Image from web page 39 of “The Official National Collegiate Athletic Association lacrosse guide” (1922)

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Image from page 39 of “The Official nationwide Collegiate Athletic Association lacrosse guide” (1922)
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Identifier: officialnational16nationa
Title: The Certified Nationwide Collegiate Athletic Association lacrosse guide
12 Months: 1922 (1920s)
Writers: National Collegiate Athletic Association. [from old catalog] United States Inter-collegiate Lacrosse Association. [from old catalog]
Topics: Lacrosse
Publisher: New York, National Collegiate Athletic Bureau
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation

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tors responding to the cooler weather condition which greeted themin the North, but were not able to overcome the Canadians, thefinal rating becoming 5 to 4. the outcomes of this games played onthe trip are as follows: Oxford- Oppo-Cambridge nentsApril 1 Lehigh University, at Bethlehem, Pa…. 7 2 4 Pennsylvania S. C., at State university, Pa.. 6 0 7 University of Pa., at Philadelphia, Pa 8 0 8 Johns Hopkins Univ., at Baltimore, Md.. 2 1111 Mt. Wash. L. C, at Mt. Washington, Md. 2 713 Swarthmore university, at Swarthmore, Pa. . 8 9 15 Hobart university, at Buffalo. N. Y 3 8 17 Scalp and Blade A. C, Buffalo, N. Y…. 4 3 19 Cornell University, at Ithaca, N. Y 5 2 21 Colgate University, at Binghamton, N. Y.. 8 4 22 Syracuse University, at Syracuse, N. Y 3 4 25 Harvard University, at Cambridge, Mass.. 5 2 26 Stevens Inst, of Tech., at Hoboken, N. J.. 8 4 27 Princeton University, at Princeton, N. J.. 4 629 Crescent Athletic Club, at New York 1 6 might 1 University of Montreal, at Montreal, Can.. 4 5 Total things 78 73

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Spaldings Athletic Library 33 Lacrosse in Brookl) n tall institutes Brooklyn may claim a sizable an element of the credit forkeeping the old Indian online game of Lacrosse into fore in theUnited shows. Besides the internationally understood Crescents,the City of Churches has in the past and another been thecenter and running base for a few six teams composed ofschoolboys. An interscholastic league were only available in 1916 torevive the overall game one of the schoolboys who had previously been lettingit lapse notably could be the huge reason for the interest in thegame throughout the East at the present time. The high schools comprising the very first league had been ManualTraining, Erasmus Hall, Boys High, Jamaica, Flushing, St.Johns Prep and Stevens Prep of Hoboken. The conclusionof initial championship tournament gave the subject to BoysHigh, which beat completely guide for the only amount of time in the historyof Lacrosse within second school. By 1917 Jamaica, Flushingand St. Johns had fallen out from the league plus 1918,when Stevens dropped, a tiny P

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Performance of Syracuse Home Bureau pageant on reputation for farm life into the …
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Collection: Human Ecology Historical Photographs

Title: Efficiency of Syracuse Residence Bureau pageant regarding the history of farm life inside condition. Undated.

Collection #23-2-749, item PR-PO-10
Div. Rare & Manuscript Collections, Cornell University Library

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Image from page 1088 of “Milwaukee, Wisconsin, city directory” (1922)

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Image from page 1088 of “Milwaukee, Wisconsin, city directory” (1922)
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Identifier: milwaukeewiscons01unse_1
Title: Milwaukee, Wisconsin, city directory
Year: 1922 (1920s)
Authors:
Subjects:
Publisher: Polk
Contributing Library: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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rola L multl oiir Mil Title Guaranty iV: AbstractCo rlllO 9th Garolino M sten F A Vaughn Inc r3S2 t)-iklaiid av Carter student f531 Marshall Cecilia (wid Wm) h373H 14Ui Clias (Evfiyn A) mgr Credit Clearing House hS49Indiana av Chas A treas Geo Martin Leather Co h699 Far-well ay Chas F (Lydia) elee nig h5^8 KusscU av Chas G (Lois M) gard h766 29tli Chas J (May) niaeJi h732 Piyor av Chas L slsmn Hill Joiner & Co h9. 674 Van Buren Chas O (Lena) lab h570 19tli av Chas K (Aiidie) sis eng Allis-Chalmeis Mfs Co hSlS 35tll Clara (wid Geo) h707 BulTum Clarence apijr r643 Greenfield av <ilarence student r531 Marshall Clarence student rl271 22d Clarence T maeh rll33 olli Cook (Clara) poUsher h819 11th Danl (Edna) maeh h3416 Mt Vernon av Danell E (Matliilda) eng hl523 Hadley David lab r rear 608 Galena Dora (wid Flurian J) hl744 Pt Wash «t- Douglass cupola tndr rl41 5th D K hl46. 830 State Earl ironwkr r521 Grovo Edw r Soldiers Homo Edw rlllO 26th Edw heater rl410 26th Edw hliir rl96 27th

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COMPLETEDIRECTORY OF BANKSBANKERSTRUSTCOMPANIES ANDSavings Banks in theUnited Statesand Canada Their OfficersLiabilitiesResourcesCorrespondentsand Other Valu-able Data Con-cerning Banks,Etc., Etc. lOR SALE BV R.L.PoIk & Co. DETROIT TRESTER SERVICE ELECTRIC CO. 47 ONEIOA STREET BROADWAY 4360 Motors and General Repairing,

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Image from page 326 of “Railway mechanical engineer” (1916)
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Identifier: railwaymechanica95newy
Title: Railway mechanical engineer
Year: 1916 (1910s)
Authors:
Subjects: Railroad engineering Engineering Railroads Railroad cars
Publisher: New York, N.Y. : Simmons-Boardman Pub. Co
Contributing Library: Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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so faras making the delivering line responsible. The owner isfully protected at the time the repair card is rendered. Ifyou take out a pair of steel wheels and put in cast wheels,you owe the owner of the car some credit on the wheel. Hehas the right to get joint evidence and secure the same protec-tion that he gets on other wrong repairs. He is not entitledto any other protection. The motion was seconded. F. C. Schultz: I used to feel that I could locate the manthat put in the wrong wheels, but I cannot. They makechanges without knowing they put them in. Inasmuch asthe owner is protected, I think that this is entirely consistent. A. Herbster: I think all of this change of wheels fromrolled steel to cast iron took place during the railroad admin-istration when no defect cards were applied. All of a suddenon a certain day the game was off and everybody commencedto slap on defect cards. That is the reason you could notlocate the fellow that made the wrong repairs. The motion was carried.

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Uniform Heat Treatment of Steel* BY H. C. LOUDENBECK.Engineer of Material, Union Switch & Signal Co., Swissvale, Pa. To obtain uniform results in the heat treatment of steelis one of the most difficult of the heat treaters problems.Satisfactory results are dependent upon certain precautionswhich are often overlooked by the manufacturer. As a typicalexample, steel is purchased according to a specification thatgives the desired physicalproperties when properly heattreated. The order is acceptedby the steel mill and the steelmanufactured and rolled ac-cordingly. It is inspected bythe purchasers inspector whoadvises that it corresponds tothe specification both chem-ically and physically and theshipment of the steel is thenauthorized. After it is receivedby the purchaser and perhapsretested, and he is satisfiedthat the proper heat has beenshipped, it is unloaded in thestock yard either in a pile byitself or unloaded on a pilesupposed to be of the samespecification. It is afterward disc

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Image from page 134 of “The sibyl” (1922)

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Image from page 134 of “The sibyl” (1922)
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Identifier: sibyl00otte_12
Title: The sibyl
Year: 1922 (1920s)
Authors: Otterbein College
Subjects: Otterbein College College yearbooks Private universities and colleges
Publisher: Westerville, Ohio : Otterbein College
Contributing Library: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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er a 40-yard run around left end. The gamewas almost up to inter-collegiate standard throughout. BASKETBALL The basketball series started on Monday, November 29. On that date the Sophomores defeated thFreshmen by a 23-16 score. The Frosh were in the lead at the end of the first half, 11-5, but were unablto stand the gaff in the second period. The Seniors took the Juniors across with a 13-7 score, the latteithough having several Varsity nun, seemed unable to locate the basket. In the second series of games the Sophs won from the Triangles, 27-3, while the Fresh nosed out thJuniors, 15-11. The out standing feature of all these games was their rough football tactics predominatinthroughout. The Sophomores completed their string of victories and took the championship by defeating the Siors by a decisive score. The second year aggregation displayed real basketball ability and were deservof considerable credit for their performance. ien-deserving Page One Hundred Thirty TTCHDDItl~l92l~ SIBYL

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CLASS 24 GIRLS BASKET BALL TEAM.Girls Championship Team, Season 1920-21.

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Image from page 59 of “Sequelle 1922” (1922)
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Identifier: sequelle1922clar
Title: Sequelle 1922
Year: 1922 (1920s)
Authors:
Subjects: Clarion State Normal School–Students–Yearbooks. College yearbooks–Pennsylvania–Clarion.
Publisher: Clarion, Pa. : Clarion State Normal School.
Contributing Library: Clarion University of Pennsylvania Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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scheid elliott doverspike caulk WINGARD Late in the season two new candidates, Boggs and Hays, were added to the squad. Under the fine leadership of Coach Reed a team was made from the comparativelygreen material listed above, and it was a team of which Clarion Normal may wellbe proud. Both inexperience and lack of tall men were handicaps not easy to overcome.But in spite of the difficulties encountered because of this lack, the Normal played theheaviest schedule this season she ever had. The opposing teams were, for the mostpart, composed of men with plenty of skill and experience in basket ball, for thesereasons the team of 21-22 may justly receive great credit for its work. Following is a list of the players, and tlie points made by each: Name Field G. Foul G. Total Points Alexander 23 21 67 Scheid 19 92 130 Ditty 5 0 ■ 10 Cresswell 3 0 6 Doverspike 3 0 6 Kerschbaumer 2 0 4 Mortland 2 0 4 Mohney 3 .0 6 Caulk 1 0 2 Boggs 0 0 0 Hays 0 0 0 Wensel 0 0 0 Total 122 113 235 THE SEQUELLE

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THE SEQUELLE GIRLS BASKET BALL The girls team at Clarion Normal was organized shortly alter Christmas vacation,and started practice immediately. Miss Mildred Green, a graduate of the Sargents Physical Training School of Massa-chusetts, and the Physical Instructress at Clarion, acted as coach. Miss Green had avery difficult situation with which to contend, as it was very necessary to build a newteam from the ground up, not a member of the varsity squad from last year beingavailable. Miss Florence Smalley, a Senior in the High School, was elected captain. MissLouise Fenstamaker, a former Clarion High School player, was stationed at one for-ward, and led the team in scoring for the season. Miss Alice Hepler, who had con-siderable experience at Corsica before entering Clarion, was selected for the other for-ward, and in scoring was very close to Miss Fenstamaker. The center positions werepermanently filled by the Misses Mabelle Kline and Wilma Arner. Miss Kline outplayedher opponent in pr

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Image from page 471 of “St. Nicholas [serial]” (1873)
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Identifier: stnicholasserial4721dodg
Title: St. Nicholas [serial]
Year: 1873 (1870s)
Authors: Dodge, Mary Mapes, 1830-1905
Subjects: Children’s literature
Publisher: [New York : Scribner & Co.]
Contributing Library: Information and Library Science Library, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Digitizing Sponsor: University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill

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_. . n v.atDeC£.U44it&i.£l.^::^s^ Age y?, JIaUonaJity .Xt:*-.^^ -ti^tr-f^txaiX^ H.) birth been repstered^.^-* vhtrc ^.,^^ip,i:*:X.ajL^^JZiOS^:^..Content hcljot lli^6^ iij

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THE NATIONSMILK Eagle BrandCondensed MilkEvaporated MilkMalted MilkMilk ChocolateCondensed Coffee. ^UT in Pueblo, Colorado, lives littleLaura May Kelce—8!4 months old atthe time this picture was taken. Whenborn at Spokane, Washington, Laura Mayweighed S-M lbs., and two months later sheweighed only 7 lbs. Then Eagle Brand becameLauras food, and since that day she has notonly gained steadily in weight and good nature,but was awarded First Prize at the ColoradoState Fair in 1919, passing all the health testswith a score of 100%. At nine months the most perfect baby in Coloradoweighed XWn lbs. She is blessed with common-senseparents who give her three open windows at night, forinstance, but they freely give most of the credit to EagleBrand. They know Eagle Brand is no experiment. Ithas been the standard infant food for 62 years. Dont experiment with your baby. Nurse her if youcan, but if you can not, dont risk giving her foods ofdoubtful purity and uniformity. Eagle Brand is not aprepar

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Image from page 63 of “Forecasting business conditions” (1922)

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Image from page 63 of “Forecasting business conditions” (1922)
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Identifier: cu31924013881515
Title: Forecasting business conditions
Year: 1922 (1920s)
Authors: Gowin, Enoch Burton, 1883-
Subjects: Business
Publisher: New York, American business ass’n
Contributing Library: Cornell University Library
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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Figure 13: Stock Prices, Bond Prices, and New York Clearings Stocks are represented by average prices of the twenty-two issues most heavily tradedin during a given year. The make-up of this stock average thus varies as speculationshifts from certain issues to others. Bonds are represfcnted by twenty-two industrialissues, selected and averaged in the same way.

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M ■JM ^^^5^^ Figure 14: The Security Market Curve This curve includes three series—stock prices, bond prices, and New York bank clearings—in its make-up. In preparing it, the statistical methods already described have beenemployed. On account of the way constructed, this curve reflects conditions in the se-curity market very sensitively. The Money Market, and Its Statistical Indices Almost all business and security transactions are carried on by meansof credit. Credit has come to be, in fact, the life blood of commerce. Thecirculation of credit is directed by banks, in part by granting or refusingloans in favor of one customer or business purpose as opposed to another,but more generally, and effectively, through raising or lowering interestrates. CONSTRUCTING THE INDEX 41 In determining when to raise or lower interest rates, and how much,bankers consider carefully, needless to say, the amount of their reserve,the ratio of loans to deposits, and similar items upon which a banks p

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Image from page 48 of “The street railway review” (1891)
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Identifier: streetrailwayrev07amer
Title: The street railway review
Year: 1891 (1890s)
Authors: American Street Railway Association Street Railway Accountants’ Association of America American Railway, Mechanical, and Electrical Association
Subjects: Street-railroads
Publisher: Chicago : Street Railway Review Pub. Co
Contributing Library: Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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DIRECT CONNECTED UNIT IN ELGIN IOWER STATION. great credit for his persistent efforts in pushing through andsecuring capital for this undertaking, and the soundness ofhis judgment has already been demonstrated by the traffic. The interurban route north of Geneva is owned by theCifipeiitersville, Elgin & Aurora Railway, of which the offi-cers are ). B. Lane, president; D. B. Sherwood, secretary ;and E. D. Waldron, treasurer. It was built last spring, andcnjoNs a line traffic. There are practically two divisions ofthe road, one extending north from Elgin to Dundee andCarpcntcrs illc tlirec miles, the other extending south toSouth Elgin, Coleman, St. Cliailcs and (icnca, telc miles.

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ANDARl) IlOII.r.RS IN ELIilN IOWER SIATION. ^ticct5^ilWa^5eymV luakiiij; in all tiftcfii mills of vallev supplied hy the roatl. Itis a siufjlc track road, gravel ballasted and laid with T-rails-Si<lc pole cotistruclioii is employed. Through Elgin the(racks of the Elgin City Railway are used. Upon comple-tion of the Aurora & (Jeneva Raikvay to Geneva, nextspring, there will be started a through baggage and expressser ice, for which there will be specially built ecpiipmcnts. The thing of greatest mechanical interest in connectionwith the equipment of this road is the Hall En*ine Coni-|)anys vertical cross compound direct connected engine inthe power house. Its dimensions are 17 and 30 inches by 16-inch stroke, and it runs at 200 revolutions. Its rated horse-power when condensing, is 400. The shaft is extended outon each side to two outboard hearings, ami on each end is aJ^i^-kilowatt General Electric railwa generator. The engineis 14 ft. feet high, 17 feet long and 91^ feet wi

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Image from page 1104 of “The Commercial and financial chronicle” (1908)
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Identifier: supcommercialfina87newy
Title: The Commercial and financial chronicle
Year: 1908 (1900s)
Authors:
Subjects: Finance Banks and banking Securities
Publisher: New York, W.B. Dana
Contributing Library: Robarts – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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ERS OF THE NEW YORK, PHILADELPHIA, BOSTON AND BALTIMORE STOCK EXCHANGES Execute Orders on Commission for Purchase and Sale ofStocks, Bonds and all Investment Securities. BILLS OF EXCHANGE BOUGHT AND SOLD Arrangements made with Banks and Bankers in theUnited States enabling them to Issue their own Drafts onForeign Countries. Commercial Letters of Credit and Travelers Letters ofCredit issued, available in all parts of the world. Also Lnternational Cheques. Collections made on all points; Telegraphic Transfers ofMoney made between this country and Europe. Deposit Accounts of American Banks, Bankers, Firms andLndividuals received upon favorable terms. Certificates of Deposit issued payable on demand or at a stated -period. BROWN, SHIPLEY & CO. FOUNDERS COURT, LOTHBURY, E. C. AND FOR THE CONKN1HNCK OF. TRAVELERS, 123 PALL MALL, S. W. LONDON The NATIONALUNION BANKof MARYLAND at Baltimore. 3 and 5 e. Fayette St., Baltimore, Md. Capital, ,000,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits, 0,000

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WILLIAM WINCHESTER. President ISAAC H. DIXON, Vice-President MILTON B. WILLIAMS. Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS ROBERT A. DIUGS, Cashier Bald- VVM. WINCHESTER, President. ISAAC H. DIXON, of Smith-Dixon Co., WholesalePaper Dealers. WM. A. MARBURG, Capitalist. H. CRAWFORD BLACK, President of the Black,Sheridan & Wilson Co., Wholesale Coal Dealers. R. BRENT KEYSER, President Baltimore CopperSmelting and Rolling Co., President Board of Trus-tees Johns Hopkins University. ROBT. K. WARING, President Central Savings Bank. DANIEL E. CONKLING, Capitalist. EDWIN G. BAETJER, of Venable, Baetjer & Howard,Attorneys-at-Law. Accounts and correspondence solicited.Excellent connections for collecting items on Southern Atlantic Coast Cities and States at rates dependingupon balances maintained by correspondents with us. CLARENCE W. WATSON, President Consolidation CoalCo., President Somerset Coal Co., President FairmountCoal Co. E. STANLEY GARY, of Jas. S. Gary & Son, Manu-facturers of Cotton G

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Image from web page 97 of “Milwaukee, Wisconsin, town directory” (1922)

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Image from page 97 of “Milwaukee, Wisconsin, city directory site” (1922)
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Identifier: milwaukeewiscons01unse_1
Title: Milwaukee, Wisconsin, city directory site
Year: 1922 (1920s)
Writers:
Subjects:
Publisher: Polk
Adding Library: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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re A SIMPLE YET EFFECTIVE SERVICE FOR MANUFACTURERS AND JOBBERSWrite for prices and References. Associate Workplaces throughout Huge CitiesBonded Trustworthy Solicitors Everywhere Safety First Efficiency Constantly THE KLEIN ADJUSTMENT CO. 1005-1009 VERY FIRST WIS. NATIONAL BANK BLDG. MILWAUKEE, WIS. THE WISCONSIN MERCANTILE DEPARTMENT, Inc. (Bonded) ACTIVE, DELINQUENT, MERCANTILE AND COMMERCIAL COLLECTIONSADJUSTMENTS AND CREDIT FILE All Claims Handled on a Commission Ba^is—totally free Unless We CollectWE OBTAIN THE MONEY THEREFORE DO YOU—^TRY US Telephones, Grand 292 and 293 909 MAJESTIC BLDG. CONSULT A PROFESSIONAL HARRY S. WOLLHEIM COLLECTIONS—ADJUSTMENTS—CREDIT INVESTIGATIONSBonded towards State of Wisconsin professional in Accounts of brands, Jobbers and Wholesalers, numbering- among my consumers Leaders within their lines First Aid towards the Credit guy 1418 FIRST WISCONSIN NATIONWIDE BANK BLDG. Phone Broadway 3114 CONFECTIONERS MANUFACTURERS OF CANDY FOR RETAIL ANDWHOLESALE TRADE TILLEMASDutch ChocolateShop 73 Wisconsin St.

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Fancy Pastry, ExcellentFountain Service andDainty Lvmches TILLEMA-SMAIN SHOP 216 Grand Ave. MAIN WORKPLACE: 216 GRAND AVENUES—Grand 4890 (1922) WRIGHT DIRECTORY CO.S <CaNtllA:eTdllS EQUIPMENT 97 BOEHCK-LOWE MACHINERY BUSINESS INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS CONTRACTORS GEAR T. L. SMITH COMPANYS INSLEY MFG. CO.S Concrete Mixers, Pavers Concrete Gravity Plants Excavators Steel Towers Derricks, Buckets, Cars, Booms WILLIAMSPORT WIRE ROPE NYE STEAM PUMPS KEYSTONE EXCAVATORS WILLIAMS CLAM SHELL BUCKETSJ. S. MUNDY STEAM, gasoline AND ELECTRICAL HOISTSALUS-CHALMERS ELECTRICAL MOTORSCENTRIFUGAL PUMPS, AIR COMPRESSORS, CRUSHERS ELEVATORS AND SCREENSSMITH & SONS MFG. CO. GRADERS, SCRAPERS, PLOWS 71 western liquid Street, Milwaukee Telephones: Grand 6232, 6233 and 6234 HUNTER MACHINERY CO. BUILDING AND INDUSTRIAL GEAR sixteenth Street Viaduct Near South Canal StreetPhone Heinover 5030 (Private Elxchange)LARGE STOCK IN MILWAUKEE CHAIN BELT Concrete Mixers and Pavers NOVO Gasoline Engines, Pumps, Hoists BL

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Image from page 587 of “postoffice Greenock Directory” (1895)
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Identifier: postofficegreeno189596uns
Title: Post Workplace Greenock Directory
12 Months: 1895 (1890s)
Authors:
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Publisher: Post Company
Contributing Library: Watt Library, Greenock
Digitizing Sponsor: National Library of Scotland

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LIAM STREET. (Established 1815.) Registered Under Act of Parliament, 59 Geo. III., Cap. 62. £415,442 at Credit of 19,326 Depositors.Reserve Fund £18,652. OPEN CONSTANT from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. (SATURDAY from 10 to 12.) And on MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, and SATURDAY EVENINGS from Half-past 6 to 8 oclock. Amounts of ONE SHILLING and up receivedat Current Rates ©f Interest. Depositors do not have difficulty or expense for Management or Pass Books. All Accounts tend to be held strictly exclusive, and moneys repaid when desired, with interest. PATENT WORKPLACE W R. M. THOMSON & CO., Patent Agents and ConsultingEngineers, 96 BUCHANAN STREET,GLASGOW (who have had over 30Years professional knowledge), continueto obtain British and Foreign Patentsfor Inventions, and enter DesignstHa»dn£7nrx and Trade Marks, at cheapest Charges. Brit and International Patent Agents. THE INVENTORS GUIDE, A Hand-book containing the absolute most full, dependable, and of use In-formation on Patents, Designs, and Trade Marks, might had Gratis.

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W, ft. «. Y«-@«S^« A -CO., GEASG-OTST: 96 3SUC3BE&NAIT STREET. J.D.MGregor^Co., Funeral Undertakers andCarriage Hirers, 24 WESTERN BLAGKHALL STREET, 48 CATHCART STREET <3reenocfc. OPEN ALL THE TIME. ©ffices connected wttb Gelepbone JEjcbange. A. HENRY & CO,5 Successors to John Findlay 6° Co., jfurnisbing anb (Seneral 3ronmonQer5, BEAM AND SCALE MANUFACTURERS,39 CATHCART STREET, GREENOCK. BIG STOCK OF HIGH-CLASS HOME FURNISHINGAND GENERAL IRONMONGERY. TILED GRATE SUITES, from 28/, 35/, 40/, to 55/, 65/, 75/,85/, and upwards. Special Reductions in High Class Rooms. TILE HEARTHS set from io upwards. GASALIERS installed with Globes complete, from 15/6, 18/6, 25/,35/, 45/, as much as 125/ and 155/. Lobby Lamp from 7/6 ; really HandsomeDesigns at 15/6, and up. KITCHEN GRATES and RANGES, all models, personal Setting,Close and Open, &c, Supplied, Built, and fixed. JOBBING SMITHWORK AND GASFITTING.COAL & gasoline WARMING STOVES, for Shops & homes, provided. WEDDING PRESENTAT

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Image from web page 794 of “Rod and gun” (1898)
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Identifier: rodguncan15cana
Title: Rod and gun
Year: 1898 (1890s)
Writers: Canadian Forestry Association
Subjects: Fishing Hunting Outdoor life
Publisher: Beaconsfield, Que. [etc.] Rod and Gun Pub. Co. [etc.]
Contributing Library: Gerstein – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto

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ing on near you. . ^ 41 Since returning out of this travel, wehave heard it said that twenty orthirty wild birds need to have already been the bagto each gun each day. Therefore and somanaged that number. The prairiechicken I credit with being also wideawake to permit himself is slaugh-tered at this specific rate. And because writingthe above it had been reported that theso and so had shot two birds andhis friends had provided him another twoto make a showing at home, whichdoes not savour most of the sports-mans spirit. Most of us have heard fish stories.Chickens can be going to enter intocompetition. It absolutely was aided by the best regret thattent pegs were pulled up, and a returnmade to business, however, if circumstancespermit, another 12 months will dsicover the sametrio straight back among the list of mountains and woodsagain. In the March issue of Rod and Gun Dr. A. J.Gillis, Dawson, Y. T., will tell the storyline of aCaribou search inside Yukon, where CaribouRoam in many Herds. The storyline will bewell illustrated by reproductions of photo-g^raphs taken regarding search.

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The Four StavSes of Ihe Game TOWED BYA DEER Capturing a Three Year Old Buck in Buttles Lake, Vancouver Island Noel Robinson i want to inform in as few words as possiblewhat we venture to believe were the ratherunusual circumstances in which, a fewmonths ago, we captured a three-year-oldbuck in Buttles Lake, Vancouver Island. Ihappened having my number 2 Brownie camerawith me. The accompanying snapshots willgive some idea of Mr. Deers activities immed-iately pre and post capture. I took othersnapshots however they couldn’t come outsufficiently well for reproduction. As two ofthem might have exhibited the deer towingus and our watercraft after a rope, I wasverv much let down. Buttles Lake, which will be achieved from themouth of Campbell River, a notable fishingspot in the eastern coast of Vancouver Island,lies thirty-seven kilometers in, nearby the geographi-cal centre of this area and merely within theboundary line of that magnificent naturalarea, .Strathcona Park, which the governmentof British Columbia has

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Image from page 212 of “The Brighton road : the classic highway south” (1922)

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Image from page 212 of “The Brighton road : the classic highway to the south” (1922)
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Identifier: brightonroadclas00harp
Title: The Brighton road : the classic highway towards the south
12 Months: 1922 (1920s)
Authors: Harper, Charles G. (Charles George), 1863-1943
Topics: Horses Brighton (England) — information and vacation England — personal life and customs
Publisher: London : C. Palmer
Contributing Library: Webster Family Library of Veterinary Drug
Digitizing Sponsor: Tufts University

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y becomes park-like, laurel hedges coating how, giving occasionalglimpses of good estates to right and left. Right here thecoachmen familiar with explain, with becoming awe, thecountry home where Fauntleroy, the banker, lived,and would tell exactly how he indulged in all types of unholyorgies in that gloomy-looking mansion in theforest. Henry Fauntleroy was only thirty-nine years of agewhen he met the doom after that meted out to forgers.As companion into the banking firm of Marsh, Sibbald & Co., ofBerners Street, he had entire control of the firms StockExchange business, and, not known to their partners,had for nine years pursued a regular training course ofillegally offering the securities owned by customers—forging their signatures to transfers. Having to pay theinterest and dividends as always, the frauds, amountingin all to £70,000, may have remained undiscoveredfor many years much longer; nevertheless credit of thebank, long in a tottering condition, had been exhausted inSeptember, 1824, when all was disclosed. Fauntleroy

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O < HO 108 THE BRIGHTON ROAD had been arrested in the 11th, and on the 14th the banksuspended payment. The failure of lender was mostly due to theextravagance of this lovers, Fauntleroy himselfliving in good design as a nation guy ; but thescandalous tales existing at that time as to their modeof life were very disproved, whilst partners wereclearly proven to have been completely ignorant of thestate of the affairs, which acquits all of them of complicity,though it generally does not redound to their credit as businessmen. Fauntleroy easily admitted their guilt, andadded he acted therefore to prop within the long-standinginstability for the firm. He was tried within Old BaileyOctober 30th, 1824, sentenced to demise, and executedNovember 30th, within the presence of a crowd of 200,000persons. He had been famed among connoisseurs for theexcellence of his claret, and would not reveal its placeof beginning. Pals just who went to him in the condemnedcell begged him to confide inside, but he’d neverdo therefore, and

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