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Various good credit reporting agencies photos I found:

Claiborne Co. Co-op
credit agencies
Image by Mississippi Division of Archives and History
Collection: Mississippi Farm Bureau Federation Collection
Call number: PI/2010.0002/Series II
Program ID: 107863.
Link to the catalog

Claiborne Co. Co-op.

Just see our profile page for informative data on ordering.

Scanned as TIFF in 2011/10/26 by MDAH.

Credit: Courtesy of the Mississippi Department of Archives and record

Skip McGehee, Bolivar Farm Bureau
credit agencies
Image by Mississippi Division of Archives and Record
Collection: Mississippi Farm Bureau Federation Range
Phone number: PI/2010.0002/Series II
System ID: 107733.
Backlink to the catalog

Skip McGehee, Bolivar Farm Bureau.

Just see our account web page for information about ordering.

Scanned as TIFF in 2011/10/18 by MDAH.

Credit: Courtesy of the Mississippi Department of Archives and History

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Image from page 814 of “Baltimore and Ohio employees magazine” (1920)
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Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: baltimoreohioemp09balt
Title: Baltimore and Ohio employees magazine
Year: 1920 (1920s)
Authors: Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company
Subjects: Railroads — Employees — Periodicals Railroads — United States — Employees
Publisher: [Baltimore, Baltimore and Ohio Railroad]
Contributing Library: University of Maryland, College Park
Digitizing Sponsor: LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation

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– Fleming,Mrs. J. H. Downey, Mrs. Jessie Nuzum,Mrs. Harry Fletcher, Mrs. Frank Grimes,Mrs. Walter Wrick, and a number of otherladies, to whom much credit is due. The thanks of the Association and ofthe Auxiliar> are extended to the KellyMusic Stores for the use of a victrola,and to Webbers for the floral contribution. Every monthly meeting of the Veteransand their wives seems to bring forth somenew means of entertainment. We areforging ahead in our work and we are goingto acconiplish great things in the nearfuture. Watch us grow. Baltimore and Ohio Magazine, April, 1922 jj

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Among Ourselves Baltimore and Ohio and Baltimoreand Ohio Annex Buildings Law DepartmentCorrespondent, George W. Haulenbeek The Death of Mr. Bond The death of our General Counsel, Mr.Hugh Lennox Bond, Jr., occurring on theeleventh of April, enveloped the depart-ment in melancholy and sadness. Mr.Bonds office door was ever ajar to any ofthe clerks who wished to consult him. Hewas one of the few officials with whom Ihave come in contact who was never dis-turbed by an interruption when gi\ingdictation and could resume without anyeffort at the very point where the dictationwas delayed. The day I was seventy, I told Mr. BondI did not wnsh to be pensioned and heresponded, Haulenbeek, as long as youare able to sit up you will not be disturbedand when you cannot sit up, you will askfor retirement. John K. Cowen died April 25, 1904;Judge Cross on May 2, 1906, and now our^Ir. Bond on April eleventh. Three grandgood men. The Death of Clinton Swearer Clinton Swearer, Secretary to H. R.Preston, gen

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Image from page 8 of “[Course catalog]” (1909)
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Identifier: coursecatalog7475nort
Title: [Course catalog]
Year: 1909 (1900s)
Authors: Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.) Boston Young Men’s Christian Association Northeastern University Preparatory School (Boston, Mass.) Huntington School for Boys (Boston, Mass.)
Subjects: Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.) Universities and colleges
Publisher: Boston, Mass. : Northeastern University
Contributing Library: Northeastern University, Snell Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries

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lumni Association 32 Part II Academic Programs 33 Boston-Bouve College 35 College of Business Administration 48 College of Criminal Justice 65 College of Education 68 College of Engineering 74 Lincoln College 97 College of Liberal Arts 104 College of Nursing 144 College of Pharmacy and Allied Health Professions 149 Human Services 163 Other Schools and Colleges of the University 165 Part III Particulars of Education 169 About Admissions 170 College Expenses 177 Financial Aid 181 Honor Societies and Academic Awards 193 Housing 197 Student Activities 200 Part IV General Information 211 History 212 General Information 214 Reserve Officers Training Corps 217 Cooperative Education 221 University Libraries 226 Office of Educational Resources 230 Learning Resources 233 The Center for Reading Improvement 233 The Counseling and Testing Center 234 The Computation Center 234The Governing Boards and Officers of the University 240 Academic Calendar 1974-1976 247 Map 250 Index 251 Credits 256 FftRTI

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ABOUTNORTHEASTERN 8 / The Philosophy of Education ABOUT NORTHEASTERN The Philosophy of Education Northeastern has never forgotten its original purpose: to offer aneducation to all qualified students who possess both the desirefor additional knowledge and the determination to acquire it inspite of possible hardships. The Universitys long experience in offering a realistic type ofeducation that provides an opportunity for productive work as apart of the total educational experience is particularly significanttoday, since Northeastern is fully aware of the importance of bring-ing its full resources to bear in helping to solve monumental—anduniversal—social problems. Northeastern has also made it possi-ble for many members of minority groups to obtain an education. Northeasterns location in Boston and the fact that it is the larg-est Cooperative Plan university in the world are significant factorswhich provide opportunities for student involvement in areas ofnational concern. For exam

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Image from page 285 of “Our College days” (1913)
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Identifier: ourcollegetimes1119131914
Title: Our University Times
12 Months: 1913 (1910s)
Writers: Elizabethtown University
Subjects: Elizabethtown University book
Publisher: Elizabethtown College
Adding Library: Elizabethtown University, The High Library
Digitizing Sponsor: LYRASIS Users and Sloan Foundation

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without charge, while atother Colleges entry is charged.Remember pupils, we ar,- pleadingfor better help and higher interestin this type of sport. Base-ball also 24 OUR COLLEGE CIRCUMSTANCES has its own price, equally well as playing tennis.Why not then take advantage of itand come to be a wider minded and awell-proportioned guy? On i an extremely interesting gamewas played between your Herrites andthe Hersheyites. Just a few errorswere credited every single infield, becauseour base-ball diamond features recently re-ceived a finishing touch. The follow-ing had been the line-up and rating: Hersheyites. Herrites Rose, 2b. Engle, 3b Sheetz, ss. Musselman, p, ss. Reber, A. L., lb Herr,ss.,pKreider, 3b. Geyer, c. Hershey, p Zug, ib. Falkenstein, c. Reber, J. D., 2b. Royer, If. Hess, rf. Smart, rf. Becker, If. Herrites 000023 2—7 Hersheyites 201050 x—8 works scored: ,Rose i, Sheetz i, Re-ber, A. L. 2, Hershey 2, Falkenstein i,Royer i, Engle i, Herr 2, Geyer i,Zug 2, Reber J. D. i Two base hits—Herr 2. Engle, A. L.Reber.

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In the last i&sue we stated that AmosGeib, 09, ended up being quickly to believe their du-ties as pastor of Brooklyn chapel.We desire to correct this mistake. Eld. J.Kurtz Miller, that has been pastor forthe past fourteen many years remains thepresent pastor and elder responsible.However. Eld. Miller is giving Mr.,Geib the chance to get valuableexperience in chapel work in basic,along with his studies at ColumbiaUniversity. Skip Irene Sheetz, 13, ended up being marriedto Harry Shank of Quarryville, Pa.Mr. Shank in addition had been a student hereseveral years back. Holmes Falkenstein, 10, filled a va-cancy in a western Pennsylvania highschool for several months. Mr. Falken-stein also called at university severaldays ago. Merton Crouthamel, 11, is finishingan unexpired term, as teacher in agraded school. He can finish the A.B. training course this springtime at Juniata Col-lege. Ray Gruber, 10, had been recently marriedto Miss Violet Shank of researching, Pa.He today lives near Bachmansville, Pa.,where he’s got already been training since hisgraduation. KA

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Image from web page 1118 of “Programme” (1881)
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Identifier: programme2122bost
Title: Programme
12 Months: 1881 (1880s)
Writers: Boston Symphony Orchestra
Subjects: Boston Symphony Orchestra Concert programs
Publisher: Boston, Mass. : Boston Symphony Orchestra
Adding Library: Boston Public Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Boston Symphony Orchestra

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stra on November 20, 1875. This note is imprinted in the fly-leaf associated with orchestral score:— the topic of this symphonic-poem is feminine seductiveness, the trium-phant striiggle of weakness against strengtli. The spinning-wheel is apretext; it really is chosen merely from the view-point of rhythm therefore the generalaspect regarding the piece. Individuals who will be contemplating looking up details might find on page 19 (letterJ) Hercules groaning within the bonds he cannot break, as well as on page 32 (page L)Omphale mocking the vain attempts associated with hero. The songs is free in kind; it really is an example of tone-painting and Massaclmsetls Trust business (ASSOCIATE FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM) UPTOWN WORKPLACE SITUATED DIAGONALLY ACROSSFROM SYMPHONY HALL Cordially provides you with every facility in line with sound banking. Commodious Safe-deposit Boxes. Space for storing for Valuables. Largest Electrified Burglar Proof Secure in the World, Adequate Parking Space. DOWNTOWN BANK Massachusetts Trust Building Corner Federal • and Franklin Streets

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c^– iin (■!]■■) Accounts The conveniences of a ChargeAccount with brand new EnglandsGreatest shop are manifold. Thetime it saves for each individualpurchase is worth addressing. AnAccount relieves you of theresponsibility of carrying anyconsiderable amount of moneyin your bag. Its a service ofaccommodation which we gladlyextend to our patrons and aboutwhich the Credit Department,fifth flooring, Main Store, will givevou full information. Jordan Marsh Organization

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Image from web page 1531 of “Moving Picture Information (1911)” (1911)
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Identifier: movingpicturenew04unse
Title: Moving Picture Information (1911)
Year: 1911 (1910s)
Writers:
Topics: motion images
Publisher: Cinematograph Publishing Business
Contributing Library: Library of Congress, MBRS, Going Image Area
Digitizing Sponsor: Library of Congress, Movie, Broadcasting and Recorded Sound Division

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all of them because it’s to-day, free from the bias and con-tamination of the malicious tongue, the motion picture is theeducational, the morally useful—or toward this end its pro-gressing—and the artistic rolled into one. LITTLE RED RIDING HOOD The Majestic business has clearly scored successful in theirrelease for Sunday, December 10, Little Red Riding Hood.It is a masterpiece from beginning to end. The photography,for which Mr. J. E. Revoire is responsible, is quite good, in-deed. From a photographic viewpoint the scene in which Lit-tle Red Riding Hood sits from the edge of the pond feed-ing the ducks could scarcely be exceeded. A really uniquefeature regarding the photo overall is the scene introductory tothis second, where in actuality the little girl together with her container of goodiesfor granny is wandering along the side of the pond, wherethe picture encompasses only the lower part of the childsform, but reflects the total figure while the overhanging shrub-bery at first glance associated with the liquid. You can find but seven

Text Appearing After Image:
folks taking part in this photo. The element of minimal RedRiding Hood is taken by Miss Mary Pickford (LittleMary). The smoothness of father is well portrayed byMr. Broderick; mom, by skip Kelso, plus the component ofthe dear Old Granny by skip Gilman, a Broadway star.It is needless to create comment on the work among these capablepeople. To state that the work of action is superfine seemsalmost a superfluous discourse on music artists very well knownand so well-known. In addition great credit reflects in the in a position di-rector of Majestic Film business, Mr. Owen Moore.The settings regarding the scenes are beautifully plumped for and theshade regarding the woodland wonderfully portrayed. The keynote ofthe photo where the subject is borrowed could be the dreamof the tiny woman as she sits right down to sleep in woodland onher option to bring goodies to Grandma whenever she dreamsthat the wolf employs the lady, and taking a short slice to Grannys,devours the old woman before minimal Red riding-hood reachesher home finding in her own spot only the w

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Cool Credit Monitoring images

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Monitor Amphitrite.
credit monitoring
Image by Mississippi Department of Archives and History
Collection: Painter (Milton McFarland, Sr.) Collection
Call Number: PI/1988.0006/Box 557 Folder 1
System ID: 97315.
Link to the catalog

From Monitor Amphitrite.

Please see our profile page for information on ordering.

Scanned as tiff in 2008/03/03 by MDAH.

Credit: Courtesy of the Mississippi Department of Archives and History.

Monitoring the Launch
credit monitoring
Image by NASA on The Commons
Description: NASA mission managers monitor the launch of the space shuttle Atlantis from Firing Room Four of the NASA Kennedy Space Center, Monday, November 16, 2009. Shuttle Atlantis and its six-member crew are on an 11-day STS-129 mission to the International Space Station to transport spare hardware to the outpost and return a station crew member who spent more than two months in space. Image Credit: NASA/Bill Ingalls

Image #:
Date: November 16, 2009

Jason, 2001
credit monitoring
Image by NASA on The Commons
Image Credit: NASA

Description Jason 1 was an oceanography mission to monitor global ocean circulation, study the ties between the oceans and atmosphere, improve global climate forecasts and predictions, and monitor events.

Jason-1 was launched on December 7, 2001 from California’s Vandenberg Air Force Base aboard a Delta II rocket.

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Image from page 48 of “Memoirs of Henri IV” (1903)
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Identifier: memoirsofhenriiv00prrich
Title: Memoirs of Henri IV
Year: 1903 (1900s)
Authors: Péréfixe de Beaumont, Hardouin de, b. 1605
Subjects: Henry IV, King of France, 1553-1610 France — History Henry IV, 1589-1610 France — Court and courtiers
Publisher: New York : Printed for Merrill & Baker
Contributing Library: University of California Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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edit were at present almostboundless. He was doubtless necessitated to act with a marvel-lous prudence in the conduct of himself with all thesepeople, that he might not create in them the leastjealousy, but rather beget a great esteem of himself,make submission and gravity accord, and preserve hisdignity and life. Ho, however, disengaged himselffrom all these difficulties and from all these dangerswith an unparalleled address. He contracted a great familiarity with the Due deGuise, who was of about his own age, and they oftenmade secret parties of pleasure together; but he agreednot so well with the Due dAlen9on, who had a capri-cious spirit; nor was he overmuch troubled at his illaccord with him, because neither the King nor Queen-mother had any affection for this Duke. However, hegave no credit to the bad counsel of that Queens emis-sary, who endeavoured to engage his contending ina duel against him; so much the rather because, con-sidering him as the brother of his King, to whom he

Text Appearing After Image:
HENRI IV. 43 owed respect, he knew well it would have proved hisloss, and that she would not have been wanting to takeso fair a pretest to ruin him. He shunned, likewise, other snares laid for him ; butyet not all, for he suffered himself to be overtakenwith the allurements of some ladies of the Court,whom it is said that the Queen engaged expresslyto amuse the Princes and nobles and to discover alltheir thoughts. From that time (for vices contracted in the blossomof youth generally accompany men to their tomb) apassion for women proved to be the greatest weaknessof our Henri, and possibly was the cause of his last mis-fortune ; for God punishes sooner or later those whowickedly abandon themselves to this criminal passion. Besides this, he contracted no other crimes in thisCourt; and it ought to be attributed to a particulargrace of Heaven that he was not infected with all,for there never was a Court more vicious or more cor-rupted. Impiety, atheism, witchcraft, black ingrati-tude and

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Image from page 9 of “The commercial apple industry of North America” (1921)
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Identifier: commercialapplei00folg
Title: The commercial apple industry of North America
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Folger, John Clifford, 1890- Thomson, Samuel Mable, 1891- joint author
Subjects: Apples
Publisher: New York, The Macmillan company
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation

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es.) Plant-breeding. Bailey and Gilbert. Revised. The Forcing-book. Bailey, The Pruningbook. Bailey. (Now Rural Manual Series.) Fruit Growing in Arid Regions. Paddock a/nd Whipple. Rural Hygiene. Ogden. Dry-farming. Widtsoe. Law for the American Farmer. Green. Farm Boys and Giels. UcKeever. The Training and Breaking of Horses. Harper. Sheep-farming in North America. Craig. Cooperation in Agriculture. Powell. The Farm Woodlot. Cheyney and Wentling. Household Insects. Herrick. Citrus Fruits. Coit. Principles of Rural Credits. Morman. Beekeeping. Phillips. Subtropical Vegetable-gardening. Rolfs. Turf for Golf Courses. Piper and Oakley. The Potato. Gilbert. Strawberry-growing. Fletcher. Western Live-stock Management. Potter. Peach growing. Gould. The Sugar-beet in America. Harris. Pork-production. Smith. The Development of Institutions under Ireiqatiom.Thomas. Landscape-gardening. Simonds. Commercial Apple Industry of Noeth Amkeica. Folgerand Thomson. The Sweet Potato. Hand and Cockerham.

Text Appearing After Image:
THE COMMERCIAL APPLE INDUSTRY OF NORTH AMERICA BY J^C. FOLGER nAssistant SecretaryInternational Apple Shippers Association AND S. M. THOMSON Formerly Fruit Crop Specialist, United StatesDepartment of Agriculture Beta gork THE MACMILLAN COMPANY1921 All rights reterved 3b Copyright, 1921, bt the i^iacmillan company Set up and electrotyped. Published February, 1921. MAR -2 1321 ^C1.A605971 TOEDWARD H. THOMSON WHOSE VISION, ENCOURAGEMENT AND WISE COUNSEL HAVE BEEN OF THE GREATEST AID IN THE PREPARATION OF THIS WORK THE AUTHORS INSCRIBE THE BOOK PREFACE In collecting material for this work, the authors havevisited practically every important apple-growing countyin the United States; first in connection vpith a specialinvestigation of the cost of producing apples in importantregions, conducted by the Office of Farm Management,United States Department of Agriculture; and later asFruit Crop Specialists engaged in organizing a systemfor estimating important fruit crops and particularlythe commcommercialapplei00folg

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Image from page 1171 of “Post Office Edinburgh and Leith directory” (1846)
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Identifier: postofficeedinbu189394edin
Title: Post Office Edinburgh and Leith directory
Year: 1846 (1840s)
Authors: Edinburgh & Leith Post Office Directory Limited
Subjects:
Publisher: Edinburgh : Postmaster General
Contributing Library: National Library of Scotland
Digitizing Sponsor: National Library of Scotland

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ce and Knowledge of the Trade, enableA. O. to offer his Patrons Special Advantages in First-class Work, at Chargesdefying Competition Carpets and Washings sent for on receipt of post card. Distance no objection. SOMETHING NEW. KEEPING PACE WITH THE TIMES.SPECIAL ADVANTAGES OFFERED. Nettoyage a Sec. PARISIAN DRY CLEANING. Invaluable for Gentlemens andYouths Suits and Overcoats,Ladies Dresses, &c. No Shrinking, No Unmaking, No Alteration of Colour or Fit. ORRS SXEK7VW-KUINDRV. Washing by the most Approved Methods. No Cliemicals whatever used. Linenmade vrhite as snovy. Improved System of Dressing Shirts. Collars and Cuffsexquisitely Polished and Finished. Lace Curtains Cleaned in Beautiful Style. Uxtremecare taken of Woollen Underclothing. Blankets a Specialty. Excellent Work.Moderate Charges. Family \Vashings charged Low Price per loo Articles. DecidedAdvantages offered. Hotels, Schools, &c.. Contracted for at Low Rates. G. Lewis & Sous Inset, page ; ^S3 FINE ,TJ,, PRIMTINC

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♦ ♦ SOME PRESS OPINIONS ♦ ♦ Of the Typography of Craigmillar and its Environs.By Tom Speedy. 276 pp., Fcap 4to. Over SeventyFine Illustrations. Price 6/6. Printed and Published byGeorge Levvis & Son, Selkirk. In all respects, indeed, the work is a notable addition to a fascinating and fertile field of literature No better printed book has been issued from the press for many aday than this one from Selkirk, which would thus seem to befairly on its way to becoming as famous for its typography asit has long been for its souters. —Scotsman. An exceptionally beautiful volume in several respedts : theprinting is perfedtion, the engravings are good, the history iscurious, and the chapters on the fauna, flora, and geology ofthe distri6l, with which Queen Mary of Scotlands name is in-separably connetfled, are of enduring value,—Liverpool Mercury. Refledts great credit on Messrs Lewis,—Edinhirgh Evening Neivs. The publishers have done full justice to the volume, which ishandso

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Image from page 1168 of “Baltimore and Ohio employees magazine” (1912)
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Identifier: baltimoreohioemp07balt
Title: Baltimore and Ohio employees magazine
Year: 1912 (1910s)
Authors: Baltimore and Ohio employees magazine Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company
Subjects: Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company
Publisher: [Baltimore, Baltimore and Ohio Railroad]
Contributing Library: University of Maryland, College Park
Digitizing Sponsor: LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation

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cles. Subtract number of daughters. Multiply by number of times You have gone up in an aeroplane. Subtract your best golf score, Add a pinch of salt. And then go out and Borrow the money to pay the tax. Practical Bolshevism William Wallace Whitelock, in Leslies Is your city dwelling charming! Hand it over!Have you got a place for farming? Hand it over!Is your auto just the cheeryThing you need to chase the drearyThoughts away when you are weary? Hand it over! Are there clubs for rest and pleasure? Hand them over !^Are there banks for peoples treasure? Hand them over!Are there men throughout the nation.Who deserve our admiration,Firm in high determination? Hand them over! ! Is your money well invested? Hand it over!Is your business tried and tested? Hand it over!Are the telephones and tractionGiving perfect satisfaction,Are the railroads all in action? Hand them over! ! ! Is your wife a matron statelyWho doth rule your home sedately,Do you love your daughter greatlv?Hand THEM over! ! !

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Guaranteed to Pass Rigid Tests of Every Board Dont pay extra profits! Eliminate the middleman! Buy direct from ust CASH prices on EASV terms. Your credit is good with us. Wetrust you. The celebrated Bunn Special watch is the watch for you.It is lever set, 21 jewels, adiusted to 6 positions, isochronism andtemperature, has Double Roller Escapement, Montgomery R. R.Dial and is fitted in 14kt. Gold Filled Substantial Case.Pay Nothing in Advance. See the Bunn Special in your ownhands before you decide. If not satisfied, send it back. You incurno obligation. First, you must be satisfied. Only then do you acceptthe watch and pa\- only S9.00 and the balance onlv S4.50 monthlvuntil the CASH PRICE of -§45.00 is paid—only a few cents a day.You wear the watch while you pay—without Red Tape—withoutSecuritv—without Disagreeable Features of anv kind. Send \ourorder TODAY Let us tell you how we can fight theWatchTrust.Send for your FREE Catalog No. 69A: Contains over 1000 photo-;raphs of Di

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Image from page 821 of “Baltimore and Ohio employees magazine” (1920)
mortgage loan
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Identifier: baltimoreohioemp11balt
Title: Baltimore and Ohio employees magazine
Year: 1920 (1920s)
Authors: Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company
Subjects: Railroads — Employees — Periodicals Railroads — United States — Employees
Publisher: [Baltimore, Baltimore and Ohio Railroad]
Contributing Library: University of Maryland, College Park
Digitizing Sponsor: LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation

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paid not less than five per cent, on depositsand has accumulated a reasonable surplus fund. This Feature loans money to em-ployes on first mortgages on real estate only, at reasonable .-ates and liberal termsof repayment. Deposits Made The total deposits made in the Savings Department fromAugust i, 1882, toOctober 31, 1923, have been ,801,560.11. Interest Paia OutThe total interest paid on savings during the same period has been ,343^11.11. Average Rate of InterestThe average rate of interest paid per annum is 5%. Loans Granted From August i, 1882, to October 31,1923, there have been 25,050 loans grantedto build, purchase and improve homes and to release liens. Value of Homes BuiltThe approximate gross value of homes purchased or built through the ReliefDepartment is ,000,000.00. Further InformationMay be obtained by writing Relief Department, Baltimore and Ohio R. R.,Baltimore, Md., or visiting the office in Baltimore. Baltimore and Ohio Magazine, January, IQ24 orS Hirn Table

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Baltimore and Ohio Magazine Office: Mt. Royal Station, Baltimore, Md. , Robert M. Van Sant, EditorMargaret Talbott Stevens, Associate EditorM. W. Jones, Assistant EditorCharles H. Dickson, Art EditorHerbert D. Stitt, Staff ArtistGeorge B. Luckey, Staff Photographer Christmas on the Raikoad Christmas never comes but that it brings to thereceptive soul new beauties which make the picture oflife unfolded day by day more attractive and helpful. This year it was my good fortune to attend twoChristmas get-togethers held in Baltimore, one inthe Office of the General Freight Claim Agent and theother in the Office of the Auditor of Freight Claims, andI could not help but think during these experiences, ofthe influence such occasions must have in the everydaywork of the employes of these and the other departmentswhich enjoy the same fraternal and friendly spirit.Getting together and singing such impressive andbeautiful songs as Holy Night, Adeste Fidelis andthe other hymns and carols which so j

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Image from page 739 of “New York Nursery and Child’s Hospital Annual Report” (1910)
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Identifier: newyorknurserych1910newy
Title: New York Nursery and Child’s Hospital Annual Report
Year: 1910 (1910s)
Authors: New York Nursery and Child’s Hospital
Subjects: New York Nursery and Child’s Hospital Maternal health services Child health services Charities, Medical–New York (State)–New York Foundlings care Child care
Publisher: New York Nursery and Child’s Hospital
Contributing Library: NewYork-Presbyterian/Weill Cornell Medical Center, Samuel J. Wood Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Metropolitan New York Library Council – METRO

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8,490.27 Gas 3,012.35 Ice 2,629.73 Insurance 2,871.63 Maintenance, Buildings— Wages 9,134.64 Supplies 6,654.89 Maintenance, Machinery and Tools— Wages 18.011.44 Supplies 3,027.12 Plumbing and Steamfitting 1,909.86 Clinic Building 2,027.90 Miscellaneous 195.00 ,649.17 Corporation Audit 0.00 Publicity : 2,543.84 ,843.84 4,953.67 Excess of Receipts over Expenses 5.97 Profits on Securities Sold (as per table next page) 885.00 Gain on Securities Revalued (to adjust previous charges) as per table next page 294.15 Surplus for the year 17 ,455.12 TABLE I—(Continued) Profit on Securities Sold ,999 2d Liberty Loan 4%s 3.50 ,000 4th Liberty Loan 4^s 25.25 ,000 4th Liberty Loan 4^s 577.50 ,000 U. S. Government Certificates of Indebtedness, 18.75 5.00 Gain on Securities Revalued (to adjust previous charges) ,000 2d Liberty Loan 4^s .80 ,000 3d Liberty Loan 4^s 50.85 ,000 4th Liberty Loan 4^s 52.00 ,000 Pennsylvania R. R. Genl Mtge. 5s 162.50 4.15

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18 Table II Balance Assets Land and Buildings Bonds and Mortgages … Stocks and Bonds Securities Constituting Perma-nent Endowment Fund, in-cluding .02 in Cash Current Assets Due by City of New York Due by Westchester County.. Due by Nassau County Due by Suffolk County Due by Dutchess County Due by Rye Morley Kinsey, Supt Estate of Augusta C. Chapin.. Linsley Trust Fund Estate of Benjamin Aymar Sands Estate of Frederick Lawrence Upjohn Medical Salaries Cash Sheet 8,682.14146,250.00171,677.31 47.581.61 17,792.00373.51590.13298.60148.49 6,000.001.001.00 1.00 1.002,443.694,501.80 October 1, 1921 Liabilities Capital, October 1, 1920 9,838.37 Permanent LiabilitiesOperating Loss 13,928.29 5,910.08 Estate of Augustus C. Brown, 685.78 Estate of William Henry 100.00 Estate of Charles E. Rhine-lander 1,000.00 Capital, October 1, 1921. .7,665.86 Endowed Beds 46,000.00 Matthew B. DuBois Ward Trust Fund 12,034.22 Permanent Endowment Fund, 47,581.61 Current Liabilities Refunds 284.19

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Image from page 206 of “Milwaukee, Wisconsin, city directory” (1922)
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Identifier: milwaukeewiscons01unse_1
Title: Milwaukee, Wisconsin, city directory
Year: 1922 (1920s)
Authors:
Subjects:
Publisher: Polk
Contributing Library: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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insurance:^. OF ALU MINOS MORTGAGES NOTARY PUBLIC ^Kilfaourrf OFFICE 3517 NORTH AVE. MILWAUKEE, WIS. Phbne Kilbourn 7862 ■Member of the Boardof Fire Underwriters 3504 NORTH AVE. RESIDENCE 724 37th ST. HENRY W. WYNHOFF REALTOR LOANS, MORTGAGES AND INSURANCE Phone Kilbourn 536 Phone Kilbourn 2979 RECREATION PARLORS FRED G. SMITHS RECREATION PARLOR PLANKINTON ARCADEALL ON ONE FLOOR 37 Bowling Alleys 60. Billiard Tables Lunch Room—Cafeteria—CafeSoda Grill Ice Cream Parlor 24-Chair Barber Shop with Manicurists and Valet ServiceThree Cigar Stcinds Shoe Shining for Ladies and Gentlemen Ladies Rest Room Beauty Stand Novelties Candy and Fruit Stand Telephone Station News Stand New Indoor Rifle Range Ladies Hair Dressing Parlor 123 GRAND AVENUE (1922) WRIGHT DIRECTORY CO.S ROOFERS AND SUPPLY Mail Orders Promptly Attended to and All Work Guaranteed SOUTH SIDE ROOFING CO. General Composition Roofers TelephoneHANOVER 4820

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Residence PhoneORCHARD 1110 •■.■«V.ir*:i;,:j^Jtp;^ GEO. DAMMAN, Propr. 491 Virginia Street MILWAUKEEWHOLESALE ROOFING RETAIL CONTRACTING 30 Kinds of Roofing and Shingles Asphalt Built on Roofs Building Papers BAXTON ROOFING & SUPPLY CO. 252-254 Reed St. H. J. Kroeger, Mgr. Phone Hanover 623 RUBBER STAiVIPS AND SEALS THE SCPAAB STAMP & SEAL COMPANY RUBBER STAMPS STEEL STAMPS STENCILS • SEALS 363 East Water Street, Milwaukee, Wis.Phone Broadway 662BADGES ADVERTISING SPECIALTIES BOX PLATES SIGNS MILWAUKEE DIRECTORY (1922) , 206 ^ RUBBER GOODS

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Image from page 293 of “Costume: fanciful, historical, and theatrical” (1906)
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Identifier: costumefancifulh00ariauoft
Title: Costume: fanciful, historical, and theatrical
Year: 1906 (1900s)
Authors: Aria, Eliza (Davis) 1866-
Subjects: Costume
Publisher: London Macmillan
Contributing Library: Robarts – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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in different attire, andwould yet do well to consider the advisability ofrehearsing in their frocks on more than one occa-sion before they permit these to accompany themin their histrionic duties. The stage has oftentimes had the privilege ofintroducing new fashions, and the most apatheticpatron of the playhouse may be lured to theauditorium by the report of something new inpetticoats, an ideal coiffure, or the latest modishmandate obeyed to the letter in a belt. MissViolet Vanbrugh may have the credit of bringingto notice the elegant charms of the corselet, andthe trim fascinations of the stock collar, worn withthe right sort of cravat. To Miss Mary Moore Tattribute a revived popularity of the broad blackAlsatian bow ; she w^ore this in velvet in herclever impersonation in Mrs. Gorringes Neck-lace., and all the world of women flocked to seeand to copy ; while her little short-waisted whitemuslin frock, with broad ribbons and puffed sleeves,in Rosemary made that heroine an inevitable

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JULIAN L ESTRANGE AS HERMES. 248 COSTUME CHAP. XX figure at fancy-dress balls for months after theproduction of this dainty little play. Miss LettyLind, Miss Kate Vaughan, and Miss Jessie Mil-ward—I take my examples at random—may allbe counted pioneers. To Kate Vaughan we owethe lace-frilled petticoat, beneath the influence ofwhich she daintily danced her way into publicfavour. Miss Letty Lind first wore the accordion-pleated dancing skirt, and Miss Jessie Milwardpopularised the lawn-embroidered collars and cuffs.I forget which Adelphi melodrama she graced withthese trifles, but I am safe in asserting that she wasthe heroine of the drama, and was made happy bywedding bells as the curtain fell. It is easy for me to let my pictures in thischapter give me my cues for dilating on speciallysplendid productions which it has been my privilegeto enjoy, for Mr. Anderson has been responsible forthe majority of these, and his pencil has illuminatedthe various centuries with experience, infin

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Image from page 61 of “Make your game, or, The adventures of the stout gentleman, the slim gentleman, and the man with the iron chest : a narrative of the Rhine and thereabouts” (1860)
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Identifier: makeyourgameorad00sala
Title: Make your game, or, The adventures of the stout gentleman, the slim gentleman, and the man with the iron chest : a narrative of the Rhine and thereabouts
Year: 1860 (1860s)
Authors: Sala, George Augustus, 1828-1895
Subjects:
Publisher: London : Ward and Lock
Contributing Library: University of California Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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rbles; anxiously expectant of hugeconsignments of hardbake and toffy from the DutchEast Indies, and bent upon superhuman acquisitionsof Dutch dolls. I made a hurried sketch of one ofthese Lilliputian sages, and as I vouch for the fidelityof the presentment, the reader will be enabled toadmit that I have not exaggerated the sagacioussobriety of these small philosophers. I would gladlysay more concerning Rotterdam, but the villanousodour of the herrings, the cheese, and the tobacco-smoke produced so appreciable an effect upon myduodenum, that I was compelled to resort, for purelymedicinal purposes, to schnaps, which— Here thestout gentlemans report abruptly breaks oft, andafter the last word a slight scorching of the manu-script is visible, as from the contact with the buttend of an ignited cigar, together with a curious cir-cular blot of a hue somewhat darker than the paper,apparently produced by some foreign liquid. Rotterdam, writes the owner of the iron chest, 4-1 SIAKE TOLR GAME.

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dutch nor. in his reckless manner, may be regarded as onehuge pipe. The people smoke, the chimneys smoke ;everywhere dense fumes are being emitted from tubesof all shapes and lengths. I can imagine on a wet dayhow the horses, the dogs, and the low banks of thecanals must smoke too. I am, myself, accustomed tosmoke the very best cigars obtainable for credit ormoney; and as good cigars are almost unobtainableabroad, I determined on my landing at Rotterdam togive up cigars for a season altogether, and addict my-self to a mild course of meerschaum pipes. I entereda tobacconists, in a narrow street behind the highchurch, and asked to look at a pipe. I never saw sucha pipe-shop in my life. It seemed as though ten thou-sand Haarlem organs of tobacco pipes, rolled into one,had been stacked in the narrow magasin. They hungfrom the ceiling, clustered in the corners like the fascesof the Roman lictors, covered the counter, littered the MAKE TOUIl GAME. 45

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Image from page 32 of “Penman’s Art Journal and Penman’s Gazette” (1890)
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Identifier: penmansartjou14unse
Title: Penman’s Art Journal and Penman’s Gazette
Year: 1890 (1890s)
Authors:
Subjects:
Publisher: D. T. Ames
Contributing Library: The University of Scranton Weinberg Memorial Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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ON. ILLINOIS. Thorough Instruction in every branch of Pen W1LKE8BARBB, Pa., Oct, 28th, !«««Ml- A. W. Dakin, Syracuse, N. Y. /^■(ir *■»■».•—Your letter and lesaon of JunoIKth, 18S9, came duly tohoud, and, I ossure you1 spoiled many a sheet of pajwr in order toshow you that I reoUy appreciate your way ofdoing business. And there is no excuse a mancan give who docs nob avail himself of sucha great chance tu learn penninnshlp at homewithout spending but .00. The price U verylow and within reach of every young man,and you deserve great credit for it.Very truly yoiire, G. H. LOHMANN s PENCERIANTEEL PENS Are the Best. TS TUB ESHEMTIAL QUALITIES OP Durability, Evenness ofPoint, and Workmanship. IVISON. BUKEMJN°& CO,, aj^^v^r LEAEN TO WEITE YOTJE NAME. Send me your name written In full, and 25 oent^,and I win send 7011 one dozen or more ways of 1 addreBuecl In r writing It. wl.lstamp – – ^ ■ – A. E. PARSONS. WiltoQ Jonotlon. Iowa.P. 8.—No poatal cards need apply. 3-13

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PjKHAfjC of themnst fashionable vi»- itiiig cards 50 cents 025 cards). A. W. PAKIN, Syracuse, N. Y [^*i Am rioi KNXi; The Popularity of WiHiams & Rogers Rochester Commercial Publications IS STEADILY INCREASING AND THEIR INTRODUCTION IS RAPIDLY EXTENDING. The newer books—Commercial Arithmetic, Practical Grammar and Correspondence and Civil Government, are securing as firm a hold on the affec-tions of the isacbers of the country as the Bookkeeping, Commercial Law and Sevenly Leapns in Spelling have enjoyed. Orders for introduction areof daily occurrence,and the enthusiasm of teachers regarding thesebooks isasSiurceof grcatsTOfaftieAi wlh^jjIJBlfelters, )t is a*«wsf universally coocedcdthat these are the m isl practical, the most teachable and the handsomest text books on commercial topics that have ever appeared, and that they are i^abundantly attested by their extraordinary intrcduction and popularity. BOOKKEEPING. In a scries of four clt-gant books, ofwliich 165.000 copies hav

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Image from page 767 of “Appletons’ cyclopædia of American biography” (1888)
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Identifier: appletonscyclopdwils
Title: Appletons’ cyclopædia of American biography
Year: 1888 (1880s)
Authors: Wilson, James Grant, 1832-1914 Fiske, John, 1842-1901
Subjects:
Publisher: New York : D. Appleton and Company
Contributing Library: Lincoln Financial Foundation Collection
Digitizing Sponsor: The Institute of Museum and Library Services through an Indiana State Library LSTA Grant

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and most thoughthim a runaway apprentice. At last an Irishmanat the cheap boarding-house he had found toldhim of an office where a compositor was needed;a Vermont printer interceded for him, when hewas about to be rejected on his appearance, and atlast he was taken on trial for the day. The matterassigned him had been abandoned by other print-ers because of its uncommon difficulty. At nighthis was found the best days work that anybodyhad yet done, and his position was secure. He worked as a journeyman printer in NewYork for fourteen months, sometimes in job-offices,for a few days each in the offices of the EveningPost and the Commercial Advertiser, longer inthat of the Spirit of the Times, making friendsalways with the steady men he encountered, andsaving money. Finally, in January, 1833, he tookpart in the first effort to establish a penny paperin New York. His partner was Francis V. Story,a fellow-printer; they had 0 between them,and on this capital and a small lot of type bought

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on credit from George Bruce, on his faith in Gree-leys honest face and talk, they took the contractfor printing the Morning Post. It failed inthree weeks, but they had only lost about onethird of their capital, and still had their type.They had therefore become master job-printers,and Greeley never worked again as a journeyman.They got a Bank-note Reporter to print, whichbrought them in about a week, and a little tri-weekly paper, The Constitutionalist, which wasthe lottery organ. Its columns regularly containedthe following card: Greeley and Story, No. 54Liberty street, New York, respectfully solicit thepatronage of the public to their business of letter-press-printing, particularly lottery-printing, suchas schemes, periodicals, and so forth, which willbe executed on favorable terms. Mr. Greeley had renewed his habit of writingfor the papers on which he was employed as acompositor. He was thus a considerable contribu-tor to the Spirit of the Times, and now, by anarticle contribut

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Photograph of airmail pilot William Carroll
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Image by Smithsonian Institution
Date: c. 1921

Object number: A.2009-22

Medium: paper; photo-emulsion

Description: William Carroll started flying for the Post Office Department about August 7, 1920. On October 16, 1920, he was moved to a newly built airmail line connecting Chicago, llinois plus Minneapolis, Minnesota. Carroll was piloting a Junkers JL-6 aircraft with other airmail pilot Hiram H. Rowe plus technician Robert B. Hill about board. Carroll was taking the pair about a path-finding tour of the path about February 9, 1921 whenever tragedy struck. Witnesses reported hearing an explosion plus viewing inside horror because the airplane burst into flames plus dived into the ground. All 3 males were killed inside the crash. National Postal Museum, Curatorial Photographic Collection Photographer: Unknown

Place: United States of America

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Credit line: National Postal Museum, Curatorial Photographic Collection

Photographer: Unknown

Persistent URL:http://www.arago.si.edu/index.asp?con=2&cmd=1&id=207520

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In front of the Judicial Committee of the Privy Council entrance on Downing Street
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Group photograph of the Right Honourable J.L. Ilsley, K.C., Cyril F.H. Carson, and L.G. Goodenough standing outside the Privy Council entrance on Downing Street, London, England. The photograph was taken on the occasion of the hearing of the Attorney General for Saskatchewan, Attorney General of Canada, and the Mortgage Loans Association regarding the Farm Security Act of Saskatchewan.

Date: 13 July 1948
Photographer: unknown
Reference code: 991001-01P