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Image from page 74 of “QST” (1915)
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Identifier: qstamer00amer
Title: QST
Year: 1915 (1910s)
Authors: American Radio Relay League
Subjects: Radio Radio
Publisher: [Newington, Conn., etc., American Radio Relay League]
Contributing Library: Internet Archive
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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X 7410- WIFZ 7I4(H W4KMS 6890- W5IWJ 6580- WSZXf 6240- WIAQE 6200- WgrXL 5760- W4W()C; 5405- W2DLO 5400- WITRX 5355- W8BOK 5060- 110-3390-3282-3393-3170 3675-3188-2775-2966-3170-3173-2673-2578-2172-2160-26.58-2657-2663-2153-2644-2852-2462-2043-2447-2349-2051-2140-23 W4YHD. opr. 2 W3GRF. opr. ^ W5JX.M. opr. * W9VFY . opr.5 W2AIP, opr. « W3ULI, opr. BRIEF MjTon Bowden, WIYIL, Secretary, Port City AmateurEadio Club, sponsors of the Worked All Xew Englandaward, advises that the first fifty WANE certificates havebeen Lssued to the following amateurs: WIFTJ, WIBFT,WlCDX, W2.JIL, W6ZZ, WlTY, WlLQ, WlYUFWITCR, WIVUH. W8AQ, W2XIY, W.30P, WIGK.],WIMEG, W2QHH, W2KTU, WlWTG, W1B,JP, WIUET,WIMRQ, W2.JCO, WIEFX, W2RSY, W2WZ, WlFZ,W2TYC, W4HYW, WlRXA, WlGMH, WITYU, WIBBX,WITOP, WIRES, WIRFC, Wl.IWJ, WlFPS, WIXHJ,W8AL, WIHWE, WIVZE WlAXX, WIWJA. WIYCU,;iUZR, K2BH/W1QGU, WIVMC, WlLIG, WIYYO,W1H.. Rules for obtaining tlie WAXE award appeared onpage 63, September 19.53 and page 69, August 1954 QSTs.

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Any c.w. CD Party enthusiast who hasnt workedthis fellow lately better turn in his receiver and head-phones! Posting the nations best score in both Juiv andOctober, GO Bill Johnson, Vt6MLR, has really beenritiging the bell. Jfis tape fist and snappy operatingbring credit to the CD gang, as does that crisp-keyingl)ig sig stemming from the home-brew 450THs at theright. Time was when 80 meters was thought a mustas far as amassitig huge tallies was concerned, but^^6^Il H does FH on just 40 and 20: in October hestacked up 4.il Q.>>Os in 67 sections for a smashing271,9.1,3 points. Shown fingering the bug and bendingover the operating table, Bill portrays the traditionalstance of the inveterate I)er. Indeed, D is his maininterest. And if he can again be enticed from pursuit of-Africans and Asiatics, youll see him in the January CD! CODE-PRACTICE STATIONS The following scliedules bring up to date the list of sta-tions (p. 75, Xovember QST) currently transmitting codepractice in the AR

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Latest Credit Reports News

Image from page 53 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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the College ofBusiness Administration Second QuarterAccounting IMath IIEnglish IL.A. Elective Students who will complete the Reserve Officer Training Course arepermitted to drop one elective each quarter of their senior year. The College of Business Administration has no physical educationrequirement. Students wishing to take courses in physical educationmay take a maximum of eight (8) quarter hours as elective credit. Basic Course Requirements I. GENERAL REQUIREMENTS 52 / College of Business Administration Course Q.H. Course Q *Math 1 8 ^Introduction to Marketing *English 1 & II 8 **Quantitative Methods 1 & II *Found. of Psychology 1 & II 8 Organizational Behavior 1 & II * Introduction to Business 4 Business and Society *Accounting 1 & II 8 Business Policy **Economics MACRO 4 Non-Business Electives **Economics MICRO 4 ^Introduction to Financial Activity 4 *These courses are usually taken in the Freshman year.**These courses are usually taken in the Sophomore year.

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ACCOUNTINGCONCENTRATION Professional Preparation The curriculum is designed to provide students with professionalAims competence to enter any of the major fields of accounting employ-ment—public, private, and government. It is further designed toprovide a broad, general knowledge of the field of business andthe environment. Description of Concentration Accounting encompasses a broad range of activities. These in-clude all phases of record-keeping, internal and external report-ing, financial planning, cost control; the design and installationof systems and procedures; and the application of electronic andother modern business methods to these activities; and managerialdecision-making. College of Business Administration / 53 Accountants in any of the three major fields of employment-public, private, and government—may specialize in such areas asauditing, tax work, cost accounting, budgeting and control, orsystems and procedures. The Federal government employs ac-countants as Interna

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Latest Bankruptcy News

Image from page 104 of “Harper’s New Monthly Magazine Volume 104 December 1901 to May 1902” (1902)
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Identifier: harpersnew0104various
Title: Harper’s New Monthly Magazine Volume 104 December 1901 to May 1902
Year: 1902 (1900s)
Authors: various
Subjects:
Publisher: New York: Harper & Brothers Publishers
Contributing Library: Brigham Young University-Idaho, David O. McKay Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Brigham Young University-Idaho

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onder-ing what theyhad to do onearth. A fewstarved dogs,short of ear andtail, are dozingon the pave-ment, and a manin shoes is no-ticed by hisheavier footfall,the majority pa-cing along withghostly noiseless-ness. It is therattling, shabbyequipage, afterall, that is thespasmodic dis-turber of thisunique dream-world; it breaksin on the peaceof a whole neigh-borhood likestage – thunder,tears along anddisappears like acyclone, markingits track with thewrecks of brokensleep and shat-tered dreams.Presently an ele-gant turnout brings in sight a lady dressed in the latestParisian fashion, at the side of a gentle-man in faultless attire. This is varied bya beggar or two, whose pitiful appearancemore than his appeal moves you to lookfor your coppers. The eye lights on abasket filled with those Azorean orangesof which so much is heard; you pick outa few of the Hesperian apples; the boynames three hundred rets as the price,arid you drop the fruit in astonishment.At the hotel a stunning sensation

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A St. Michafi. Farmfr and his Wifk comes at the sound of the amount to bepaid for the accommodation. For two ina room, three thousand rets a day. Hea-vens! with a letter of credit of a shorttwo thousand, in the pocket, you startto compute how many hours you couldstand it in the Fortunate Islands be-fore landing in bankruptcy. The result isa revelation. Having fathomed the valueof the rei, you stand revealed to yourselfas a multi-millionaire. Two thousanddollars exceed three million re is. 88 HARPEKS MONTHLY MAGAZINE. The general impression made by theAzores is that a piece of the enchanted,slumbering Orient has by a miracle beentransplanted to be disenchanted in thisunclassic quarter of the world. At everyturn the Semitic type faces you in castsof countenances either Moorish or strong-ly Jewish. For once you behold Rome,Jerusalem, and Mecca kneeling in millen-nial harmony before the cross. How thiscame to pass need hardly be told. Spainand Portugal have too long intermingledwith the S

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Latest Rent To Own News

Image from page 36 of “Our army nurses : interesting sketches and photographs of over one hundred of the noble women who served in hospitals and on battlefields during our late Civil War, 1861-65” (1897)
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Identifier: ourarmynursesint00inholl
Title: Our army nurses : interesting sketches and photographs of over one hundred of the noble women who served in hospitals and on battlefields during our late Civil War, 1861-65
Year: 1897 (1890s)
Authors: Holland, Mary Gardner
Subjects: Nurses
Publisher: Boston : Lounsbery, Nichols & Worth
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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for? I fear you are too weakto rally. ^o one who could come, he replied.Give me your address. I wrote it, and he said, ^ow put it into the book under my pillow. It was OUR ARMY NURSES. 25 a Testament, and my address was deposited therein.I bade him good-bye, and spoke a Httle of theheavenly land, then left him. In about two monthsI received a letter, saying the only excuse he had forwriting to me was that he had not strength to thankme when I left him, and he believed the blackberriesI gave him had saved his life. That day he had beenon crutches beside his cot for the first time, and butfor a minute; hoped he should soon be transferred tohis own State. I have forgotten whei*e he lived, butif this should ever meet the eye of John Tucker, Ihope to hear from him. I could add many thrilling incidents to this briefjournal, but forbear, that I may give space for thelarge number of contributions to this book, many ofthem having barely place for their present address. Mary A. Gardner Holland.

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26 OUR ARMY NURSES. BURIED WITH THE FLAG. An army nurse, returning home from her work among the woundedto die, requested that she might be buried with the old flag wrappedaround her.—•■WomarCs Work in the Civil War page 493. Home she went exhausted, dying,With her soldier-husband lying At her side with battle scars.And she said: When death has found me,Soothed me into rest and crowned me,Wrap the flag I love around me, With the glorious Stripes and Stars. With the Stars and Stripes wrapped round herShe was speaking truth profounder Than the bugle ever brayed;While the patriot women renderTo the Flag a love so tender.Not a stripe shall lose its splendor. Not one star shall ever fade. And the earth that closed upon herSeemed to rise up with new honor And draw nearer unto God;While all hearts were rent asunderWith a thrill of awe and wonderAs the Stars and Stripes went under The very ground they trod. Ob ! the sweet and tender storyOf these patriot souls sheds glory On the Flag for

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Latest Auto Loan News

Image from page 640 of “Polk’s real estate register and directory of the United States and Canada” (1911)
auto loan
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Identifier: polksrealestater00unse
Title: Polk’s real estate register and directory of the United States and Canada
Year: 1911 (1910s)
Authors:
Subjects: Real estate business
Publisher: Detroit, Mich. : R.L. Polk & Co.
Contributing Library: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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We buy and sell wild and improved lands in Faulk and PotterCounties, South Dakota. Make real estate loans, write insurance,attend to Non-Residents property. Give us a trial. We guaranteesatisfaction. Agents wanted. Liberal commission allowed. REFERENCES: State Bank of Seneca, Seneca, S. D.; First NationalBank, Sioux City, la.; Continental and Commercial National Bank,Chicago, 111. DIXON BROS. SENECA, – SOUTH DAKOTA

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HOMESTEAD OF MUNSON & SON, TIMBER LAKE, S. DAK. We can sell you relinquishments and deed lands from .00 to .00 peracre on the Cheyenne and Standing Rock Indian reservations. The land lays gently rolling, good soil, fine climate and the very best ofsoft water from twenty to forty feet. Liberal commissions to agents. Write MUNSON & SON, TIMBER LAKE, S. DAKOTA 1622 (1911) POLKS REAL. ESTATE REGISTER a. W. WHITE J. DBR KiNOBRBN D. J. DARNELL GET A HOMESTEAD IN THE Famous Rosebud Country Realty Protection Company Homestead Locating, Choice Deeded Land Bargains in theRosebud and Lyman County, Auto Livery. Accurate Informaltion Free* OFFICES: Dallas, South Dakota (nearest Registration point to Homesteads);Vivian, South Dakota; Sioux City, Iowa, 209 Metropolitan Bldg.; Lincoln, Neb.,614 Burr Block. References: Any Bank In our Territory; Anybody who has dealt with us. A. N. QUALE, Pres., Los Angeles, Cal. THEO. QUALE, Sec, Blunt, S. D. Quale Land Company BLUNT, SOUTH DAKOTA We wi

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