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Image from page 24 of “Typical cases of the deterioration of Muntz metal (60:40 brass) by selective corrosion” (1917)

June 1st, 2016

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Image from page 24 of “Typical cases of the deterioration of Muntz metal (60:40 brass) by selective corrosion” (1917)
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Identifier: typicalcasesofde01rawd
Title: Typical cases of the deterioration of Muntz metal (60:40 brass) by selective corrosion
Year: 1917 (1910s)
Authors: Rawdon, Henry S., 1880-
Subjects: Brass Corrosion and anti-corrosives
Publisher: Washington : Govt. Print. Off.
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress

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d EiG. 12.—Illustration of various conditions affecting dezi,. ~ification (0-6) Samples of Muntz metal which were in contact with copper while immerse, n sodium chloridesolution. In a the wire was inserted in the central hole; in b it was wrapped a_ound the sample.The attack is immediately adjacent to the copper wire. (X 2). (c) Muntz metal sample which has been immersed in 5 per cent sodium chloride solution. The dark spots are corroded areas which formed beneath adhering deposits of basic zinc chloride. (X2.)unetched. (d) Cross section of one of the spots shown in c. (X500.) Etching, ammonium hydroxide and hydrogen peroxide. The dark band is the basic zinc chloride deposit which accelerated the attack of the metalbeneath. A copper layer, shown in the upper two corners, was deposited in the sample to protectthe edge of the specimen during the polishing. Deterioration of Muntz Metal 21

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Image from page 873 of “The Bell System technical journal” (1922)

May 17th, 2016

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Image from page 873 of “The Bell System technical journal” (1922)
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Identifier: bell00systemvol31techniamerrich
Title: The Bell System technical journal
Year: 1922 (1920s)
Authors: American Telephone and Telegraph Company
Subjects: Telecommunication Electric engineering Communication Electronics Science Technology
Publisher: [Short Hills, N.J., etc., American Telephone and Telegraph Co.]
Contributing Library: Prelinger Library
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siderations of economy and service improvement led to the intro-duction of carrier operation into all types of toll plant as rapidly as thestate of the art permitted. This directly affects the toll switching planfrom the standpoint of routing and location of switching centers. At present, carrier systems use four broad categories of facilities: openwire, conventional paired or quadded cables, coaxial cable and radio. Several types of open wire carrier systems permitting from one tofifteen telephone channels above the frequency band of the voice channelare now in use. In general these systems are used when> trunk cross-sec-tions are relatively small and where the terrain and weather conditionsmake open wire lines economical. Cable carrier systems at present permit the operation of up to twelvetelephone channels on two pairs of cable conductors. These conductorsmay be in one cable or divided between two separate cables, depending 84-4 THE BELL SYSTEM TECHNICAL JOURNAL, SEPTEMBER 1952

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Fig. 10—Microwave radio relay tower at Cotoctin Mountain, Marj-land, on aNew York-Washington radio route. There are 300 message circuits in service withmore planned. on the type of carrier system (Fig. 8). Coaxial cable transmission systemscurrently provide up to 600 telephone channels per pair of coaxials(Fig. 9). A new coaxial system, under development, is expected to pro-duce about 1,800 telephone channels per pair of coaxials. Most of the applications of radio for toll telephone service now contem-plated, involve the use of pomt-to-pomt microwave systems. By employ- FUNDAMENTAL ILAXS FOK TOLL TKLKIMIONE PLANT 845 iiig rhaniioliiifz; (equipment at the tormiiiuls of these systems similar tothat used for the present coaxial system, eaeh pair of radio channels mayprovide up to (lOO telephone channels. Several pairs of such radio channelsmay be operated throuf>h the same antennas (Fi^- 10). Radio systems are also u.seful in some cases where the number of toiltriniks re(iuire(l is

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National Cherry Blossom Festival DC – April 12, 2014 by DJ Fusion (FuseBox Radio)
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Image from web site 105 of “Ion, accurate documentation of electronics, atomistics, ionology, radio-activity and raumchemistry” (1910)

February 26th, 2016

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Image from web site 105 of “Ion, a diary of electronics, atomistics, ionology, radio-activity and raumchemistry” (1910)
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Identifier: n3ionjournalofel02londuoft
Title: Ion, a journal of electronic devices, atomistics, ionology, radio-activity and raumchemistry
year: 1910 (1910s)
Writers:
Topics:
Publisher: London
Adding Library: Gerstein – University of Toronto
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ht zu sehen. Auffallend wird dieseVerdiinnung, wenn man perish Augen fest auf das Praparat gerichtet halt und das Mikros-kop mittels seiner Mikrometerschraube schneli hebt. Man sieht dann, wie die Kornerschneli weniger werden. Wenn das Exponentialgesetz einmal als zutreffend erwiesen ist und bleibt, therefore gibt dieGleichung fiir jede Emulsion einen bestimmten Wert fiir perish Granularenergie W, undwenn anderseits unsere Theorie genau ist und bleibt, so muB dieser Wert von der Emulsion un-abhangig und gleich der mittleren Molekularenergie w sein. Und auch, ended up being auf dasselbe hinauslauft, der Ausdruck muB konstant und von der von Van der Waals fiir N erhaltenen Zahl wenig verschieden sein. in sechs Experimentserien, vorgenommen mit Gummigutt- und Mastixkornchen,deren Masse ich von 1 bis 40 variierte, habe ich diese Verhaltnisse bestatigt gefunden;die fiir N erhaltenen Werte schwankten unregelmaBig zwischen 65,10 und 75,10–.Die mittlere Ungenauigkeit bei der Van der Waalsszh^n Zahl erreicht keineswegs 15 Prozent. 264 lOiM Vol. 2

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Image from web page 143 of “QST” (1915)
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Identifier: qstamer00amer
Title: QST
12 Months: 1915 (1910s)
Authors: American Broadcast Relay League
Topics: Radio Radio
Publisher: [Newington, Conn., etc., United States Radio Relay League]
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32 mtng .36 Insulated couplingMOOS 48 ;eenvv.ch st««^ Universa Joint Flex-ible Coupling.M006 .75 iW>»!!an»irni!fitMi »?&—-:- 137 EVEN AVAILABLE but MOVING FAST! Vacuum VariableCAPACITORS 10-400 fxfifd1 0,000 V — 65A HALF-PRICE 50 See our QST adNov. 1954, p. 143 Immediate shipment all mailorders. Complete stocks allnationally advertised businesses. W6TT—W6DUBELMAR ELECTRONICS 140-1 1th St. Oakland 7, Calif.HIgale 4-7011

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w Bf E D

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Image from web page 265 of “Report inside Pittsburgh transport issue, provided to Honorable William A. Magee, gran about the city of Pittsburgh” (1910)

February 19th, 2016

Various nice 92.9 photos i came across:

Image from web page 265 of “Report regarding the Pittsburgh transport problem, presented to Honorable William A. Magee, mayor associated with city of Pittsburgh” (1910)
92.9
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Identifier: cu31924032485256
Title: Report about the Pittsburgh transport issue, presented to Honorable William A. Magee, mayor of the city of Pittsburgh
12 Months: 1910 (1910s)
Writers: Arnold, Bion J. (Bion Joseph), 1861-1942
Subjects: Street-railroads Local transportation
Publisher: Pittsburgh, Pa. [Republic Bank-note company]
Adding Library: Cornell University Library
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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cust Street Grand Total 12 6 10 10 10 10 5 5 5 5 10 15 4 6 4 12 4 10 5 6 5 493343 213 126355 10 672 120150150 210252 78156 15 72 72 28 150 .. 168280 224 • •••• ? •• •• 322 140 56 344 112 640 150 150 672 420284464212168280 720 280 84 168 84 182 -. 2 1 10 18 2 16 ?.. 4 112 560 84 56 280224280 56672112420 84168336140224280140 8428168224168168 ii2112112 180240120120 76 168 78 .. 90 76 42 78 ….52 260 30 .. 42 52 28io6 …. 112 28 5 .. 6 ••5 •• 112252 84 84 112 845S8 84336168 84140140280 8434 210150150 156 ….130 …. 210210294420 240 240 ., .. 130 47 49 58 280 .. 192 . . 58 280 224 72 720 462 322180240120120112560252250 96 24280224540 56672112420 84168336140272352140 96 842816830416832496224112112 28 96 96 196 336 84 84196 84538 84335163450290420280240240340210728950112168168840168616210 1512 127.5 io 6012.101010 id 20 88 84 20 168 20 84 40 20 2020203012202015 12 6 30103010 2015 l2152415 10151510151520 1515151520201540 30101012 1010 ii 141414 12 3020 1015

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Operating RoundHeadway Trips Dead RouteFrom To Mins. Mileage Mileage Number3-05 6-29 10 5.60 2.32 1013-04 6-34 8 12.33 8.74 102 3-005-07 3-52 4-45 7-006-19 6-276-31 4-25 6-30 3-173-225-124-03 6-076-176-006-47 5-22 6-263-33 6^25 5-0612-58 6-008-07 3-06 7-364-30 6-30 2-532-422-423-052-432-432-582-481-543-194-003-514-262-50 1212612122.5 866 7.5 10 6 204 20 5-20 6-40 103-00 7-00 20 3-40 5-50 5-00 6-00 2-52 7-37 5-30 8-00 3-00 8-00 2-39 7-24 4-47 6-17 6-00 7-00 6-00 7-00 10107151515 4 10 15 686 .. 307-11 2.5 3-56 5-00 6-45 3-41 8-05 3-52 7-^02 3-58 7-42 4-22 6-34 3-09 7-45 3-04 7-10 3-06 7-06 15 4 io 5 12 6 5 12 15 3-00 8-13 20 60 10 3-02 6-17 7.53-11 6-41 10 10 15 151515 60151515720201520 20 5 10 6 6 6 6 12 12 12 12 6 4 15 10 15 5 15 5-00 6-00 3-20 9-00 5-00 6-003-30 8-00 7^27-427-426-357-337-338-257-418-126-197-007-566-417-55 10.289.8617.5813.9613.1816.988.93 10.209.13 15.146.221.255.72 10.09 14.57 12.06 12.92 9.34 8.69 12.55 24.28 1.70 2.14 7.75 4.48 6.75 4.98 6.60 14.18 13.66 oioi8.134.2

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Image from website 54 of “Illustrated catalog and handbook of treatments and tables regarding the Fales & Jenks ring-spinning framework for cotton” (1907)
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Identifier: illustratedcatal00fale
Title: Illustrated catalog and handbook of treatments and tables concerning the Fales & Jenks ring-spinning framework for cotton fibre
year: 1907 (1900s)
Writers: Fales & Jenks Machine Business
Topics: Cotton equipment rotating gear
Publisher: Pawtucket, R. I. : The Business
Adding Library: Claire T. Carney Library, University of Massachusetts Dartmouth
Digitizing Sponsor: Claire T. Carney Library, University of Massachusetts Dartmouth

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7.36 9.20 11.05 12.27 14.73 34, 5.96 7.15 8.93 10.72 11.91 14.29 35 5.79 6.94 8.68 10.41 11.57 13.89 36 5.63 6.75 8.44 10.12 11.25 13.50 37 5.47 6.57 8.21 9.85 10.95 13.13 38 5.33 6.39 7.99 9.59 10.66 12.79 39 5.19 6.23 7.79 9.35 10.38 12.46 40 5.06 6.07 7.59 9.11 10.12 12.15 41 4.94 5.93 7.41 8.89 9.88 11.85 42 4.82 5.79 7.23 8.68 9.64 11.57 43 4.71 5.65 7.06 8.48 9.42 11.30 44 4.60 5.52 6.90 8.28 9.20 11.05 45 4.50 5.40 6.75 8.10 9.00 10.80 46 4.40 5.28 6.60 7.92 8.80 10.57 47 4.31 5.17 6.46 7.76 8.62 10.34 48 4.22 5.06 6.33 7.59 8.44 10.13 49 4.13 4.96 6.20 7.44 8.27 9.92 50 4.05 4.86 6.07 7.29 8.10 9.72 51 3.97 4.76 5.96 7.15 7.94 9.53 52 3.89 4.67 5.84 7.01 7.79 9.35 53 3.82 4.58 5.73 6.88 7.64 9.17 54 3.75 4.50 5.62 6.75 7.50 9.00 55 3.68 4.42 5.52 6.63 7.36 8.84 56 3.62 4.34 5.42 6.51 7.23 8.68 57 3.55 4.26 5.33 6.39 7.11 8.53 58 3.49 4.19 5.24 6.28 6.98 8.38 59 3.43 4.12 5.15 6.18 6.86 8.24 60 3.38 4.05 5.06 6.07 6.75 8.10 Constants 202.50 242.99 303.74 364.49 404.99 485.99 50

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TWIST GEARING TABLE FOR TWISTING TWIST GEARING TABLE 36 AND 39 TWISTERS CYLINDER 8 INCHES DIAM. WHIRL 1^ INCHES DIAM. Percentage OF Cylinder to Whirl 1 to 5.83 FRONT ROLL 1^ INCHES DIAM. FRONT ROLL EQUIPMENT 112 TEETH TWIST PER INCH Change Gears Cyl. 60 T. Cyl. 50 T. Cyl. 40 T. Cyl. 40 T. Cyl. 36 T. Cyl. 30 T. Jack SOT. Jack SOT Jack SOT. Jack 96T Jack 96 T, Jack 96 T. 16 11.;5 13.86 17.32 20.78 23.09 27.71 17 10.87 13.04 16.30 19.56 21.74 26.08 18 10.26 12.32 15.40 18.48 20.53 24.63 19 9.72 11.67 14.59 17.50 19.45 23.34 20 9.24 11.09 13.86 16.63 18.48 22.17 21 s.so 10.56 13.20 15.84 17.60 21.11 23 8.40 10.08 12.60 15.12 16.80 20.15 23 8.03 9.64 12.05 14.46 16.07 19.28 24. 7.70 9.24 11.55 13.86 15.40 18.48 25 7.39 8.87 11.08 13.30 14.78 17.74 26 7.11 8.53 10.66 12.79 14.21 17.05 27 6.84 8.21 10.26 12.32 13.69 16.42 28 6.60 7.92 9.90 11.88 13.20 15.84 29 6.37 7.64 9.56 11.47 12.74 15.29 30 6.16 7.39 9.24 11.09 12.32 14.78 31 5.96 7.15 8.94 10.73 11.92 14.30 32 5.77 6.93 8.66 10.39 11.55 13.86 33

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Image from web site 11 of “Bulletin” (1910)

January 20th, 2016

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Image from website 11 of “Bulletin” (1910)
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Identifier: bulletin138unit
Title: Bulletin
12 Months: 1910 (1910s)
Authors: United Claims. Bureau of Mines
Topics: Mines and mineral resources Mines and mineral sources Mining engineering
Publisher: Washington U.S. Govt. Print. Down. [etc.]
Including Library: Gerstein – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto

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are the ones utilized by the Illinois Geological research. The districts shown in figure 1 never add instead every one of the minesworked in the State, but 98.3 percent associated with tonnage is producedin them all. In 1912 districts 7, 6, 4, and 5, ranking inside the purchase called,produced 82 per cent of coal linked to the State. Districts 2 and 3 eachproduced less than 1 percent. CHARACTER OF COKING PROCESS. The coking of coal is a destructive distillation in either the absenceof air or simply in the presence of a finite offer. In commercial practicecoking is performed in beehive and by-product ovens along with in gasoline retorts.The ways of procedure vary, as perform some products obtained. Bee-hive and a lot of by-product ovens are usually for creating metallurgical coke,whereas gas retorts are usually for obtaining illuminating gas. Coke fromgas retorts isn’t as great as from coking ovens and it is generally provided fordomestic fuel. a Andros, S. O., Coal mining in Illinois: Illinois Coal Mining research Bull. 13,1915, p. 50. 10 COKING OF ILLINOIS COALS.

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Figure 1.—Map of Illinois, showing coal districts utilized under the cooperative arrangement. CONDITIONS CONCERNING COKING OF ILLINOIS COALS. 11 In beehive ovens coke is ordinarily the sole item obtained.The range is heated from inside by the combustion of fumes drivenfrom the coal and of some the fixed carbon, a restricted method to obtain airfor this purpose becoming admitted through an opening inside the part ofthe oven. A huge share linked to the volatile matter is burned inside ofthe range and remainder, which passes out through top, isburned in regard to touching environment. For this reason all of the by-productsare missing. In by-product ovens coke is usually the principal item; gas,tar, ammonia, cyanides, benzol, and toluol are restored as by-products. The ovens are heated from outside by burning of partof the gas gotten in coking. No air has experience of thevolatile matter burning it and destroy the by-products, as well as the latterare divided from 1 another in an appropriate recoverybulletin138unit

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Image from web page 346 of “The London, Edinburgh and Dublin philosophical mag and journal of technology” (1840)
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Identifier: londonedinburg5441897lond
Title: The London, Edinburgh and Dublin philosophical mag and log of technology
12 Months: 1840 (1840s)
Writers:
Topics: Technology
Publisher: London : Taylor & Francis
Including Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Biodiversity History Library

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There isn’t any trouble in making a cardboard model of theprincipal components and Ihe circular areas of this quadric.The ellipses can be drawn due to the ordinary technical deviceor by elliptic trammels. In the event that latter are not available it willbe likely found more fast and precise setting straight down thecurves on squared report through following tables (p. 320). Fisr. 2.

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320 Mr. J. H. Vincent on variations and Diagrams to Ellipsoid of Elasticity. Man by XO Y airplane: by ZOX jet : by ZOY jet. X. V- &. z. y- z. 000 4-00 o-oo 6-00 0-00 6-00 1-00 3-77 0-50 5-92 0-50 5-95 1-98 3-00 1-00 5-66 1-00 5-81. 200 2-93 1-50 5-20 1-50 5-56 2-00 2-00 1-66 5-00 2-00 5-20 2-90 1-00 2-00 4-47 2-21 5-00 3-00 0-00 2-24 4-00 2-50 4-68 2-60 3-00 2-98 4-00 2-83 2-00 3-00 3-97 2-96 1-00 3-46 3-00 3-00 000 3-503-773-944-00 2-912-001-00 o-oo FresneVs Wave Suiface.The volumes a, b, c into the equation the typical type in which equation is met with, tend to be to betaken proportional to your reciprocals of /j,:, /x2, yu.3. This willbe the situation if a, b, c are usually proportional in to the figures 4, 3, 2.A design or drawing illustrating this surface will show theproperties of a body whose ellipsoid of elasticity gets the sameshape as that constructed overhead. Fig. 4 shows many curves which are the areas ofthe area by airplanes parallel on XOY jet. If z = 0the sectional curves are

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Image from web page 241 of “Physiology, health insurance and sanitation, a primary textbook of physiology, with unique interest provided to health insurance and sanitation” (1919)
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Identifier: physiologyhygien00heiz
Title: Physiology, hygiene and sanitation, an elementary textbook of physiology, with special interest given to hygiene and sanitation
12 Months: 1919 (1910s)
Writers: Heizer, W. L. (W. Lucien), b. 1880
Subjects: Physiology Hygiene Sanitation
Publisher: Louisville, Ky., C.T. Dearing Printing Co., Incorporated
Adding Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress

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ow energy. The bloodcapillaries carry particular body wastes to these thousands oftiny glands within the system including pour away a fluid,the sweat or perspiration, which contains waste materialsfrom the cells. By this step, heat related to human anatomy isregulated. Heat Regulation from the System. During hefty workout,as in operating, boxing, hoeing, or plowing, more temperature is pro-duced to the bloodstream by explanation associated with the fast oxidation in thebody cells. Nature, at a time, delivers the bloodstream in to the skinto be cooled by experience of the atmosphere. The sweat glands helpby pouring away across area the human body a {isweat.This evaporates quickly to the air $ nd the blood is 240 PHYSIOLOGY, HYGIENE AND SANITATION cooled, like environment about a house is cooled bysprinkling the lands with liquid. During cold temperatures, the bloodstream can be chilled andit is needed to truly save temperature. The stressed systemsends out a note towards little arteries under theskin to agreement therefore the bloodstream is necessary out from the

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A A Fig 121.—Section of epidermis showing (A) hairs. (B)Sebaceous glands. area about the body in to the further cells by which it mayretain its temperature. Thus it really is, that in hot or winter,during a time period of rest or exercise, the human body temperature is held atone additionally temperature. In health the body temperature ismaintained at 98 3/5° F. Sickness and Body Temperature. During infection oftenthe temperature related to body achieves 103 or 104°. Oxida-tion is fast and skin fails using its task of maintaining aneven heat. Anyone will be said to have afever. YOUR SKIN 241

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Image from web page 278 of “QST” (1915)

January 17th, 2016

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Image from page 278 of “QST” (1915)
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Identifier: qstamer00amer
Title: QST
Year: 1915 (1910s)
Writers: American Broadcast Relay League
Topics: Radio Radio
Publisher: [Newington, Conn., etc., United States Broadcast Relay League]
Incorporating Library: Internet Archive
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fresh ^^VIKING TransmitterExciter system ^179 .50 Immediate distribution.Also readily available wired. RANGER incorporated VFO — TVI Sup-pressed — Band-switching—seven bands—75 WattsCW Input – 65 Wattsphone feedback. Provides morefeatures than about any Trans-mitter/Exciter ever builtfor amateurs! NBW SX 96

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To find the best performance withextra pull power and abil-ity to pay attention in channels. .00 Down 18 monthly bills of .60-9.95 money cost. A number of the numerous products stocked are generally: Collins 75A4 5.00 B & W 5100 2.50 Collins 75A3 530.00 Collins 32V3 775.00 HQ140X 264.50 Pro-310 495.00 Ranger system 179.50 Ranger wired 258.00 Viking 11 system 279.50 Viking we! wired 337.00 KW amp 1595.00 Adventurer 54.95 Matchbox 49.85 B & W 51 SB 279.50 Central lOB 129.50 Central 20A 199.50 ElmocPMR 6 or 12.134.50 Elmac AF-67 177.00 Morrow 5BR-1 73.45 Morrow 5BRF 66.59 Morrow FTR 125.83 Gonset Super 6 . . . 52.50 Gonset Commander 1 24.50 Communicator II. . .229.50 We hove total stocks of makes and models of amateur receivers, transmitters, beams, components, etc., at cheapest prices. Hallicrafters S85.9.95Halllcrafters SX99.149.95Hallicrafters SX96. 249.95Hallicrafters SX88. 675.00National NC88. . .119.95National NC98 . . .149.95National NCI 25. .199.95Notional NCI 83D.399.50National HRO60. .53

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Image from web site 507 of “QST” (1915)
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Identifier: qstamer00amer
Title: QST
12 Months: 1915 (1910s)
Writers: American Radio Relay League
Topics: Radio Radio
Publisher: [Newington, Conn., etc., Usa Radio Relay League]
Adding Library: Internet Archive
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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urns thantime and money spent someplace else when you consider the 6-meterstation. You can work a distance of 25 kilometers orso with an inside folded dipole, but youllnever know how much enjoyable the band is untilyou put-up something better. Nowadays ofinexpensive television rotators and arrays on everyroof, a 6-meter beam may be the reach ofalmost every person. What you put up for anantenna, allow it to be rotatable. There is nothingmore unsatisfactory, for most places, than afixed antenna. It will be aimed in thewrong method in case the buddies on 6 areworking something good! Even though you prepare only one element, arrangeto have the ability to switch it. A dipole works amazingly Tilton, TVI Hints about V.H.F. Guy, April, 1953,QST. Also 19,54 and 19.55 versions from the Radio AmateursHandbook, Chapter 23. 2 Ladd, .50-1^0. TVI — Its Factors and remedies, Juneand July, 1954, QST. really if it could be held broadside into the desiredincoming signal. But in the event that you’ll publish a gooddipole, with supply for rotation, you can add

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at least one parasitic element. That first onereally manages, too, plus a 2-element beamwill do a genuine job to your requirements, if it is given properly.Additional elements are worth the effort, too,if you are going to manage these. Make the antenna asbig so when large while youare able. Your Handbookgives you-all the necessary design details. Issues — If Any with this specific musical organization at 50 to 54 Mc, and TVChannel 2 at 54 to 60 Mc, its harsh on the6-meter man when their community gets a Channel2 television section. It could be rougher in a Channel 2fringe area. television receivers basically not capableof slicing it that slim. But you will find manyareas that don’t have Channel 2 solution, andfor these the 50-Mc. musical organization is relatively no-cost ofTVI issues. If moderate power can be utilized and therig is manufactured to prevent harmonic radi-ation discover a great potential for avoidingTVI totally. If some is experienced it is possible to cure.The author features handled on 50 Mc. consistentlysince well before television, much of the timewith high-power, withou

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Image from web page 765 of “QST” (1915)
on the internet Radio
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Identifier: qstamer00amer
Title: QST
Year: 1915 (1910s)
Article Writers: American Broadcast Relay League
Topics: Radio Radio
Publisher: [Newington, Conn., etc., Usa Radio Relay League]
Contributing Library: Internet Archive
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Tt for the:_ (brand-new WRL Egpt. Desired) We n Radio Map (25e) D Recreational Radio Kit |D World King D Code Oscillator KitG World Scout D Reconditioned Eqpt. Record we determine: , Address: _^ ——— we City and State: we each COSTS SUBJECT TO CHANGE UNEXPECTEDLY. 121 2, 6, 160-10 METER ITRANSMITTERS j I

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LETTINE MODEL 240 TRANSMITTER WITH MOBILECONNECTIONS AND A.C. POWER-SUPPLY This outstanding transmitter is acclaimed a greatperformer all over the world. Atmosphere injury plug-in coils usedfor big performance. Takes any freq. from 1.6 to 30 mc. Idealfor General Class. Novice. CAP. CD, Indu.strial. Available directfrom our factory, prepared to run. 40 to .SO watts input,Phone-CW. Filled with 8x14x8 case, 40 meter coils,xtal, pipes: 6V6 osc, 807 last, SU4G reel.. 6SJ7 xtal mikeamp.. 6N7 period inv.. 2-6L6s PI mod. Wt. ,!0 pounds. .95.80, 20, 10 meter coils .91 per musical organization. 160 meter coils .60. MODEL 130 FOR 120 TO 130 WATTS—9.50 807 osc. 2-807s last, 6N7 xtal mike ani|)., 807 AK motorist,2-807s mod., 2-866As rect.. 6L6 clamper. Wt. simply 47 pounds. MODEL 242 JUST FOR TWO METERS—45 WATTS INPUT — 6146 FINAL. Which includes mobile associates. A.C. powersupply, pipes, xtal. Xtal mike input. Uses 8 mc. xtals. Swing-ing website link fits 52 — 300 ohm antennas. Very same taxi. as 240..95. Additionally 6 met

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Image from page 256 of “University Magazine” (1878)

January 15th, 2016

Take a look at these 92.9 pictures:

Image from web page 256 of “University Magazine” (1878)
92.9
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Identifier: universitymagazi1878unse
Title: University Magazine
Year: 1878 (1870s)
Writers:
Topics: University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill–Periodicals. North Carolina–History–Periodicals. University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill–Students’ periodicals. North Carolina imprints–Chapel Hill?–1878. North Carolina imprints–1878–Chapel Hill?
Publisher: [Chapel Hill? : Dialectic and Philanthropic Societies], 1878.
Adding Library: University Library, University of Vermont at Chapel Hill
Digitizing Sponsor: North Carolina Digital Heritage Center

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THE TIE THAT BINDS BOTH HEMISPHERE!

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¥&8l$ otf do>f¥^>f¥^. Page. 1. AAEON BURR AND THEODOSIA BURR ALSTON; By Col. John H. Wheeler, 51 2. COMMUNISM IN THE US, 66 3. HI.RO-WORSHIP, 71 4. DE PROFUNDIS; By Father Ryan, 74 5. FETTERED with FATE AND FONDLED with FANCY, 76 6. EDITORS TABLE—Col John H. Wheeler; using Translations; the school Bore; The historic community, &c, £0 7. COLLEGE RECORD—University Day; Anniversary Pro- ceedings, &c, 88 8. PERSONALS, 92 9. EXCHANGES, • 94 10. TRD3UTES OF RESPECT, 95 Terms, .50 per year; or, .50 for 5 months. W. D. CATES, Proprietor CHAPEL HILL AND DURHAM HACK LINE. People and plans conveyed at reasonable costs. Smoke Blackwells Genuine Durham Tobacco. THE VERMONT University Mag, CHAPEL HILL, N. C. Done by the Literary Societies. DURHAM, K. C:W. T, BLACKWELL & CO.S DURHAM STEAM PRINTING HOME, 1878. CREDITORS :=5^> of Dialectic community: linked to the Philanthropic community: J. M. LEACH, Jr., R. P. PELL., A. L. PHILLIPS.

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Image from page 50 of “Reports of explorations and studies, to see more practicable and cost-effective path for a railroad through the Mississippi River into Pacific Ocean” (1857)
92.9
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Identifier: reportsofexplora06unit
Title: Reports of explorations and studies, to start to see the most practicable and cost-effective path for a railroad from Mississippi River towards Pacific Ocean
12 Months: 1857 (1850s)
Writers: United States. War Dept United States. Army. Corps of Engineers Henry, Joseph, 1797-1878 Baird, Spencer Fullerton, 1823-1887
Subjects: Pacific railroads normal record Indians of North America
Publisher: Washington, A.O.P. Nicholson, Printer [etc.]
Adding Library: MBLWHOI Library
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0 5 81.2 85.9 86.4 87.1 88.2 90.0 91.3 92.1 92.9 93.4 93.6 96.4 97. 1 101.1 102.1 102.2 104.1 104.9 106.2 107.4 107.7 108.1 110.4 30035302002507525121210101515502030103020101218401012604020121030501580206040401030815453036 finance institutions 30 legs large Banking institutions 10 or 12 feet above water.Banks reasonable financial institutions 30 legs big. Bluffs Well built lumber connection Banking institutions reasonable. Banking institutions 25 base above-water _. Banks reasonable Banks reasonable banking institutions reasonable Banking institutions reasonable Finance companies paid down .. Banks low boat loan companies low.. Banks paid off finance institutions reduced banking institutions reasonable Financial institutions reduced Banking institutions fair. Banks paid down – boat loan companies reasonable Financial institutions reasonable Banks low boat finance companies low boat finance companies reasonable Banks low Banking institutions paid down Banking institutions reasonable RAILWAY REPORT—ROUTE EAST OF CASCADE RANGE.Water-courses—Continued. 41 title of flow. Slough Slough Slough Creek with water Dry gully Dry gully Dry gully Dry gully. Seven Mile creek Beaver creek Liver creek Battle creek. Bear creek Cow creek. Dist. fromFremont. Miles.112.2112.2112.2113.4113.7111.9111 9115.8118.7122.4129.8134.3137.9140.3 Length ofbridge. Feel. 2010152590603050253020502050 Remarks.

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PROPOSED RAILWAY ROUTE FROM FORT READING TO VANCOUVER, EAST WITH THIS CASCADE NUMBER SURVEYED BY LIEUTENANT WILLIAMSON. In preparing here description with this specific path, i’ve been careful to state LieutenantWilliamsons guidelines, as far as they’ve been recognized to me. As, but he seldom referred directlyto the railroad, within the record, i occasionally been unable to ascertain positively exactly what hisopinion was. In such instances, we’ve provided individual. Excluding the Willamette valley and a small percentage of the Sacramento valley,the areas traversed by this path are unsettled, and, as an over-all thing, barren of their character.The stones are mainly of volcanic beginning. The few fertile places are often hard of accessibility,and the united states is unfitted to guide a civilized populace. About the environment connected with area east of this Cascade number, traversed by this course, we now have nodefinite understanding, established upon long continued observations ; however it is famous that littleor no rainfall fallsreportsofexplora06unit

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Washington | Posted by Gertrude Brent

Image from web page 1078 of “San Diego City and County Directory – 1921” (1921)

January 15th, 2016

Browse these online Radio photos:

Image from website 1078 of “San Diego City and County Directory – 1921” (1921)
on line Radio
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Identifier: sandiegocityco2100unkn
Title: San Diego City and County Directory – 1921
year: 1921 (1920s)
Article Writers: San Diego Directory Co.
Topics: San Diego City and County residents and organizations
Publisher: San Diego Directory Co.
Incorporating Library: San Diego Public Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Balboa Park On The Web Collaborative

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Hillcrest Hughes Lafayette R (Ada V), carp Hyde Eugene, carp Imes Oliver D (Eva V), agt UnionOil Co IRWIN & CO (we Isaac Irwin), Hay,Coal, Mill Stuff, Poultry Supplies,Feed, Grain, Bags and Seed, Whole-sale and Retail, K se cor 4th, SanDiego. Tel 66301 and Main 440(See straight back address, right part linesand web page 34) Jackson Charlotte Jackson Thos R Johnston Isabella Mrs, librarian Johnston Jas F, usage mkr Jones Danl M, meat ctr Jones Edwin G, farmer Jones Harold Jones Paul E Jones Wm B, beef ctr, roentgen Grossmont Judson C S Junghaus Ernst, farmer K Karrer Jos (Amelia) Keifhein Alfred J, rancher Kemp Henry C L, rancher Kennedy Mary, prin El Cajon sch Kerrer Jos, prop El Cajon Meat Mkt Kessler Harry H (Bell M), rancher Kinne Isaac, rancher Knowles David M, resort Knowles Lethia L Knowles Mary L Knox Chas R (Maude R), phys Knox Mabel, nursing assistant Kruemling Alice Kruemling Theodore F (Mary A) Lallement want, rancherLandis Felix (Alice K), rancherLa Pointe Eugene RevLattimer Adelford W (LattimerBros)

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F FRANK E G E R SAN DIEGOS LEADING VENDOR TAILORS 243 WEST f PHONC PRINCIPAL 1287 B roentgen 0 S JOHN LOUIS MASSIE WINN DOCTOR OFOPTOMETRY TCL.. PRINCIPAL 221 EYES EXAMINED. GLASSES FITTED 201 AND 212 WATT» BLDG. 620 E Street Greenwood Cemetery and Crematory PHONE. PRINCIPAL 477 40TH AND IMPERIAL AVE. I.LEND KODAKS PHOTOSUPPLIES PICTUREFRAMING 419 BROADWAY PHONEMAIN 6877 PALACETURKISHBATHS SwedishMassage ElectricalTreatments broadcast TherapeuticLamp for Ladiesand Gentlemen OPEN DAY and NIGHT rates Reasonable 920 4th Tel. Main 1404 1116 1921—EL CAJON DIRECTORY—1921 Lattimer Bros (A W & Frank), ranchersLattimer Emma H MrsLattimer Frank (Lattimer Bros)Lea Fred J J (Martha G)Legge Geo (Nettie), v-pres Cuyamaca State Bank, roentgen San DiegoLemberger Lina MrsLemberger NinaLiffreing IsabellaLiffreing Nat, rancherLiljenberg Anna S MrsLiljenberg EdwdLiscoe Emma L, rancherLiscoe Isabella, tchrLittle Medora M (wid Wm R)Locke Clarence E, rancherLocke Eva D MrsLocke Howard H, rancherLocke Jane the MrsLopez Jose, lab W

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Image from web page 195 of “QST” (1915)
on the net Radio
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Identifier: qstamer00amer
Title: QST
12 Months: 1915 (1910s)
Authors: United States Radio Relay League
Topics: Radio Radio
Publisher: [Newington, Conn., etc., Usa Radio Relay League]
Including Library: Internet Archive
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on thelower frequencies. Your whole switch addresses 350 kc, supplying lots ofbandspread. (Two crystals are anticipated in theh.f. oscillator to fund the c.w. component ofthe 80-meter musical organization.) With a 350()-kc. crystal whenever you glance at the h.f. oscillatorto cover the 75-meter phone musical company, a dial readingof 500 kc. is 4000 kc, 450 kc. is 3950 kc, and extremely quickly. The calibration will always be put indefinitely. The automated noise limiter was indeed added atlittle extra work or cost. It’s going to jDrove When it had been tested on a long-wire an-tenna, this receiver had instead big image re-sponse. However, with regards to was in fact create inside carand the center-loaded whip utilized as an antenna,the images dropped to a negligible value. Thetuned antenna evidently functions like an additionalfront-end tuned circuit. The over-all proportions are usually 5 by 5^ by 11inches deep, exclusive of presenter and powersupply. This is actually little enough for under-dashmounting in virtually any automobile. The ability use is 100 ma. at 250 v. 1st AUDIO AMP.6C4

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6V6GRID Fig. 2 — modifications inthe sensor and audio circuitof the BC-453-A. more valuable if the greater frequencies are usually cov-ered with an outboard converter. A.V.C. ended up being alsoeasily added and needs couple of additional components.The b.f.o. functions at 85 kc;. and it is incredibly steady.The antenna trimmer capacitor may be used as a pitchcontrol. Generally, the BC-453-A is utilized with only one Goodman, Selectivity and Phone Reception, QST,March, 1954. This is often furnished by a small dynamotor, orby the broadcast receiver power, if itsregular load is powered down while operating theBC-453-A. The Command receiver employed in our car wasremoved through hamshack where it absolutely was servingas a Q5-er. It turned out believed the loss was indeed more thanoffset by adding an excellent mobile receiver. 34 QST for unless you owb a BC-453-A, rememberthat although the price is significantly higherthan years back, they are nevertheless really worththeir cash. Additionally at todays rates, this modifiedreceiver costs lower than the low priced

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Image from web page 1046 of “QST” (1915)
on the web Radio
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Identifier: qstamer00amer
Title: QST
year: 1915 (1910s)
Writers: American Radio Relay League
Subjects: Radio Radio
Publisher: [Newington, Conn., etc., United States Of America Radio Relay League]
Adding Library: Internet Archive
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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listening on a unique 75A-3. Traffic: (June) W4HKK 180,YRO 78, WOG 70, KIX 65, DTT 35, ZSQ 27, TKL 26,ZSH 21, OAO 14, CAH 11, EJZ 10, MI 9, TXO 9, EVO 4,TWK 2, USM 2. (Mav) W40A0 29. EASTERN FLORIDA —SCM, John W. HoUister, jr.,W4FWZ — may seem like summertime field-day relocated over in a giant,big method. Radiograms was received from K4DPZ, K4NRC,K4ANW, W4DU, NEK, NVU, PLB, YI, YKY, and ZBA.As typical, Jacksonville and Miami had huge turnouts. Anexcellent report from lYT shown results of mindful plan-ning. Daytona: FSS uses a T-90 and states that A YD isportable in Okeechobee (June) as well as FEI has in fact returnedfrom near WSM! Lake City: Realizing that their town had noamateurs YNM obtained a ticket plus in a year coachedmore than 14 fellows. Their AREC features 13 members. That{Continued 07t website 100) SIMPLE IDEAS TO BUY: to provide the fastest feasible service, crystals and oscillators can be obtained direct. In which cashaccompanies your purchase, International will prepay the postage; often, cargo will probably be made C. O. D.

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FO-1 PRINTED CIRCUIT OSCILLATOR For Generating place Frequency indicators with Guaranteed Tolerance1000 KC to 15,000 KC fundamental procedure given that the working tolerance of a crystal is considerably affectedby the associated running circuit, the employment of the FO-1 Oscillatorin conjunction because of the FX-1 amazingly will guarantee close toleranceoperation. Tolerances since close as .001 percent are available. FO-1 —Otcllloter Kll (lett tub* and cryttal) .95 FO-1 A —^>tclllater, factory wired and taitcd with tub* (l*ti cryttal) .95 FX-1 CRYSTAL Companion into FO-1 Oscillator The FX-1 amazingly is designed for useonly using the FO-1 Oscillalor. For tol-erances of .01 percent and .005percent, ony FX-1Crystal works extremely well with any FO-1Oscillalor. For tolerances closer than .005*/.the oscillator and crystal must certanly be pur-chased together. The oscillator is factorywired, ond the crystal customized calibratedfor the precise oscillator. ^r^v, T«l«ranc* 1000-M*« KC IS00-l»««KC 1000-*»»« KC 10,&0O-1S,000K

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Radio | Posted by Fabrice Dollmach

Image from web page 243 of “us fauna” (1889)

December 19th, 2015

Consider these washington musical organization pictures:

Image from web page 243 of “us fauna” (1889)
washington band
Image by online Archive Book Images
Identifier: northamericanfau62unit
Title: North United states fauna
year: 1889 (1880s)
Writers: United States. Bureau of Biological Research United States. Bureau of Sport Fisheries and Wildlife U.S. Fish and Wildlife provider
Topics: Zoology
Publisher: Washington, Fish and Wildlife Company on the market by the Supt. of Docs., U. S. Govt. Print. Off.
Contributing Library: Boston Public Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Kahle/Austin Foundation and Omidyar Network

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in location in Frederick and WashingtonCounties on January 2, 1954; 5 in Garrett County on December31, 1954. Banding.—One banded in southeastern Massachusetts on Oc-tober 10, 1940, was indeed recovered in Somerset County on April 8,1941. BEWICKS WREN Thryomanes bewkkii (Audubon) Status.—Breeding (see fig. 41) : Fairly typical within the westernpart associated with the Ridge and Valley component (east to Indian Springs) ;uncommon in Allegheny mountain area and in the easternpart related to Ridge and Valley component; casual in Piedmontsection—found nesting near Cooksville, Howard County, in 1949(D. H. Mcintosh), and at Millers, Carroll County, in 1954 (J.R. Worthley). Transient: Uncommon in Ridge and Valley,and Allegheny hill parts; uncommon in Piedmont section;casual inside Western Shore, Upper Chesapeake, and EasternShore sections—1 gathered in Prince Georges County on April 8,1944 (Stewart, et al., 1952), 1 noticed in Baltimore County on Z34 USA FAUNA 62, FISH AND WILDLIFE SERVICE

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LEGENDVy/^X major quantity• city Record Figure 41.—Breeding selection of Bewicks Wren. April 16, 1950 (E. Willis), 1 present in Worcester County on April 3,1948 (S. H. Minimal). Summer vagrant: Rare and uncommon in thePiedmont area. Wintering: Casual—recorded in WorcesterCounty in 1953 (J. E. Knudson), in Caroline County in 1954-55(Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Fletcher), in Baltimore County in 1953-54(Worthley, 1954), in Montgomery County in 1954 (S. W. Simon,R. P. Dubois), plus into the District of Columbia in 1890 (C. W.Richmond). Habitat.—Various advantage habitats near farm housesor in towns. Nesting duration.—Late April to mid-July. Extreme egg dates(8 nests) : April 30, 1890, in Washington County (G. H. Gray)and June 26, 1907, in Allegany County (F. C. Kirkwood). Ex-treme nestling times (10 nests) : might 12, 1907 (young remaining nest),and July 13, 1907, both in Allegany County (F. C. Kirkwood). Spring migration.—Normal period: March 25-April 5 to April25-May 5; top, April 5 to Apri

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IMG_2316
washington musical company
Image by usarmyband
MAJ Andrew Esch and SFC Leigh Ann Hinton due to the Washington Monument.

Image from web site 293 of “Bulletin of Bureau of Fisheries” (1904)
washington band
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Identifier: bulletinofbureau251905unit
Title: Bulletin regarding the Bureau of Fisheries
12 Months: 1904 (1900s)
Writers: United States. Bureau of Fisheries
Topics: Fisheries Fish culture
Publisher: Washington, D.C. : Govt. Print. Down.
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
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/i.w.,/;,i,s Irarhiipuma (iiilitliiT, Z0..I. Ali-rt, 1SS4, 3(1. TEACHYRHAMPHUS Kaup. 291. Trachyrliam.ph.ussp. Marquesas Is. A specimen terribly mutilated and as a result maybe not in healthy condition for descript: Mr. Scale at Nukahiva into the Marquesas isles. It signifies probably MICKOFHIS Kaup.292. Microphis brachyurus (Bleeker). TuoUio. Tahiti; ,bout a dozen instances had been utilized the Aaisigam:All the types with this genus in Samoa are limited tight was taken byundescribed types. Aneiteum; East Indies.River and in several other channels about Apia.,• to fresh Aaters. Life colors of 1 specimen from Apia, light olive, darker on back; a bright red stripe alougside from below pectoral backward to center of trunk area; head darker olive, banned with paler olive;caudal dusky olive. Another specimen wound up being dark, speckled with whitish, a vertical tangerine dashbehind opercle the only real bright shade, and observed in males only. 293. Microphis pleurotsenia (Giinther). Hawaii. 294. Microphis sculptus (Oiintherl. Fiii.

Text Appearing After Image:
295. Microphis caudatus Peters. Six specimens with this species have been taken in the Gasegase River at Vaimnsa, near Apia. THE FISHES OF SAMOA. 215 296. Microphis torrentius .Tonlan – Seale, brand new species. Samoa. Mind !*.30 Id base of caudal, 4.10 in distance anterior to rectal; snout 2.20 in mind; width of snout 2in its length; attention about total up to width of snout; interorbital slim, 2 in attention; dorsal 32; rectal 3; rings16 — 33, no spines; the bands of posterior 1 / 2 square; stomach bands wider, containing the egg sac; a Fig. il.—Mlcruphis turrcnlius Jordan & Scale, brand-new .ipecies. Kind. single unbranched stay across opercle; a low technique ridge on snout and 2 in interorbital; slope offorehead not abrupt; amount of pectoral corresponding to opercle; caudal add up to snout; insertion the minuteanal virtually a 3rd nearer tip of snout than tip of caudal; anterior base of dorsal straight over rectal. Colors in spirits, greenish with a somewhat darker musical organization for each ring; a distinct black colored range along side

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Music | Posted by Fabrice Dollmach

Seminar: From Idea to the Page: The Nonfiction Book Proposal

February 7th, 2014

Seminar: From Idea to the Page: The Nonfiction Book Proposal
Event on 2014-02-22 09:00:00
How does an author go from an idea to writing a "trade" (that is, commercial) nonfiction book? This workshop will focus on what is often a crucial link in the chain–the book proposal. We will work through the elements of strong nonfiction book proposals–the "big idea," character, voice, theme, and understanding the market. We will also look at examples of proposals for best-selling books.

Michael Signer is the author of Demagogue: The Fight to Save Democracy from its Worst Enemies (Palgrave Macmillan 2009) and is currently at work on the sequel, Becoming Madison: The Making of an American Statesman (PublicAffairs 2015). He has written for Democracy: A Journal of Ideas, Dissent, Democracy & Society, The Daily Beast, The Richmond Times-Dispatch, The New Republic, The Washington Post, and USA Today and has been interviewed on MNSBC, the Fox News Channel, the BBC, and NPR.

at WriterHouse
508 Dale Avenue
Charlottesville, United States

Washington | Posted by admin
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