Image from page 368 of “The Utah Farmer : Devoted to Agriculture in the Rocky Mountain Region” (1913)

A few nice movies coming out images I found:

Image from page 368 of “The Utah Farmer : Devoted to Agriculture in the Rocky Mountain Region” (1913)
movies coming out
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Identifier: utahfarmerdevot1219utah_0
Title: The Utah Farmer : Devoted to Agriculture in the Rocky Mountain Region
Year: 1913 (1910s)
Authors: Utah State Agricultural College. Extension Service
Subjects: Agriculture Farmers Farm management Farm produce Farmers’ spouses
Publisher: Lehi and Salt Lake City, Ut. Co
Contributing Library: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign

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that are stingy. The best a man can do is the leasthe should accomplish. Prosperity will not abide long withhim who abuses it. Bad times comes from too muchliving for good times only. Some men go in for athletics andothers mow the lawn. Some of the exquisites are prettygood longhorns when fried out. Decency costs nothing and pays onehundred cents on the dollar. Advice is one of the things mostpeople would rather give than receive. The airship will put the coach dogout and give the skye terrior his day. A good neighbor is one who refusesto lend you the tools you ought tobuy for yourself. Just keep on hoping, believing andhustling, and it will all come outright some day. When people are feeling particular-ly good for nothing, they always say,Let us go to the movie show. A man has a right to make a foolof himself once in awhile, but he hasno license to keep it up all his life.—Exchange. o CULTIVATE CHEERFULNESS. It is our duty to be as cheerful aspossible, lest wte rob someone else of

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AwardedGrand Prize San FranciscocV San DiefjoExpositions tkaisservice Ask any owner who attended our 1915Caterpillar School. Hell tell you how theschool increased his profits, taught him toget maximum results from his tractor. And our annual Caterpillar School in Stockton. Calif., and Spo-kane, Wash.—free to owners—is just one branch of ourcomplete service. Reg. US.PatOf£Dont Say Caterpillar Unless You Mean Holt! The best service we give is the service we build into theCaterpillar itself—the kind of service of which owners write: Have used my Caterpillar five years. The original trackchains are still in use. Kepair bill for season less than $io.oo. $io,ooo worth of work this year—repair bill .65. A postal will bring you Bulletin t E 334 which describesthe Caterpillar fully. Or if youre Interested in the Cater-pillar School, opening January 31st, write for particulars—a low tuition fee admits you if youre not a Caterpillar owner. THE HOLT MFG. CO., Inc. Portland. Ore. Spok

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Image from page 216 of “The story of the great war” (1919)
movies coming out
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Identifier: storyofgreatwar00ushe
Title: The story of the great war
Year: 1919 (1910s)
Authors: Usher, Roland Greene, 1880-
Subjects: World War, 1914-1918
Publisher: New York, Macmillian
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation

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o teach the British. There weredances in which the men danced with each other, when there wereno girls available, and movie performances which were regularlyprovided for the troops. The British created almost at once whatwere called Church Huts; the American Y. M. C. A. also began itswork in the British army before we entered the war. The BritishSalvation Army undertook a vast work for keeping the men happyand amused. All of these organizations distributed a considerableamount of luxuries, particularly tobacco. The French do notcare for games of the sort the British and Americans play, and theFrench government provided theatrical and vaudeville performers LIFE IN THE TRENCHES 191 and moving pictures. The greatest actors and singers in Francewere glad to give all their time to the task of amusing the soldiersand their work was extremely important and successful. It would be a very great mistake to allow any one to supposethat there was any lack of humor or cheerfulness in the trenches.

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London Graphic A Quiet Little Party The contrary was true, especially in the case of the British andAmericans. The British in particular extracted a great deal ofsatisfaction out of French names, which they never were able topronounce and which they therefore mispronounced intentionally.Ypres became Wipers; Meault became meaow, pronounced as wepronounce the mewing of a cat; Mouquet became moo cow. The French early in the war began to refer to the Germans asthe boches, which is supposed to come from caboche, meaningthick head, but its real derivation is declared by the best authori- 192 THE STORY OF THE GREAT WAR CHEER UP IT5 THE •^ ties to be vague. The British promptly nicknamed the GermansFritz, just as the Germans called the Highland troops, withtheir kilts and bare knees, the ladies from hell. The Americansalso contributed to the army slang and nicknamed the GermansJerry, and termed their own motor corps the gas hounds. One of the most pe-culiar words com-monly used by theBritis

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Image from page 611 of “Baltimore and Ohio employees magazine” (1912)
movies coming out
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Identifier: baltimoreohioemp04balt
Title: Baltimore and Ohio employees magazine
Year: 1912 (1910s)
Authors: Baltimore and Ohio employees magazine Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company
Subjects: Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company
Publisher: [Baltimore, Baltimore and Ohio Railroad]
Contributing Library: University of Maryland, College Park
Digitizing Sponsor: LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation

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A CHIEF DISPATCHERS OFFICEIX THE MOVIES. DOESXT IT LOOK REALISTIC? Perhaps the most striking illustrationof the part the railroad has come to playin the making of pictures is the recentorganization of a film company for thepurpose of making railroad films ex-clusively. The Signal Film Corporationhas opened a studio between Los Angelesand Pasadena. In its employ are only menwho have had railroad experience. Fromthe director general, J. P. McGowan, downto the most lowly of the extramen they allknow what it means to work in the operat- ing department of a real railroad. Norhas their service been confined to work ininferior positions. Mr. McGowan hasserved his time on the right side of anengine, as has N. Z. Woods, who for anumber of years was on an engine run-ning out of Mexico City. At the time ofhis death the father of Miss HelenHolmes, the heroine of so many thrillingfilm dramas, occupied the position oftraffic manager for the Chicago and East-ern Illinois Railroad and before that was

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THE PUBLICS DEMAND FOR REALISM IN PICTURES PRECLUDES THE EMPLOYMENTOF PROP RAILROAD EQUIPMENT It calls for the chartering of entire trains for days at a time and the destruction of purchasedrolling stock regardless of cost. All this is fine for the railroad, but alas, the poor film man! THK HALTIMORE AXD OHIO KMPLOVKS MACAZIXK 35

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Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability – coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.

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