Nice Lenders photos

A few nice lenders images I found:

Image from page 9 of “Bonanza rule illustrated” (1883)
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Identifier: bonanzaruleillus00bird
Title: Bonanza rule illustrated
Year: 1883 (1880s)
Authors: Birdsall, S. H. [from old catalog]
Subjects:
Publisher: Denver, Col., Carter & App
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation

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( Jefferson, wliose Avisdoni /ranied The Constitution and orcUiined A <ioernuent so free lor all, How eouhl he view the thieves so small, And keep within the pale of reason— They eonteni])latin,rv, too. eould he draw near. And learn the ])1ans and ]ilottint;s (|iieer, Of politicians in our day What ould the hero think and say? Thinj:;s are so changed and in a mix. (om])ared with times of seventy-six ; His hitter words like )ieltiim hail, Melhinks would pnhlic sin assail. Until the people, sick of faction, Should rouse themselves to timely actionAgainst the caucus—nest of crimes,Run by the schemers of the times,Till politicians, quite outdone,Slionlu take the hint—get uj) and ran,

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And money kinjis in mcjiner plightShould flee before the p(aphs might.And Henry Clisy, wlio sits aboveMid scenes of purity and love.Could he hiolc downwaid from the skies.What dreadful sights would grc-t his eyes.Our sons and daughters, what disgracv:-Tjie phogeny of Saxon rack—Driven out of place and out of home,.•nd then compelled as tramps to roam,At beck of Shylock—base pretendei-—The ancient cruel money lender;Because in truth his purchased lawsHave undermined the peoples las.Abe Lincoln, too, the sainted martyr.Could he behold men trade and V)ar1erThe ohices and gifts oi State,He would indeed the thieves berate.And raise his voice for prompt relielTo all the millions bowed with grief:A!id then with sorrow sjieak again,R<))eatiug or in sad ivfrain, Till TRTTii thai many heros triedTo liee llie land, ))ut fell and died;Who never, wliile in bloody striie,To save Die nations sacred life,Had .seen the end Avith cviIk IVanjilit,Nor grasped the all important thought,That

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Image from page 180 of “History and complete roster of the Massachusetts regiments, minute men of ’61 who responded to the first call of President Abraham Lincoln, April 15, 1861, to defend the flag and Constitution of the United States … and biographic
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Identifier: historycompleter00naso
Title: History and complete roster of the Massachusetts regiments, minute men of ’61 who responded to the first call of President Abraham Lincoln, April 15, 1861, to defend the flag and Constitution of the United States … and biographical sketches of minute men of Massachuetts
Year: 1910 (1910s)
Authors: Nason, George W. (George Warren), 1834-1913
Subjects: United States — History Civil War, 1861-1865 Regimental histories Massachusetts Massachusetts — Militia Massachusetts — History Civil War, 1861-1865
Publisher: Boston, Mass., Smith & McCance
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation

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n 1896. Was Commander of Abra-ham Lincoln Post No. 11, Department ofMassachusetts; Commander of .A. R. Hul-btirt Post No. 60, Department of Vermont,one term, and Commander of the Depart-ment of Vermont, G-A-R., one term. George T. Guilds. St. Albans, Vt. Minute Men of 61 Co. K, 5th Mass. Vols. William T. Eustis was born in Rumford,Me., August 19, 1837. At the breakingout of the war was in Boston, in the hard-ware business with the late Benjamin Cal-lender. When President Lincolns firstcall was made for seventy-five thousandmen, without an hours notice he left hiscitizens dress in the store and put on a loyal uniform. Enlisting in CompanyI (afterward Company B), SomervilleLight Infantry, Captain George O. Bras-tow. Notwithstanding he re-enlisted after hisfirst term of service, he has alwaj-s lookedupon the answer to that first call, as themost patriotic of them all, for he left abusiness paying him a handsome incometo enlist as a private, because his countrycalled. Minute Men of 61 175

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Edward K. Davis Minute Men of 61 Co. K, 5th Mass. Sergt. Co. H, 19th Mass. Vols. Born in Haverhill, in 1819. His grand-father, William Davis, was a Minute Manin the Revolution as were his brothersEbenezer and Charles. His mothersuncle. General Benjamin Moers, for gallantservice at Fort Ticonderoga, was given alarge tract of land in New York near LakeChamplain now known as Moers, the deedof which is still in the Davis family. As he was on the Police force of Charles-town, he could not get released in time tojoin the Sixth Regiment in which weremany of his friends and relatives, but lateron enlisted in the City Guards Fifth Regi-ment, Colonel Boyd commanding. He afterwards re-enlisted in CompanyH, Nineteenth Regiment. He died June 4, 1903, .six days before hiseighty-fourth birthday. His sister, Mrs. Nancy Buswell (stillliving) made the first flag which left Haver-hill from silk and ribbons from her milli-ner}- store, in three days. It is now in thePost Hall in Haverhill. Edw^ard Kimball

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Image from page 450 of “A general system of surgery in three parts : Containing the doctrine and management, I. Of wounds, fractures, luxations, tumours, and ulcers, of all kinds. II. Of the several operations performed on all parts of the body. III. Of t
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Identifier: generalsystemofs1743heis
Title: A general system of surgery in three parts : Containing the doctrine and management, I. Of wounds, fractures, luxations, tumours, and ulcers, of all kinds. II. Of the several operations performed on all parts of the body. III. Of the several bandages applied in all operations and disorders. The whole illustrated with thirty eight copper-plates, exhibiting all the operations, instruments, bandages, and improvements, according to the modern and most approved practice : to which is prefixed an introduction concerning the nature, origin, progress, and improvements of surgery : with such other preliminaries as are necessary to be known by the younger surgeons. Being a work of thirty years experience
Year: 1743 (1740s)
Authors: Heister, Lorenz, 1683-1758 Mynde, J
Subjects: Surgery, Operative Surgical instruments and apparatus Bandages and bandaging Surgery General Surgery Bandages
Publisher: London : Printed for W. Innys at the West-End os St. Paul’s … [and four others]
Contributing Library: Francis A. Countway Library of Medicine
Digitizing Sponsor: Open Knowledge Commons and Harvard Medical School

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Nofe.Fig. 10. Shews an Anchylops, and a Hernia or Dilfention of the lacrymal Sack.Fig.w. Is a very (lender Probe of Silver Wire, a little crooked, and armedwith a fmall Head or round Point, for opening and clearing the lacrymalDufts and nafal Canal, when they are obftrufted in Fijlulce, or a watery Eye,as propofed by Anelius.Fig. 12. Is another Probe of the fame kind, and for the fame Ufe, but ftronger, which I ufe in more obdurate Obftruftions of thefe Parts.Fig. 13. Is another kind of Probe, which I now ufe for the fame Intentions, but more conveniently as it is fliorter.Fig. 14. Is a fmall Silver Syringe, to injeft Liquors through the PtinSfa lacry-^malia, A the Tube which enters the lacrymal Pundlum and Duct, B theHandle of the Sucker, C, D, the hollow Cylinder.Fig. 15. Is another fmall Tube of a different Make, which may be adapted to the End of the Syringe by the Screw B.Fig. 16 and 17. Demonftrate the feveral Ways in which the lacrymal Sackmay be diftended or relaxed. Fig. 18.

Text Appearing After Image:
Se6l. II. Explanation of the ^iTT^^^TK Plate. 401 Fig. 18. Shews how an Abfcefs or Tubercle may be formed, fo as to deftroy the lacrymal Duft -, a that upon the upper Du6t, b one upon the lower Duft, hke that which I faw in the Duke of Savoy.Fig. 19. Reprefents a complete lacrymal Fiftula; a one with a pretty large ■ Opening, b one with a narrow Opening, the Line b c denotes the Courfe for Incifion in thefe Fijiulce.Fig. 20. Is a Steel Inftrument for comprefTing the lacrymal Sack, from Plat- NERus; A the Bolfter which is impofed on the lacrymal Sack, B the Hinge, C the Screw which prefles the Bolfter on the Sack, D the upper Part which goes over the Forehead, E a Hook which goes into the Holes of the Strop, to fecure the whole upon the Head.Fig. 21. Is an Iron Cautery, for perforating the Os lacrymak.Fig. 22. A Cannula adapted to the preceding Cautery, to be fixed upon the Bone before the Cautery is applied.Fig. 23. Reprefents an Inftrument made of Silver or Brafs, which in the Part

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