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bookcollection:americana

Image from page 245 of “The American educator; completely remodelled and rewritten from original text of the New practical reference library, with new plans and additional material” (1919)

Image from page 245 of

Identifier: americaneducator05fost
Title: The American educator; completely remodelled and rewritten from original text of the New practical reference library, with new plans and additional material
Year: 1919 (1910s)
Authors: Foster, Ellsworth D., ed Hughes, James L. (James Laughlin), 1846-1935
Subjects: Encyclopedias and dictionaries
Publisher: Chicago, Ralph Durham Co.
Contributing Library: Internet Archive
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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e value ofthe paper money depreciated, and the sharesfell in price. Law, the originator of thebankrupt company, fled from France, andthe state acknowledged itself debtor to theshareholders. MISSOULA, Mont., third in size amongthe cities of the state and the county seat ofMissoula county, is 125 miles west of Helena,on the Hell Gate River and on the NorthernPacific and the Chicago, Milwaukee & SaintPaul railroads. The city has a beautifullocation near snow-capped mountains, in aregion which by irrigation has been madeexceedingly productive of various fruits andgrains. Lumbering and mining are also car-ried on, and there are railroad shops, plan-ing mills, flour mills and other works. It isthe seat of the state university and has theSacred Heart Academy and a business col-lege. There are two t;ospitals, a CarnegieLibrary and a Federal building. Missoulawas settled in 1864 and was incorporated in1887. Population, 1910, 12,869; in 1917,19,075 (Federal estimate). MISSOURI 2366 MISSOURI

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.ISSOURI, misoori, or mi zoo ri,one of the states of the great Middle West,noted for its wealth of agricultural and min-eral resources. Its popular name, The Bul-lion State, is derived- from the nickname ofSenator Thomas Hart Benton, who wasknown as Old Bullion because of his inter-est in currency problems. Missouri lies inthe heart of a rich agricultural district, withthe Mississippi River a natui-al boundarj onthe east. Eight states adjoin it—Iowa onthe north, Illinois, Kentucky and Tennesseeon the east, Arkansas on the south, and Okla-homa, Kansas and Nebraska on the west.The state lies between the geographical centerof the United States and its center of popu-lation. Area and Population. With an area of69,420 square miles, of which 693 squaremiles are water, Missouri is eighteenth in sizeamong the states of the Union. It is betweenOklahoma and Washington in area, exceed-ing the latter by only 300 square miles, andis about the size of all New England. In1910 the population was 3,

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Tagged: , bookid:americaneducator05fost , bookyear:1919 , bookdecade:1910 , bookcentury:1900 , bookauthor:Foster__Ellsworth_D___ed , bookauthor:Hughes__James_L___James_Laughlin___1846_1935 , booksubject:Encyclopedias_and_dictionaries , bookpublisher:Chicago__Ralph_Durham_Co_ , bookcontributor:Internet_Archive , booksponsor:Internet_Archive , bookleafnumber:245 , bookcollection:internetarchivebooks , bookcollection:americana

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Image from page 282 of “Annual report of the Philadelphia Museum of Art” (1878)

Image from page 282 of

Identifier: annualreportofph04phil
Title: Annual report of the Philadelphia Museum of Art
Year: 1878 (1870s)
Authors: Philadelphia Museum of Art Pennsylvania Museum and School of Industrial Art. Annual report Pennsylvania Museum of Art. Annual report
Subjects: Philadelphia Museum of Art Art
Publisher: Philadelphia : Philadelphia Museum of Art
Contributing Library: Philadelphia Museum of Art, Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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itan Museum of Art, New York Milwaukee Public Museum Morris, Mr. John T 1 New York State Museum 1 Nottingham, England. Museum and Art Gallerj- Ochs, Mr. George W Peabody Museum of Science, Salem, Mass Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts, Philadelphia Pennsylvania. State College Peterborough (England) Natural History, Scientific and..Archaeological Society Philadelphia. City Parks Association Rutgers College, New Brunswick, New Jersey School of Industrial Art, Philadelphia Schweizerisches Landesmuseum, Zurich Smith, Mr. George Walter Vincent, Springfield, Mass Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D. C Solon, Mr. M. L., England Starr, Prof. Frederick, Chicago Tiffany Studios, New York Tolhouse Museum, Great Yarmouth, England United States. Bureau of American Ethnology United States. Senate University of Pennsylvania Victoria and Albert Museum, London 3 Wedgwood, Josiah and Sons, England Worch, Mr. Hugo All of which is respectfully submitted. EDWIN ATLEE BARBER, Director of the Museum.

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SCHOOL OF INDUSTRIAL ART, BROAD AND PINE STREETS REPORT OF THE PRINCIPAL Presexted at the Close of the Thirty-secoxd School Year The registration for the year just closing amounts to 10-1:6, show-ing a slight increase over that of the preceding year, in spite of acontinuation of the falling off in the Textile School, which wasnoted a year ago. The increase this year in the registration in theSchool of Applied Art is about 9 per cent. Twent3-nine statesand eight foreign countries are represented in our enrolment, but81 per cent, are residents of Pennsylvania. Of the total registration about 45 per cent, are women, the pro-portion being largest in the Day Class of the Art School, wherethey outnumber the men nearly three to one. This preponderanceof Avomen, while it is probably about the same as in the art schoolsof the country generally, is especially noticeable in our XormalCourse, where, out of a registration of 109, only seven were men.The demand for men teachers of Industrial Art is

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Tagged: , bookid:annualreportofph04phil , bookyear:1878 , bookdecade:1870 , bookcentury:1800 , bookauthor:Philadelphia_Museum_of_Art , bookauthor:Pennsylvania_Museum_and_School_of_Industrial_Art__Annual_report , bookauthor:Pennsylvania_Museum_of_Art__Annual_report , booksubject:Philadelphia_Museum_of_Art , booksubject:Art , bookpublisher:Philadelphia___Philadelphia_Museum_of_Art , bookcontributor:Philadelphia_Museum_of_Art__Library , booksponsor:Lyrasis_Members_and_Sloan_Foundation , bookleafnumber:282 , bookcollection:philadelphiamuseumofart , bookcollection:americana

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Image from page 372 of “American newspaper directory” (1891)

Image from page 372 of

Identifier: americannewspape1891newy
Title: American newspaper directory
Year: 1891 (1890s)
Authors:
Subjects:
Publisher: New York
Contributing Library: Boston Public Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Boston Public Library

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ption $1.50; established 1879;Julia OBrien, editor and publisher; circula-tion L2. AUSTIN, c. h.. Mower Co., 0^ 3,901tpop., on Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Pauland Minnesota & Northwestern Rds. andCedar r., 101 m. from St. Paul. Has largecanning factory and machine shops.REGISTER; every evening ex-cept Sunday, andWEEKLY, Thurs-days; republican;daily four pages 15×22,weekly 22×28; sub-scription — daily $5,weekly $1.50; estab-lished — daily 1890,weekly 1863 ; H. O.Basford, editor andpublisher ; circula- _ tion—weekly J 2 ^^. DEMOCRAT; Fridays; democratic;four pages 20×26; subscription $1.50; estab-lished 1886; A. B. Hunkins, editor and pub-lisher; circulation J ] ^. MOWER CO. TRANSCRIPT;Wednesdays ; republican ; eight pages 15×22:subscription $1.50; established 1868; N. S. Gor-don, editor and i)ublisher; circulation .1 1. MOWER CO. TEACHER; monthly;educational; sixteen pages Sxll; subscription50 cents; established 1889; C. D. Bclden. edi-tor and publisher; circulation L2 H^H*-

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372 GEO. P. ROWBLL & GOS MINNESOTA. BALATON, Lyon Co., p 500 pop., on Chicago & Northwestern Rd. lu agricult-ural and stock-raising district.JOURNAL; Saturdays; independent;four pages 17x:J4; subscription §1.50; estab-lished 1S86; Richard B. Caldwell, editor; Chas.C. Whitney & Co., publishers; clrcn L2. BARNESVILLE, Clay Co., -n 1.353+pop., on Great Northern Rd., 23 m. fromFargo, S. Dak. Division headquarters andshops for above Rd. located here. INDEPENDENT; Fridays; Independ-ent: eight pages 15×22; subscription $1; es-tablished lyft); E J. Taylor, editor and pub-lisher. REVIEW; Saturdays; republican; fourpages 20×26; subscription $1.25; established1885; H.H. Snell,editor and publisher; circu-lation L2. BATTLE LAKE, Otter Tail Co., -n sou pop., on Northern Pacific Rd., 21 m. from Fergus Falls, the county seat. A summer resort. Market for wheat region. REVIEW; Thursdays; republican; four pages 18×24; subscription $1.50; established 1884; Bronson Strain, editor and publishe

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Posted by Internet Archive Book Images on 2014-07-30 10:32:57

Tagged: , bookid:americannewspape1891newy , bookyear:1891 , bookdecade:1890 , bookcentury:1800 , bookpublisher:New_York , bookcontributor:Boston_Public_Library , booksponsor:Boston_Public_Library , bookleafnumber:372 , bookcollection:bostonpubliclibrary , bookcollection:americana

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Image from page 40 of “Annual report of the Philadelphia Museum of Art” (1878)

Image from page 40 of

Identifier: annualreportofph04phil
Title: Annual report of the Philadelphia Museum of Art
Year: 1878 (1870s)
Authors: Philadelphia Museum of Art Pennsylvania Museum and School of Industrial Art. Annual report Pennsylvania Museum of Art. Annual report
Subjects: Philadelphia Museum of Art Art
Publisher: Philadelphia : Philadelphia Museum of Art
Contributing Library: Philadelphia Museum of Art, Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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wards Clarke.4 vols. Colby College, Waterville, Maine :Annual Catalogue, 1905-1906. Crawford, A. W. and Day, F. M. : Existing and Proposed Outer Park Systems of American Cities. Crawford, A. W. : Philadelphias Park Movement Succeeding. Detroit Museum of Art :Four Numbers of Bulletin. Drexel Institute ; Eight Numbers of Bulletin. Essex Institute, Salem, Massachusetts :List of Publications. Field Museum of Natural History :Annual Report, 1904, 1905.Farrington, O. C. The Rodeo Meteorite.Farrington, O. C. Shelbume and South Bend Meteorites.Riggs, E. S. Carapace and Plastron of Basilemys Sinuosus. Free Hospital for Poor Consumptives:Annual Report, 1905. Lambdin, Dr. Alfred C. : Bell, Malcolm. Old Pewter. Frantz, Henri. French Pottery and Porcelain. Leland Stanford Junior University :Register, 1905, 1906. Metropolitan Museum, New York :Six Numbers of Bulletin.Annual Report, 1905. Miller, Leslie W. : Technical Education and Industrial Leadership. Milwaukee Public Museum :Annual Report, 1905.

Text Appearing After Image:
25 Morse, Edward S. :Korean Interviews.Latines of the East. Ancient and Modern Methods of Arrow Release.Observations in Living Bracheopoda. National Acadeiviy of Design, New York :Annual Exhibition, 1906. National Arts Club, New York :Constitution, By-laws, 1905. Museum and Art Gallery, Nottingham, England :Illustrated Catalogue of the Permanent Collection.Annual Eeport of the Art Museum, 1905. Peabody Academy of Science, Salem, Massachusetts :Circular of Information. Philadelphia City Parks Association :Annual Keports, 1905, 1906. Sano, K. : Short History of the Nio-Mon. Slater Memorial Museum, Norwich, Connecticut:Catalogue, 1905. Smithsonian Institution : Annual Reports, 1896-1899. 4 vols. Report of the U. S. National Museum. 10 vols. Annual Reports of the American Bureau of Ethnology, 1898-1902. 4 vols. Hitchcock, Romyn. Preparation of Japanese Lacquer. Mason, O. T. Throwing Sticks in the U. S. National Museum. Meyer, A. B. Studies of the Museums and Kindred Institutions of New Yo

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Posted by Internet Archive Book Images on 2014-07-28 02:57:42

Tagged: , bookid:annualreportofph04phil , bookyear:1878 , bookdecade:1870 , bookcentury:1800 , bookauthor:Philadelphia_Museum_of_Art , bookauthor:Pennsylvania_Museum_and_School_of_Industrial_Art__Annual_report , bookauthor:Pennsylvania_Museum_of_Art__Annual_report , booksubject:Philadelphia_Museum_of_Art , booksubject:Art , bookpublisher:Philadelphia___Philadelphia_Museum_of_Art , bookcontributor:Philadelphia_Museum_of_Art__Library , booksponsor:Lyrasis_Members_and_Sloan_Foundation , bookleafnumber:40 , bookcollection:philadelphiamuseumofart , bookcollection:americana

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Image from page 44 of “Summer of 1904 on the Wisconsin central railway. Illinois and Wisconsin ..” (1904)

Image from page 44 of

Identifier: summerof1904onwi00wisc
Title: Summer of 1904 on the Wisconsin central railway. Illinois and Wisconsin ..
Year: 1904 (1900s)
Authors: Wisconsin central railroad company. [from old catalog]
Subjects:
Publisher: [Milwaukee] Passenger department, Wisconsin central railway
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress

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38

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Waupaca, Wis. T1 ^HE reasons for the tre-mendous popularityof Waupaca, Wis., arenot hard to find. Not onlyis the city of Waupacanoted for its hospitality,but the Chain O Lakes,eight in number, near athand, are among- the mostbeautiful in the world. Itis said that in by-gonedays, Indians in theirperegrinations, lent thename Waupaca (Tomor-row) to the region, be-cause so charming was the environment that, savage and untu-tored as they were, they were wont to linger here drinking inNatures loveliness —until tomorrow. Linked by deep, clear channels, the Chain O Lakes are anever-ending joy to the visitors, who may visit each in turn eitherby Natures watery highway or by cycle or carriage along themagnificent road which circles them. The Wisconsin Veteran Soldiers Home, overlooking beautifulRainbow Lake, shelters and protects, amid lovely surroundings,the fast lessening remnants of that Grand Army who offered thebest years of their lives for the preservation of the Union. Hotels and cotta

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Posted by Internet Archive Book Images on 2014-07-27 20:45:17

Tagged: , bookid:summerof1904onwi00wisc , bookyear:1904 , bookdecade:1900 , bookcentury:1900 , bookauthor:Wisconsin_central_railroad_company___from_old_catalog_ , bookpublisher:_Milwaukee__Passenger_department__Wisconsin_central_railway , bookcontributor:The_Library_of_Congress , booksponsor:The_Library_of_Congress , bookleafnumber:44 , bookcollection:library_of_congress , bookcollection:americana

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Image from page 158 of “The street railway review” (1891)

Image from page 158 of

Identifier: streetrailwayrev08amer
Title: The street railway review
Year: 1891 (1890s)
Authors: American Street Railway Association Street Railway Accountants’ Association of America American Railway, Mechanical, and Electrical Association
Subjects: Street-railroads
Publisher: Chicago : Street Railway Review Pub. Co
Contributing Library: Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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o photographs were taken of the snow heaps beforeand after we had completed our work on them. It wouldbe difficult to believe, after remembrance has past, that thestreets in any city were piled so full of snow as some of ourswere during this last storm. As I have said, we have two sweepers, a switchingmotor, used for switching purposes but convertible into a many places, because we have no lines which are not badlycut up with grades, some being even as steep as lo per cent.Several managers have written us describing their meth-ods and apparatus in detail. On one road with 20 miles oftrack there are no plows or sweepers, but the cars areequipped with track cleaners which it is stated readily keepthe rail free from snow. In case the snow gets too deepbetween the rails, an A-shaped drag made of 2 in. x 12 in. xlo-ft. oak planks is fastened to the rear draw head. If areal blizzard comes and there are bad drifts which the scrap-ers and drag can not clear out, the cars are run into the barn

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TAUNTON SNOW PLOW ON THE MILWAUKEE, RACINE & KENOSHA. snow plow, and eight or ten horse snow plows. All ofthese were built in our own shops. The switching motor is a 60-h. p. apparatus, and themotors are two Rae, or Detroit, motors of 30 h. p. each.The motors which operate the sweeper are two Edison No.12, which are 25 h. p. each. The sweepers are similar tothose built elsewhere; the brushes being composed of rat-tan, placed in rollers and cut about 33 in. long. Thebrushes are so arranged at an angle with the track as totake the snow from the center of the way and throw it out-side, clear from the rails. They are very effective. We use a good deal of salt to keep our rails in suitablecondition. Salt is a most disagreeable adjunct and leavesthe streets in very bad condition, but it is an aid to electricrailway operation which cannot be supplemented or dupli-cated. We regret its use, but have been unable to find asubstitute. We would have great difficulty, at times, tooperate withou

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Tagged: , bookid:streetrailwayrev08amer , bookyear:1891 , bookdecade:1890 , bookcentury:1800 , bookauthor:American_Street_Railway_Association , bookauthor:Street_Railway_Accountants__Association_of_America , bookauthor:American_Railway__Mechanical__and_Electrical_Association , booksubject:Street_railroads , bookpublisher:Chicago___Street_Railway_Review_Pub__Co , bookcontributor:Carnegie_Library_of_Pittsburgh , booksponsor:Lyrasis_Members_and_Sloan_Foundation , bookleafnumber:158 , bookcollection:carnegie_lib_pittsburgh , bookcollection:americana

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Image from page 193 of “Gleanings in bee culture” (1874)

Image from page 193 of

Identifier: gleaningsinbeecu29medi
Title: Gleanings in bee culture
Year: 1874 (1870s)
Authors:
Subjects: Bees Bee culture
Publisher: [Medina, Ohio, A. I. Root Co.]
Contributing Library: UMass Amherst Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: UMass Amherst Libraries

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BEE-SUPPLIES, I Our motto is, * Perfect Goods and Prompt Shipment/ ^ Send for our new free illustrated catalog. I PAGE & LYON MFG. CO., New London, Wisconsin. I Improved Ohio FarmerREPAIR OUTFIT. Our Price Only $1.65. We have examined sam-ples from all manufactur-ers, and believe this is thevery best repair outfit onthe market; easily worth $1more than those offered by ^_^ stores and other papers. It fnfW^^^^^=*>^ II contains 48 articles, all fullIII H-^ ^ uf size and first class, and weguarantee satisfaction orwill refund money. Half-soles alone are worth 50c,and are not included inother outfits. It will soonpay for itself in repairingboots, shoes, rubbers, har-ness, and tinware. Repair Outfit with OhioFarmer one year for only82.15, or the Complete Out-fit free for a club of 10 sub-scriptions to the Ohio Farmer. By freight. Send for our illustrated premium list, giving whole-sale prices on watches, sewing-machines, knives, andlots of other useful articles. Mention this paper.

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The Ohio Farmer Cleveland, Ohio. Low Rates Wet and Northwest. On February 12th, and on each Tuesday untilApril 36lh, the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. PaulPailwaj will s-ell one-way sec( nd-class tickets atthe following very low^ rates :To Montana points, – – – S25 GO To North Pacific Coast points. – – 30 00 To California, – – – – 30 00 These tickets will be good on all trains, and pur-chasers will have choice of six routes and eight trainsvia St. Paul, and two routes and three trains via Mis-souri River each Tuesday. The route of the famousPioneer l,imited trains and the U. S. GovernmentFast Mail trains. All ticket Agents sell tickets via the Chicago, Mil-waukee & St. Paul Railway, or for further informa-tion address F. A. Miller, General Passenger Agent,Old Colony Building, Chicago.

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Tagged: , bookid:gleaningsinbeecu29medi , bookyear:1874 , bookdecade:1870 , bookcentury:1800 , booksubject:Bees , booksubject:Bee_culture , bookpublisher:_Medina__Ohio__A__I__Root_Co__ , bookcontributor:UMass_Amherst_Libraries , booksponsor:UMass_Amherst_Libraries , bookleafnumber:193 , bookcollection:umass_amherst_libraries , bookcollection:blc , bookcollection:americana , BHL Collection

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Image from page 47 of “Manual training for the rural schools; a group of farm and farm home woodworking problems” (1922)

Image from page 47 of

Identifier: manualtrainingfo02roeh
Title: Manual training for the rural schools; a group of farm and farm home woodworking problems
Year: 1922 (1920s)
Authors: Roehl, Louis Michael, 1881-
Subjects: Woodwork (Manual training)
Publisher: Milwaukee, Wis., The Bruce publishing company
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress

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of the main brace as shoMrn in the detail draw-ing to fit the foot, and cut the upper end at a bevel. 7. Lay out and cut a one-quarter inch chamfer around the upper edgeof the foot excepting where it^ fits into the main brace. 8. Swing a circle on a centerline drawn lengthwise of the lever one andone-half inches from the upper end with the compass set at one and-one-halfinch radius; taper the lever to one and one-half inches at the lower end, andremove the stock to line. Lay out and cut a one-quarter inch chamfer at allfour corners of the lever as shown in the drawing. ■9. Fasten the foot to the niain brace with two one and one-half inchNo. 10 flat head, bright wood screws. 10. Bore holes with three-eighths inch bit for bolts at positions shown inthe drawing and assemble parts with bolts. 11. Bore one-quarter inch holes for rivets of iron plate at center of circleof lever, as shown in the drawing at upper end, and fasten plates by rivetingin position. ^ ^ /•>, ^ 1 J I I ^e -I t

Text Appearing After Image:
rI 1 ^^ oo ho—O^OOO -O—O-

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Posted by Internet Archive Book Images on 2014-07-30 06:11:41

Tagged: , bookid:manualtrainingfo02roeh , bookyear:1922 , bookdecade:1920 , bookcentury:1900 , bookauthor:Roehl__Louis_Michael__1881_ , booksubject:Woodwork__Manual_training_ , bookpublisher:Milwaukee__Wis___The_Bruce_publishing_company , bookcontributor:The_Library_of_Congress , booksponsor:The_Library_of_Congress , bookleafnumber:47 , bookcollection:library_of_congress , bookcollection:americana

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