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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 292 of “The street railway review” (1891)
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Identifier: streetrailwayrev15amer
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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to its jt-tractivencss. At the completion of the power station which hasbeen described, the employes of the Camden Inter-state Railway Co., as a token of regard, presentedto the company a 21 x lo-in. three-chime whistleto be used on the new station. The erection of the generators and the wiring ofthe entire plant were done by the companys em-ployes under the direction of Mr. James Pagan, theelectrical and mechanical engineer of the company.The architectural plans of the power house weredrawn by Mr. Fagan and all the construction workon the building was carried on under his personaldirection. Great credit is due Mr. Fagan for hiscareful study of the needs of the company and thesuccessful way in which the new plant has fulfilledthe requirements. The street railway companies of Tennessee are making prepara-tions to observe the Jim Crow law passed at the recent sessionof the Legislature, effective July 3rd, and do not anticipate a gflea:amount of trouble in complying with its provisions.

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BOILERS AND AUXILIARV APPARATUS, C. I. RV. CO. The contract for the power plant of the Toledo, Port Clinton &Lakeside Electric Railway Co., which will be erected at Port Clin-ton. O., has been awarded to local parties, and it is expected thatthe contractors will make rapid progress. The Personal Element in the Adjustment of Damage Claims. liv l)u. 11. 1!. Km KWELL, Manager Railway Adjusting Bureau, Cleveland, O. The vagaries of human nature assert theinselves with morepersistence and become more stril<ingly conspicuous, when observedfrom the viewpoint of the claim adjuster than in almost any otherrelation of life, in which people come into close and intimate con-tact with each other upon matters of business or policy; and of allthe idiosyncracics of the mind none is more connnon or dithcultof explanation than the readiness and ease with which peoplelapse into lying when they have been injured through the instru-mentality of a corporation or its servants, one is almost prone tnb

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Image from page 706 of “Le Monde moderne” (1895)
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Identifier: lemondemoderne16pari
Title: Le Monde moderne
Year: 1895 (1890s)
Authors:
Subjects: Periodicals
Publisher: Paris
Contributing Library: The Centre for 19th Century French Studies – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Ottawa

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conditions suivantes : Supposons que labonné désire un ouvrage du prix de 3 fr. 50.11 nous adresse, enmandat ou timbres-poste français, 1 fr. 75 (soit la moitié du prix de louvrage) et, enbon détaché de notre feuille, une somme équivalente. De la sorte, quand il a achetéau cours de lannée 3G francs de livres, ce qui représente dix volumes ordinaires,notre abonné na payé que 18 francs et, par suite, se trouve avoir gratuitementlabonnement au Monde Moderne. On peut, bien entendu, se procurer ainsi des ouvrages brochés de tous prix, an-ciens ou nouveaux que nous annoncerons dans le Monde Moderne lors de leur appa-rition, jusquà concurrence de léjjuisement du crédit de 18 francs. En résumé, nos abonnés ont, on le voit, deux avantages considérables : 1° réductiondun quart du prix dachat du Monde Moderne; 2° remboursement intégral de ce prixdachat. (1) La différence pour les (I«|iarlcniciit- cl lélrtiiiger ne reitrésenle (pie le siii>plément des frais denvoi.

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é En iXi2. à la fin dune journée defévrier, brumeuse et froide, assombriedéjà par la nuit qui enait. une chaisede poste s arrêta deant VHôtel dAn-vers, rue Taitbout, un des plus réputésdu Paris dalors et rendez-vous préférédes nobles étrangers que leurs affairesou leurs plaisirs amenaient dans lacapitale. Au bruit des roues et des che-au sur les pavés, le patron de lhôtel,supposant que des voyageurs lui arri-vaient, quitta le bureau où il se tenaitd ordinaire et s avança jusqu au seuilde sa maison afin de les recevoir. Mais,à peine là, le sourire qu il commençaità grimacer fit place à une expressionde désappointement. La voiture étaitvide de malles et de valises; elle necontenait quun seul personnage, et ce nétait pas même un noueau enu.mais tout simplement le plus brillantdes pensionnaires de lhôtel, le colonelrusse Constantin Prétoff. Depuis plusieurs mois déjà, le co-lonel était arrivé à Paris, chargé parson souverain, disait-on, dune missio

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Image from page 555 of “American engineer and railroad journal” (1893)
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Identifier: americanengineer66newy
Title: American engineer and railroad journal
Year: 1893 (1890s)
Authors:
Subjects: Railroad engineering Engineering Railroads Railroad cars
Publisher: New York : M.N. Forney
Contributing Library: Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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keep the side track clear ofcars when loaded. If a high-pressure engine arrives atthis station with a good train, and is obliged to take six orseven wood cars, they are compelled to double these ninekilos, while the compound is simply thrown into highpressure and the sand ejectors put to work. Under theseconditions the hauling capacity of the engine is increasedabout 40 per cent., and we consider it more economical torun these nine kilos in high pressure than to double thehill. Again, nearer Mexico we have a piece of li percent, grade three kilos long, not compensated for curva-ture. As this is a short hill, conductors have orders to fillout their trains along the level country before reachingthe hill, and are expected to double the hill if necessary.This is another place where the compounds are throwninto high pressure, and time and locomotive mileage issaved. With these facts in view, I think the compoundsshould get credit for the full value of the figures shown intheir performance.

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oi w z ►J lao o U5 m >< t/l H z c; < w w ft, H t/l H ^ O w O O z ^ ^ o X Q u H < < O s S 2 1 – w W > K H o H ►J S O • & z J w B H Vol. LXVI, No. 12.] ENGINEERING JOURNAL. 545 COLUMBIAN EXPOSITION NOTES. fitTHE Bureau of Hygiene and Sanitation, under the direc-tion of Dr. F. V. Brewer, has recently issued an interest-ing circular, the substance of which is given below. Starting from the standpoint that the common health isthe commonwealth and that hitherto sanitation and sani-tary science have not received that amount of general publicsupport which their importance demands, the Bureau willseek to set before the visitors to the Exposition such arepresentation of sanitary work and sanitary aids as willhelp to lift the general mind to a higher plane in its esti-mate of the work of sanitation. Not even the most exag-gerative optimist would assert that the sanitary arrange-ments of

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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 1177 of “Baltimore and Ohio workers magazine” (1912)
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Identifier: baltimoreohioemp07balt
Title: Baltimore and Ohio staff members magazine
Year: 1912 (1910s)
Authors: Baltimore and Ohio workers magazine Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company
Topics: Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company
Publisher: [Baltimore, Baltimore and Ohio Railroad]
Contributing Library: University of Maryland, College Park
Digitizing Sponsor: LYRASIS People and Sloan Foundation

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Write forInformation PATENTS HOWARD R. ECCLESTON, Patent Attorney Formerly Member Examining Corps, U. S.Patent Office. Remind and Personal ServiceWashington Loan & Trust Bldg., Washington, D. C. PATENTS creators welcomed to publish for Informationand Particulars Highest References. Best Results. Promptness Guaranteed WATSON E. COLEMANPatent Attorney 624 F Street. N. W. Washington, D. C. Attention—Home Seekers! 8 Room Cottage and Large LotOnly ,000 Loreley, Md. On Baltimore and Ohio Main LineWM. E. FOOTE, 19 Cole Ave., Raspeburg, Md. Mobile, Hamilton 561

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DIAMONDS for some dollars daily SEND your name and address and we’ll give you our128-pafire guide of diamond bargains. It will be the result ofDearly 100 years experience and explains hundreds of thousands ofdollars well worth of precious jewelry to select from—and they maybe taken care of on rate of only a few cents just about every day. No cash Down The diamond you select will likely to be sent upon your simple re-Queet—without a cent down. After that should you not thinkit the best bargain you have ever seen, deliver it right back atour expense. If you choose to ensure that it stays, your credit is good. 8per cent annual Dividends you will be guaranteed in full an 8 per cent yearly boost invalue on all exchanges. Yon may make a 6 per centbonus. The book tells just how. Write These Days Forward your name and address today—NOW. Yon will beunder no responsibility. You can expect to obtain our 128-page diamondbook because of the nex*^ mail. Send your title and addressHOW to Dept. 69B cJMLYON^CQ 1 Maiden Lane, nyc, N. Y, On Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, 12 miles fromBaltimore, three minutes from place

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Image from page 368 of “Smith Alumnae Quarterly” (1920)
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Identifier: smithalumn2021alum
Title: Smith Alumnae Quarterly
12 Months: 1920 (1920s)
Writers: Alumnae Association of Smith University
Topics: News by/about university alumnae
Publisher: Alumnae Association of Smith College
Adding Library: Smith College Libraries, University Archives
Digitizing Sponsor: LYRASIS Users and Sloan Foundation

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or .00; 12 desserts for .30 In cases of 10, 20, 36. 60 or 100 lbs. (cakes averaging 4 to your lb.) at 40c a lb. (Please integrate parcel post price down.) This detergent now retails in the great outdoors market for 15c N. B.per cake. Send sales or write for prices to Mrs. Edward Stanwood, Jr. 2 Arlington Road, Wellesley Hills, Mass. ERIC STAHLBERG MCCLELLAN STUDIONORTHAMPTON, MASS. portraits of the presidents,Faculty, Campus Views, etcetera. YOUR PURCHASES —to obtain prompt interest— needs to be provided for the above address. SMITH COLLEGEAppointment Bureau registers Smith Alumnae just who wishassistance in securing teaching ornon-teaching roles. Address: Helen Wright, Director College Hall Northampton, Mass. See web page X THE SMITH ALlMXAK QUARTERLY XXIII THE MODERN constantly IN FOOTWEARAND HOSIERY Of Quality and Fashion Mail instructions Solicited (Merely deliver united states the lining numberon your best-fitting set of footwear) CREDIT EXTENDEDTO SMITH UNIVERSITY ALUMNAE THOMAS S. CHILDS, Incorporated 273-279 TRADITIONAL HOLYOKE, MASS.

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Julia Clyde MacAlisterinterior Becorattons 2212 rlttenhouse streetPhiladelphia AGENT FOR HANDMADE BEDSPREADSMADE with SOUTHERN MOUNTAINEER LADIES When in Springfield, Mass.,Visit That DifferentLittle Shop

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Image from web page 339 of “The blue additionally the grey, or, The Civil War as seen by a kid : a story of patriotism and adventure within our war the Union” (1898)
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Identifier: bluegrayorcivilw00whit
Title: The blue as well as the grey, or, The Civil War as seen by a boy : a tale of patriotism and adventure within war for the Union
12 Months: 1898 (1890s)
Authors: White, Annie Randall
Topics:
Publisher: [S.l. : s.n.]
Contributing Library: State Library of New York, National & History Library
Digitizing Sponsor: LYRASIS people and Sloan Foundation

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y following telephone is the Phonograph, an inven-tion in line with the same concept of research, but introduced aboutby various means. The phonograph is built to chat and sing,thus allowing one to read because of the ear instead of the attention. THE JOHNSTOWN FLOOD. Travel for your life! The dam is going! Such had been thewarning the inhabitants associated with the cities obtained from the mouth ofa guy whom rode madly through the valley, warning every onehe saw, on that sad afternoon of May 31, 1889. It absolutely was five inthe mid-day. The people were beginning to think of leaving 332 THE JO HNS TO WN FL 001). their particular work and planning to their peaceful houses, if this dreadnews smashed upon their ears. They might perhaps not credit it, and asthey heard the news headlines, they seemed doubtingly at each and every other. Tomost of those, it seemed impossible. The dam ended up being away up inthe hills, on private reasons, and few had ever seen it ordreamed exactly how vast it was. Besides, they reasoned, it had brokenonce or twice prior to, with no great harm ended up being done. Each one of these

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WARNING THE RESIDENTS. triggers served to lull their concerns. But even though they werewarned, it absolutely was too-late, so impetuous ended up being its training course. Nothingcould have actually remained the angry oceans within their lineage into thedoomed area. The Johnstown flood followed an extended rain violent storm in theAlleghanies—a storm of several times timeframe. Most of the riversrunning east were swollen, additionally the enormous dam associated with hugeConemaugh area burst with a thunderous report. The reser-voir was a big one, four kilometers long by one broad, and overseventy feet deep. This vast human anatomy of water swept a wavetwenty legs high at the rate of twenty kilometers an hour or so, down THE JOHNSTO WN FLOOD. 333 into the thin and deep valley, where had been eight villagesboasting a population of 58,000. Johnstown, Pennsylvania, thelargest associated with towns within the area, put on junction of StonyCreek as well as the Conemaugh river, together with considerable metal works,banks, and several company homes. This and all sorts of the villageswere swept off being in 2 hours, therefore ra

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Image from page 1531 of “The Post-Office annual Glasgow directory” (1828)
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Identifier: postofficeannual189394gla
Title: The Post-Office annual Glasgow directory
Year: 1828 (1820s)
Authors:
Subjects:
Publisher: Glasgow : printed by J. Graham for the letter-carriers of the Post-Office
Contributing Library: National Library of Scotland
Digitizing Sponsor: National Library of Scotland

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Street. The London Office Grants Drafts on the Branches of the Bank in New Zealand,,nd Agencies in the Australian Colonies, free of charge, and Cables demand remit-|ances to New Zealand, and issues Letters of Credit for-the purchase of Wool orither New Zealand produce, at rates which may be ascertained at the Bank.I Negotiates and Collects Bills on New Zealand and Australia, and undertakesjvery other description of Banking and Exchange Business connected with thesei/olonies; also undertakes the agency of persons connected with New Zealand, the pur-chase and sale of Government and other Securities, Shares, &c., holding the same forife custody, and drawing the Interest or Dividends thereon as they fall due.I Issues Circular Notes for the convenience of Travellers, negotiable at all therincipal Cities and Towns throughout the World. Receives Deposits for fixed periods at 4^ per cent, for one year and 4^ perent. per annum for two or three years. 166 ADVERTISEMENTS. THE COLONIAL MUTUAL

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LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY, LIMITED. Empowered under The Life Assurance Companies Act, 1870,33 & 34 Vic, 61. 33 POULTRY, LONDON, E.G. West End Office—29 COCKSPUR STREET, S.V?. Established 1873. DIRECTORS. The Right Honourable LORD BRABOURNE, P.C., Chairman.Sir HENRY BARKLY, G.C.M.G., K.C.B,ERNEST BAGGALLAY, Esq., J.P. Lieut.-Gen. Sir ANDREW CLARKE, R.E., G.C.M.G., C.B., CLE. Consulting Medical Officer—C. Y. BISS, Esq., M.A., M.D., F.R.C.P. Bankers—Messrs. COUTTS & COMPANY. Manager—EDWARD W. BROWNE, F.S.S Annual Income exceeds £400,000. PROGRESS OF THE FUNDS. Date. Amount. 31 Mar., 1877, £16,988 31 Mar., 1880, 103,560 31 Mar., 1883, . 298,708 31 Mar., 1886, 566,074 31 Dec, 1888, 863,281 31 Dec, 1891, 1,372,361 SOCIETY. NEW BUSINESS.Period.3 years ended 31 Mar., 1877,3 „ „ 31 Mar., 1880,3 „ „ 31 Mar., 1883,3 „ „ 31 Mar., 1886,2f „ „ 31 Dec, 1888,3 „ „ 31 Dec, 1891, Sum Assured. . £997,937 , 2,214,217 , 2,682,200 . 3,222,253 . 4,127,21« . 5,423,41(1 Du

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Image from page 353 of “Book of the Royal blue” (1897)
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Identifier: bookofroyalblue25balt
Title: Book of the Royal blue
Year: 1897 (1890s)
Authors: Baltimore and Ohio railroad company. [from old catalog]
Subjects: Middle Atlantic States — Description and travel
Publisher: Baltimore
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation

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the various publica-tions pay the Government more on sec-ond-class matter than it receives fromBaltimore. Louisville, New Orleans,San Francisco or Pittsburg. Atlanta is a clean, well-governedcity. The tax rate is only ij4 per centon a moderate valuation of property,which aggregates 0,000,000. TheUnited States census credits Atlantawith the lowest tax rate, with two ex-ceptions, on actual value to be foundin the South, among cities of over 100,-000 population. The suburbs, so easily accessible inevery direction by rapid transit, arepictures of restfulness and refresh-ment. There are golf links, beautifuldrives, lakes and beautiful countryclubs, known as the Piedmont DrivingClub and th- Atlanta Athletic Club. Atlanta is the convention city of theSouth. The city, in co-operation withpublic-spirited citizens, led by theChamber of Commerce, has recentlycompleted the finest Auditorium-Ar-mory in the Southern States. It seats6,500 people and has a smaller hall forconventions, seating 900.

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CAPITOL, OK GEORGIA, ATLANTA ILTja«IAJ«U3S7»<«T*JTJC~kTZ riJWM^i The Playgrounds of the Far West Estes Park, Colo. AT the Rocky Moun-tain district is fastbecoming the greatrecreation grounds ofthe Lnited States isa foregone conclu-sion. The Yellow-stone Park, with its many square milesof natural wonders, has long been amecca of the Eastern tourist and for-eign traveler. ( )tlier narks of almost

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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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