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Image from page 211 of “Journal of electricity” (1917)
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Identifier: journalofele401151918sanf
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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g, looked at the tall clock in the halland said, My, I have almost forgotten Mr. J.s lunch,and in the same breath, Well, Mr. Q., you havetalked me out of my business. Ill sign w:th you.I produced my contract blanks and pencil and as shesigned she loked at me and said, Cant you come outsome night and meet my husband? I enjoyed yourconversation so much. And I can assure you that, aside from handing hermy card, all I said to her was, Good morning. I wastoo exhausted to say good-bye, and it is needless to saythat I have not yet met her husband. All of which happened four years ago and the oldlady is still numbered among our satisfied customers. Moral: He is best sold who sells himself. 192 JOURNAL OF ELECTRICITY [Vol. 40—No. 4 Western Ideas. A WRECKED WINDOW is ordinarily placedto the -debit side of the card ledger, but a clever elec-trical dealer turned it very quickly to the credit sideof his business. An automobile, crashing into the storeof Kohlwey-Smith-Alfs Electric Company of San

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There was no break in the business of this enterprising store Francisco, broke up one of the large plate-glass win-dows rather badly. Quick to see that the wreckagewould gather curious crowds, the proprietor placed asign, bright with red letters, Our goods are so popu-lar that they drive in to get them. In contrast to thisbare, broken window, the one opposite was a brightand attractive display of the so popular wares. Undoubtedly the expense of the breakage wasmore than refunded by the interested observation ofpedestrians and the admiration excited by turning anunfortunate occurrence to good profit. TAGGING THE MACHINES of the farmerswho attend a state fair is an idea which has beenworked out with considerable success. The automo-biles and buggies which the farmers drive to the fairgrounds are usually parked in a single enclosure. Oneexhibitor of electrical apparatus conceived the idea oftagging the machines with a notice of his exhibit andits location—and added for good measure som

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Image from page 740 of “The Commercial and economic chronicle” (1910)
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Identifier: supcommercialfina90newy
Title: The Commercial and monetary chronicle
12 Months: 1910 (1910s)
Authors:
Subjects: Finance Banks and banking Securities
Publisher: New York, W.B. Dana
Adding Library: Robarts – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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d Improvements, 4,272; stability,deficit, .505.—(V. 87, p. 933; V. 89, p. 848, 914. 1282.) TEXAS MIDLAND RR.—Road from Ennls on Houston & Texas CentralRy to Paris, Tex., 125 miles, that 13 trackage over St Louis South-western. In 1893 bought by Mrs. Hetty Green. Stock, 2,000; par.0. In Jan. 1909 permission had been given to Issue ,000,000 4% bonds. For year 1908-09, gross, 9,915; internet, ,543; fees, 2,274; bal..def., ,731. Pres., E. H. R. Green, Terrell, Tex.—(V. 88, p. 232, 159.) TEXAS & brand new ORLEANS RR.—(See Map Therefore. Pac.)— Houston, Tex.,to Orange (Sabine River), 111 kilometers; and Sabine Pass to Dallas, 314 kilometers:Houston to Clinton, 8 m.; Nome to Sour Lake, 8 m.; western Port Arthur toPort Arthur, 3 m.; Gallatin to Rusk, 8 m.; total, 452 kilometers.—(V. 80, p.1425. SECURITIES, &c—The stock Is ,000,000. all but 0 possessed by theSou. Pac. Very first 7s are purchased because of the s. f. at not over 110. There were Jan., H)10. RAILWAY STOCKS AND BONDS. 135

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13(5 RAILWAY SHARES AND BONDS. [Vol. lxxxx. RAILWAY ORGANIZATIONS Miles Date Par Amount Rate whenever Last Dividend Places in which Interest and [For abbreviations, &c., see notes on first-page] Road Bonds Value Outstanding per cent Payable and Maturity Dividends tend to be Payable Tx Midland RR—First refunding mtge ,000,000 111 1908 ,000 ,000,000 4 F & A Aug 1 1938 new york. Texas & N 0 of 1874—Sabine Div first M gold C&r 104 1882 1,000 2,575,000 6 g M & SSept 1 1912 So Pac, 120 Bway, N Y Consolidated home loan for ,195,000 G.c*&r 209 1893 1,000 1,620,000 5 g J & J;July 1 1943 do do Dallas Div 1st M silver ,000 per mile (text).Un.c* 1900 1,000 3,997,000 4 g F & A Aug 11930 do do Tx & Pacific—First consol (now 1st) M silver.FP.c* 1,387 1888 1,000 25,000,000 5 g J & D Junel 2000 Mercantile Trust Co, N Y Second cons inc M (,000,000) g (see rem) .Me.c* 1,387 1888 1,000 24,660,975 5 g March 1 iDec 1 2000 3 Hpercent paid March 1 1908 Louisiana Div Br outlines

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Image from page 300 of “Nature neighbors, embracing birds, plants, animals, minerals, in natural colors by color photography, containing articles by Gerald Alan Abbott, Dr. Albert Schneider, William Kerr Higley…and other eminent naturalists. Ed. by Nath
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Identifier: natureneighborse05bant
Title: www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/book…
Year: 1914 (1910s)
Authors: Banta, Nathaniel Moore, 1867- Schneider, Albert, 1863- Higley, William Kerr, 1860-1908 Abbott, Gerard Alan
Subjects: Natural history
Publisher: Chicago, American Audobon association
Contributing Library: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign

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he Muskrat, the largest and most valuable member ofthe great family of true rats, inhabits marshes, rivers, andlakes throughout the northern United States and Canada.Even has it come to dwell in isolated ponds in prairie coun-try, doubtless migrating during the wet season. It is pro-tected with a coat of fur which is valuable to the rat and atthe same time valuable to man; especially is this true ofthose varieties living in the North. The pelt is sold undervarious names, perhaps the most pretentious one beingHudson seal. A good fresh pelt brings the boy who securesit anywhere from thirty cents to a dollar, varying upon thecondition and color as well as upon the honesty of thefurrier who fixes the price. The length of a fair-sized animal is about two feet overall. The feet are comparativelj^ small for so large a swim-ming creature, but the flattened tail, which is held in thesame position as that of the fish and used in the same way,makes up whatever of motive power is lost through the

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A GROUP OF RODENTS 133 smallness of the feet. It makes its home sometimes inburrows in the banks and sometimes far out in the pond ormarsh, using for the purpose strong reeds or small sticksand mud. In every case the mouth of the burrow is belowwater and is entered by diving; thus it is protected verywell from the weasel, ferret, and mink. The food materialis sweet flag, lily bulbs, and roots, and fresh-water clams,and even fish. H. B. Shinn. CHAPTER VII NOTED CARNIVOROUS ANIMALS The carnivorous animals are so called because their dietconsists almost exclusively of flesh. It is not often the casethat the animal preyed upon stands quietly about awaitingcapture; the captor is compelled to exercise every meansat his disposal to get his dinner. The carnivora are, as arule, then, of active, alert, and even ferocious disposition,endowed with great strength, of great craft, and fitted invarious other ways to pursue the pre} wherever it may go.Thus they are able to chmb trees, to capture the

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Image from page 1093 of “The Ladies’ home journal” (1889)
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Identifier: ladieshomejourna65janwyet
Title: The Ladies’ home journal
Year: 1889 (1880s)
Authors: Wyeth, N. C. (Newell Convers), 1882-1945
Subjects: Women’s periodicals Janice Bluestein Longone Culinary Archive
Publisher: Philadelphia : [s.n.]
Contributing Library: Internet Archive
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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e is a comprehensive humanability. It is not physical like weight liftingor high jumping; it is not sensory like hear-ing or seeing or smelling. Intelligence is theability to carry on thinking by the use ofsymbols; it demands a form of language suchas words or numbers. Intelligence is a read-iness to learn, to comprehend, and is differentfrom wisdom, which is acquired slowly andoften painfully over decades. Intelligencedoes not grow indefinitely; it tends to reacha peak in the early twenties, while all of uscan throughout a long life span add endlesslyto our knowledge and experience. Some children are so lacking in intelli-gence as to be designated feeble-minded.Slowly we are learning through a broaderknowledge of man, however, that there arefewer truly feeble-minded children than wepreviously thought. ,Some children havebeen classified as dumb—and then haveturned out to be defective of speech or hard DIAPERSDONTSOIL! when you use Chix COTTONED DIAPER LINERS DISPOSABLE • ABSORBENT

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CHICOPEE SALES CORP., NEW YORK 13, N. V^P.6a6ySrtf& nj from SP-l-M-5 ^fK BABEE-TENDA STURDY FOLDING SAFETY CHAIR) Tuck your young squirmer in thisJlow, tumbleproof chair for feeding oilplay. Patented safety features. Folds jfor easy carrying or storage. Converts |to many-use junior table. Grancbaby-gift. Doctor-approved. SEND FOR FREE FOLDER Nof sold in stores. See l Good Housekeeping / phone book for authorized agency or write today for helpful illustrated folder. THE BABEE-TENDA CORFDept. 5E, 750 Prospect Avenue, Cleveland 15, Ohi YIPPEE AY . . YIPPEE fat Afcca-K*tU& f*0Df0£?

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Image from page 136 of “North Carolina Christian advocate [serial]” (1894)
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Identifier: northcarolinachr49unit
Title: North Carolina Christian advocate [serial]
Year: 1894 (1890s)
Authors: United Methodist Church (U.S.). North Carolina Conference United Methodist Church (U.S.). Western North Carolina Conference
Subjects: United Methodist Church (U.S.). North Carolina Conference United Methodist Church (U.S.). Western North Carolina Conference Methodist Church
Publisher: Greensboro, N.C., Methodist Board of Publication, [etc.]
Contributing Library: Duke Divinity School Library, Duke University
Digitizing Sponsor: Institute of Museum and Library Services, under the provisions of the Library Services and Technology Act, administered by the State Library of North Carolina. Grant issued to Duke University for the Religion in North Carolina project.

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TER: READ MY FREE OFFER

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Wise Words to Sufferers From a Woman of Notre Dame, I will mail, free of any charge, this Home Treat-ment with full instructions and the history of myown case to any lady suffering from female troubi eYou can cure yourself at home without the aid ofany physician. It will cost you nothing to give thetreatment a trial, and if you decide to continue itwillonly cost you about twelve cents a week. Itwill not interfere with your work or occupation.I have nothing to sell. Tell other sufferers of it—thatls all I ask. It cures all, young or old. J^S1 If you feel a bearing-down sensation, sense ofimpending evil, pain in the back or bowels, creeping feeling up the spine, a desire to cry frequently,hot flashes, weariness, frequent desire to urinate,or if you have Leueorrbea (Whites), Displacementor Falling of tne Womb, Profuse, Scanty or PainfulPeriods, Tumors or Growths, address MRS. RI.SUMMERS, NOTRE DAME, IND., U. S. A. forthe Free Treatment and Fttll Information.Thousands besides myself hav

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Benjamin Harrison Venture Items, ca. 1888-1892
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Image by Cornell University Library
Range: Cornell University Collection of Political Americana, Cornell University Library

Repository: Susan H. Douglas Political Americana Collection, #2214 Rare & Manuscript Collections, Cornell University Library, Cornell University

Title: Benjamin Harrison Venture Items, ca. 1888-1892

Political Celebration: Whig

Election Year: 1888

Date Made: ca. 1888-1892

Measurement: Mount: 8 x 12 in.; 20.32 x 30.48 cm

Category: Ephemera

Persistent URI: http://hdl.handle.net/1813.001/60t7

There are no known U.S. copyright constraints on this image. The electronic file is possessed because of the Cornell University Library which is which makes it easily readily available with the demand that, whenever possible, the Library be paid as its source.

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Image from page 9 of “Picturesque Excelsior Springs, Missouri, as well as its wonderful healing mineral oceans achieved through the Wabash railway and the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway” (1903)
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Identifier: picturesqueexcel00exce
Title: Charming Excelsior Springs, Missouri, and its particular wonderful healing mineral waters achieved through the Wabash railroad and the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railroad
Year: 1903 (1900s)
Writers:
Topics:
Publisher: Excelsior Springs, Mo., J.W. Hyder
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation

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orgoing to and fro.car-rying thepreciousaquathat has actually cured numerous.At the spring can beseen a distinct humani-ty with glasses. mugs,glasses, bottles, jugsand buckets, waitingtheir seek out get water.After drinking easily,they move aside to re-turn in a few minutesto beverage once again. Thenfilling their particular bottles return to their particular accommodations or go to the other springs. The principle use of this springtime is within anaemia from whatever cause.This can include impoverished and vitiated blood along with a di-minished range red blood cells. Chlorosis, general debility,rheumatism, rickets, scrofula and kindred diseases show markedimprovement after proper utilization of the Siloam. The alkaline bicar-bonates bring good results in those forms of indigestion character-ized by an excessive amount of acid. Water is earnestly diuretic and nearly aspecific for kidney and kidney difficulties. Brights infection, diabetes,dropsy, etc. As a tonic for increase the debilitated system as indyspepsia, liver trouble and alcoholism there is nothing better.

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G. P. Hawley J. Q Craven Baptist ChapelRev. T. M. S. Kenney. Pastor. Regular services every Sunday The Churches While this city makes luxurious supply for temporal andphysical wishes, comforts, pleasures and amusements of mankind, ithas by no means been direlect in providing for the ethical and spir-itual improvement of mankind. Baptist, Christian Union. Christian.Methodist. Presbyterian and Catholic each have places of worship,where site visitors consistently predisposed can invariably discover a cordial wel-come and temporary church home. A number protect serviceseach Sunday and prayermeeting Tuesday and Wednesday nightsand Sunday schools. ham:y X- ikavi:n Kcalcstatc – Loans – Iiisuraiiccand Keiits Mover Building Excelsior Springs. Mo

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Image from web page 651 of “Electric railroad record” (1908)
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Identifier: electricrailway531919newy
Title: Electrical railroad log
Year: 1908 (1900s)
Writers:
Subjects: Electric railroads
Publisher: [New York] McGraw Hill Pub. Co
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Smithsonian Libraries

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scrapped. The blows are rented from BellPunch & Printing business, London. As no work isdone during the receiving department on Sundays, its neces-sary to have at the least two blows per conductor sincethe punchings chamber cannot hold more than 2000 cut-tings comfortably. From the foregoing account, it’s going to be seen that thehandling of fare receipts in Glasgow is a comparativelysimple affair, especially as there are not any transfer seats to complicate the specific situation. Furthei-more, the checkingup of fare receipts is in an easier way compared to checkingof enough time restriction alongside popular features of the Americantransfer. Ladies Conductors in Chile THE electric railway companies of Valparaiso, Chile,found it feasible to use females as conductorson the railroad automobiles of this town long before they wereso utilized in the United States. Because of this theaccompanying picture, which has been loaned tothe Washington correspondent with this report by thePan-American Union, will maybe show of great interest.

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WOMAN CONDUCTOR AT VALPARAISO This view ended up being taken practically 10 years ago, it isstated at the Pan-American Union in Washington, withthe extra remark the picture holds great forto-day, also towards the reality, its stated, that the womenconductors start their particular operate in voluminous skirtsrather compared to reduced people used by the women con-ductors in the usa, though, as womensfashions in Valparaiso modification as much as theydo various other communities, there clearly was a possibility that theskirts worn by the conductors in Chile now are notquite therefore voluminous as those shown in the picture. Conservation of gasoline by daylight-saving due to the fact that the clocks of the countrywill be moved forward 1 hour at 2 oclock to-morrowmorning March 30, in compliance aided by the DaylightSaving law, the statement because of the usa FuelAdministration is interesting so it estimates 1,250,-000 tons of coal were conserved during seven months lastyear through the operation of this legislation. March 29, 19

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Image from web page 604 of “Railway mechanical engineer” (1916)
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Identifier: railwaymechanica93newy
Title: Railway mechanical engineer
12 Months: 1916 (1910s)
Writers:
Topics: Railroad manufacturing Engineering Railroads Railroad cars
Publisher: New York, N.Y. : Simmons-Boardman Pub. Co
Adding Library: Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Users and Sloan Foundation

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and brick arches under order, and perhaps instock has-been held up on certain roadways considering insuf-ficient funds to make use of them. This can be regrettable, and Itrust the disorder is going to be rapidly treated. GENERAL TRAITS OFCHINESE ROLLING STOCK* Oni? associated with the great needs of Chinese federal government rail-ways at present is a rather consi(|erable rise in freightcars and locomotives. The rolling stock per mile of lineof 2,774 miles of Chinese railways, compares with severalother nations as follows: ChineseRaihvays Japan(1916) Germany(1913) U.S.(1916) 18 38 3.23 .471.197.42 .772.2917.60 .26.459.85 I^umucr lotuniotives per mile. . .Numbei passenger automobiles per mileNumber of cargo ears per mile the first equipment on all tlie lines (specifically thosefirst constructed) is representative of this techniques of thenations furnii^hing tlie loan resources. Because of this, the Chinese^ailwa^•s today have actually, as a whole, a more miscellaneousassortment of gear than any various other equal mileage of

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Box vehicle of Steel Construction utilized on the Chinese GovernmentRailways railways in the world. A considerable the main rollingstock (particularly the locomotives and items wagons firstacquired) is light as well as small carrying ability. Thiswas very regrettable, for the reason that the railroad busi-ness of Asia is not obviously a classified-goods businessbut rather the transport of commodities, and thistendency, while the railways are extended and the traffic develops,will most likely be much more obvious. Consequently, theadvantage of cargo vehicles of big capacity and heav}- motivepower, like United states rehearse, is readilyapparent. The character of this early rolling stock formsthe explanation for light design of bridges, whichwill have to be fixed at much expenditure prior to the typeof gear demanded by this course of traffic may be used.The average tractive effort of all locomotives on the Chinesegovernment railways is now more or less 21,000 lb., theaverage carry

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Image from page 143 of “The Argonaut” (1877)
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Identifier: argonaut571905sanf
Title: The Argonaut
Year: 1877 (1870s)
Authors:
Subjects: Journalism
Publisher: San Francisco, Calif. : Argonaut Pub. Co.
Contributing Library: San Francisco Public Library
Digitizing Sponsor: California State Library Califa/LSTA Grant

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e your rooms in the richestof wall papers—newest design.rVou can select from Tapestry Effects, Silks,Velvets. Burlaps, Crashes, and Leatheis.^Moderately priced for the quality. THE J. LLEWELLYN CO. SUCCESSORS TO THE G. W. CLARK CO. San Francisco:530 Sutter St. Phone Main 715 Oakland : 473 Fourteenth St. Phone Main 110S A Cream Confection.Milk chocolate, inclosing d inly cream in threeflavors—Milk Chocolate (.reams. Only at HaasCandy Stores, Phelan Building and James FloodBuilding. — Richasdsess, 7G9 Market Stkeet, forprecious stones, all kinds ; fine repairing of jewelry. Full Dress. Tnxedo, and Prince Albert Suits TO RUNT J. COOPER (Formerly under Palace Hotel) Now at 21 Stockton Street, second Hoot Phone Bush 484. HOTEL COLUNGWOOD 35th St., bet. 5th Ave. and Broadway NEW YORK CITY New fire-proof hotel, located in the shopping andtheatre district, containing every modern device forcomfort of guests. Positively exclusive. Service a la cane. Purchase of a Notable Banking Property

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The new borne of the San Francisco National Bank The valuable piece of property, on thecorner of California and Leidesdorff Streets.in the very heart of San Franciscos bank-ing district, formerly occupied by the Londqjiand San Francisco Bank, has just been boughtby the San Francisco National Bank, and willbe occupied by it until the completion of itsnew structure-To Speck & Co.. the real-estate dealess, isdue the credit for consumating this importanttransaction. The consideration is not stated,but it is said to amount to a very considerable sum. The property came into the possessionof the Bank of California some months ago,when it absorbed the London and San Fran-cisco Bank. The valuation of the buildingwas then fixed at about 0,000. On July1st, the present purchasers, with the evidentintention of heavily investing, increased thecapital stock of the San Francisco NationalBank from 0,000 to ,000,000. So greata move and investment by such a conserva-tive institution bespeaks

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Image from page 123 of “Bird life glimpses” (1905)
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Identifier: birdlifeglimpses00selo
Title: Bird life glimpses
Year: 1905 (1900s)
Authors: Selous, Edmund
Subjects: Birds
Publisher: London, G. Allen
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Smithsonian Libraries

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thus,without a female to excite them. Would it not beodd, too, for two males to repair, thus, to the samespot, and to continue to dwell there, being alwaysmore or less together and following one anotherabout.? Though it was early in April, therefore, andthough we are told that the male cuckoo arrives, eachyear, before the female, I yet came to the conclusionthat these birds were husband and wife. At first itseemed to me that only one of them cuckooed, butafterwards I changed my opinion, though the twonever did so at the same time, or answered each other,whilst I had them both in view. This, however,had they both been males, they probably would have AN OPEN QUESTION 105 done. Space does not allow of my giving these twoinstances in extenso^ so I will here conclude my re-marks about the cuckoo; for I have nothing to say—at least nothing new and of my own observation—in regard to its most salient peculiarity—thoughfor saying nothing, upon that account, I think Ideserve some credit.

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Male Wheat-ear CHAPTER V Another bird, very characteristic, whilst it stays,of the steppes of Icklingham, is the wheat-ear. Ablithe day it is when the first pair arrive, in splendidplumage always—the male quite magnificent, thefemale, with her softer shades, like a tender after-glow to his fine sunset. Both are equally pleasingto look at, but the cock bird is by much the moreamusing to watch. Who shall describe him and all his nice littleways—his delicate little hops ; his still more delicatelittle pauses, when he stands upright like a sentinel;his little just-one-flirt of the wings, without goingup ; his little, sudden fly over the ground, with hiscoming down, soon, and standing as though sur-prised at what he had done ; or, lastly and chiefly, hisstrange, mad rompings—one may almost call them— ERCLES VEIN 107 wherein he tosses himself a few yards into the air,and comes pitching, tumultuously, down, as thoughhe would tumble all of a heap, yet never failsto alight, cleanly, on

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Image from page 445 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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ducated merchant. He knows whatgross profit he should make, knows what expensemeans, and that he should draw a fixed salary whichis a part of expense; that proper rent should becharged even when the building is owned by himself,and a score of other things he did not know before. Recently through the efforts of a national fieldofficer and the research work of Harvard University,statistics have been gathered from thousands ofjewelers, showing the average expense of doing busi-ness in the retail jewelry trade. This valuable in-formation plus a greatly increased gross profit, dueto cooperative efiort and education, is making theretail jeweler a much better merchant, a better creditrisk and a far better competitor. The electrical dealers have many problems tosolve which are similar to those of the jeweler.Contract and repair work should be separate frommerchandising. Gross Profits Too Low — The gross profit on many advertised articles istoo low. The combined effort of dealers can rectify

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fully studied and this line of credit avoided by allwho are not financially able to carry such accounts.It should also be borne in mind that any generalbusiness depression which would result in any con-siderable amount of unemployment, would reflectseriously on the ability of the dealer to make normalcollections on instalment accounts. There is but one conclusion in summing up thequestion of the appliance dealer and his future.There can hardly be found a field of action morepromising and bright, and the possibilities are almostunlimited. Yet no prophet today can state with anydegree of certainty, whether the vast and profitablebusiness of the future in these lines will be done bythe electrical dealer or his competitor. The man whomeets present day conditions in a wise, up-to-the-minute manner will reap the reward. MOTION PICTURES IN THE HOME A New York inventor reports that he has con-verted the regular roll film to a non-inflammable flatrecord. On each IQi/i-picture record there are

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Image from page 44 of “Report associated with receipts and expenses regarding the City of Nashua” (1920)
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Identifier: reportofreceipts1919nash
Title: Report of the receipts and expenses associated with City of Nashua
Year: 1920 (1920s)
Authors: Nashua (N.H.)
Topics:
Publisher: [Nashua, N.H. : The Town
Contributing Library: University of New Hampshire Library
Digitizing Sponsor: University of New Hampshire Library

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o -vi; o (N to la o lo CO 00 ci CO C~ O Tt r-( CO C^ 1-H cT o i-T i-T CO tH fvi 00 -^ COtH CO O rH lO oC5 «0 CJ t-^ i-i -~ 00 lO t- CD CD 00(M -<* CO CJ-^ ^ T-i —I c:) Oi C: O -^ CO OCO (M O00 CD OCOlC 00 M O o (M •-5 (J ISCO K -c ^ O 3 jr t cs . s o 0) o ££ o OJ ] O 05CO in t-^-* t^ CO00 -^ 00 CO CO (N00 rH CO CD CO 05^C^CO CO CO CO CD69- C- o CO 00 Oi Ci CD CO 0000 LO in o(M ^ t- in < o^ -^iOCDC-OOC5,i<!ooaiPH O ;2 W PC – OJX X o-o P ^ *^ rO LiPi o1^ (M O X c o ^ RECEIPTS AND EXPENSES 39 o-o c- o o oo o c- o c oO O IC .i o o c(MTfiHOOiounooiNioirst-ot-cooioict- 1-H Q H CO Q fi I = is o c§^^^ CO to C- COO (N o J3 13 fl ^T3 _ , y -^ h^ >■. C t« « O 3 3 «^ ^ S S £ O) m <D <UC b£bC §

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00 as OS os_ w (u-o be 03 Pi c8 02 RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES 41 City Clerks division Appropriations, Receipts and Itemized expenses associated with a few Departments as authorized because of the Finance Committee through the year 1919. GENERAL GOVERNMENTSALARY ACCOUNT Appropriation ,300.00 ,300.00 ExpendedBresnahan, C. R., City Messenger … ,200.00 Crowley, James B., Mayor 1,500.00 Cyr, Arthur L., City Clerk, Overseer for the Poor 1,800.00 Dearborn, Samuel, Treasurer, Collec-tor 2,000.00 Greeley, Harry P., City Solicitor 800.00 ,300.00 Total ^rimM ASSESSORS DIVISION Appropriation ,700.00 ,700.00 42 MUNICIPAL GOVERNMENT REPORT Expended Baker. S. X.. Services 75.00 Berrjpercent Hazel E., Sendees 65.84 Burroughs Adding Machine Co., Re-pairs 3.72 Classon, C. W.. Stamps 2.90 Cole, F. E. & Co., products 212.60 cotton fiber, Arthur H.. Salary 1.200.00 Cotton fiber, Arthur H., Usage Of Car 15.00 Davis. Henry H., Salary 1,500.00 Dais Heniy H., Cash paid 82.99 Fijal, S., Serices 18.00 Greenough, V.

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Republican Party Handbill, ca. 1880
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Image by Cornell University Library
Range: Cornell University Collection of Political Americana, Cornell University Library

Repository: Susan H. Douglas Political Americana Range, #2214 Rare & Manuscript Collections, Cornell University Library, Cornell University

Title: Republican Party Handbill, ca. 1880

Political Party: Republican

Election 12 Months: 1880

Date Made: ca. 1880

Measurement: Card: 4 1/2 x 3 3/4 in.; 11.43 x 9.525 cm

Classification: Ephemera

Persistent URI: http://hdl.handle.net/1813.001/61fj

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Image from page 18 of “Saint Louis Medical and medical Journal” (1882)
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Identifier: n05saintlouismed39stlouoft
Title: Saint Louis Health and Surgical Journal
Year: 1882 (1880s)
Writers:
Topics:
Publisher: St. Louis
Contributing Library: Gerstein – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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eons,Louis Baueh, M. D , Dean of Faonlty^ St. Louis, might 29th, 1880. Mil. Jacob Cloos—Dear Sir: it provides me personally idoasnre to mention the work you’ve got done forme has given me personally more sailsfaction than anv i’ve derived from various other sources, either here oi-abroad. I’ve been especially gratified because of the substance Office Battery (Galvanic and Fara-riic), lurnished me hy yon lis construction and elaboration could not be perhaps excelled, an*its action is unsiirpasse.l. From all i’ve seen of work, I have recognized your scieutifl*and praclical competency, and your function to offer satisfaction towards cusioiners. Respectfully yours, LOUIS BAUER, M. D. ADVICE OF J. K. Bauduy, M. D.Tliis is (o cerlifj, that I have used a cabinet constant present batlerv of flftv cells, witkraradic ballery in coiijuiu-tion, which lias provided me personally the most perfect satisfaction, it’s a hand-»ome, usetiil iuslniment, andquite a credit to its numufacturer, Mr. Jacob Cloos. for this city. .7. K. BAUDUY, M. D

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MENSMAITS PEPTONIZED MEAT TONIC. The {Handle need IVir a flui<l meals that will possess all of the tie-Wients necessary for the tupport for the tystem haviug lonj; been lell by theWedicHl Ilofessiou, we call iilteiilion for this prepanitiou, coutaiuingthe tntire nutritionally beneficial properties oi the muscular liber, bloodstream, bone tissue anabrain of an excellent bullock, dissolved by aid of heat aud pepsin, andpreserved by nature; tlius constituting an ideal nutritive, reconstrucWIve tonic. It isn’t a mere stimulant, such as the now stylish extracts ofbeef, but includes blood-making, force-generating, and Ufe-sustain-ing ))ro!ieities, pre-emiiiexitiy cak-ulated to support tlie system underthe exhausting and waitingiiiocess of fevers and other severe dis-easpi5, and rebuild any overwork,geupral debiliiv, or even the even more tedicms types of chronic infection. It Isfriendlv and helpfid toward most deli

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Image from page 398 of “Media, Babylon and Persia : including a research regarding the Zend-Avesta or faith of Zoroaster, from autumn of Nineveh towards Persian war” (1889)
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Identifier: mediababylonpers00ragouoft
Title: Media, Babylon and Persia : including a study of the Zend-Avesta or religion of Zoroaster, through the autumn of Nineveh toward Persian war
Year: 1889 (1880s)
Authors: Ragozin, Zénaïde A. (Zénaïde Alexeïevna), 1835-1924
Subjects: Zoroastrianism Iran — Background Babylon (Extinct city) — History
Publisher: London : T. Fisher Unwin Nyc : G.P. Putnam’s Sons
Adding Library: Robarts – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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ge of this Behistun in-scription of temples destroyed and rebuilt has actually sorelypuzzled the decipherers. For this is well known thatthe Zoroastrian religion acknowledges of no temples, andthat its just rallying-points of worship tend to be its dtesJi-gdlis or fire-altars, in the wild environment or perhaps in unpretend-ing, unadorned chapels.* That a Mazdayaznian,therefore, should decide to try himself credit for rebuild-ing temples seemed an unaccountable anomaly. * The Persians experienced temples, but at a later period, which doesnot come inside the bounds associated with the present work. That period possibly labeled as that the last decadence of pure Mazdeism. We knowof temples erected to Mithra and Anahita-Ardvi-Sura already byKing Artaxerxes, the grandson of Dareios. It was as a result of theinfluence regarding the Semitic and Canaanitic religions ; Mithra ended up being trans-formed into a counterpart of these Baals and Molochs, and Anahitainto that of their nature goddesses—Beltis, Mylitta, Astarte, Atarga-tis, additionally the remainder. She had a famous temple at Susa.

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QZ DOA■J 0 X A H the y j^ n t^ ^^ y-^ J ;4 X < ** z, 4J u < Hi T. 3 . a n ■Ji <fl 7, c c /. yi -^ .1 ^, Y) ^ •i. ■^ •< o en 368 MEDIA BABYLON, AND PERSIA. The inconsistcnc}, but vanishes if wc assume,with JMax Duncker,* that temples maybe not of tlic Per-sians or Medes are meant, but for the topic countries.Wc have observed that Kyros and, in replica of him,his boy Kambyses caused it to be a point not only to toler-ate, but directly to honor, the religions of con-quered nations. It is extremely all-natural to suppose thatthe usurper is uninfluenced because of the dictatesof sound statecraft, and, blindly following their priestlyzeal, would neglect and also destroy these to himabominable seats and landmarks of heathenism.Dareios, believe it or not obviously, immediately resumed theliberal and conciliatory plan of his residence, andmentions it in his annals as a claim on reg-ard ofa large percentage of his subjects. We ought to rememberthat most of the Akhae

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Image from web page 808 of “the annals of state of Rhode Island and Providence Plantations” (1920)
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Identifier: historyofstateof04inbick
Title: The history of the state of Rhode Island and Providence Plantations
12 Months: 1920 (1920s)
Writers: Bicknell, Thomas Williams, 1834-1925. cn
Topics:
Publisher: New York, The American Historical Community
Contributing Library: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center
Digitizing Sponsor: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center

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ey tooperate their cotton fiber mill at Canton, Mass. In connectionwith the mill had been a machine shop prepared for repair-ing and rebuilding machinery, that has been an importantadjunct to your business during the 3 years thepartnership existed. For a while thereafter, Mr. Water-man carried on alone in manufacture of machinery,however in 1812, in association with his uncle, Henry P.Franklin, he built and place in operation the Merino Millin Johnston, R. I. This mill, with a capacity of fifteenhundred spindles, had been run for seven many years with Mr.Franklin as economic mind, Mr. Waterman acting asmanufacturing agent. In 1819 Mr. Waterman leasedthe Union Mills, where he previously very first learned the busi-ness. He experienced considerable reduction when you look at the procedure ofthe Merino Mill, and to fund the Union Mill purchaseand outfitting he borrowed ,000 of Pitcher & Gay, ofPawtucket. Four many years later on, so profitable had theventure been, that after paying Pitcher & Gay he’d ahandsome balance to his credit. :^^

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Photo from page 184 of “New Bedford, Massachusetts; its background, sectors, institutions and also tourist attractions” (1889)
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< img alt=" credit scores tracking" src=" https://www.free3creditreport.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/05/14797545953_963242902f.jpg" size=" 400"/ > Picture by< a href=" http://www.flickr.com/photos/126377022@N07/14797545953"
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: newbedfordmassac00newb Title:< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/bookidnewbedfordmassac00newb" > New Bedford, Massachusetts; its history, sectors, organizations and destinations Year:< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/bookyear1889" > 1889 (< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/bookdecade1880" > 1880s) Authors:< a href= "https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/bookauthorNew_Bedford_Board_of_Trade" > New Bedford Board of Profession Pease, Zeph. W.( Zephaniah Walter) , b. 1861< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/bookauthorHough__George_A" > Hough, George A< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/bookauthorSayer__William_L___William_Lawton___1848_1914" > Sayer, William L.( William Lawton), 1848-1914 Topics:< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/booksubjectNew_Bedford__Mass__" > New Bedford( Mass.) Author:< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/bookpublisher_New_Bedford__Mercury_publishing_company__printers" > [New Bedford] Mercury publishing company, printers Contributing Collection:< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/bookcontributorNew_York_Public_Library" >
New york city Town libraryDigitizing Enroller:< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/booksponsorMSN" > MSN Sight Book Web page:< a href=" https://archive.org/stream/newbedfordmassac00newb/newbedfordmassac00newb#page/n184/mode/1up" rel=" nofollow ” > Book Viewer About This Book:< a href=" https://archive.org/details/newbedfordmassac00newb" rel=" nofollow" > Directory Entrance ViewAll Images:
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4 hundred by one hundredfifty feet in area, while the picker and color residence is 2 hundred thirtyby fifty-two feet in area. The mill is provided with 5 thousand spindles, sixty-threebroad looms ninety-five and also one hundred ten inches in width, andtwelve sets of cards. The equipment is run by a two hundredfifty-two horse power Harris-Corliss engine, with 3 six-foot boilers, made by Cunningham, of Boston. Between 7 hundred thousand as well as 8 hundred thousandpounds of woollen are functioned annuall3s as well as the fabric is made here andcolored in the wool and piece. The annual product is about eighthundred thousand lawns of cloth, and also one hundred sixty-five handsare used. The policemans of the company are as follows: – Head of state– Loum Snow, Jr. Treasurer– Robert Snow. Supervisors– Edward D. Mandell, Charles W. Plummer, FrederickS. Allen, Charles W. Cliflxjrd. George S. Homer, Thomas H. Knowles, and Loum Snow, Jr.:3 j m o mzo mO C/5 om O Text Appearing After Photo: INDUSTRIAL As Well As FINANCIAL
. 173 THE MANUFACTURE OF OIL. To
mention New Bedford without devoting some area to her oilmanufactories would be to forget the brilliant of the light, as well as toomuch credit report can not be provided this sector for the here and now position ofthis city. William A. Walls intriguing image of The Origin of the Whale-fishery, which now awaits the shops of the residence of the late Mrs.Charles W. Morgan, includes an illustration of the-first oil manufacturing facility inNew Bedford. It consisted simply of a trypot under an old shed bythe coast. Near by stands a male putting oil from a long handleddipper right into a wooden-hooped barrel. Another is handling over theblubber, while a 3rd is coopering a barrel. The last is engagedin conversation with an Indian who is sittinged after a busted mast.On the shore, dropped on her side, is just one of the small sloopsemployed in whaling at that time, and also the river lies outstretched inthe background. Seatsed upon the frame of a grindstone, and also offering directions toa Note Concerning Photos Please note that these pictures are drawn out from scanned page photos that might have been digitally
improved for readability– pigmentation as well as look of these illustrations might not flawlessly look like the original work. Picture from web page 240 of “Leslie’s history of the better New york city”( 1898 )< img alt =" credit report surveillance "src =" https://farm3.staticflickr.com/2932/14587462159_367f582e79.jpg" size= "400"/ > Picture by< a href =" http://www.flickr.com/photos/126377022@N07/14587462159" > Internet Archive Book Images Identifier: leslieshistoryof02vanpa Title:< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/bookidleslieshistoryof02vanpa" >
Leslie’s history of the better New YorkYear:< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/bookyear1898" > 1898(< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/bookdecade1890" > 1890s) Writers:< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/bookauthorVan_Pelt__Daniel__1853_1900" > Van Pelt, Daniel, 1853-1900 Subjects:< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/booksubjectNew_York__N_Y______History" > New york city( N.Y.)– Background< a href= "https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/booksubjectNew_York__N_Y______Biography" > New York( N.Y.)– Biography Publisher:< a href= "https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/bookpublisherNew_York__U_S_A____Arkell_Pub__Co_" > New york city, U.S.A.: Arkell Club. Co. Adding Library:< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/bookcontributorThe_Library_of_Congress "> The Library of Congress DigitizingSponsor:< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/booksponsorSloan_Foundation" > Sloan Foundation Sight Book

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Book Audience Concerning This Book:< a href=" https://archive.org/details/leslieshistoryof02vanpa" rel=" nofollow" > Catalog Entrance ViewAll Images: < a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/bookidleslieshistoryof02vanpa" > All Photos From Publication Click here to< a href =" https://archive.org/stream/leslieshistoryof02vanpa/leslieshistoryof02vanpa#page/n240/mode/1up" rel=" nofollow" > sight publication online to see this picture incontext in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Picture: ion, introduced reforms andeconomies anywhere possi-ble
, and also so rai ^ idly disposedof the pending suits that intwo years he had handled them all and as much more which had actually arisen. In spite of the wonderful accu-mulation of work hence disposed of, he substantially decreased the ex-penses of the workplace, and ended up being dis-tinguishcd for his spirit of reform.He resigned the placement in 1882, having, throughout the 7 years of hisincumbency, gained numerous notable lawful triumphs, as well as won a highreputation for legal ability and also exec ability. He warmly sup-ported Cleveland for President in 1884, and was called into his Cabi-net as Assistant of the Navy the adhering to spring. Although a smallnucleus for the new navy had actually been acquired during the precedingadministration, he should be attributed with having actually made the countryindependent in the matter. During his term there were finished orunder building five double-tun-eted screens, 2 coast-defensevessels, armorclads, three armored as well as five unarmored steel as well as Text Appearing After Photo: WII.I.IAM COLI.IXS WHITXKY. 214 BACKGROUND OF THE GREATER NEW YORK. iron rniisei-s, four iiuiihoats, and also a dynamite cruiser. lUit greater byfar

was liis aebieveuieiit iu securiug tlie establishmeut uf wurlcs iu thiscountry for creating shield plating aud forgiugs for guns, whichliad i) reviuusly been imported. Ior example, he caused the Beth-lehem Steel ^ orks to set up a brand-new plant. As a result, ^ hereas at thattime we sent out abroad for our materials, international nations are currently havingwarslii] s and large guns made in this country. In 1ST!” 2 he skillfullyled the Cleveland forces in the Democratic National Convention, btitrefused to return to public life. Similar power in personal life has actually made him a famous figureiu the monetary globe. He is greatly curious about Metropolitan Trac-tion safety and securities, and is a director of the Secondly Method Kailroad andthe Christoplior and Tenth Road Railway. He is a supervisor of theGuarantee Count on Firm, the Fifth Method Count on Firm, theNational Union Bank Keep in mind About Photos Please keep in mind that these pictures are extracted from scanned page photos that may have been digitally enhanced for readability- pigmentation as well as appearance of these pictures could not perfectly appear like the initial job. Photo from
web page 256 of “The photo background of the Civil War: in ten quantities” (1911 )< img alt =" credit scores monitoring" src=" https://farm4.staticflickr.com/3905/14762926875_688553c551.jpg" size= "400"/ > Image by< a href= "http://www.flickr.com/photos/126377022@N07/14762926875" >Web Archive Publication Images Identifier: photographichist06inmill Title:< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/bookidphotographichist06inmill" > The photographic background of the Civil Battle: in ten volumes Year:< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/bookyear1911" >

1911(< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/bookdecade1910" > 1910s) Writers:< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/bookauthorMiller__Francis_Trevelyan__1877_1959" > Miller, Francis Trevelyan, 1877-1959< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/bookauthorLanier__Robert_S___Robert_Sampson___1880_" > Lanier, Robert S.( Robert Sampson ), 1880- Subjects:< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/booksubjectWar_photography" > War photography Publisher:< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/bookpublisherNew_York___Review_of_Reviews_Co_" > New york city: Review of Reviews Co. Adding Collection:
< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/bookcontributorLincoln_Financial_Foundation_Collection" > Lincoln Financial Foundation Collection Digitizing Enroller: < a href= "https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/booksponsorThe_Institute_of_Museum_and_Library_Services_through_an_Indiana_State_Library_LSTA_Grant" > The Institute of Gallery as well as Collection Services through an Indiana State Library LSTA Grant Sight Publication Web page:< a href=" https://archive.org/stream/photographichist06inmill/photographichist06inmill#page/n256/mode/1up" rel=" nofollow" > Publication Visitor Concerning This Book:< a href=" https://archive.org/details/photographichist06inmill" rel=" nofollow" > Brochure Access View All Images:< a href=" https://www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/bookidphotographichist06inmill" > All Pictures From Book Click right here to< a href=" https://archive.org/stream/photographichist06inmill/photographichist06inmill#page/n256/mode/1up" rel=" nofollow" > view publication online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this publication. Text Appearing Before Picture: to translucent the smoke, rose the main-mast almost as high as the maintop. While right here, a quartermas-ter fastened a rojje around him to keep him from dropping. However if acts of fearlessness are to be mentioned in informing ofMobile Bay, much credit scores has to be provided to the tiny Confed-erate gunboats, Morgan, Gaines, as well as Selma, that maintained araking fire which triggered great chaos amongst the progressing ves-sels. To the terrific ram Tennessee and the amazing fightthat she fought, honor schedules likewise. Her engines were hastilyconstructed, and of not enough toughness. She charged throughthe whole line; the Hartford dodged her, although it had beenthe wish of endure old Admiral Buchanans heart to sink theflagship. The Brooldyn had a narrow getaway, as well as the Mo-nongaliela, under Commander James H. Solid, attempted toram the Tennessee, as well as drove, bows on, against her side; thel) reduced hardty transformed the great rams instructions. The Ossipeeattempted to follow the Monongalielas lead, but the Tennessee [252] fiS ^ Text Showing up After Photo: COPvrtlGHT, 1911 TESTIMONIAL OF REVIEWS CO. LEADERS ON SEA AND LAND

— FARRAGUT AND GRANGER AFTER THE FIGHTOF MOBILE BAY This splendid image reveals the cahii and finely-molded attributes of the excellent admiral following the accomplishment of a feat whichsave in fearlessness oer-topped his fantastic success of the flow of the fts below New Orleans. Tliere Farragut had done what waspronoimced difficult, but at Mobile he had actually combated his way tlirough threats 10 times a lot more awesome. Right here,- ^ ith the discreetness whichever characterized him, he rests within the recorded Ft (iaines on Dauphin Island, reviewing with General Gordon Granger plansfor the combined assault through which Ft Morgan was taken on August 22, 1864. It was to Granger that Mobile ultimately gave up- passed in between them, and produced the Oneida, which was notunder steerageway. It went to this exciting minute that the monitors drew up, as well as the Winnebago, advancing, took her placement betweenthe ram as well as her seemingly defenseless target. T Note Concerning Photos Please note that these photos are removed from scanned page pictures that could have been electronically improved for readability– pigmentation as well as look of these illustrations may not flawlessly appear like the original job.