
Owner: Internet Archive Book Images
Views: 1778
Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1910 bookyear1913 bookidhotwatersupplyki00hutt bookauthorhuttonwilliam1877fromoldcatalog booksubjectpipefitting bookpublishernewyorkdavidwilliamscompany booksubjecthotwatersupply bookcontributorthelibraryofcongress bookcollectionamericana
1913

Image from page 27 of
Description: Identifier: ohioarchologic37ohio Title: Ohio archæological and historical quarterly Year: 1887 (1880s) Authors: Ohio State Archaeological and Historical Society Subjects: History Archaeology Publisher: Columbus : Published for the Society by A.H. Smythe Contributing Library: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center Digitizing Sponsor: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: Figure 5. Pouch, or Bag, and Bone Awls Found with a Burial in Echo Cave. consumed a portion of the body or skeleton on which thegarment was found. An interesting basket (Fig. 6) was found in thedebris of this shelter. It suggests the modern shoppingbag, and is woven of coarse grass. Most striking of the various objects from Echo Caveare a series of sandals (Figs. 7 and 8) representing anunexpected degree of textile artistry and some unusualfeatures. A characteristic of these sandals is the long Text Appearing After Image: Figure 6. Carrying Basket Found in Echo Cave. (12) Some Ohio Caves and Rock Shelters 13 broad flap or tongue, integral with the weaving at thetoe, and extending backward and upward to cover andprotect the instep. As contrasted to the flat sandal, in-tended merely to protect the sole of the foot, those fromCanters Caves are semi-moccasin in type, woven insuch manner as to extend part way up the sides and backof the foot. Cross-lacings of twisted cords and thongs,passing through the loops at either side of the sandal Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
Owner: Internet Archive Book Images
Views: 788
Tags: booksubjecthistory booksubjectarchaeology bookcentury1800 bookyear1887 bookdecade1880 bookidohioarchologic37ohio bookpublishercolumbuspublishedforthesocietybyahsmythe bookauthorohiostatearchaeologicalandhistoricalsociety bookcollectionamericana bookleafnumber27
1887

Image from page 648 of
Description: Identifier: historyofmountun00welc Title: History of Mount Union, Shirleysburg and Shirley Township Year: 1909 (1900s) Authors: Welch, Charles Howard, b. 1880 Subjects: Mount Union, Pa Shirley, Pa. (Township) Publisher: Mount Union, Pa., Printed at the Mount Union times office Contributing Library: The Library of Congress Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: 1895. He was mar-ried a second time in 1904 to MissViola Beers. He is the father of 1daughter and 1 son. Mr. Harrison isa membe; of the Odd Fellows, andwas the first young man in towuelected on the school board, being 2oyears old, at that time. He was fora number of years secretary of theschool board. CHARLES J. HAHRISON, young-est son of F. H. Harrison and theyoungest of the Harrison brothers,was born in Mount Union on Sept. 12,1880. All his life has been spent inthis section. He is now employed withthe Oliio Oil Co.. near Aughwick. be-ing boss fireman. He was. married toMiss Alice Wilson of Orbisonia andis the father of 3 children. The Harrison boys were all attimes associated with their father inthe tinning, ijlumbing and stovebusiness in this place. Relinquiishingthat occupnton. they n-sve all enter-edX3tlier field.s of labor and-are doin-gAvell. RICHARD J. FAUST, JR. One of the INIount Union boys whohas distinguished himself in the bank-ing worJd is Richard J. Faust, Jr.. now 613 Text Appearing After Image: R. J. Faust, Jr located Avith the Irvin,^ NationalExchange Bank of Nev/ York City.Mr. Faust is a sen of R. J. Faust, Sr.,and wife of this place and was bornhere Aug. 22, 1877., He attended theputlic schools and graduated in theclass of 1893 from the high school atthe age cf 1C. Desiring to equip him-self with a business education he en-tered the Pierce Schocl in Philadel-phia in the fall of 1893 and graduatedin the spring of the following year.His work while in school was of acreditable nature and was acknowl-edged frequently by the members of 614 the faculty. After graduation Mr.Faust became associated with hisfather and uncles, The Faust Bros.,tanners, at Mount Union, and laterwas admitted as a partner. While amember of this firm he was placed incharge of the supply department ofthe Central Banking Company ofMount Union and he performed suclicreditable work here that in 1898 hewas made the.assistant cashier. Mr.Faust here gained a thorough knowl-edge of the banking business in all i Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Views: 1278
Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1900 bookidhistoryofmountun00welc bookauthorwelchcharleshowardb1880 booksubjectmountunionpa booksubjectshirleypatownship bookpublishermountunionpaprintedatthemountuniontimesoffice bookyear1909 bookcontributorthelibraryofcongress bookcollectionamericana
1909

Image from page 451 of
Description: Identifier: mechcontract1909toro Title: Mechanical Contracting & Plumbing January-December 1909 Year: 1909 (1900s) Authors: Subjects: Air conditioning Refrigeration and refrigerating machinery Heating Plumbing Publisher: Toronto : Maclean-Hunter Pub. Co. Contributing Library: Fisher - University of Toronto Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: Webster Modulation System of Steam Heating Text Appearing After Image: Heating a building is a matterof transferring heat unitsfrom the heating medium to theair to be heated, it requires acertain number of heat unitsto heat a certain quanti y of air. With the WEBSTER MOD-ULATION SYSTEM about40 lesa radiating surface andpiping and so forth, is requiredio heat a given space as com-pared with Hot Water Systems,further, the quicker circulation,the absence of air binding andthe quick response of theWebster Modulation Valvewhich overheating, fuel con-sumption Is less The WEBSTER MODULA-TION SYSTEM is an idealheating system for ApartmentBuildings,Warehouses, Hotels,etc. Write for Section XV. Darling Bros., Limited 15 Ottawa Street, MONTREAL Toronto, Ont. St. John, N.B. Winnipeg, Man. The Name LOEW VICTOR is a guarantee to the purchaserthat he is getting the best pipemachine in the market for hismoney. If you are considering aPipe Machine you cantafford to install one untilyou have investigated theLoew Victor. We dont ask you to takeanybodys word— com-pare it Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1900 booksubjectplumbing booksubjectheating bookyear1909 bookidmechcontract1909toro booksubjectrefrigerationandrefrigeratingmachinery booksubjectairconditioning bookpublishertorontomacleanhunterpubco bookcontributorfisheruniversityoftoronto
1909

Image from page 191 of
Description: Identifier: pacificwinespiri29sanfrich Title: Pacific wine and spirit review Year: 1893 (1890s) Authors: Subjects: Wine and wine making Liquor industry Olive industry and trade Publisher: San Francisco : R.M. Wood & Co. Contributing Library: San Francisco Public Library Digitizing Sponsor: The Wine Librarians Association View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: ses... 3 casks.... TO HONOLULU—Per Schr. Aloha, Sept. 28, 1892, .lEisen Vineyard Co.,Lachman & Jacobi.C Schilling & Co...Kohler « Froliling, nonnt 1 case and. TO NEW York-Pek Ship Com. T. H. Allen, Sept. 29, 1892 7^ New York. HH Netter « Co Ill puncheon Kohler & Van Bergen. .435 barrels.. MarechallS & Co 450 barrels.. B Dreyfus ife Co 150 barrels. Lachman & Jacobi 690 barrels.. Napa Valley Wine Co.. .1300 barrels . 7,48034,59:!15,000 Total amount 11,01711,1843,73017,897 TO HONOLULU—Per Steamer Australia, Sept. 88. 1892. Bennger Bros .[IS barrels 32 kegs Kohler & Van Bergen.. 4 barrels 4 hf-bbli F A Haber S Lachman Co J O Meyerink Arpad Haraszthy & Co E E Medau C Carpy * Co 50 kegs 1 hf-barrel 1 barrel 20 kegs.Ikeg ount 30 cases and. TO ENGLAND—Per Br. .Ship Miefield, Sept. 87, 1892. 416 London . C Ccrpy &Co Grierson, Oldham & Co IC Schilling & Co Wllkens&Co 37 barrels .too barrels.18 barrels ..3 barrels.,. Total amount 163 cases and. Text Appearing After Image: MLEY PURE CALIFORNIA SPECIALTIES; PRIVATE STOCK HOGK, PRIVATE STOCK EL gERRlTO.PRIVATE STOCK SAUTERNE, PRIVATE STOCK CLARET,PRIVATE STOCK BURGUNDY, PRIVATE STOCK VINE CLIFF, Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Views: 842
Tags: booksubjectwineandwinemaking bookcentury1800 bookdecade1890 bookidpacificwinespiri29sanfrich booksubjectliquorindustry booksubjectoliveindustryandtrade bookpublishersanfranciscormwoodco bookyear1893 bookcollectionamericana bookcontributorsanfranciscopubliclibrary
1893

Image from page 29 of
Description: Identifier: oncontractionsof00adam Title: On contractions of the fingers (Dupuytren's and congenital contractions) and on "hammer-toe" Year: 1892 (1890s) Authors: Adams, William, 1820?-1900 Subjects: Hammer Toe Syndrome Dupuytren Contracture Dupuytren's contracture Hammertoe Publisher: London : Churchill Contributing Library: Francis A. Countway Library of Medicine Digitizing Sponsor: Open Knowledge Commons and Harvard Medical School View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: FIG. 3, FIG. 4. Text Appearing After Image: Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Views: 1465
Tags: bookcentury1800 bookdecade1890 bookyear1892 bookpublisherlondonchurchill bookidoncontractionsof00adam bookauthoradamswilliam18201900 booksubjecthammertoesyndrome booksubjectdupuytrencontracture booksubjectdupuytrenscontracture booksubjecthammertoe
1892

Image from page 269 of
Description: Identifier: fromearthtomoond00vern Title: From the Earth to the Moon direct in ninety-seven hours and twenty minutes, and a trip round it Year: 1874 (1870s) Authors: Verne, Jules, 1828-1905 Subjects: Publisher: New York : Scribner, Armstrong Contributing Library: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign Digitizing Sponsor: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: The three friends drank to the union of the earth and hersatellite. And, as if he had not already done enough for the generouswine which he had distilled on the slopes of Burgundy, the sunchose to be of the party. At this moment the projectile emergedfrom the conical shadow cast by the terrestrial globe, and therays of the radiant orb struck the lower disc of the projectiledirect, occasioned by the angle which the moons orbit makeswith that of the earth, The sun ! exclaimed Michel Ardan. No doubt, replied Barbicaue ; I expected it. But, said Michel, the conical shadow which the earthleaves in space extends beyond the moon ? Far beyond it, if the atmospheric refraction is not taken intoconsideration, said Barbicane. But when the moon is en-veloped in this shadow, it is because the centres of the threestars, the sun, the earth, and the moon, are all in one and thesame straight line. Then the nodes coincide with the phases ofthe moon, and there is an eclipse. If we had started when there Text Appearing After Image: THE SUN CnOSE TO BE OF THE IARTY. [p. na.] THEIR PLACE OF SHELTER. 173 was an eclii^se of the moon, all oui- passage would have been inthe shadow, which would have been a pity. Why? Because, though we are floating in space, our projectile,bathed in the solar rays, will receive their light and heat. Iteconomizes the gas, which is in every respect a good economy. Indeed, under these rays which no atmosphere can temper,either in temperature or brilliancy, the projectile grew warm andbright, as if it had passed suddenly from winter to summer. Themoon above, the sun beneath, were inundating it with their fire. It is pleasant here, said Nichol. I should think so, said Michel Ardan, With a little earthspread on our aluminium planet we should have green peas intwenty-four hours. I have but one fear, which is that the wallsof the projectile might melt. Calm yourself, my worthy friend, replied Barbicane; theprojectile withstood a very much higher temperatuie than this asit slid through the stra Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookdecade1870 bookcentury1800 bookyear1874 bookpublishernewyorkscribnerarmstrong bookauthorvernejules18281905 bookidfromearthtomoond00vern bookcontributoruniversityofillinoisurbanachampaign booksponsoruniversityofillinoisurbanachampaign bookcollectionamericana bookleafnumber269
1874

Image from page 140 of
Description: Identifier: modernelectropla00cogg Title: The modern electroplater; a complete book considering fully the elementary principles of electro deposition of metals, their practical application and industrial use Year: 1920 (1920s) Authors: Coggeshall, Kenneth M Subjects: Electroplating Publisher: New York, The Norman W. Henley publishing co. Contributing Library: The Library of Congress Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: Fig. 91.—Carboy Inclinator (General Platers Supply Co.) thus forced up the long tube and passes out into apitcher or other container. Note Fig. 90. CARBOY INCLINATORS Another apparatus, which is, perhaps, more ex-tensively used than the acid pump, is the carboy in- Speed Measuring Devices 137 clinator. There are many designs on the market, butthe essential principle is the same for all; the carboyis rocked forward to the necessary angle on a portableadjustable frame, the acid pouring from the neck Text Appearing After Image: Fig. 92.—Speed Indicator (L. S. Starrett Co.) mouth into the provided container. Fig. 91 illustratesthis device. SPEED INDICATOR The plating generator should always be driven atthe speed specified on its name-plate. The only suremethod of determining whether this speed is main-tained is through the use of an indicator. There aremany designs available, ranging from the simplerevolution counter to the carefully adjusted electricalspeed indicator. For plating and polishing room use 138 The Modem Electro plater in determining the speed of motors, generators, shaft-ing, buffing and polishing wheels, and the like, themost simple and inexpensive type of speed indicatorwill suffice. A very simple yet accurate instrumentis shown in Fig. 92. CLOTHING While it is almost impossible to fully safeguard theclothing from acid burns, some protection is providedwhen rubber aprons, rubber gloves, and heavy shoesare worn. If the plating room floor is constructed assuggested in Chapter III, much relief Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookdecade1920 bookcentury1900 bookyear1920 booksubjectelectroplating bookpublishernewyorkthenormanwhenleypublishingco bookidmodernelectropla00cogg bookauthorcoggeshallkennethm bookcontributorthelibraryofcongress bookcollectionamericana booksponsorthelibraryofcongress
1920

Image from page 107 of
Description: Identifier: pinetreecoastdra00drak Title: The Pine-tree coast Year: 1891 (1890s) Authors: Drake, Samuel Adams, 1833-1905 Subjects: Maine -- Description and travel Atlantic Coast (North America) Publisher: Boston. estes & Lauriat Contributing Library: New York Public Library Digitizing Sponsor: MSN View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: this bay, there are some very badledges which all gentlemen sailors Avill do well to steer clear of. First, andworst of all, because they lie exactly in the track of vessels bound in or out, isthe clump called the Fishing Rocks, which, however, make a feature of a mostcharming sea-view. There used to be magnificent rock-cod and cunner fishingamong these ledges, but one has need to keej) a wary eye abroad there; for thebreaker that rolls over them so lazily, and is so much admired from shore,would swamp a boat before one could call on St. Anthony or say JackRobinson. The strip of shore lying between the river and Sandy Cove forms the head-land locally known as Cape Arundel, on which the summer colony has percheditself as if by instinct. Let us walk that way. The path leads first to a dilapidated earthwork, or rather sandwork, whichbut for the slender beach-grass growing upon it would have been scatteredto the four winds long ago. These mounds are a relic of the War of 1812. ^^^AT^%^;J Text Appearing After Image: OLD HALF-MOON BATTKUY. Knowing how averse New England was to the war, the British Cabinet deter-mined to make her still more so by striking at her commerce and open ports.Burn, sink, and destroy! were the watchwords of this war. What a com-mentary upon our boasted civilization ! ■ The land here is high, and the shore bold. Nothing is smoothed otf. Thepastures bristle Avith the wild native growth. Now and then some deep, broadsplit yawns before us, into which the sea flies foaming to our feet, or shootsup a column of spray high in the air. Here now is one to which the sonorousname of the Devils Cartway has been given. And the Devils Arm-chair^ is its close neighbor. Theres something in a name even at theshore. Only a few years ago I saw the hull of a vessel, with every stick goneout of her, wedged bolt upright in the Cartway. The next gale broke her up.Despite its name, the place proved the salvation of the crew; for if the vessel AT KENNEBUNKTORT. 99 Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1800 bookdecade1890 bookpublisherbostonesteslauriat bookidpinetreecoastdra00drak booksubjectatlanticcoastnorthamerica bookauthordrakesamueladams18331905 booksubjectmainedescriptionandtravel bookyear1891 bookcollectionamericana bookcontributornewyorkpubliclibrary
1891

Image from page 375 of
Description: Identifier: ForeststreamXXVIA Title: Forest and stream Year: 1873 (1870s) Authors: Subjects: Periodicals Hunting Fishing Outdoor life Sports Publisher: New York, N.Y. : [Forest and Stream Publishing Co.] Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries Digitizing Sponsor: Biodiversity Heritage Library View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: n of the streams. Davtd C. Beaman. Ottumwa, Iowa, May, 1886. A CARBERRY DEER HUNT. THE readers of your most interesting paper are regaledweekly with stirring accounts of bear and deer hunts,in which celebrated hunters have, by wonderful feats ofwoodcraft and daring, redoubled their claims on Nimrodianfame, and it strikes me that, it will afford a contrast and per-haps amuse by its novelty, if T, a novice, recount my ownexperience in the hunting of my first deer. This to me most interfsinsr event to®k place near Car-berry, Manitoba, in the fall of 84. Carberry is a vidage onthe south edge of the Big Plain. East, west and south ofit is a vast region of sandhills. In the sandhills to the southis a poplar bush about sixteen miles long, within this a sprucebush, and in the middle of the last is a tamarac bog, thesource of the Pine River. The deer have nearly all been ex-terminated in this reaion; they are so scarce that a white manhardly thinks of going out for a deer hunt, yet an old elk Text Appearing After Image: jumping deeb. has occasionally been seen, and the Indians sometimes bringa few jumping deer (Cariacus macrotis) into the village, whileon rare occasions they kill a moose within twenty miles ofthe settlement. The prospect of learning something of deer hunting in thislocality was not particularly bright, still. T had often seendeer tracks in muddy places, when on ornithological rambles,so there was no doubt of the presence of game; therefore,after the first snowffdl, I resolved that since there are somedeer about here, and since, after having found a track, it isonly a question of time and perseverance before one comesup with the track maker, I do hereby register a vow that 1will not cease to hunt in those hills until 1 bring out a deer,unless the shooting season close before I succeed Accord-ingly, on the 27th day of October I set out on foot andtraveled fifteen miles without seeing anything. The nextday I went further and fared no better. On the third day 1found two stale elk tracks, Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: booksubjecthunting bookdecade1870 bookcentury1800 booksubjectfishing booksubjectsports booksubjectperiodicals bookyear1873 booksubjectoutdoorlife bookpublishernewyorknyforestandstreampublishingco bookidforeststreamxxvia
1873

Image from page 281 of
Description: Identifier: disevarie00well Title: Diseases of the ovaries : their diagnosis and treatment Year: 1872 (1870s) Authors: Wells, Spencer, 1818-1897 Subjects: Ovaries Gynecology Ovaries Publisher: London : J. & A. Churchill New York : D. Appleton & Co. Contributing Library: Yale University, Cushing/Whitney Medical Library Digitizing Sponsor: Open Knowledge Commons and Yale University, Cushing/Whitney Medical Library View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: life. Moral causes. Previous diseases, or Accidents. FOR TAKING CASES. 219 HISTORY-EARLY SYMPTOMS. First signs of ill-health. Pains or tenderness in Groin, orPubic region. Vaginal fulness. Bearing down of uterus. Pressure on bladder. Pain, numbness, or weakness of It (Sonstipation, Fulness or pain in breasts. Nausea. Symptoms worse periodically ? Increase in size. Discovery of tumour. Early treatment. 2oO FORM OF NOTE-BOOK HISTORY—PROGRESSIVE SYMPTOMS. Bate of enlargement. Movements felt ? Changes in situation. Aggravation of early symptoms. Dyspnoea. Tympanites. Febrile attacks. Cyst inflammation. Peritonitis. Ascites. f Uterus. Vagina.Discharges J i Bladder,through J *| Bowel. I Abdominal wall.Spontaneous rupture of cyst ?Treatment.Date of any tappings, with nature and quantity of fluid removed. FOR TAKING CASKS. 251 DIAGNOSIS. PROGNOSIS. Probable duration of life if left alone to palliativetreatment. GENERAL TREATMENT MEDICAL OR SURGICAL TREATMENT 262 FORM OF NOTE-BOOK PROGRESS. Text Appearing After Image: RESULT OF TREATMENT. FOll TAKING CASES. 253 OPEKATION. ] >ate. Where performed. Names of assistants and visitors. Anaesthetic administered by Nurses name.Incision, situation.Extent. Ad lies ion.-. Tapping of cyst, orRemoval of tumour. 264 FORM OF NOTE-BOOK OPERATION. Pedicle, size and length.,, delation to uterus. „ How secured. Haemorrhage. Opposite ovar Uterus. FOR TAKING CASES. 255 OPERATION. CLOSURE OF WOUND. OPERATIVE PECULIARITIES. PREVIOUS DIAGNOSIS COMPARED WITH OPERATION. DESCRIPTION OF TUMOUR. Quantity of fluid removed. Weight of cyst?, or of Solid matter removed. 2o6 FORM OF NOTE-BOOK. AFTER-TREATMENT AND PROGRESS [Note.—Daily observations on the Pulse, Respiration^ Temperature,Urine, Perspiration, $c, may prove of great interest, when com-pared with meteorological observations taken for a few clays beforeand after the operation, especially with regard to Ozone andAntozone. Date Hour Condition, Remedies, &c. Temperat. Pul-e Respiration Iii each Net.-book a whole Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookdecade1870 bookcentury1800 booksubjectgynecology bookyear1872 bookpublisherlondonjachurchill bookauthorwellsspencer18181897 bookpublishernewyorkdappletonco bookiddisevarie00well booksubjectovaries bookcollectionamericana
1872

Image from page 221 of
Description: Identifier: schoolarchitectu00bruc Title: School architecture; a handy manual for the use of architects and school authorities Year: 1910 (1910s) Authors: Bruce, William George, 1856-1949 Bruce, William Conrad, 1882- Bruce, Frank Milton, 1885- [from old catalog] Subjects: School buildings Publisher: Milwaukee, Johnson service company Contributing Library: The Library of Congress Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: officer under the di-rection of said board at the expense of the owner.Sec. 5418. Said board may examine or causeto be examined a school building or an outhouseand condemn the same as unfit for occupation oruse, and a building or outhouse so condemned bywritten notice served upon the chairman of theboard of school directors or the person havingsuch school in charge, shall not be occupied orused until the same is repaired and the sanitaryconditions approved by the state board of health.A person who violates a provision of this sectionshall be fined not more than fifty dollars nor lessthan five dollars.— (General Statutes of Vermont,Chapter 225.) The Connecticut Law137. Every school district shall be a bodycorporate. And shall have power to sue and besued, to purchase, receive, hold, and convey realand personal property for school purposes; Tobuild, purchase, hire, and repair schoolhouses, andsupply them with fuel, furniture, and other ap-pendages and accommodations; To establish 217 Text Appearing After Image: 218 Schoolhouse Lazvs schools of different grades; To purchase globes,maps, blackboards, and other school apparatus;To establish and maintain a school library; Toemploy teachers, except for such time as the townmay direct the school visitors to employ theteachers; And shall pay the wages of such teach-ers as are employed by the district committee inconformity to law; To lay taxes and borrowmoney for all the foregoing purposes; And tomake all lawful agreements and regulations forestablishing and conducting schools, not incon-sistent with the regulations of the town havingjurisdiction of the schools in such district. 169. No district shall be entitled to receiveany money from the state, or town, unless it hasa schoolhouse and outbuildings, satisfactory tothe board of school visitors. 170. No new district schoolhouse shall bebuilt except according to a plan approved by theboard of school visitors and by the building com-mittee of such district; nor at an expense exceed-ing the sum which Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1910 bookyear1910 booksubjectschoolbuildings bookidschoolarchitectu00bruc bookauthorbrucewilliamconrad1882 bookauthorbrucefrankmilton1885fromoldcatalog bookpublishermilwaukeejohnsonservicecompany bookauthorbrucewilliamgeorge18561949 bookcontributorthelibraryofcongress
1910

Image from page 46 of
Description: Identifier: buildingengineer1616cont Title: Building & engineering news Year: 1914 (1910s) Authors: Contractors' and Dealers' Association of California Subjects: Architecture Building Construction industry Engineering Publisher: San Francisco : L. A. Larson Contributing Library: San Francisco Public Library Digitizing Sponsor: San Francisco Public Library View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: onstruction and Engineeringwork covering the entire Pacific Coast. INDIVIDUAL SERVICE ISSUED DAILY INDISPENSIBLE CLASSIFICATION ENGINEERING BUILDING ■Waterworks Mareliouses steel Frame Balldlnes Street Work l.oft Uuildingrs Brick Buildlnss Road ^^ ork Xpartnient Houses Reinforced Concrete BnUdlnKa Senera Factories Frame Bulldlngrs Irrigation Hospitals Post Offices Mrainase Seliools Court Houses Bridsea » • iiurolies Office BuildiDS Railroad Work Jails Banks Hariior AVork Iheatres Hotels I.lslitiiiK Syhtems Flats Government Work Dredgring Residences, l.ieiit Houses io>ver Ilant. Xei i Douglas 2371■ (Douglas 2372 Barracks 560 Mission Street, San Francisco Devoted to the Engineering. Archltec- 0tural. Building and Industrial Activlties of the Pacific Coast. Circulates among the leading Engi- jjneers, Surveyors. Architects. Contrac-tors and Municipal Authorities on thePacific Coast. Entered as second-class matter atSan Francisco Post Office under act ofCongress of March 3. 1S79. Text Appearing After Image: ;:Tp^(]*^,W, 1:1111 illc rrell, V.i editor. Bdltor. c Kilitor. .Suh«rrlp4ton lln»e«—One Tear. $3.nO. Two yp.irs. $S.nO; Five Tears. llO.OO. payable .strictly in advance. .«int;l- npies. \(u-. A. IliMlnhor and Iroprlr»«r. .SAX FP.ANCISC<J OFFICE .■;(iO MisHlon street. Irleplioiic—lloMulan ^172. January 12, 1916 Leading Articles in this Issue: Some Results of the B. A. & P. Railway Electrification. By J. B. CoxRailway and Tradion Engineering Dept. Gen. Eledric Co. Passenger Rates to Catalina Island Remain as they are. The First 3000 Volt Locomotive For the Chicago, Milwaukee& St. Paul Railway Company, By E. S. JohnsonRailway and Traction Engineering Department Gen. Electric Co. Telegraph Row at Huntington Beach.Water Commission News. Association of American Portland CementManufacturers. Safety Fir^, BUILDING AND HNGINHBRING NEWS THE ADVENT PRACTICAI. HEATING Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 booksubjectarchitecture booksubjectbuilding bookdecade1910 booksubjectengineering booksubjectconstructionindustry bookauthorcontractorsanddealersassociationofcalifornia bookpublishersanfranciscolalarson bookyear1914 bookidbuildingengineer1616cont
1914

Image from page 124 of
Description: Identifier: famouscitiesofir00gwyn Title: The famous cities of Ireland Year: 1915 (1910s) Authors: Gwynn, Stephen Lucius, 1864-1950 Subjects: Cities and towns Publisher: Dublin, Maunsel & Co., New York, The Macmillan Co. Contributing Library: Boston College Libraries Digitizing Sponsor: Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: or in the town, the communityrecognised that the fisher needed help in his precariousjob; and they enacted that fishers or their wives * bereasonably served before others with all necessarysustenance and food, whereby they might have thebetter hope. To-day in Galway, as anywhere else,there is complaint of the trawlers; and now the localsailing trawlers, of which the Claddagh complains,are, in their turn, complaining of the steam trawlerswhich sweep their grounds mercilessly. The Claddaghmen, or the older of them, cling to their old, high-sided boats, beautiful sea-craft; yet side by side withthese you will find the larger flush-decked nobbies and Zulus, which the Congested Districts Boardhave introduced on the Connemara shore and in Aran.Claddagh has never taken kindly to these; but it hasgone a step beyond them, and a motor-boat, theCladdagh King, now follows the sign of herringall round the Irish coast. So we get on, even inCladdagh. Sail has got to give way, whether to steam J\ e\ Text Appearing After Image: cf—- #. Gahvay Fishwives. io6 THE FAMOUS CITIES OF IRELAND ch. or to oil, just as surely as hand-looms are bound toyield to power-looms; and Galway should be a truecentre for a big fishing trade, with its outpost at theIsles of Aran, nearer to the grounds, x^ran has alwaysbeen closely connected with the city, and the Mayorof Galways jurisdiction as Admiral of the port wasextended to the mouth of Galway Bay and as far asthe Isles of Aran. A little steamer now connects theislands with the city by a regular service; here, too,sail is superseded. Yet for pleasure at least, I think, sails will alwaysbe there, and I know no pleasanter place to spend asummer day than that superb stretch of water withthe hills of Burren south of you, the hills of Conne-mara to the north. You can spin for mackerel tohearts content, and if you see a sharks fin, as oftenhappens, you can mount a mackerel on some powerfulgimp tackle and spin for shark; one of my friendskilled thirteen of these creatures in a day Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 booksubjectcitiesandtowns bookdecade1910 bookyear1915 bookauthorgwynnstephenlucius18641950 bookpublishernewyorkthemacmillanco bookidfamouscitiesofir00gwyn bookpublisherdublinmaunselco bookleafnumber124 bookcollectionamericana
1915

Image from page 27 of
Description: Identifier: eleanorfortesque00fort Title: Eleanor Fortesque Brickdale's Golden book of famous women Year: 1919 (1910s) Authors: Fortescue-Brickdale, Eleanor Subjects: Women in literature Publisher: London New York : Hodder and Stoughton Contributing Library: University of California Libraries Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: Queen GuinevereRode thro the coverts of the deer,With blissful treble ringing clear. 12 GOLDEN BOOK OF FAMOUS WOMEN She seemd a part of joyous Spring:A gown of grass-green silk she wore,Buckled with golden clasps before ;A light-green tuft of plumes she bore Closed in a golden ring. Now on some twisted ivy-net, Now on some tinkling rivulet. In mosses mixt with violet Her cream-white mule his pastern set: And fleeter now she skimmd the plainsThan she whose elfin prancer springsBy night to eery warblings,When all the glimmering moorland rings With jingling bridle-reins. As fast she fled thro sun and shade,The happy winds upon her playd,Blowing the ringlet from the braid :She lookd so lovely, as she swayd The rein with dainty finger-tips,A man had given all other bliss.And all his worldly worth for this.To waste his whole heart in one kiss Upon her perfect lips. TENNYSON. ELOISA AND ABELARD Page 13 From lips like these what precept failed to u For soon they taught me twas no sin to love Text Appearing After Image: Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookpublisherlondon bookdecade1910 bookyear1919 bookpublishernewyorkhodderandstoughton bookideleanorfortesque00fort bookauthorfortescuebrickdaleeleanor booksubjectwomeninliterature bookcollectionamericana bookleafnumber27
1919

Image from page 6 of
Description: Identifier: opencourt_15537caru Title: The Open court Year: 1887 (1880s) Authors: Carus, Paul, 1852-1919 Open Court Publishing company, Chicago Subjects: Religion Religion and science Publisher: Chicago : The Open Court Pub. Co. Contributing Library: Morris Library, Southern Illinois University Carbondale Digitizing Sponsor: CARLI: Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in Illinois View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: ead) that accompanied the mum-mies into the tomb, or as the Egyptians called their last abode,pa Celta, i. e., the everlasting house. Anubis is frequently represented as standing by the bier, some-times with one hand on the mummy. He presides over the pro-cess of embalming and then ushers the dead into the presence ofOsiris. He weighs the heart of the deceased in the Judgment Hall;and thus his assistance is, next to that of Osiris and of Horus, in-dispensable for obtaining the boon of resurrection of the body. in the shape of a human-headed hawk, watches the procedure. Underneath the left arm of thebalance stands the genius of Anis Destiny, above whose head appears a figure called tneskhen,and described as a cubit with a human head. It is some representative of mans embryonic ex-istence and the conditions of his birth. Further to the left are the two goddesses Renenet andMeskhenet who preside over the birth chamber and the nursery.1 Wiedemann, Rel. of the Ancient Egyptians, p. 237. I^ Text Appearing After Image: Anubis.Torso in the Berlin Museum. rtr_ Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: booksubjectreligion bookcentury1800 bookyear1887 bookdecade1880 bookidopencourt15537caru booksubjectreligionandscience bookauthorcaruspaul18521919 bookauthoropencourtpublishingcompanychicago bookpublisherchicagotheopencourtpubco booksponsorcarliconsortiumofacademicandresearchlibrariesinillinois
1887

Image from page 238 of
Description: Identifier: historyofsiouxwa00hear Title: History of the Sioux War and massacres of 1862 and 1863 Year: 1865 (1860s) Authors: Heard, Isaac V. D., b. 1834 Whipple, Henry Benjamin, 1822-1901. An appeal for the red man Subjects: Dakota Indians Indians of North America Massacres Publisher: New York : Harper & Brothers Contributing Library: Lincoln Financial Foundation Collection Digitizing Sponsor: The Institute of Museum and Library Services through an Indiana State Library LSTA Grant View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: g principally of womenand children, had been previously removed to thisplace from Yellow Medicine. When the squawscaught sight of our train, and saw their fathers, anduncles, and brothers chained in the wagons, they be-gan to weep, and set up a dismal wail. See ourpoor friends, they said; they are prisoners, and hun-gry and cold. Antoine Frenier, the interpreter, toldthem that there were forty-five white men, women,and children lying unburied on the other side of theMinnesota, who had been cruelly murdered by thesesame men, and that they then shed no tears, and thatthey had better recollect this and remain quiet. Thiseffected a quietus. Two or three days before our arrival, a woman wasfound, with her two little daughters, on the oppositeside of the river. They had been in the woods overnine weeks, and knew nothing of what had transpired.When discovered, they were in a house which theyhad entered to die. The whites they supposed to beIndians when they first entered, and they covered up Text Appearing After Image: HOMEWAKD BOUND. 235 their heads to receive the fatal blow. The poor crea-tures were starved to mere skeletons, and it seemed asif the convulsions of joj which they experienced attheir rescue would break their hearts. Strong-mind-ed men, as they gazed at their emaciated, sorrow-stricken faces, bowed their heads and shed tears likegirls. When the mother fled from the massacre shehad another child, an infant, which she carried in herarms. The other children walked and ran painfullyalong by her side through the tangled brush and briervines. They lived on wild plums and berries, andwhen those were gone by the frost, on grape tendrilsand roots. At night they cowered like a brood ofpartridges, trembling, starving, nearly dead. The in-fant was taken home to heaven. The mother laid itsbody under a plum-tree, scraped together a heap ofdried leaves and covered it, placed a few sticks overthem to prevent the rude winds from blowing themaway, then, looking hastily around, again fled with thesurviv Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1800 booksubjectindiansofnorthamerica bookdecade1860 bookyear1865 booksubjectdakotaindians bookidhistoryofsiouxwa00hear bookauthorheardisaacvdb1834 bookauthorwhipplehenrybenjamin18221901anappealfortheredman booksubjectmassacres bookpublishernewyorkharperbrothers
1865

Image from page 80 of
Description: Identifier: 61320810R.nlm.nih.gov Title: Human physiology : designed for colleges and the higher classes in schools, and for general reading Year: 1862 (1860s) Authors: Hooker, Worthington, 1806-1867 Augusta, Alexander T., 1825-, former owner. DNLM Subjects: Physiological Phenomena Publisher: New York : Sheldon Contributing Library: U.S. National Library of Medicine Digitizing Sponsor: U.S. National Library of Medicine View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: he beginningof the pulmonary artery. It then forms an arch, from which,it sends forth branches to the head and upper extremities; andit afterwards passes down behind the heart, to supply with itsbranches the trunk of the body and the lower extremities. Inthe line of division between the two ventricles, b and d, yousee one of the coronary arteries, as they are called, which,coming from the beginning of the aorta, as described in § 120,supply the walls of the heart with blood. 124. To make you quite familiar with the relations of thedifferent parts of this complicated organ, and with the courseof the blood through its different apartments, I give vou, in THE CIRCULATION. 81 Courae of the blood through the different cavities of the heart. Fig. 32, a map of the heart, with the names placed upon theparts. I will describe the circulation with this map before you.The dark blood is received from all parts of the body by thevena cava—from the parts above by the descending cava, and FIG. 32. Text Appearing After Image: MAP OF THE CIRCULATION. from the parts below by the ascending cava. These veins pourthe blood into the right auricle. From this it passes into theright ventricle, which sends it by the pulmonary artery to thelungs. From the lungs it returns by the pulmonary veins tothe left auricle. It then passes into the left ventricle, fromwhich it is sent by the aorta to all parts of the body. 125. In Fig. 33 is represented the heart, situated betweenthe two lungs, with the arteries which carry blood from it, and HUMAN PHYSIOLOGY. Situation and connections of the heart. Its harmonious action. the veins which pour their blood into it. The lungs are repre-sented as being drawn apart to the right and left in front, soas to expose fully the heart and its vessels. The sac containingthe heart, and the packing cellular tissue are removed, so as tolay the heart and its vessels bare. At a is the trachea or wind-pipe ; on either side of it are the two arteries, the carotids,which go to the head; c is the ar Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1800 bookpublishernewyorksheldon bookdecade1860 bookid61320810rnlmnihgov bookauthorhookerworthington18061867 bookauthoraugustaalexandert1825formerownerdnlm booksubjectphysiologicalphenomena bookyear1862 bookcollectionamericana bookcollectionmedicalheritagelibrary
1862

Image from page 254 of
Description: Identifier: paradigmatagraph00biss Title: Paradigmata graphices variorum artificum Year: 1670 (1670s) Authors: Bisschop, Jan de, 1628-1671 Lairesse, Gérard de, 1640-1711 Fock, Harmanus, 1766-1822 Vinkeles, Hermanus, b. ca. 1745 Subjects: Publisher: Te Amsterdam : by Hendrik de Leth, Ex formis Nicolai Visscher Contributing Library: Sterling and Francine Clark Art Institute Library Digitizing Sponsor: Boston Public Library View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: f Text Appearing After Image: Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1600 bookdecade1670 bookyear1670 bookidparadigmatagraph00biss bookauthorbisschopjande16281671 bookauthorlairessegrardde16401711 bookauthorfockharmanus17661822 bookauthorvinkeleshermanusbca1745 bookpublisherteamsterdambyhendrikdelethexformisnicolaivisscher bookcontributorsterlingandfrancineclarkartinstitutelibrary
1825

Image from page 233 of
Description: Identifier: crayonmiscellany02irvi Title: The Crayon miscellany Year: 1865 (1860s) Authors: Irving, Washington, 1783-1859 Subjects: Scott, Walter, Sir, 1771-1832 Newstead Abbey Prairies. [from old catalog] Publisher: New York, G. P. Putnam, Hurd and Houghton Contributing Library: The Library of Congress Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: ed by the solemn magnificence of thefirmament; and seemed, as I lay thus under theopen vault of heaven, to inhale with the pure un-tyinted air an exhilarating buoyancy of spirit,and, as it were, an ecstasy of mind. I slept andw^aked alternately; and when I slept, my dreamspartook of the happy tone of my waking reveries.Towards morning, one of the sentinels, the oldestman in the troop, came and took a seat near me:he was weary and sleepy, and impatient to berelieved. I found he had been gazing at theheavens also, but with different feelings. If the stars dont deceive me. said ht^ « <■near daybreak. There can be no doubt of that, said Beatte,vv^ho lay close by. I heard an owl just now. Does the owl, then, hoot towards daybreak ? asked I. Aye, sir, just as the cock crows. 15 224 CRAYON MISCELLANY. This was a useful habitude of the bird of wis-dom, of which I was not aware. Neither thestars nor owl deceived their votaries. In ashort time there was a faint streak of light in theeast. Text Appearing After Image: CHAPTER XXXIV. OLD CREEK ENCAMPMENT. —SCARCITY OF PROVISIONS.—BAD WHATHER.WEARY MARCHING.—A HUNTERS BRIDGE. Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1800 bookdecade1860 bookyear1865 bookidcrayonmiscellany02irvi booksubjectscottwaltersir17711832 booksubjectnewsteadabbey booksubjectprairiesfromoldcatalog bookpublishernewyorkgpputnamhurdandhoughton bookauthorirvingwashington17831859 bookcontributorthelibraryofcongress
1865

Image from page 212 of
Description: Identifier: radfordsbrickhou00radf Title: Radford's brick houses and how to build them : a standard collection of new, original, and artistic designs for brick houses, apartments, stores and flats, garages, etc. ; together with complete instruction in the manufacture of brick and its practical uses as a building material selected and compiled by William A. Radford ... Every plan designed and executed by a corps of licensed architects of the highest professional standing, assisted by a staff of expert draftsmen. Over 300 designs and details. Year: 1912 (1910s) Authors: Radford, William A., 1865- Subjects: Brick houses--Designs and plans--Catalogs Architecture, Domestic--United States--Designs and plans--Catalogs Trade catalogs--Architecture, Domestic--Designs and plans. Publisher: The Radford Architectural Company, Chicago, Ill. and New York, N.Y. Contributing Library: Winterthur Museum Library Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: This is a well designed Modern Public Library, so arranged as to utilize all the space. The design is modest,yet attractive and convenient and would prove a valuabe addition to any city. Tl e basement is exceptionallywell planned and well lighted, providing a good sized le -tine room. ?00 Text Appearing After Image: Design No. 661-S SMALL HIGH SCHOOL Size: Width, 132 feet; Length, 56 feet Blue Prints consist of foundation plan, first and second floor plans; all necessary elevations and necessary interiorand exterior details. Specifications are typewritten and contain all information necessary for the proper construction of the building.Price of Plans and Specifications furnished on application. Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookyear1912 bookdecade1910 bookidradfordsbrickhou00radf bookauthorradfordwilliama1865 booksubjectbrickhousesdesignsandplanscatalogs booksubjectarchitecturedomesticunitedstatesdesignsandplanscatalogs booksubjecttradecatalogsarchitecturedomesticdesignsandplans bookpublishertheradfordarchitecturalcompanychicagoillandnewyorkny bookcollectionamericana
1912

Image from page 452 of
Description: Identifier: astronomyforhigh00newc Title: Astronomy for high schools and colleges Year: 1881 (1880s) Authors: Newcomb, Simon, 1835-1909 Holden, Edward Singleton, 1846-1914, joint author Subjects: Astronomy Publisher: New York, H. Holt and Company Contributing Library: The Library of Congress Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: westof Aquila, while its head and body are formed of a col-lection of stars of the third and fourth magnitudes, ex-tending north of Scorpius nearly to Bootes. Hercules is a verylarge constellationbetween CoronaBorealis and Lyra.It is now in thezenith, but containsno bright stars. Ithas, however, anumber of interest-ing telescopic ob-jects, among themthe great cluster ofHercules, barelyvisible to the nakedeye, but containing an almost countless mass of stars. The head of Draco^already described, is just north of Hercules. Constellations Visible at O Hours of Sidereal Time. --This time will occur on October 1st at 11.30 p.m., onNovember 1st at 9.30 p.m., on December 1st at 7.30 p.m.,and on January 1st at 5.30 p.m. In this position, the Milky Way appears resting in theeast and west horizons, but in the zenith it is inclinedover tow^ard the north. All the constellations, either inor north of its course, are among those already described.We shall therefore consider only those in the south. Text Appearing After Image: Fig. 120.—SAGITTARIUS, THE ARCHER. 434 ASTRONOMY, Pegasus, the Flying Horse, is distinguished by fourstars of the second magnitude, which form a large squareabout 15° on each side, called the square of Pegasus. Theeastern side of this square is almost exactly on the meri-dian. Andromeda is distinguished by a row of three or fourbright stars, extending from the north-east corner ofPegasus^ in the direction of Perseus. Cetus, the Whale, is a large constellation in the southand south-east. Its brightest star is /? Geti, standingalone, 30° above the horizon, and a little east of themeridian. Piscis Australis, the Southern Fish, lies further westthan Cetus. It has the bright star Pomalhaut, about15° above the horizon, and an hour west of the meridian. § 5. NUMBERING AND CATALOGUING THE STARS. As telescopic power is increased, we still find stars offainter and fainter light. But the number cannot go onincreasing forever in the same ratio as with the brightermagnitudes, because, if it Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: booksubjectastronomy bookcentury1800 bookdecade1880 bookpublishernewyorkhholtandcompany bookyear1881 bookidastronomyforhigh00newc bookauthornewcombsimon18351909 bookauthorholdenedwardsingleton18461914jointauthor bookcontributorthelibraryofcongress bookcollectionamericana
1881

Image from page 654 of
Description: Identifier: storyofamericanthh00wall Title: The story of American heroism; thrilling narratives of personal adventures during the great Civil war, as told by the medal winners and roll of honor men Year: 1897 (1890s) Authors: Wallace, Lew, 1827-1905 Subjects: United States -- History Civil War, 1861-1865 Personal narratives Publisher: Springfield, O., J.W. Jones Contributing Library: New York Public Library Digitizing Sponsor: MSN View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: to await his return.Gary, who came up afterwards, knew nothing of the flag of truce, but seeingthe enemy standing there he had charged them. I believe this was the lastfighting between the armies of General Lee and General Grant. All the world knows how Ceneral Lee surrendered, and all events incidentthereto, and I shall make no mention of them here. General Lee surrendered at Appomattox less than eight thousandmuskets. That tells the story better than any words could tell it. Believingin our cause, though starved, naked, sick, wounded and dying, wre had foughtthe fight to the bitter end. I cannot end this sketch without expressing, as a part of the army ofGeneral Lee, my gratitude to, and admiration for General Grant, for hishumanity in feeding our starving people, and his magnanimity in grantingthem terms as liberal as if they had still been able to prolong the contest.He was a great soldier and wTas victorious on many fields, but this was thebrightest gem in the crown of his glory. Text Appearing After Image: 640 THE STORY OF CHAPTER LXX. Some op the Medal Winners at Sailors Creek —W. L. Mundell, 5th Michigan Infantry —F. M.Cunningham, 1st West Virginia Cavalry — A Mules Exploit in a Charge —E. M. Norton, 6th Michigan Cavalry — Charles A. Taggart, 37th Massa-chusetts Infantry — The Surrender of General Lee. WALTER L. MUNDELL was born in West Virginia. At the timeof the breaking out of the war he was living in Michigan, andenlisted in Company D, 3rd Michigan Infantry, April, 1861. Hewas discharged by expiration of service December, 1863. He en-listed on the following day as private in the same regiment. He was in the engagements at Blackburns Ford, Bull Run. Yorktown,Williamsburg and Fair Oaks. It was in this last engagement that Mundell was taken prisoner andcarried to Libby, where he remained twenty-four hours, and after that hespent one hundred and three days in Salisbury, N. C, and at Belle Isle.Richmond. After being exchanged the next engagement in which he participatedwas Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1800 bookdecade1890 bookauthorwallacelew18271905 bookpublisherspringfieldojwjones bookyear1897 booksubjectunitedstateshistorycivilwar18611865personalnarratives bookidstoryofamericanthh00wall bookcollectionamericana bookcontributornewyorkpubliclibrary bookcollectionnewyorkpubliclibrary
1897

Image from page 8 of
Description: Identifier: grantlincolnfre00eatouoft Title: Grant, Lincoln and the freedmen, reminiscences of the Civil War, with special reference to the work for the contrabands and freedmen of the Mississippi valley Year: 1907 (1900s) Authors: Eaton, John, 1829-1906 Mason, Ethel Osgood Subjects: Grant, Ulysses S. (Ulysses Simpson), 1822-1885 Lincoln, Abraham, 1809-1865 Freedmen Mississippi River Valley Publisher: London, Longmans Contributing Library: Robarts - University of Toronto Digitizing Sponsor: MSN View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: with, 12, 47,SO, 52-54, 55, 58-61, 107-111, 131-132, 143. 150-153. 171, 222,224-228, 238-241.See also Thomas, Gen. L.Warren, C. H., 253.Warren, Dr. Joseph, Services to freedmen, 196, 200,208, 210, 212, 214, 242.Warriner, Dr., 63.Washburne, E. B., 170.Weber, Capt., Services to freedmen, 126.Welsh, Commissioner, 276. West Point, 264-265. Board of Visitors for 1869, 253,254-255. 256-257. Western Freedmens Aid Commis-sion, 121, 193. Western Sanitary Commission, 130,144, 145. White, E. E., xx. White, S. H.,xx. Wilson, Senator Henry, 221-222,225, 228, 229. Wilson, Supt,District of Columbia Schools, 261. Yeatman, James, Services to freedmen, 32, 144-145,147, 154.Young, Major G. W., Services to freedmen, 19, 108. The University Press, Cambridge, U. S. A. O t3 CV O _, o •5! Piii u (U a oo $3 d 1^ m<S -P 6 aC3 hio H university of toronto Library Do notre movethe cardfrom thisPocket. Acme Library Card Pocket Under Pat. Kef. Index Kile.Made by LIBRARY BUREAU Text Appearing After Image: John Katon.From a iiliotograpli taken about 1870, ■.«ANT. ■ my \xND THE FRhthLj ReTnzn^^^^^^^ n-r/A>- niT-n T-f-^cr • SPECIAL HEFERENCK TO TTir WOT ^T>\NDS AND vvr-^Tsy-iV^i i VA.LLE\ BY mTTV EATON, Ph.D.,LL.- COLLABORATIO OSGOOD MASON U fJM. ONGMAN 91 AUD 93 F LONDON, i GRANT, LINCOLNAND THE FREEDMEN Reminiscences of the Civil War WITH SPECIAL REFERENCE TO THE WORK FOR THE CONTRABANDS AND FREEDMENOF THE MISSISSIPPI VALLEY BY JOHxN EATON, Ph.D., LL.D. Brigadier-General; General Superintendent of Freedmen, Department of the Tennessee; Assistant Commissioner of Freedmen, Freedmens Bureau; Commissioner of Education of the United States ; U. S. Superintendent of Schools, Porto Rico !N COLLABORATION WITH E^HEL OSGOOD MASON WITir PORTRAIT AKD FACSIMILES LONGMANS, GREEN, AND CO. 91 AXD 93 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK LONDON, BOMBAY, AND CALCUTTA 1907 d \ COP^TIIGHT, 1907, By Longmans, Green, & Co.All rights reserved THE UNIVERSITY PRESS, CAMBRIDGE, U.S.A. PREFACE IN preparing this Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Tags: bookcentury1900 bookdecade1900 booksubjectfreedmen bookidgrantlincolnfre00eatouoft booksubjectmississippirivervalley bookauthoreatonjohn18291906 bookauthormasonethelosgood bookpublisherlondonlongmans booksubjectlincolnabraham18091865 booksubjectgrantulyssessulyssessimpson18221885
1907