Cool Film Reviews images

A few nice film reviews images I found:

Image from page 1158 of “Journal” (1882)
film reviews
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Identifier: journals35soci
Title: Journal
Year: 1882 (1880s)
Authors: Society of Chemical Industry (Great Britain) Society of Chemical Industry (Great Britain). Abstracts Society of Chemical Industry (Great Britain). Review Society of Chemical Industry (Great Britain). Transactions and communications
Subjects: Chemistry, Technical
Publisher: London [etc.]
Contributing Library: Gerstein – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto

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ostcases by very much less, and the above equationsare therefore to be preferred to those of vant Ho.1or van der Waals.—G. F. M. Patents. Solida from liquids ; Apparatus for the separation of . W. Russell, London. Eng. Pat. 11,666, Aug. 12, 1915. IThe pulp is fed as a thin film on to a slightly(inclined table so that the solid particles remainn the table (to be removed by a scraper) andthe liquid drains off. Several circular tableshaving an inclination of less than 1 in ICO may|be mounted one above the other on a centralrotating shaft.—W. H. C. Waier from air or steam and the like ; Means for 1 separating . J. E. Mortimer, London. Eng. i Pat. 13,599, Sept. 24, 1915. I^NXCLAR ribs having lips on the side facing theIurrent are disposed transversely in the conduit1 trough which the air or steam flows, to arrest thearticles of water thrown to the side by a helical■affle in the conduit, and convev them_out of the)ath of the air or steam.—W. H. C. Cooling liquids ; Apparatus for ■

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S. BatesPnidhoe-on-Tyne. Eng. Pat. 15,931, Xor. ll1915. The liquid isfed from thetrough, g. on tothe rotary dis-tributor, /, andfalls on to theupper trans-verse glitter ofthe inclinedcooler. Thelatter is form-ed by the in-clined surface, a, ha-ing trans-verse ribs. 6, and slots orperforations, d, so arrangedthat the liquid flows over theupper edge of one transverse rib,and falls into the gutter formedby the rib below, being cooledby the air which is drawn inthrough the slots or perforations,d. The cooled water is collectedin the trough, m.—W. H. C. Filtering media of filtering apparatus ; Means for cleansing the zcherein air is introduced with the eleansing liquid. J. Wilson, London. Eng.Pat. 16,901, Dec. 1, 1915. Pekforated hoods of inverted V-shape are fittedover the inlet pipes for the cleansing liquid to formseparating chambers, the washing liquid escapingthrough the lower and the air through the upperperforations, and thence passing upwards throughthe fUtering medium.—W. H.

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Image from page 579 of “Electric railway review” (1906)
film reviews
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Identifier: electricrailwayr19amer
Title: Electric railway review
Year: 1906 (1900s)
Authors: American Street and Interurban Railway Association
Subjects: Street-railroads Electric railroads
Publisher: Chicago : Wilson Co
Contributing Library: Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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nnecting the lampshaft with the semaphore shaft be broken the lamp would ofits own weight make a quarter turn and show a red light.This is on the side of safety and makes it impossible for thelamp to show anything but red when the semaphore is set atdanger. As with all switch lamps, whether fork or sockettype, it is impossible for a lamp to be put up showing thewrong light, that is, a light at variance with the position ofthe semaphore. All of the working parts of this lamp hanger are underthe signal cover, where they are thoroughly protected againstthe weather. It is this type of signal which has been fur-nished for the Annapolis branch of the Washington Baltimore& Annapolis Railroad, described and illustrated in the Elec-tric Railway Review for February 15, 1908, page 200. ELECTRICALLY HEATED GLUE POTS. The Westinghouse Electric & Manufacturing Company isputting on the market a line of improved electrically heatedglue pots that represent the application of electricity in the

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Electrically Heated Glue Pot for Bench Use. simplest and most convenient form. The pots are made in2-quart and 4-quart sizes, in both portable and bench types.There is nothing to get out of order or to require any moreattention than is given the ordinary glue pot. The pots themselves are of seamless drawn copper withbrass bail and wiper rod. The water bath is made of seamlesscopper, and the heating element, which is wrapped around thelower portion, is inclosed in a water-tight tin envelope. Thewater bath is provided with a patent circulating device, whichgives it the maximum heating efficiency. This device con-sists of a hollow ring, the lower end of which is closed by adiaphragm having a central opening. This confines the heat-ing action to the thin film of water outside of the device, andsets up a rapid circulation in the water, which brings theglue up to the working temperature in a short time. To further promote economical heating the pots are pro-vided with heat regulating switch

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Image from page 137 of “Biographies and stories of Abraham Lincoln” (1886)
film reviews
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Identifier: biographiesstor00linc
Title: Biographies and stories of Abraham Lincoln
Year: 1886 (1880s)
Authors: Lincoln Financial Foundation Collection
Subjects: Lincoln, Abraham, 1809-1865 Presidents
Publisher:
Contributing Library: Lincoln Financial Foundation Collection
Digitizing Sponsor: Friends of The Lincoln Collection of Indiana, Inc.

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ne thing or the other, I must regainmy confidence in my own ability to keepmy resolves when they are made. Resolution. Why does it matter howmuch Lincoln agonized over marriage?Quite frankly, scholars say, because thiswas one of the few times in his life thata man who would become known for hissingle-minded determination actuallywavered. He didnt snap out of his gloomfor over a year, when he finally returnedto Mary, asked her forgiveness, andthen married her in ahastily arranged ceremo-ny. After that, the debil-itating episodes of theTiypo —as Lincoln calledhis depressions—did notrecur, writes Wilson,and instead of strugglingwith self-doubt, Lincolnbecame known for his resolution. Fromthen on, James McPherson wrote in theNew York Review of Books, once hemade a decision, he stuck with it—a mat-ter of no small importance when the is-sues became Union or Disunion. Victoryor Defeat. Slavery or Freedom. As Lin-coln would famously tell those who op-posed his Emancipation Proclamation,

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HONEST ABE, FLESH AND BLOOD SPRINGFIELD, ILL.-Tohear its backers talk, thehigh-tech Abraham Lin-coln museum opening herethis spring is designed to savethe 16th president from a fateworse than death: being bor-ing. Washington was em-balmed while still alive andstill hasnt recovered, saysRichard Norton Smith, direc-tor of the new Abraham Lin-coln Presidential Library andMuseum. Which is why nowhiz or bang has been spared:Smoke and mirrors rouse aholographic ghost of the mar-tyred president while nine life-size replicas show him re-clining by a glowing firesideor relaxing while his sons runriot. Then there are the can-nons, blasting smoke from athree-dimensional film into atheater where the seats shakeduring battle scenes. Its not too shocking thatsuch a flashy approach has itscritics. More surprising, per-haps, is that Springfield hasnever had a major museumhonoring its most famous citi-zen. For decades, the town de-pended on Lincolns under-stated home and law office todraw tourists and

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