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Image from page 128 of “… Debris” (1902)
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Identifier: debris00purd_12
Title: … Debris
Year: 1902 (1900s)
Authors: Purdue University
Subjects: Purdue University College yearbooks Universitites and colleges
Publisher: Indianapolis, Ind. : Press of Baker & Randolph
Contributing Library: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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1902 Baseball Squad B A K PURDUEDEBRISI902

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GAIN the honors of state championship rest with our doughty defenders ofbasketball honors during the second~year of the teams existence in Purdue. Confident of the teams ability under Captain Reiman, Manager Curdsought a broader field of work than that offered by the intercollegiatecontests of the Middle West and planned an extended trip into the South asfar as Birmingham. Not finding enough worthy contestants in the collegesalone, the team took on games with the ablest of the Athletic Associationand Y. M. C. A. teams along the route, and while not having an unbrokenrecord of victories as during its first year, the team returned with colors flyingand a record to its credit seldom equaled by even the veteran teams of theolder schools. The high-water mark of the seasons success was reached when the teamdefeated Yales trained and tested warriors by a score that does much to showto the student body that we do have at Purdue a basketball team that does not belong to themediocre. It is only

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Image from page 111 of “Taps” (1920)
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Identifier: taps1920clem
Title: Taps
Year: 1920 (1920s)
Authors: Clemson University
Subjects: Clemson University–Students–Yearbooks Clemson Agricultural College of South Carolina–Students–Yearbooks.
Publisher: Clemson University
Contributing Library: Clemson University Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation

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Y. A. group labors under vastly different circumstances fromthat which attends upon any other class. They must quickly adjustthemselves to the routine of college life, or else their time is flown beforethey have accomplished worthy results. They are exposed to countlessbranches of the agricultural science, so much in fact that few there bewho are able to take in and digest all. It is nevertheless true that membersof former classes have made noticeable additions to the industrial life ofSouth Carolina, and we do not contemplate doing less. Of our number, there are men from three different states and repre-sentatives from every corner of the Palmetto state. All of these are menwho are striving hard to till with credit their future positions in life, menwho have determined to add their all to the agriculture of South Caro-lina, and men wdio. when the final score is called, will justly deserve an hon-orable and fair place among ex-Clemson men. -H. A. ROOF, Historian. Page One Hundred Five

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PROF. DAVID HILL HENRY To Prof. Henry, the legal manager of all student activities, and analumnus worthy of our highest esteem, is this page dedicated. Page One Hundred Six

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Image from page 272 of “Arbutus” (1910)
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Identifier: arbutus00indi_9
Title: Arbutus
Year: 1910 (1910s)
Authors: Indiana University
Subjects: Indiana University College yearbooks Universities and colleges
Publisher: Bloomington, Ind. : Indiana University
Contributing Library: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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mmmim mmMmmmmmhmBiimmwmm 262 THE ARBUTUS NINETEEN TEN FOXY JIMMY Foxy Jimmy, sometimes known as James H.Sheldon, has been turning out football teams sinceT905, and he has the happy faculty of turning outgood ones while he is at it. Since coming here fiveyears ago as director of athletics and coach of thefootball team, Mr. Sheldon has made a reputation asone of the best leaders in the west, and to him aloneis due a large part of the credit for Indianas mar-velous showing on the gridiron. In the first year he was here, Indiana held Pur-due to an 11-to-11 score in spite of tremendous oddsfavoring the latter team. On the resumption of ath-letic relations in IQ08 he pulled the team out of a dis-astrous slump following the Notre Dame game anddeveloped the eleven that won the Purdue contest at

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Lafayette, 10 to 4. The result of last years work hasalready been told. Before coming here Foxy Jimmy was a starend and half-back on Staggs Chicago eleven. Heentered the Maroon institution in i8g8 and duringthe following season played end on the team thatwon the Western championship. In igoo he playedend and quarter-back and for the next two seasonswas chosen captain of the eleven. After graduationSheldon assisted Coach Stagg for two seasons incoaching the Chicago eleven. After coaching- the Crimson eleven next fall, Mr.Sheldon will resign his position here and devote histime to law practice, also to developing a crack foot-ball star out of one Tames Sheldon, Tr. Foxy Jimmy 263 a THE * ARBUTUS NINETEEN ^ TEN 1

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Image from page 131 of “The sports of the world, with illustrations from drawings and photographs” (1905)
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Identifier: sportsofworldwit00afla
Title: The sports of the world, with illustrations from drawings and photographs
Year: 1905 (1900s)
Authors: Aflalo, Frederick G. (Frederick George), 1870-1918
Subjects:
Publisher: London Paris New York : Cassell
Contributing Library: University of California Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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HARRY ROBERTS England). H4 THE SPORTS OF THE WORLD.

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THE FERRY OVER THE MEUSE. boundary (from twenty to thirty yards, ac-cording to local custom, from the centre trap),it does not count to his credit. When he has hisgun in position, he then cries, Pull ! and theman pulls. If, as sometimes it is known to do,the pigeon refuses to rise, but stands on the trapstupidly blinking at the scene before it, he mayrefuse the bird and have another in its place. Hemay not fire the first barrel at a sitting bird, buthe may use the second to finish a runner and thusensure securing it within bounds. A good dealhas been written in ridicule of this privilege, butit is, in fact, one of the most merciful rules of thesport, being to the advantage of the sufferingbird quite as much as to that of the marksmananxious to score. Of the popularity, however, of the smallentrv, large prize system, more particularly withbeginners, there can be no question ; and, indeed,it is an amazing difference that separated the fourMonte Carlo prizes with their £32 entry money a

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Image from page 9 of “The War Cry” (1898)
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Identifier: war-cry-1898-Oct-22
Title: The War Cry
Year: 1898 (1890s)
Authors:
Subjects: Salvationist
Publisher:

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<M Commissioner Booth-Gllbborn sent asuitable telegram to Queen Witbelmlna,on her accession to the throne of theNetherlands. Her Majesty sent a fewkind words in reply, thanking the Com-missioner for his message. The Salvation Army in Amsterflamspent Coronation Tuesday in a mighty-battle for souls. A most exciting butsuccessful march processioned the streetsafterwards. On the f©rowing night thpMarechale had a midighi: suoper in theHagne, which was much blessed. War Cry selling has been done on alarge scale during tlie Coronation Festiv- 10 THIIEI Vwr_A.K, OK,^.

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NOTES BY THE CHANCELLOR. HARVEST FESTIVAL.—We havecompleted our H. P. effort, scoring-,528,79, S.79 over target. Great credit is due to all concerned for theg-rand way they have taken hold ofthe effort. Victoria District has noAVleft Nelson in the shade, having- done3 over their target. They woulddoubtless have done much better onlyfor the Westminster fire. The hig-hesc, amounts raised over their targets areas follows : Aajt. Ayre, Victoria, . Capt. Fisher, Dillon, . Ensign Babington, Vancouver, .30. Capt. Hegan, Great Falls. . Capt. Burton, Rossland, . Capt. Ziebarth, Westminster, . Capt. Quant, Kaslo, . Capt. Perrenoud, Kalispell, . Adjt. Edgecombe, Haven, . Adjt. Walton, Helena R. H., . The only corps not reaching thetarget were New Whatcom, Billings,Missoula and Bozeinan. Special cir-cumstances, however, had to be facedin each case, and our comrades havedone well under the circumstances.* W:ESTMINSTER fire.—The city Isspeedily rising from its

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Image from page 468 of “The story of the Dominion; four hundred years in the annals of half a continent; a history of Canada from its early discovery and settlement to the present time; embracing its growth, progress and achievements in the pursuits of pe
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Identifier: storyofdominionf00hopk
Title: The story of the Dominion; four hundred years in the annals of half a continent; a history of Canada from its early discovery and settlement to the present time; embracing its growth, progress and achievements in the pursuits of peace and war
Year: 1901 (1900s)
Authors: Hopkins, J. Castell (John Castell), 1864-1923
Subjects:
Publisher: Philadelphia, J. C. Winston
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress

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or facilitating itstrans-continental business. The Canada Central, the North ShoreLine, the New Brunswick Railway system, the Montreal and Ottawa,the Atlantic and North-West, the Credit Valley, the Toronto, Greyand Bruce, the St. Lawrence and Ottawa, the Sudbury and Sault SteMarie, the Manitoba and South-Western, the Calgary and Edmon-ton, the Minneapolis and St. Paul, and a score of others were amal-gamated or acquired in various ways until the total mileage hadbecome over 7,000. Larger and better grain elevators were built ;the sleepers on the entire line were made or owned by the Company * Editorial, June 30, 1886.

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SIR J. WILLIAM DAWSON, C.B., F.R.S. PRINCIPAL GEORGE M. GRANT, D.D., LL.D.

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Image from page 141 of “Report of the State Entomologist on the noxious and beneficial insects of the state of Illinois” (1876)
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Identifier: reportofstateent12illi
Title: Report of the State Entomologist on the noxious and beneficial insects of the state of Illinois
Year: 1876 (1870s)
Authors: Illinois State Entomologist
Subjects: Beneficial insects Insect pests
Publisher: [Springfield, Ill.?] : State Entomologist
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Smithsonian Libraries

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rds nearly to the tip of the abdomen. Theova are comparatively very large, and lie in a single series of aboutsix. Those farthest forward, and thus nearest the genital opening,are always largest and farthest developed. The anterior two or threeshow distinctly the granular character of their contents, and differlittle from eggs which have been laid. Towards the hind end 132 of the body the eggs become gradually smaller, and their contentsare not granular. Only a few years ago Phytopti were generallybelieved to be the larvae of other mites, and the statements of thoseauthors who claimed to have seen the eggs in their bodies, werenot credited. But with the recent improvements in microscopes,there is no reason why any one may not convince himself that thebodies described by Dujardin are really eggs. Scores of specimensof the Phytoptus which produces galls on the leaves of our softmaple may be secured in June, in which the eggs with nuclei andnucleoli may be seen with perfect distinctness.

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Fig. 28—Phytoptus guadripes.Hhimer. Side view showing the eggs within the body.From a camera lucida sketch. H. Garman, del. Figure 28 is a faithful representation of one of these mites, takenfrom a camera lucida sketch. The walls of the ovary are so delicate

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Image from page 94 of “The Westward Movement; the colonies and the Republic west of the Alleghanies, 1763-1798; with full cartographical illustrations from contemporary sources” (1897)

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Image from page 94 of “The Westward Movement; the colonies and the Republic west of the Alleghanies, 1763-1798; with full cartographical illustrations from contemporary sources” (1897)
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Identifier: westwardmovement00winsuoft
Title: The Westward Movement; the colonies and the Republic west of the Alleghanies, 1763-1798; with full cartographical illustrations from contemporary sources
Year: 1897 (1890s)
Authors: Winsor, Justin, 1831-1897
Subjects: United States — History
Publisher: Boston, Houghton
Contributing Library: Robarts – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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territory received the assent of Oconostota, an aged chief.The Raven and The Cai*penter, other head men of the tribe, alsojoined in the conveyance. Two days later, the Watauga asso-ciates, with less regard for the royal proclamation than before,by the payment of <£2,000 worth of merchandise, convertedtheir existing lease into a purchase, and threw their interestsinto the general scheme. When a successful termination of the negotiation seemedcertain, and a week before the deed was signed, Boone startedunder Hendersons direction to open a trail to the Kentucky,blazing and clearing a way which eventually was known as TheWilderness Road. It formed a connection between Cumber-land Gap and the remoter borders of the new colony. He wasattacked on the way (March 25), losing some men, but push-ing on to a level bit of ground, with sulphur springs near by,he halted. Here, on April 18, he began a fort which took thename of Boonesborough. It served for the protection of the BOOXESBOROUGH. 83

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score of companions which he had with him. Henderson laterjoined the little post, adding about thirty new men for thegarrison, and, to give life to the movement, opened a land office.On May 23, there was a meeting ofdelegates in the fort. This assem-bly adopted some laws, includingone for improving the breed ofhorses, and stands for the first legis-lative body which was ever held be-yond the mountains. Henderson,as the moving spirit in this action,was credited with having epito-mized and simplified the laws ofEngland. The population at thattime throughout this district wasvariously estimated at from onehundred and fifty to three hundred,including land jobbers, squatters,and domiciled settlers, with as yetbut few women anions: them. Thesescattered knots of people had suchcontact with the old plantationsas could be made through the moreeasterly hamlets on the Watauga,Nollichucky, and Clinch rivers.They formed a wedge of civiliza-tion, thrust between the Cherokees on the one hand and the

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Image from page 113 of “The Forester” (1910)
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Identifier: forester13lake
Title: The Forester
Year: 1910 (1910s)
Authors: Lake Forest University Lake Forest College
Subjects: Lake Forest University Lake Forest College Ferry Hall Lake Forest Academy Rush Medical College Chicago College of Law Chicago College of Dental Surgery
Publisher: Lake Forest, Ill. : Lake Forest College
Contributing Library: Lake Forest College, Donnelley and Lee Library
Digitizing Sponsor: CARLI: Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in Illinois

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hose intelligent and unremitting practicealone enabled them to cope with the splendid scheduel withsuch excellent results. There were only four monogrammen back this fall to form the basis of the team but the newcandidates were hard, willing workers and though practicedid not begin until late in the season the team was enabledto defeat Carrol College in our first game, by a score of 1 0to 0. This was encouraging, but the men realized that thehardest game of the season was going to be with Beloit thefollowing Saturday and to the end of defeating this college,Coach Kennedy and the team bent all their energy. Andnever was effort more wisely directed, for that game provedto be the hardest fought and most brilliant of any that ourteams have played during the last four years. The fact thatone of their men captured an intercepted forward pass andgot away for a touchdown and thus made the score a tie6 to 6—should in no sense detract from the credit due theteam for their magnificent playing.

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Image from page 145 of “Historical and biographical design of Cherry Creek, Chautauqua County, nyc : with views of company locations and residences, with sketches of prominent citizens of varied occupations and vocations, previous and current”
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Identifier: historicalbiogra00shul
Title: Historic and biographical design of Cherry Creek, Chautauqua County, New York : with views of company locations and residences, along with sketches of prominent residents of varied careers and vocations, last and present
Year: 1900 (1900s)
Authors: Shults, Charles J ed
Subjects:
Publisher: [Buffalo, G. M. Hausauer, printer]
Adding Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation

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d andare supjdied during period. A full distinct drugs and chemicals are herecarried, in addition everything when you look at the type of druggists sundries, bathroom articles, patentmedicines, etc. The laborat(irv is in direction of ]Ir. A. M.French, a registered ])harmacist, which fills sales and dispenses medicineswith unusual tact, reliability and skill. This organization does a splendid Ijusiness and it is justly regarded asone of the greatest equipped and most modem and up-to-date pharmacies in thissection. It might be a credit to anv citv. SUCCESSFUL AGRICULTURALISTS. ^111] dairy liiisines8 in conncctidn witli fariiiinu- luis assuiiUd nianiindth|ii-ii|i(ii-tiiins in Aest(nn nyc, ami riicrrv Creek in jiarticularlias l)ee(_)nie noted for the dairy |)roduets. Among the leadinir pro-ducers with this class in this city is Jerome B. Hhattnck, which wasIxirn right here ilay 27. lx4. His grandfather, Pliny Hhattuek, ended up being oneof 1st stttler regarding the t<iwn. Mr. Shattuck ended up being hroULcht uji nn the farm, 4 ^

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JEROME B. SHATTUCK. and, like a number of our countrys hest guys, had been educated when you look at the commonschools. As he attained manhood he carried on to accomplish farm work, and isnow the ownt-r of 17 acres (]f Really ini|ii(iveil laud, located ahout two mileswest of town, and upon it he jjasturos a tine herd of (Hello cows, from themilk that he tends to make and jirepare for market a su]ierior (luality of hutter.At the orlds Fair in the liutter exliiliit their liutter scored !IS iioints off

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Image from web page 209 of “Savitar” (1922)
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Identifier: savitar28univ
Title: Savitar
Year: 1922 (1920s)
Authors: University of Missouri University of Missouri–Columbia
Topics: University of Missouri University of Missouri–Columbia College yearbooks Universities and colleges
Publisher: Columbia, Mo. : University of Missouri
Contributing Library: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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A C TI VI T I E S xr i;aiiiiiii:::,!:,:,,:,,,i,,;iiiiiiiiit

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VV. H. Coleman Catherine M. Ware John Arnett Hi omecoming y%LTHOUGH the rousing big size meeting the evening before actually started/~y things, it absolutely was maybe not until ten A. M. on November twelfth that MizzousHomecoming was formally produced. At that time a normal Tiger Townparade moved forward, led by the distinguished visitors together with R. O. T. C.cadets and filled with stunts, smart a few ideas and gorgeous floats. After the parade the site the brand-new Memorial building had been dedicatedwith addresses by our visitors. Almost eight thousand saw the game using the Sooners that mid-day inwhich the Tigers scored a decisive success, 24—-14, and tasted the sweets ofrevenge. The inescapable shirttail parade occurred that night. Much credit is due the exec committee, consists of Bill Coleman,Billy Ware and John Arnett, which worked out every detail, from elec-trically lighted T-I-G-E-R sign on the columns to the tiger paths from the pathways.

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