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Image from page 152 of “Summer excursion routes and rates. Delaware, Lackawanna and western railroad company. 1893 ..” (1893)
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Identifier: summerexcursionr00delaw
Title: Summer excursion routes and rates. Delaware, Lackawanna and western railroad company. 1893 ..
Year: 1893 (1890s)
Authors: Delaware, Lackawanna and western railroad company. [from old catalog] Johnson, William Henry, [from old catalog] comp
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Publisher: [New York, Printed by Livingston Middleditch co.
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation

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ISHING GROUNDS OF THE LATESETH GREEN. Salmon Trout, Black Bass, Pickerel. EXCELLENT HOTEL ACCOMMODATIONS FOR OVER ONE THOUSAND GUESTS AT VARIOUS LOCATIONS AND PRICES, COMPRISING HOTELS AND ADJACENT COTTAGES,.AND BOARDING HOUSES. Numerous Excellent Medicinal Springs. Nine hours ride from New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington andBoston, via Delaware, Lackawanna & Western, and Bath & HammondsportRailways, on the direct route to Niagara Falls. The finest steamboats and the lowestrates of fare to be found upon any of the inland lakes of this country. Steamboatsmake 16 trips per day, the entire length of the lake, 22 miles. Lake Keuka is in the heart of the great grape growing and champagne manufac-turing district of the United States. Its scenery is unsurpassed. Excellent locations are set apart for excursion parties, including groves andplay grounds. For full particulars on all questions, address, THE LAKE KEUKA NAVIGATION CO., HAHHONDSPORT,NEW YORK. 148 INCORPORATED 1850.

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Insurance Company of New York See Their New 61 Investment Credit Policy. IT IS SUPERIOR TO ALL.

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Image from page 1188 of “Baltimore and Ohio employees magazine” (1920)
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Identifier: baltimoreohioemp11balt
Title: Baltimore and Ohio employees magazine
Year: 1920 (1920s)
Authors: Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company
Subjects: Railroads — Employees — Periodicals Railroads — United States — Employees
Publisher: [Baltimore, Baltimore and Ohio Railroad]
Contributing Library: University of Maryland, College Park
Digitizing Sponsor: LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation

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oint Breeze, Pliihidclphia, wasappreciated. The committee, to whom credit for anenjoyable evening is due, were: Chairman,H. Hamburg; Myer Perlson; secretary,R. M. Miller; Anna McGinley; DavidAlten and William Miller. Treasurer Andrew L. Smith was on thejob in Box Office to collect money and ticketsand keep the financial affairs straight. One of our customers, Mr. S. Jacobson,who takes great interest in our social aswell as business affairs, was present andenjoyed the evenings entertairunent>> On January 23 Patrolman GranvilleDougherty was killed, falling in betweenthe cars of an inbound Park Drag cominginto East Side. Mr. Dougherty was wellknown and liked by all who knew him.His sudden deatli was a great shock to allof us here and particularly to John Wilhare,also of the Police Department, who wasclosely associated srith him in his work.We express our sympathy. Thomas Barron, section stockman, andJ. H. Peters, chief painter, spent March iat Grafton, W.a. Mr. Peters is a Veteran

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AT EAST SIDE, PHILADELPmALeft: Round House Foreman J. P. Dimond and family. Right: Rate Clerk M. R. Gill 66 Baltimore and Ohio Magazine, April, 1924 who worked at Grafton for twenty jears andhas thirty-eight years continuous servicewith the Company. Wilmington, Del. Correspondent, Charles W. Hamilton Greetings to everjone! We want to addWilmington to your genial circle, and giveyou news of the representatives here in theoffices of District Passenger Agent J. A.iMiller, District Freight Agent G. W.Bump as and Local Freight Agent A. D.White. Later, you may learn our namesand see some of our photographs in theMagazine. This time, we will be modestin our appeal to the editor for space. Wilmington will hereafter be on theBaltimore and Ohio map in the M.ga-ziNE. Our friend C. W. Bailey is supply-ing news from the yards and shops atWilsmere. Chief Clerk W. R. King, who recentlyunderwent an operation for appendicitis,is gradually recovering strength. Heresumed duty a few days ago. A carload

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Image from page 307 of “The life and teachings of Jesus; a critical analysis of the sources of the Gospels, together with a study of the sayings of Jesus” (1894)
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Identifier: lifeteachingsofj00roge
Title: The life and teachings of Jesus; a critical analysis of the sources of the Gospels, together with a study of the sayings of Jesus
Year: 1894 (1890s)
Authors: Rogers, Arthur Kenyon, 1868-
Subjects: Jesus Christ Jesus Christ Bible Bible
Publisher: New York, London, G. P. Putnam’s sons
Contributing Library: Princeton Theological Seminary Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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Most likely at thebottom of his argument there Ues the thought thatGod could not thus belittle himself in solemnly declar-ing that he was the God of men whose ephemeral exist-ence had long since been cut short; in other words,the fact that men stood in relationship to God pointedthem out as immortal beings. But at any rate Jesus 296 The Life afid Teachings of Jesus. answer throws a gleam of light upon the doctrinewhich he held, and shows that it was no sensuous andbodily form of life that he looked forward to, but thatit involved a great change from human conditions.More than this it is hardly safe to say. And likewiseas regards his belief about the punishment of thewicked, it is certain that Jesus insists upon the punish-ment which wrongdoing must ever bring in its train ;but what the nature of that punishment shall be, orwhat shall be its time relations, he does not seek tosettle. All such speculations lie without the range ofthe eternal principles on which Jesus founded hisbeliefs.

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CHAPTER VII. THE GAXII^EAN MINISTRY. THERE is a great temptation, in trying to recon-struct the details of Jesus life, to act withsomewhat more tenderness towards the Gospelnarratives than can be wholly justified, and to grasp atwhatever in particular instances may be used to savethe credit of the story, without enough bearing inmind the treacherousness in general of the traditionwhich we have to do with. So long as the Gospelsare regarded as upon the whole a credible record ofhistory, a certain caution in admitting of mistakes isof course quite proper, though this caution often hasbeen carried to extremes. If however it is admittedthat the reports which have reached us are so thor-oughly honey-combed with legend, we no longer havethe right to pretend that there is a very large or a verysecure residue left behind. A very natural hesitancyabout wholly giving up possessions we have cherishedhas caused men steadily to approach the Gospels withthe thought of saving everything they were no

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