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Image from page 977 of “Hardware merchandising September-December 1922” (1922)
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Identifier: hardmerchsepdec1922toro
Title: Hardware merchandising September-December 1922
Year: 1922 (1920s)
Authors:
Subjects: Hardware industry Hardware Implements, utensils, etc Building
Publisher: Toronto :
Contributing Library: Fisher – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: Algoma University, Trent University, Lakehead University, Laurentian University, Nipissing University, Ryerson University and University of Toronto Libraries

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The Popular Aluminum // interested, tear out this page and place icith letters to he answered December 2, 1922 Hardware and Metal 17 The Only Weekly Hardware Paper in Canada Member Audit Bureau of Circulations Member Associated Business Papers

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CANADA*S NATIONAL HARDWARE WEEKLY Vol. XXXIV. DECEMBER 2, 1922 No. 48 CONTENTS: No Opposition to Price Agreement if Not a Burden to Consumer. . 19 Why the Automatic Revolver is Now Banned 20 Receipt Tax Will Hamper Trade 21 Where Are We in the Business Cycle? 22 Twelve Month Aluminumware Display 23 Displays Give First Impetus to Xmas Trade 24 Some Difficulties With Cash Business •. . . . 25 What Hardwaremen Say in Their Ads 26 An Englishmans View of Canadian Hardware Trade 27 Editorial Comment 28 Events in the Trade 29 Steady Improvement in Stove Industry—News Notes of Western Canada 30 New Hardware Goods 31 Hardware Letter Box—Letters to Editor—Twenty-Five Years Ago 32 Hardware and Metal Christmas Window Contest 33 Chart of Pig Iron Production—Retail Merchants May Establish Credit Bureau 34 Weekly Hardware Market Reports—Montreal, Toronto, London, Winnipeg, Vancouver, Hamilton, St. John, Pittsburg 35-43 Women Buy Winter Paint Specialties 44 Benjamin Moore & Co. to Exp

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Image from page 467 of “Church review” (1901)
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Identifier: churchrevi01unse
Title: Church review
Year: 1901 (1900s)
Authors:
Subjects: Youth in church work — Connecticut — Hartford — Periodicals Protestant youth — Connecticut — Hartford — Societies, etc. — Periodicals Protestant churches — Connecticut — Hartford — Societies, etc. — Periodicals Hartford (Conn.) — Church history — Periodicals
Publisher: Review Pub. Co.
Contributing Library: Connecticut State Library
Digitizing Sponsor: LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation

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building and find himself surroundedby decorations which, in point ofvalue, would do credit to any cathe-dral in London, Paris or Rome.—R.H. Herron in Frank Leslies PopularMonthly. ministry is to equip and endow schoolsand colleges in the several missionfields.—Bishop Galloway M. E. church. Rev. John G. Patons reports forthe past year tell of eleven hundredand two South Sea Islanders won fromcannibalism to Christianity, one mis-sionary alone receiving two hundredadults into church membership. Atranslation of the New Testament intoanother of the island languages hasheen finished by Mr. Paton, and willsoon be issued. We cannot be loyal in heart and dis-ioyal in purse. During the late China-Japan war theCrown Prince of Japan was taken illand sent to the military hospital atHiroshima. A Christian and a non-Christian nurse were detailed to carefor him. One evening the prince spoketo the nurse on duty, asking her whereshe was trained. On telling him hemade reply: I thought as much. Your

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qualified to go out and enter life anew,on a higher plane. The girls aretaught sewing, baking, washing andcooking, the boys are trained in man-ual labor, and the most skeptical manneed spend but two hours in Sitka tobe profoundly impressed with a certainfact. As he passes from the vile densand low, lazy life of the Rancherie tothe neat cottages and civilized life onthe other side of the town, he goesfrom a night of darkness into a day ofsunshine; and as he returns past thecommodious mission, which stands likea blessed gateway between, he willfeel a new reverence in his heart forHim who came that men might havelife and that they might nave it moreabundantly. The remarkable missionconducted by Mr. Duncan, a lay mem-ber of the Protestant Episcopal church.is another instance in point. Mr. Dun-cans Christian Republic of nearly onethousand natives, now at New Met-lakatla, with their churches andschools, co-operative stores and salmoncanneries, is a striking illustration ofapplied religion.

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Image from page 404 of “New England aviators 1914-1918; their portraits and their records” (1919)
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Identifier: NewEnglandaviatVol1Tick
Title: New England aviators 1914-1918; their portraits and their records
Year: 1919 (1910s)
Authors: Ticknor, Caroline, 1866-1937, ed
Subjects: Biography Aeronautics World War, 1914-1918
Publisher: Boston, New York, Houghton Mifflin Company
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Smithsonian Libraries

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orce. On Aug. 9 Lieut. Wright was sent to Squadron 218, Royal AirForce, B.E.F., where he reported for duty, with 2d Lieut. CharlesA. Needham detailed as his observer. At 5 a.m. next morning hewas ready to fly over the lines on a bombing-attack against thesubmarine docks and harbor at Ostend, which was situated at thattime fifteen miles behind the Hun lines. On Aug. 10 his record shows him to have dropped 8 25-poundbombs on the mole at Zeebrugge. He was also credited with tworaids against the submarine base at Bruges, where he was underfire from one of the most powerful Hun anti-air craft batteries. Onone of these raids the Squadron was attacked by Fokker scouts,whom he helped materially in beating off. He was ordered to re-turn to the American Escadrille, on Aug. 22, to act as instructor. In Sept. he was sent to the U.S. Naval Aircraft Base at Eastleigh,Eng., to supervise the assembling of airplanes arriving fromAmerica, and later he flew a plane across the English Channel, to [ 380 ]

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ARTHUR HOUSTOUN WRIGHT the U.S. aerodrome at the front. On Oct. 7 he piloted Capt. D. C.Hanrahan, U.S.N., across the Channel to Dover, Eng., in orderthat Hanrahan might attend an important conference with theBritish authorities, and returned flying over the Channel in aheavy fog, in order that he might be back in time to participate inthe first raid that Squadron 9 made against the Hun. On Oct. 14, with the late Gunnery Sergt David F. Price, asobserver, he flew one of 7 American-built airplanes, equipped withLiberty motors and American guns, in a bombing-raid against therailway junction at Thielt, Belgium. This raid destroyed the veryimportant railway yards and seriously hindered the Hun retreatat this strategic point. In the course of this raid 12 Boche fighting-scouts attacked the 7 American planes and 3 Germans were shotdown. All the American airplanes returned safely, although twowere so badly disabled that they were never flown again, and oneobserver was seriously wounded. This w

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