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Image from web page 160 of “Report” (1866)
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Identifier: report1915mary
Title: Report
Year: 1866 (1860s)
Authors: Maryland. State Board of Knowledge
Subjects: Education
Publisher: Annapolis [etc.]
Contributing Library: University of Maryland, College Park
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Users and Sloan Foundation

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ve to fourteen bucks. Students which pursued thereview courses just, had been exempt of all of the costs except the subscription,fee of five bucks. A total of forty-eight frequently planned and five unique courseswere offered through the session. This is certainly a growth of thirty-five inthe total number of courses offered in summer time Session. With theexception regarding the work in elementary farming, the courses in theCollege of Agriculture are the same as those offered throughout the regularcollege year. The big quantity of courses offered makes it possible forthe pupil to pick those subjects best adjusted towards needs of their orher particular community. Due to the field work which will bedone, a majority of these classes might pursued with much better advantageduring the summer than during the regular college year. When it comes to convenience of the pupil the classes were divided intothree groups. Group we consisted of Elementary School topics, andincluded classes in remote Elementary class practices, Arithmetic,

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Yearly Report op their state Board of knowledge 145 English, Physiology, and Hygiene, and united states of america History. GroupII was consists of Elementary Science and Vocational topics, andincluded classes in Elementary Agriculture, store Perform, FreehandDrawing, Handicraft, Domestic Science and Art, Biology, Algebra,Plane Geometry and School Library Economy. Group III constitutedthe college credit classes. The work in Group I happened to be meant especi-ally for educators and prospective instructors have been effected by thenew Minimum Training legislation passed away by the last Legislature. Withthe exclusion of this work in Elementary School Methods these coursesaimed chiefly to bolster the pupil inside subject-matter and con-sequently included just no less than the theory of training all of them. It had been the policy of many students to follow from oneto two classes that will enhance all of them straight in their schoolwork the ensuing 12 months, also to fill in their routine from thecollege credit band of stu

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Image from page 264 of “the life span and times during the Col. James Fisk, Jr. : becoming a full and unbiased account associated with the remarkable career of a most memorable guy, as well as sketches of all the essential personages with whom he had been thrown in contact … and a
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Identifier: lifetimesofcolja00mcal
Title: The life and times of Col. James Fisk, Jr. : becoming a complete and impartial account associated with remarkable job of a most memorable man, as well as sketches of all important personages with who he was tossed connected … and a financial history regarding the nation going back 36 months, adopting in addition the life of Helen Josephine Mansfield … and Edward S. Stokes
Year: 1872 (1870s)
Writers: McAlpine, R. W. (Robert W.), 1838-
Topics: Fisk, James, 1835-1872 Erie Railway Railroads — History
Publisher: New York : New York Book Co.
Contributing Library: University of California Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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nistration, said:* Suppose you head it, as Boutwell was brought into it, The economic policy of this management. That headingwas provided, plus it so appeared in the report the very next day. Inow furnish on committee the article because was originallyset up, and also as it absolutely was actually published, showing whatchanges had been made. Article because set up from mantiscj-ipt, double Article as paid down and otherwise changealeaded. like in italics, and posted in ordinary leaded kind. FINANCIAL PLAN OF ADMINISTRA-ORANTS FINANCIAL PLAN. TION.Thus far in his administration regarding the Thus far in his administration of thegovernment, President Grant has not federal government, President give has actually notset forth, in the official form, the insurance policy set forth, in the state kind, the policyby which he is influenced when acting by which he could be influenced when actingupon fiscal affairs. This utterance can- upon fiscal matters. This utterance can-not reasonably be likely before the not sensibly be expected before the

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BLACK FRIDAY JAMES FISK, JR. 255 meeting of Congress, in Decembernext. In the annual message, and inthe report of Secretary of theTreasury, we might expect you’ll see a clearand complete improvement the insurance policy ofthe President ; as well as in the subsequentacts of Congress that policy will beaided, strengthened, and, perhaps, mod-ified. In the mean-time the functions of theAdministration enable us to form de-cided views of their plan and motives.First. The President obviously intendsto pay-off the Jive-t7ventics as rapidlyas he might, in silver. Secondly. In orderto have the ability to make this repayment shortly,the President is laboring to mostly ap-preciate the credit regarding the federal government;he is struggling to raise its securities intothe high place occupied by those ofGreat Britain and France. Whenever thisend is measurably achieved, the Presi-dent will then manage to negotiate aloan at par, in gold, at 4 or 4^ percent., using the profits which topay off twelve or fifteen hundred mil-lions of public debt; thu

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Image from page 253 of “Locomotive manufacturing : a practical journal of railway motive power and rolling stock” (1892)
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Identifier: locomotiveengine11hill
Title: Locomotive engineering : a practical journal of railway motive power and rolling stock
Year: 1892 (1890s)
Writers: Hill, John A. (John Alexander), 1858-1916 Sinclair, Angus, 1841-1919
Topics: Railroads Locomotives
Publisher: New York : A. Sinclair, J.A. Hill [etc.]
Contributing Library: Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Users and Sloan Foundation

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ts, plus the effectiveness of pumps withdifferent sizes of discharge pipelines. F. M. Nellis, Locomotive Engineer-ing, accompanied, and provided some really inter-c.iting information about them. An air pumpwith used atmosphere cylinder and used pistonpacking rings was taken in store and fit-ted with new packing rings, therebypumping 6 %, more atmosphere. The cyl-inder ended up being rebored, brand new packaging ringsfitted and performance of pump wasincreased 33 percent. S. D. Hutchins proposed that, owingto the complicated information, the paper beprinted in this years procedures, anddiscussed ne.xt year, thus offering mem-bers a way to acquaint them-selves with its items, the suggestionreceiving the endorsement for the meeting. Some desultory conversation ended up being indulgcd in. at the appointed time ad-journment for the day were held. No special fun was plannedfor the remainder regarding the day and themembers and women, therefore, enjoyed iCmtmufJ okay fa^ ifi.) 840 LOCOMOTIVE ENGINEERING. Might, 1898.

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OH w>2;o cj OS <W O wa, May, 1898. LOCOMOTIVE ENGINEERING. 241 by themselves towards town this kind of manneras ideal their fancy. Numerous mem-bers availed themselves of this opportunityto journey through Baltimore &Ohio tunnel from the electric locomotives. THIRD DAY.ROLI, CALL.The 3rd and final day’s the conven-tion unsealed within normal time, with amost satisfactory attendance, all thestragglers having achieved camp. The rollcall revealed 123 members current. REPORTS OK THE SECRETARY ANDTREASURER. The report regarding the assistant was cheer-ing because related no deficiency, but a bal-ance of 4 towards the credit for the associa-tion. The treasurers report arrived withthe extra information your cashwas secure. The report of Committee on Constitu-tion and By-Laws was deferred until afterthe election of officials .and designation ofplace for keeping the next yearly conven-tion. REPORT OF COMMITTEE ON THANKS. The report of Committee on Thankscame next trying, and appreciation wa

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