RMP863XX–Black and white print illustrating an angled view of a stripped classical, multi-level urban building located in Montreal Canada, captioned 'The Read Building' and attributed to the architects Ross and MacFarlane, 1913. Courtesy Internet Archive. ()
RM2AKR7B4–A soldier-doctor of our army, James PKimball, late colonel and assistant surgeon-general, U.SArmy . w H o Piw (In > WOH SANTA FE 129 a weak infusion of tea, it was improved some-what; — we drank what we must and went tobed. (No tents.) Mother Nature showed notthe least soHcitude for her children except inthe beautiful night breeze, which brought adewy coolness to our fevered throats. In themorning twilight yesterday, we bade good-bye to the Mancos and its shadowy history,and moved homeward. . Stone walls do notlend themselves kindly to the camera, andthose wolf-haunted chambers have little
RMP845Y2–Black and white photograph of the eastern facade of the 'Palace of Varied Industries, ' a fourteen-acre exhibit hall built by Van Bruny and Howe of Kansas City, for the Panama-Pacific International Exhibition (aka St Louis World's Fair) in 1904, 1912. Courtesy Internet Archive. ()
RM2AWFYRW–Oracle, The . Maud Myer.-< ERA ESTHER WELLSMajor, Music. Secretary St. Cecilians Club. Mem-ber S. W. N. Chafing Dish Club, Mem-ber Girls Glee Club, Member Y. W.C. A. Cabinet. GRACE A. NORRISMajor, Music. Vice-President St. Cecilians Club,President Girls Glee Club, Member S.W. N. Chafing Dish Club, Member Y.W. C. A. Cabinet, Delegate Y. W. C.A. Convention at Winfield 1909-10. GERTRUDE CLARA SCHAEFERMajor, Art. President Class of Special GraduatesSecretary and Treasurer Athletic As-sociation Fall 1910. Artist for Oracle.Member S. W. N. Chafing Dish Club,Member St. Cecilians Club. GammaDelta K
RMP844AG–Black and white print depicting Miss ME McDonnell, wearing a Victorian dress and leaning over a table while speaking with a group of local nurses wearing saris, likely photographed at the CSI Nursing College, in Neyyoor, Tamil Nadu, India, 1912. Courtesy Internet Archive. ()
RM2AKN9CF–The life and letters of Edward Young . rtaking; but I am at present not at leisure to reviewwhat I formerly writ. More than six months elapsed ere thepersistent bookseller wrote again, this time for a portrait. I have no picture, Young replied, or it should be at yourservice. Nor have I the Epistle to Lord Lansdowne. Butif you will take my advice, I would have you omit that, andthe Oration on Colonel Codrington: I think your collectionwill sell better without them. I wish you success.1 Thiswas sufficient for Curll. He duly advertised his edition ofDr. Youngs Pieces as made by his approbation a
RMP84527–Black and white, motion-blur photograph of a man, standing in full-length, three-quarter profile, wearing shorts and a sleeveless shirt, doing a shoulder straightening exercise with a towel, from Harrie Irving Hancock's 'Physical training for business men, basic rules and simple exercises for gaining assured control of the physical self', 1917. Courtesy Internet Archive. ()
RM2AWKFK0–Chronicles of the White Mountains . ed with a deso-late heap of embers and ashes, charred timbers, andruined metal work, the Tip-Top House alone of allthe Summit buildings being left to watch over thissad scene of devastation. The buildings destroyed have been already named.Besides the Tip-Top House, the flames also sparedthe two stables, a few hundred feet below the Sum-mit. The high wind was the means of saving theupper stable, as the gusts blew off the blazing piecesof wood which fell on the roof of that building beforethey had time to do more than scorch the shingles. The destruction of al
RMP5X23K–Black and white, headshot photograph of scientist, and discoverer of the X-ray, Wilhelm (or Willam) Conrad Rontgen, with a bushy beard, and wearing a dark suit, looking off camera, in three-quarter profile view, from the volume 'Dental and Oral Radiography: a text book for students and practitioners of dentistry, ' authored by James David McCoy, and published in St Louis by Mosby, Germany, 1916. Courtesy Internet Archive. ()
RM2AG58F7–. The small rock garden. 2s: ^ :?;o o ft; u ?I 2 oI ?s OO AOCO hH HOHP^P4 O ao XHH c Q en CO O .01 CO •^f c S ?H 3 3 fl 3 U en O (J >. si ft i>. 3 :; 3 : 3 f-l ; >; 3 o 3 3 « 9 M Oq M 3 o.ar aT -> z S °go 1^ . C . a) 2 S* ? S-O 3 •eg ^ £ o § o Pi Pi (Vj Pi 3 J3 Pi S^ P5 3 s OU3 O =a S PLhu! cd o ID cd to O >> O o m rfi to •in CS 1-1 tn -o HId o h-1 (33 ?a Ido o > f) P.^^ U to OO s s.-s .3 5 o p:gu ^ .ti Mm 1-1 iJ bo E 3 no Effective Plant Grouping 111.
RM2AJ72WA–Major prophets of to-day . schwachen Seite, byJulius Baumann (Leipzig: Diederich, 1900) ; Anti-Haeckel, by F. Loofs, Professor of Theology inHalle; Philosophia Militans by F. Paulsen,Professor of Philosophy in Berlin. A good accountof the Haeckel-Paulsen controversy by TheodorLorenz may be found in Deutsche Literaturzeitung,March 12, 1910, and later. . tl^6k9^C€^^O^f£/JL MAJOR PROPHETSOF TO-DAY BY EDWIN E. SLOSSON, M.S., Ph.D. LITERARY EDITOR OF THE INDEPENDENTASSOCIATE IN THE COLUMBIA SCHOOL OF JOURNALISMAUTHOR OF GREAT AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES, ETC.cu31924029787417
RM2AWPECE–An American history . lers of the soil. Shipping and fishing were the only industriesof importance. Of manufactures there was scarcely a trace.Travel was infrequent, roads were scarce and poor, and theinns had to make up in hospitality what they lacked in comfortsand conveniences. The lumbering, springless stagecoach, with its Federalists and Republicans 185 stifling leathern curtains for protection against wind and rain,was the only means of transportation for those whose businessprevented them from traveling by water, or whose health or cir-cumstances made impossible the journey by horseback
RM2AWKNN4–Chronicles of the White Mountains . e unsafe-ness of the situation of this lone abode, but onerainy afternoon in June Mr. and Mrs. Willey, whensitting by a window which looked out upon themountain which now bears their name, saw, as themist cleared up, a mass of earth begin to move, in-crease in volume and extent, and finally rush intothe valley beneath. This was soon followed by an-other slide of lesser magnitude. Although theseavalanches occurred near the house, they did nodamage to the property, but they served to startlethe occupants greatly, and Mr. Willey at first pur-posed to leave the
RM2AJB09X–The curly-haired hen . did not realize what had happened—very quickly recoveringfrom their momentary fright, they went on with their games—splashing the water with their beaks and amusing themselvesas though nothing were the matter. Mother Etienne, busy giving green apples to the pigs, branto the rabbits, and corn to the pigeons, came back presently, A MOTHER S DEVOTION 15 and could not see the big YoUande beside the pond, only herchildren floating far, far away on the water. Surprised shedrew nearer, called, but in vain. The mother-hen had disap-peared. Then only did she understand the traged
RM2AKN826–The life and letters of Edward Young . ister, who had long beengoverness of my family and me, married, settled in town, andcarried her younger sister with her. A young apothecaryin good business and circumstances courted her, won heraffections, mutual vows of marriage were passed. Thingsstanding thus, she came down for a month or two to me thelatter end of last autumn ; the thing was kept warm by lettersevery post; I invited, nay pressed him to come down to her,knowing the pain of absent lovers; but business, he said,hindered him. She returned to town in high expectations,just before I was las
RM2AWFT74–Oracle, The . ilumnr Class 1912 Fred Gore, President Pearle Steele, Secy-Treas. James Bryan, San?eant-at-Arms Class Advisor, Prof. T. A. Gross Class Colors: Orange and Black Motto: Do What We Do. ^npljomnrp (Claafi 1913 Wftrers Richard Cloyd, President Hester Wilson, Secretary Nellie Jarvis, Treasurer ? Class Advisor, Prof. E. P. Downing Class Colors: Cream and Brown Motto: Facimus Flower: Sunflower
RM2AJAE00–The curly-haired hen . 34 THE CURL Y-H AIRED HEN Everyone enjoyed them they would try to provoke onehugely. Germaine treated YoUande like a doll. She made her allsorts of fashionable clothes. The Cochin-China would bedressed sometimes like a man, sometimes like a woman. She. •V;.%-o had made her quite a collection of little trousers and vests,which had style, I can tell you. She had copied, too, from acircus she had seen, an English clowns costume which was mostbecoming. Nothing could be funnier than to watch this tinydwarf, to see her strut, jump, dance, coming and going, skip- YOLLANDE S TR
RM2AWFNYH–Oracle, The .
RM2AN48G9–From memory's shrine; the reminiscences of Carmen Sylva (H.MQueen Elisabeth of Roumania) . tus hear the soft melodious sounds. Years after, onmy first arrival in Eoumania, when the train drewup in the station at Bucarest, the first person to stepforward from the crowd waiting on the platform togreet me, was Demetrius Stourdza, my old acquaint-ance in his student days at Bonn, afterwards to bemore than once Prime Minister. I certainly, at thetime I am speaking of, little foresaw this secondmeeting, but what did strike me then was thestrength and depth of this strangers attachment tohis country,
RM2AX962J–Cape Cod, new & old . Chapter XIVHARWICH AND THE CAPE COD SCHOOLS EVER since IgTO^j^en Cape Cod estab-lished the first public schools in thiscountry, maintaining them with funds from thefisheriestaXj^ — no mean drain upon the scantyresources of hard-working pioneers, — thissection of New England has been famed for itsexcellent educational facilities. This establishment of public schools was aprodigious feat, requiring a high degree of ini-tiative. For we must remember that the com-mon-school system was not one of the institu-tions transplanted by our forefathers from themother country, but one
RM2AFPD0C–. A stained glass tour in Italy. rtist at his best, not only in theadjustment of his scenes, but also in the masterlycombination of strong colours with deliciously softgreens and neutral tints. His small landscapes,whether depicted in the open or shown throughdoorways, are so alluring as to make you feelinclined to defer your studies and walk abroad inthem. In the chapel of the Caetani family at SantaPudenziana is another window worth seeing, if onlyto show that the Italian glazier continued to bepainstaking at a time when his French contem-porary, to avoid the labour demanded by carefulleadin
RM2AWFY41–Oracle, The . Grace A. Norris Gertrude Clara Krhaefer. Lynda Shaw REBECCA COLLINGSMajor. Stenography. Vice-President Specials. ESTHER CANNONMajor, Stenography. JUANITA RUTH JAMESMajor, Expression. Vice-President Gamma Delta Kappa.Member Glee Club. Music Club, Y. W.C. A. Cabinet. Y. W. C. A. Delegateto Wichita Convention.
RM2AWW7JE–My own story . ture. So walking here in twilight, 0 my friends! I hear your voices softened by the distanceAnd pause, and turn to listen, as each sends His words of friendship, comfort, and assistance. THE END c ^Itl-Pli: lii wmm ^!ii^H;| ,A^^ ? mI, „?, iiiiir-i./iii fei ,;???????!;;:,!.. i ;v!iJ.n,:V:!:^>:,:irn!l!:,:||Vi:;--;i !(i!: •Vf.VrvtJitI ,1 •^lllllll.f- .?•..I m.c , /miwBmf^ mmmmm:^Sm(^^ WlBiiSM ,,,., -?>:«?! .51 III ifiiiii, ? 111 lii ill. 3 1924 028 207 482 MY OWN STORYcu31924028207482
RM2AFPFN6–. Chinese lyrics. w -m ? ,);,.
RM2AG9209–. The pine-tree = Matsu : a drama, adapted from the Japanese, with an introductory causerie on the Japanese theatre. IV. DEVELOPMENT OF THEDRAMA.
RM2AJB16F–The curly-haired hen . This inexplicable impulse terrified their mama. She was, infact, as mad as a wet hen. 12 THECURL Y-H AIRED HEN She ran up and down, her feathers on end, her face swollen,her crest red, clucking away, trying to persuade her babies not to ,(v/->».. venture into the water. For hens, like cats, hate the water. Itwas unspeakable torture to her. The children would not listen;deaf to her prayers, her cries, these rascally babies ventured ?£v s i*^? WtSW; h f - farther and farther out. They were at last and for the firsttime in their favourite element,—lighter than little co
RM2AJKDH0–The story of the Pullman car . At the end of its journeythe Pullman car is thoroughlycleaned and disinfected. Thefirst picture on this pageshows the bedding beinggiven a sun bath. Thenext, the appearance of thecar when ready for fumi-gation, and the two illus-trations at the bottom, thevacuum machine at work.
RM2AN9F6K–United States Coast guard . COAST GUARD SURFMEN ON DUTY ON THE NEW YORK WATERFRONTDURING THE WAR.. COAST GUARD CUTTER UNALGA, UNITED STATES COAST GUARD. ESTABLISHMENT. THE UNITED STATES COAST GUARD was created by theamalgamation of the Revenue-Cutter Service and Life-SavingService, under authority of an act of Congress approved January28, 1915. The identity of the Coast Guard with these two services isfurther emphasized by the fact that the Secretary of the Treasury hasbeen their titular head from the dates of their origin to the present day.The Revenue-Cutter Service was established by an act
RM2AFP708–. A stained glass tour in Italy. hted.We should also note the instances where thedesigners declined to allow the structure of thewindow to interfere with their artistic expression.Generally they permitted the muUions and ironbars to restrict them to small pictures, and in thatevent to frame them, but sometimes they absolutelydisregarded these architectural intrusions, and spreadtheir story right across an embrasure regardless ofwhere the stone or iron lines might cross it. How-ever, it is clear to us moderns that these men ofthe Middle Ages thoroughly understood the mediumin which they worked,
RM2AWHCR0–Public school administration; a statement of the fundamental principles underlying the organization and administration of public education . to plan, and, even more than before,must he know what ought to be done and be able to stateclearly and convincingly the reasons for his proposals. More real leadership is now required than in the smallerschool system. A larger vision, too, is now demanded.There will still be plenty of routine service to be looked after,but, to a degree, routine previously handled must now bepassed down to subordinates, the superintendent merelyexercising supervisory overs
RM2AKYR52–Frank Duveneck . the following statement asto Duvenecks Turkish Page: Here atlast is painting for paintings sake; study foryouths delight in study, an earnest of the daywhen our artists shall be bred at home as wellas born at home, and the seal of a foreignschool, the approval of a foreign master, shallno longer be necessary to give an Americana position among his own countrymen. Tenyears with such a start as this and we shallsend to the next exposition something betterthan sewing machines and patent cow milkers;we shall send pictures and statues that willnot be shamed by being set alongside t
RM2AXANTH–The story of the census, 1790-1915Bureau of the census . advantage tobe gained through the existence of a permanent bureau. Fromthe first, however, those advocating the establishment of sucha bureau have had other considerations in mind as well. Infact, the House committee already referred to recommended,in its reports for 1844 and 1845, the establishment of a bureauwhich not only should take the decennial census, but should 24 THE STORY OF THE CENSUS coordinate the statistical work of all the departments of theFederal Government, and whose publications should includestatistics relating to for
RM2AWPFCM–An American history . the floor of the House only such debatersas he chooses to, can do more to influence the legislation ofCongress than any other man in the country ; (4) the transactionof practically all the business of Congress in committee rooms.As a consequence of the last two points mentioned. Congresshas largely ceased to be a hall of debate in which national issuesare threshed out by the greatest orators of the nation, and hasbecome scarcely more than a great voting machine, run by theparty in power. Only occasionally is its influence felt in shapingthe political or moral thought of t
RM2AN92TY–United States Coast guard . 21. 22
RM2AWKHAD–Chronicles of the White Mountains . , the New ProfileHouse, a caravanserai of luxurious appointments,was opened to the public. So numerous were the houses of entertainmentthat date from the period of which I am writingthat it would take considerable space merely toname them. I shall tarry but to give the principalfacts concerning a few others at important placesbefore closing this record of the Mountain hotelswith an account of the building of the great MountWashington Hotel at Bretton Woods. The Sunset Hill House at Sugar Hill was built in1879 and the Deer Park at North Woodstock wasopened in
RM2AG5JBH–. The small rock garden. 40 The Small Rock Garden over the stones doing much in this direction. Assumingthat the border has been well prepared, and that thesoil is not of a tenacious clay, no special soil preparationwill be necessary for the marginal subjects. Generally,however, soil of a light to medium character will be best.The spaces between the stones should be filled with soilto not more than half their above-ground heights. For. Fig. 13.—PERENNIAL CANDYTUFT, SAXIFRAGAAND THRIFT IN A ROCKWORK EDGING. planting, it is suggested that ordinary sized nurseryplants or rather small fresh pieces
RM2AJB6B4–The curly-haired hen . CONTENTS CHAPTER I PAGEMother Etiennes Farm 1 CHAPTER II A Mothers Devotion 10 CHAPTER III Yollandes Trousseau 22 CHAPTER IV Father Gussons Secret 37 CHAPTER V Sir Booum Calls upon Mother Etienne 47 CHAPTER VI The Separation 54 CHAPTER VII Sir Booums Circus 62 VI CONTENTS CHAPTER VIII p^Qj,Mother Etiennes Dream 71 CHAPTER IX Mother Etiennes Fortune . . 85 CHAPTER X Triumph of the Ointment .... 90. CHAPTER I MOTHER ETIENNE S FAEM H Grandfather, tellus a story, do.You know, the oneyou began the other^ evening about Mother Etiennes big farm.You remember. The weather is so b
RM2AXANFG–The story of the census, 1790-1915Bureau of the census . Mil y//x/^^smss::<:^mim 11! I Vj^y^^^^im^^^summ. I EDUCATIONlllllll POLJCr DEPARTMENTE22S9 GENERAL.GOVERNMENtHIGHWAYS CONSERVATION OF HEALTH FIR^ DEPARTMENT CHARITIES, HOSPITALS, CORRECTIONS ALL OTHER Dependent,defective, anddelinquentclasses. were Protestants and 12,000,000 Roman Catholics. (See diagram,p. 24.) The population of the United States in 1906 was approxi-mately 84,000,000. Decennial census of fisheries.—This inquiry is conducted by theCensus Bureau in cooperation with the Bureau of Fisheries. Thelatest figures, which rela
RM2AWHDMN–Public school administration; a statement of the fundamental principles underlying the organization and administration of public education . nyform of organized government, and one woman. The result was a boarddivided into factions, members from the better wards having but little in-fluence with those from the poorer wards. The constant danger was thatthe less inteUigent and less progressive element would wear out the betterelement and come to rule the board. Important measures had to be cau-cused in advance of proposing them to see that a majority was a probability.In appointing the committee
RM2AWHD8P–Public school administration; a statement of the fundamental principles underlying the organization and administration of public education . ing may be taken to represent the school system shown inFigure 12: — Em-ployees1 superintendent of schools.1 supervisor of primary work.1 supervisor of drawing.1 high-school principal.4 elementary-school principals.9 high-school teachers.28 elementary-school teachers.i kindergarten teachers.1 manual-training teacher.1 cooking teacher.1 ungraded-room teacher. SO Scope of system 1 high school. *- 2 medium-sized elementary schools with a kindergarten in each
RM2AJB1D9–The curly-haired hen . kelter onto her broad back. As oftenhappens with nurses, YoUande loved the ducklings as her ownchildren, and without worrying about their shape or plumage,so different from her own, she showered upon them proofs ofthe tenderest affection. Did a fly pass within their reach, allthese little ones jumped at it—tumbling in their efforts to catchit. The little yellow balls with their wide-awake air never tooka seconds rest. Well cared for and well fed, they grew so rapidly that soonthey had to have more space. Mother Etienne housed themthen on the edge of the pond in a lattice
RM2AX9EAD–Cape Cod, new & old . Chaptee XWELLFLEET AND CAPE FISHING THE popular food of any country offers asignificant index to that countrys tem-perament. Can we think of Germany withoutbeer, or England without roast beef, or Francewithout salads, or Cape Cod without fish? Theterm of Codfish Aristocracy — although itoriginated with the Dutch in 1347, the rivalparties being called hooks and codfish — isexcellently applicable here. It has frequentlybeen affirmed that a Briton would starve on thefish which sustains a good Cape-Codder. Cer-tain it is that, while in Roman Catholic coun-tries the fish suppl
RM2AKN7R1–The life and letters of Edward Young . nal articles of our religion,are such as human ingenuity could never have invented;therefore they must be divine. The other argument is this :If the Prophecies have been fulfilled (of which there is abundantdemonstration) the Scripture must be the word of God; andif the Scripture is the word of God, Christianity must be true. x Death was not far distant when the poet indicted his farewellto the Duchess of Portland. Ere February was spent his oldpains returned with renewed force ; on the first day of Aprilhe took to his bed for the last time, and thencefor
RM2AWHBMW–Public school administration; a statement of the fundamental principles underlying the organization and administration of public education . intendent, but with power resting withthe board to request additional information as to the work ofthe schools. 7. The superintendent, on his own initiative, should be giventhe right to order expenditures for the schools, up to a certainlimited amount in any calendar month, the amount varyingwith the §ize^of th6 system, and without previous specificauthorization by the board. The reasons for these guaranteed powers will be discussedin subsequent chapters.
RM2AFP9BD–. A stained glass tour in Italy. xplain from ourmodern view point as it would be for Eric the Redto understand an aeroplane. For instance, whatwould to-day be said of a painters audacity if heshould follow the example of Filippo Lippi when,in his famous frescoes at the cathedral, he showsus the face and figure of the nun that he won awayfrom her holy vows, and who was the mother of hisson Filippino Lippi. She there appears both asSalome and Herodias, and yet there seems to havebeen no objection by the church authorities to thisselection of lineaments by the great artist! Truly, The times chang
RM2AJKTM2–The story of the Pullman car . alentine and wifeMiss ValentineRev. R. C. Waterston and wifeA. WilliamsDr. H. W. Williams and wifeN. D. Whitney and wifeJudge G. W. WarrenGeo. A. Wadley and wifeHenry T. WoodsMrs. J. M. S. WilliamsMiss E. M. WilliamsMiss C. T. WilliamsJ. Bert Williams In the next few years the Pullman Palace CarCompany established manufacturing shops in,  Digitized by Microsoft® THE STORY OF THE PULLMAN CAR Detroit, and in 1875 a new reclining-chair car,the first parlor car to be operated in the UnitedStates, was presented by Mr. Pullman to the public.For several years parlor
RM2AWPJNT–An American history . A Pioneer Kentucky Settlement woodsmen and pioneers from the back counties of Pennsyl-vania, Virginia, and the Carolinas had pushed across the moun-tains into the densely wooded land of the Ohio, the Cumberland,and the Tennessee valleys. In 1769 Daniel Boone, the most cele-brated of these pioneers, set out from his home in North Car-olina to seek Kentucke (the dark and bloody ground ),which was stained by centuries of Indian feuds. In the nextthree years Virginia pioneers, led by James Robertson and JohnSevier, had founded settlements on the Watauga River in the 146 Separ
RM2AWP5BR–An American history . w party who dropped the name Re- whjch, in opposition to publican and became simply 294 Jackson, took the name of Whigs vs. (Jacksonian) Democrats On the great question of slavery the Whig party went topieces soon after 1850, and the present Republican party wasorganized. 385 3 At present the Democrats require a two-thirds vote of their convention tonominate a candidate, while a simple majority vote nominates the Republicancandidate. 224 294 National versus Sectional Interests 420. Theanti-Jacksonmen form anew party,1834 421. Thecompositionof the newWhig party All our Pre
RM2AFPGJ5–. Chinese lyrics. --??-.- -^ .-?^ ij a- V •>, .>^^P-. if < T-j*^ t ? ??
RM2AJM022–The story of the Pullman car . ort and inconvenience beyondthe realization of the present day. Travel by canalboat had at least offered a relative degree of com-fort, for here comfortable berths in airy cabins wereprovided as well as good meals and entertainment,but the locomotive, by its greatly increased speedover the plodding train of tow mules, instantly com-manded the situation, and as the mileage of thepioneer roads increased, travel by boat propor-tionately languished. The first passenger cars were little better thanboxes mounted on wheels. Over the uneven trackthe locomotive dragged it
RM2AFRK83–. Graded lessons in harmony. The original of tliis book is intlie Cornell University Library. There are no known copyright restrictions inthe United States on the use of the text. www.archive.org/details/cu31924021751163 GRADED LESSONS IN HARMONY BY F. H. SHEPARD (Revised and Prepared byA. Agnes Shepard and Florian A. Shepard) Mr, Shepard is the Author of Harmony Simplified, ChildrensHarmony, How to Modulate, Piano-Touch andScales, Church Music and Choir-Train-ing;, Keyboard Diagram, Etc, NEW YORK G. SCHIRMER, INC, 3 East 43d Street 1914 Ax^k^^s Copyright, 1914, by G. Schirmer, Inc. All Rights
RM2AWHDRH–Public school administration; a statement of the fundamental principles underlying the organization and administration of public education . 1 1. I Fresentisize CH Decrease in 20 years I Increase in 20 years Pia. 8. TENDENCIEB OP TWENTY TEARS (1895-1915) IN BOHOOL-BOABDREORGANIZATIONS Ab shown by the fifty cities in the United States having over 100,000 inhabitants. It willbe seen that there is no relation between the size of the city and the size of the schoolboard. ORGANIZATION OF SCHOOL BOARDS 89 schools. Sometimes these changes have come as a result ofthe people of the city asking for an a
RM2AJAYG3–The curly-haired hen . L>v >• •r^ Germaine was the maid and also the cousin of Petit-Jacques-—of whom she was very fond. She was a fine buxom girl ofeighteen, strong and well-grown. She loved animals, too, buther feeling for them could not be compared to Mother Etiennes. Germaine, take away poor YoUande, I am quite upset A MOTHER S DEVOTION 17. by this trouble. You will bury her this evening, in a cornerof the kitchen-garden—deep enough to prevent any animaldigging her up. I leave it to you—do it carefully. 18 THE CURL Y-H AIRED HEN The girl bore away the fine hen in her apron. How heavy
RM2AFPFH4–. Chinese lyrics. ?^^- /; The Island of the Gulls T^AR white flashes ou the black storm-clouds ; Nearer, screaming gulls that ride the storm ;Stunted pines and cedars bending in the wind ;In the deep grasses gray nestlings snug and warm. Dashing in hordes the monsters of the seaWhite-and-green-flanked eat the granite shoreTossing on their horns the bitter foam and brown weedTrampling the shingle with deafening roar. Reeling junks fly past like wisps of cloud ;Sampans scurry homewards in wild alarm,While the white gulls flash across the darkOver gray nestlings snug and warm. [ 33 ] On the Mongo
RM2AJB0EW–The curly-haired hen . to and fro, keeping her eyes glued on the disobedient ones.Suddenly she saw a mother-duck chasing her darlings. Thiswas more than she could bear,—driven by her maternal instinctshe leapt like a fury to the aid of her family. A flap or two of her wings and she was above the waterinto which she fell at the deepest part. 14 THE CURL Y-H AIRED HEN Splashing,—struggling madly in the midst of her frightenedbrood,—she was soon exhausted and succumbing to syncope,she sank to the bottom. The surface of the water closed above her. The little ones. did not realize what had happened
RM2AWFBG7–Oracle, The . Inya (£lub John W. Bremer, Director Tenors C. L. NikkeiJames E. PennyFrank CartwrightWayne ChristianRichard CloydAubert WilsonJohn LackeyTimothy SchiesClinton DavisRobert Trent BassesAllen KilloughFrank DrakeIvan SniderRivers RandleBert MeachamFrank ThackerJohn BollenbachAlbert Bollenbach. (Stria (£lrr (Club Director, J. W. Bremer SopranosCarrie Marshall Mayer Johnie James ^ Altos Lucile Snider Georgia Cloyd Lynne Lee Loe Ne,,le Goodner Ora Sheets ^F5?? Leona Hadley Ml»er Co^ Esther Reed Grace Norris Perry Lou Stark Era Wells Tillie Sherman
RM2AWPGP9–An American history . a, Connecticut, Massachusetts, Maryland, South Carolina,New Hampshire; and the Constitution thereupon became thesupreme law for those states. Virginia and New York followed The Constitution 171 soon, ratifying by very narrow margins after bitter strugglesin their conventions. Nortii Carolina did not come under thefederal roof until November, 1789, after Washington hadbeen President for over six months. Rhode Island did noteven send any delegates to the Constitutional Convention, anddid not call any convention in the state to consider ratifyingthe Constitution, until the n
RM2AX9A7N–Cape Cod, new & old . ,untilthe sand choked up their harbor and theenemy departed from their coast. Now the 148 CAPE COD NEW AND OLD struggle for existence is more difficult and lessspectacular. The little farmhouses that dot thehills testify to the isolation of the lives whichare lived there. Bay berry candles and beach-plum jelly mayflowers and heather, sent to ><market^ eke out many a meager householdstipend, and the smallness of the gardenpatches bear pathetic testimony to the resultsof the seasons labor.V A tiny free library finds its niche at the bot-tom of a hill; the towers of th
RM2AJM0F2–The story of the Pullman car . Early passenger cars, designed after the then prevalent type ofhorse coach. These cars were part of the train that ran on the for-mal opening of the Mohawk & Hudson Railroad (the first Unk ofthe New York Central System) on July S, 1831. inclined plane division from the top of one hill tothe top of another. Three years later a prize of $4,000 was offeredby the Baltimore & Ohio Company for an Americanengine, and the following year a locomotive con-structed by Davis and Gastner won the award bydrawing fifteen tons at the rate of fifteen miles anhour. In 1832, Matthi
RM2AJ9JWB–The curly-haired hen . Mother Etiennes dream. MOTHER ETIENNEs DREAM 83 This one was a regular little mother, that one had just beensweeping out the yard, another was the living image of theCounts servant when he followed his master on his walks, carry-ing under his arm a shawl or a sunshade. An orang-outang.. an elderly peasant, whose four big hands were clasped, sug-gested to her how useful it would be to have a helper like thatto milk the cows. It would go twice as fast with four hands.What a lot of precious time it would save. And many other queer things came into her head. Thatyowling dog,
RM2AWR1JJ–An American history . rer among these French adventurers was JacquesCartier, of St. Malo in Brittany. In 1534 Cartier sailed into the Gulf of St. Lawrence, andon his next voyage (1535) discovered the broad mouth of theriver. He made his way up the St. Lawrence, stopping to barter The Struggle with France for North America 83 for furs at Indian villages on the magnificent sites where thecities of Quebec and Montreal now stand. Just beyond Mon-treal the way to the China Sea (the hope held out by everywestward-reaching river or creek) was barred by the rapidswhose name, Lachine ( China ), still t
RM2AWHFJE–Public school administration; a statement of the fundamental principles underlying the organization and administration of public education . ial and educationalneeds are almost imperatively demanding a larger and abetter unit for rural-school organization and administrationand a different type of school, the httle district unit istenaciously clung to by the rural people of many of ourStates, and largely because they remember its earlier ad-vantages and are bhnd to its present defects. Bad features of the district unit. As a unit for schoolorganization and maintenance the district system has be
RM2AJAY3M–The curly-haired hen . by this trouble. You will bury her this evening, in a cornerof the kitchen-garden—deep enough to prevent any animaldigging her up. I leave it to you—do it carefully. 18 THE CURL Y-H AIRED HEN The girl bore away the fine hen in her apron. How heavyshe is—it is a shame, and blowing apart the feathers, she sawthe skin underneath as yellow and plump as you could wish.Mechanically she plucked a few feathers. After all, she said, it isnt as though she had died—she was drowned, quite a clean death; shes firm and healthy,only an hour ago she was as strong and well as could be. W
RM2AJB59K–The curly-haired hen . the voice of his mistress. If Mother Etienne passed by hisstable he never failed to scent her and whinnied at once. Thatwas his way of showing his friendliness and saying. 4 THECURL Y-H AIRED HEN Good morning. His good mistress spoiled him with all sorts of dainties.Sometimes a crust of bread, sometimes a handful of carrots,. but what he loved best of all was sugar. If you had given hima whole loaf he would soon have eaten it up. Coco had for stable companions three fine Swiss cows. Theirnames were La Blonde, Blanchotte, and Nera. You know whatthe colours were for the na
RM2AJKER0–The story of the Pullman car . of people for their greater convenience.Never has history more completely justified a busi-ness that from its character must be to a certainextent a monopoly. Never has competition morepromptly yielded to unification. It is natural to think of the Pullman Companyas housed in some miraculous manner in the carswhich it operates, as a company which expends itsrestless existence in untiring travel from state tostate. But, as a matter of fact, the vast organiza-tion which makes possible the movement of theseventy-five hundred cars which comprise the presentequipment h
RM2AG54KG–. The small rock garden. (Reduced specimen illustration). Uniform with Small Country Houses of To-day apd Gardens for Small Country Houses. THE HOUSE ANDITS EQUIPMENT Edited by LAWRENCE WEAVER. Large quarto, bound in linen, gilt. PRICE 15/- NET. By post (inland) 15/6. Foreign and Colonial post, 16/6.212 pages and 240 illustrations. IT is impossible that any one writer can deal with the manyproblems that arise out of the artistic and practical equipmentof a house, at least with equal knowledge and sympathy. The scheme of this volume, with itsforty-three chapters contributedby twenty-three exper