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Image from page 78 of “The American journal of roentgenology, radium therapy and nuclear medicine” (1906)
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Identifier: americanjournroen05ameruoft
Title: The American journal of roentgenology, radium therapy and nuclear medicine
Year: 1906 (1900s)
Authors: American Radium Society American Roentgen Ray Society
Subjects: Radiotherapy X-rays
Publisher: Springfield, Ill. C.C. Thomas
Contributing Library: Gerstein – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto

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Fig. 24. Use of Two Profoxdometers at RightAngles to Each Other. and, if accurateh placed, all will be in aregular line encircling the part. The sepa-rate marks should be permanently marked,as, for instance, with solid silver nitrate,and the encircling line may be less perma-nent, as with writing ink. We may nowemploy the method of Vergely ^* (Fig. 20).In a plain card of suitable size an openingis cut to fit the wounded region at the levelof the skin markings. These markings arethen transferred to the margin of thisopening (Fig. 21) using in this instance dis-tinctive signs, the -f- and the —. A bettermethod is the use of distinctive colors. Thecard is now removed and laid upon a sheetof paper on which the margin of the open-ing is traced as are also the distinctivemarks. These marks are now connected

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Fig. 25. HoRizoxTAL and Vertical Sections Indi-cated BY Fig. 24. by pencil lines + to -f- and — to — or redto red and blue to blue, etc. (Fig. 22). The Profondometer.—^Another method isby the use of flexible metal strips. Duringthe present war this has rapidly gained ingeneral favor but was first recorded byFlint ^^ and by him credited to Irr^-in andby them named the profondometer. It maybe made of any flexible material which hasyet enough stability to retain its shapewhen carefiiUy handled. The writer prefersblock tin from 1/16 to 3/32 in. thick andfrom 3^ to I in. in width. Two pieces arehinged end to end and are made of suitablelength for the parts to be examined, some-what more than one half the circumferenceof the arm, thigh, or torso as the case maybe. These are now moulded about the partat the desired level, taking care to place the

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Image from page 104 of “Journal of electricity” (1917)
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Identifier: journalofele451151920sanf
Title: Journal of electricity
Year: 1917 (1910s)
Authors:
Subjects: Electrical engineering Electricity Gas manufacture and works
Publisher: San Francisco : Technical Pub. Co.
Contributing Library: San Francisco Public Library
Digitizing Sponsor: California State Library Califa/LSTA Grant

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therewas no credit left for productive industries was denouncedin no uncertain terms by Senator Owen, who proceeded toexplain in detail the workings of the Federal Reserve banksthroughout this country during the past year. The effect ofthis upon the electrical industry was shown by the Senatorin that the raising of rates by the Federal Reserve Bank hadmade the savings banks charge ten per cent for money, whichhad made business men hesitate to go into productive businessthat involved a large expenditure of money. It was pointedout that there is the greatest need for United States productsin Europe and need of United States food, raw material andmachinery, to put Europe into a state of self-support. Thiscondition will mean many years of big production for theUnited States, and the Senator urged in closing the develop-ment of water power of the West, as in this way the naturalresources of the country will be made to sei-ve the best inter-ests of the people. BUILDERS OF THE WEST — LXXXI

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tn a J. D; ROSS In handling the municipal distribution of hydroelectricenergy for illumination and industrial uses the West hasunusual achievemeints to its credit along the lines of instal-lation, operation and delivery. To J. D. Ross, Superintend-ent of Distribution for the City of Seattle, this issue of theJournal of Electricity is affectionately dedicated in appre-ciation of his contributions to the West in new ideals ofmanagement and in successful engineering installations formunicipal distribution. 3E€ Portland Sections, A. I. E. E. and N. E. L. A. The annual dinner meeting of the Portland Sections ofthe A. I. E. E. and N. E. L. A. was held at the UniversityClub Tuesday evening, June eighth. After the dinner acting chairman Heston announcedthe Pacific Coast Convention of the Institute to be held inPortland in July, discussing the program in detail. Briefverbal reports of the Pasadena convention were given byW. M. Hamilton and O. B. Coldwell. The speaker of the evening was Mr. E

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Image from page 6 of “The Illinois central railroad company offers for sale over 1,500,000 acres selected farming and wood lands, in tracts of forty acres and upwards, to suit purchasers, on long credits and at low rates of interest, situated on each side
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Identifier: illinoiscentralr00ill
Title: The Illinois central railroad company offers for sale over 1,500,000 acres selected farming and wood lands, in tracts of forty acres and upwards, to suit purchasers, on long credits and at low rates of interest, situated on each side of their railroad, extending all the way from the extreme north to the south of the state of Illinois
Year: 1857 (1850s)
Authors: Illinois Central Railroad Company
Subjects: Railroad land grants
Publisher: Chicago, Illinois central rail road office
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation

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% LIBRARY OF CONGRESS 0 016 090 205 n *

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I; hari/T^,

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Image from page 696 of “Our young folks [serial]” (1865)
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Identifier: ouryoungfolksser4112trow
Title: Our young folks [serial]
Year: 1865 (1860s)
Authors: Trowbridge, J. T. (John Townsend), 1827-1916 Hamilton, Gail, 1833-1896 Larcom, Lucy, 1824-1893
Subjects:
Publisher: [Boston : Ticknor and Fields]
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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g into water cooler than it-self, it makes the thundering noise of which I spoke. But before it is quitecooled, it pushes and presses for more room, as usual. You know howstrong steam is. It pushes so hard, that it lifts the water that could not quiteboil up higher, where the air does not press so heavily. The steam atomsare as strong as the new air atoms, and they burst out; and the water belowhas a lighter weight to lift. More steam comes in at the bottom of the tube,and lifts the water still higher, where the air is lighter yet, till the steamgrows so strong that it throws the water above it high in the air. See !here goes our little Geyser, and sends the water almost to the ceiling. Is itclear, Mr. Traveller ? Clear as mud, growled the Traveller. It is a beautiful experiment, said the Lord High Fiddlestick, looking as •] Third Lecture on Heat. 663 pink as his slippers with pleasure ; but the credit of it belongs to our wis-est man. We should never have found it out, but for him.

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If he finds out anything like that again, I will have him hung, growledthe King ; that is, if I am obliged to hear about it. Before concluding, said my Lord High Fiddlestick, I have somethingmore to tell you about Heat. When air is heated, it grows larger and lighter.It gets more motion, and it rises. In this way, Heat makes the winds. Thesuns rays strike on the earth, and heat it. The air just above the earth isheated, and, as I have said, it rises. You know that the earth is round, andthat it turns from west to east. Your Majesty remembers, also, that the mid-dle of the earth is called the Tropics ; for when we proposed to your Majestyto settle there, your Majesty answered, that you liked the bananas andoranges, but you objected to the lions and tarantulas. On this happy coun-try of the tarantulas the sun shines straight down. Naturally there theearth and the air are most heated. Our earth is turning around, like a wheel,from west to east, and we keep up a good rate of speed. Where

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Image from page 230 of “The Southern States” (1893)
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Identifier: southernstates1893balt
Title: The Southern States
Year: 1893 (1890s)
Authors:
Subjects: Agriculture Industries
Publisher: Baltimore, Manufacturers’ Record Pub. Co
Contributing Library: State Library of North Carolina, Government & Heritage Library
Digitizing Sponsor: LYRASIS members and Sloan Foundation

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GREENBRIER WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS IN 1893. tion, both of which he drank up. Withhis means and respectabihty he also losthis good name, literally. From thesonorous William Montague (accent onthe g2ie) it got to be Will Montage,then Bill Tage (pronounce g hard)—and by the time he arrived at the condi-tion of complete vagabondism nothing-was left of his title but Bill Taggs. Mr. Montague, Im glad to see you.Mr. Montague ? Itvasnt Mr. Mon-tague when we used to sit on the samebench at school. I have never foreotten our early friendship, old boy ; how weused to catch flies together and drownkittens. Ah ! those were rare times !and William sighed as if the reminis-cence was too much for him. Ah, Porte! we will never see suchdays again. To think of the windowsweve broken, the bird-nests weverobbed, the hens eggs weve sucked.And then the splendid lies we usedto tell the school-master. You couldbeat us all at that, Porte ; we all knockedunder to you. Many a whopper Pve

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COTTAGES AT GREENBRIER WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS. 238 PIC TURKSO UE VIR GIN!A. borrowed from you to get myself out ofa scrape. My friend, said Crayon with dignity,since I left school I have been about inthe world a great deal, and consequentlyhave but a faint recollection of thematters to which you allude. At any rate youll condescend totake a drink with an old acquaintance. Whos to pay ? said Boniface, look-ing significantly at Mr. Crayon, whoslipped a quarter eagle into his friendshand with delicate adroitness. Id like to know, said Bill, address-ing the landlord with an air of offendeddignity, why do you put that question tome when I ask a gentleman to drink ?Set down your best. Here Mr. Mon-tague flipped his coin on the table withthe air of a millionaire. And when Billasked for the change the landlorddecided to credit it on Bills bill, whorewarded Crayons generosity by pre-tending that Crayon had owed him asmall balance, since, as you will recollectthe night of the big spree, when you

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Image from page 334 of “China’s open door; a sketch of Chinese life and history” (1900)
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Identifier: chinasopendoorsk00wild
Title: China’s open door; a sketch of Chinese life and history
Year: 1900 (1900s)
Authors: Wildman, Rounsevelle, 1864-1901
Subjects:
Publisher: Boston, Lothrop Publishing Company
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress

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ld will take off theirhats reverently in the plain hall, eighty-four feetlong, with a roof supported by pillars forty feethigh, covering the single room, which is old andunkempt, cheerless, unornamented, but redolentwith the savor of intellectual immortality. Thegreat teacher struck the bottom rock underlyingall human creeds. Four hundred years beforeChrist he gave to the world the golden rule : Doye not unto others what ye would not they shoulddo unto you. At a missionary society meetingat Peking, I heard the members argue for severalhours which was the better rule, this or the wordsof Christ: Do ye unto others what ye wouldthey should do unto you; and to the credit ofthese worlds representatives of religious thought,be it said that they voted by a large majority thatthere was no difference in the phrases. The simplicity of the temple increases ourrespect for the great agnostic who pretendednot to tell of the mysteries of the furture lifebecause he said, We do not know this life, how

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THE EXAMINATION HALL. 2<J5 can we know the other ? The dust of ages onthe floor, the ceiling, and the tablets do notobscure the fame of the founder of Chinese ethics,the model philosopher, the moralist, whose teach-ing was so pure that the Christian is driven to thewild assertion that his followers learned the goldenrule after Christ had uttered it, and then incorpo-rated it into his writings. Suppose they did.The offense pardons itself, for never did immortalphrase find a more appropriate setting than didthis word talisman of humanity in the utterancesof him who stands to-day the moral monitor of hisrace. Well might Confucius have said, Homosum et nihil humanum me alienum puto. I ama man, and nothing that is human is indifferent tome. The Examination Hall teaches profoundlessons to the student of history. Here everythird year come the graduates of the provincialexaminations to contest for the degrees whichplace their winners on the lowest round of theladder of official place. The

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Image from page 36 of “The Oölogist for the student of birds, their nests and eggs” (1886)
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Identifier: ologistfors1214189597latt
Title: The Oölogist for the student of birds, their nests and eggs
Year: 1886 (1880s)
Authors: Lattin, Frank H
Subjects: Birds Birds
Publisher: Albion, N.Y. : Frank H. Lattin
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Biodiversity Heritage Library

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date have been credited on our booksbut not on the wrapper. To Whom it may Concern: Notice is hereby given that the partncrship formerly existingbetweenFrankH. Lattin and Walter F. Webb underthe firm name of F. H. Lattin & Co..was dissolved on the 31st day of July,A. D., 1894, by mutual consent. Frank H. Lattin.Walter F. Webb.Your letters mustnevery& address-ed to F. H. Lat-tin & Co., but to either Frank H.Lattin or Walter F. Webb, whichever you.may wish to receive the same.All matters pertaining to the Oologisttnust be addressed Lattin. Byheeding this pointer you may saveyourself and the party you may wishyour letter to reach^ both delay andpossible unpleasantness. %W Agents to sell our new book, Dictionary of United States History, by Prof. J.Franklin Jameson. Needed by every teacher,pupil and family; indorsed by press and public.Agents selling fifty books per week. Success-ful agents will be made general aarents. Binpay. PURITAN PUBLISHING CO, Boston.Mass. Important; ^

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VOL. XII. NO. 2. ALBION, N. Y., FEB., 1895. Whole No. 112 Wants, Exchanges, and For Sales. Brief special announcements, Wants, Exchanges For Sales, inserted in tWs departmentror 5UC per 35 words. Notices over 35 words, charged at the rate ol one cent per each additionalword. No notice Inserted for less than goc. Terms, cash with order. Dealers can use these columns at Regular AdvmUsing rates only Strictly First-class specimens will be accepted In payment at one-half list rates. Exchange cards and Coupons (subscription) will be accepted for Wants and Exchanges onlyand according to conditions stated thereon. EXCHANGE.—Lattins strapped climbers,few first class single eggs and Indian relics.Want Hornadays Taxidermy, eggs in sets andDavies Key. All letters answered. E. S.GRAFTON, Plattsburg, Clinton Co., Mo. SPLENDID Opportunity.—The followingfinely mounted birds for only .00 or best offerIn coins. Scarlet Tanager. Great Crested Fly-catcher. Redstart. Black and White Creeper.Lincolns

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Image from page 131 of “The sports of the world, with illustrations from drawings and photographs” (1905)
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Identifier: sportsofworldwit00afla
Title: The sports of the world, with illustrations from drawings and photographs
Year: 1905 (1900s)
Authors: Aflalo, Frederick G. (Frederick George), 1870-1918
Subjects:
Publisher: London Paris New York : Cassell
Contributing Library: University of California Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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HARRY ROBERTS England). H4 THE SPORTS OF THE WORLD.

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THE FERRY OVER THE MEUSE. boundary (from twenty to thirty yards, ac-cording to local custom, from the centre trap),it does not count to his credit. When he has hisgun in position, he then cries, Pull ! and theman pulls. If, as sometimes it is known to do,the pigeon refuses to rise, but stands on the trapstupidly blinking at the scene before it, he mayrefuse the bird and have another in its place. Hemay not fire the first barrel at a sitting bird, buthe may use the second to finish a runner and thusensure securing it within bounds. A good dealhas been written in ridicule of this privilege, butit is, in fact, one of the most merciful rules of thesport, being to the advantage of the sufferingbird quite as much as to that of the marksmananxious to score. Of the popularity, however, of the smallentrv, large prize system, more particularly withbeginners, there can be no question ; and, indeed,it is an amazing difference that separated the fourMonte Carlo prizes with their £32 entry money a

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Image from page 9 of “The War Cry” (1898)
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Identifier: war-cry-1898-Oct-22
Title: The War Cry
Year: 1898 (1890s)
Authors:
Subjects: Salvationist
Publisher:

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<M Commissioner Booth-Gllbborn sent asuitable telegram to Queen Witbelmlna,on her accession to the throne of theNetherlands. Her Majesty sent a fewkind words in reply, thanking the Com-missioner for his message. The Salvation Army in Amsterflamspent Coronation Tuesday in a mighty-battle for souls. A most exciting butsuccessful march processioned the streetsafterwards. On the f©rowing night thpMarechale had a midighi: suoper in theHagne, which was much blessed. War Cry selling has been done on alarge scale during tlie Coronation Festiv- 10 THIIEI Vwr_A.K, OK,^.

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NOTES BY THE CHANCELLOR. HARVEST FESTIVAL.—We havecompleted our H. P. effort, scoring-,528,79, S.79 over target. Great credit is due to all concerned for theg-rand way they have taken hold ofthe effort. Victoria District has noAVleft Nelson in the shade, having- done3 over their target. They woulddoubtless have done much better onlyfor the Westminster fire. The hig-hesc, amounts raised over their targets areas follows : Aajt. Ayre, Victoria, . Capt. Fisher, Dillon, . Ensign Babington, Vancouver, .30. Capt. Hegan, Great Falls. . Capt. Burton, Rossland, . Capt. Ziebarth, Westminster, . Capt. Quant, Kaslo, . Capt. Perrenoud, Kalispell, . Adjt. Edgecombe, Haven, . Adjt. Walton, Helena R. H., . The only corps not reaching thetarget were New Whatcom, Billings,Missoula and Bozeinan. Special cir-cumstances, however, had to be facedin each case, and our comrades havedone well under the circumstances.* W:ESTMINSTER fire.—The city Isspeedily rising from its

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