Image from page 61 of “Sargasso” (1906)

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Image from page 61 of “Sargasso” (1906)
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Identifier: sargasso1917earl
Title: Sargasso
Year: 1906 (1900s)
Authors: Earlham College. cn
Subjects: Earlham College Universities and colleges College yearbooks
Publisher: Richmond, Ind. : Earlham College
Contributing Library: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center
Digitizing Sponsor: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center

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4,V.Pres.4; Halloween Comm.; Y. W. (.. A. 1-1.Cabmel I. Woefully, willfully witty Is Polly, mores the pity. HELEN IRENE HATFIELD. Winona Lake, Ind.A.B., English and Botany.Presenl only l!ll(i-1917. Science Club. Y. W. C. A. Speakful, friendly, always pulling.In for three square meals or nothing. MARIANNA DICKINSON (Sweet Annie). BoonviUe. Missouri.A.B.. English and History.Anglican 3, 4. Sect. 3; Phoenix, Pres. 4; Science 3; Class Soc. Comm. 2, 3;Chrmn. Coll. Soc. Comm. 4; Chapel Stage Comm.; Interdormitory Comm.; Y.W. C. A. 2. 3, I. Cabinet 4; Sargasso Assc. Ed.; Student Council 3, I. Sect. I;Phoenix-Ionian play cast 2; As You Like It 3; Honor Student and BrynM.iwr Scholarship; Peace orator I. Face-shifterous, studious, actrissic,Winsome, capable, pacific. LEIGH A. HUNT, Chicago Heights. III.B.S.. Chemistry and Physics.Science Club 2, 3; Y. M. C. A. 2, 3, I; Student Council 1; Class Treasurer 4; Sargasso Associate Ed. Non-buzzerous, quiet, deep,Movie mad hut knows a heap. Fifty-three

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ROBERT HIRAM LOREE (Bob), Rockford, Ohio. A.B., History and English.Anglican 3, 4; Inter-Dormitory Comm. Chairman 4; Y. M. C. A. 1-4; Cabinet1; Student Council 2. 3. 1. President 1; Exten. Debates 1; Gospel Team 3, 4. Determined, patient plugger, Student Councilerous naughtiness slugger. LORETA OLIVE RUSH (Hi-reta, Hush). Fairmount, Ind.A.B., English, Phylosophy and Education.Anglican 2; Phoenix 1.2. V. President 2; Y. W. C. A. 1. 2. 3. Cabinet 3;Sargasso Art Ed.; Class Basketball 1. 2. 3, Captain 3; Class Hockey 2; VarsityHockey 2; Hockey referee 3; Archery 2, 3; Annual Member Y. W. C. A. 3; Polity 1 2 Rushing, brushing, lots of Punch. Happy hausfrau, weve a hunch. BELVA HANNAH NEWSOM, Elizabethtown, Ind.A.B., English and Education.Anglican 1. 2: French Club 3. I; Phoenix 3. 1; Scieinteer I; V. W. C. A. 1-1; Class Basketball learn 1. Studious, droll, conscientious,Helpful, thoughtful, unpretentious. 1; Student Yolun- MAI1Y HISS. Plainfield, Ind. B.S., Mathematics and Household Econom

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Image from page 55 of “Baltimore and Ohio employees magazine” (1920)
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Identifier: baltimoreohioemp09balt
Title: Baltimore and Ohio employees magazine
Year: 1920 (1920s)
Authors: Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company
Subjects: Railroads — Employees — Periodicals Railroads — United States — Employees
Publisher: [Baltimore, Baltimore and Ohio Railroad]
Contributing Library: University of Maryland, College Park
Digitizing Sponsor: LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation

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O. Kronberg,on train No. 84, noticed that P. M. car 43163in train No. 87, passing Belmore, Ohio, hada badly bent ajde. Brakeman Kronbergnotified the crew and at Leipsic Junctioninspection disclosed this car with bent axle,about 20 cars from engine. It was set off. Heroic Rescue in Race Between Man and Train THE attention of the various yardand engine crews working about St.George Yard, Staten Island, on theafternoon of March 7 was suddenly arousedby the shrill whistle of eastbound passengertrain No. 164, speeding along in the direc-tion of St. George. They immediately observed a middleaged man (later found to be the captain ofan outlying schooner in New York harbor),walking heedlessly on the same track towardthe approaching train 150 feet away. Withhis eyes fixed on the ground, the man wasapproaching what looked like sure death. Noticing that the trespasser made no at-tempt to move from the path of the train,the engineer immediately applied thebrakes, but being only 100 feet away and

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Frank Holder running 30 miles .per hour, it was certainthat the train could not possibly stop intime. Luckily there was a man withsupreme presence of mind among the on-lookers. Assistant Yardmaster Frank A.Holden, taking the situation in at a glance,dashed from the center of the yard over thenetwork of rails toward the careless tres-passer, and although he had but slight ad-vantage in distance over the train, never-theless, through his great speed and finenerve he reached the man 10 feet before thetrain did. Like a flash he plunged into thedazed captain and lifted him bodily from thetrack against the retaining wall four feetfrom the side of the cars, while the engineand three cars ran by. The Grim Reaper had been defeated bya remarkable display of heroism, bringingto the amazed spectators a most thrillingand hair-raising movie in actual life. Onlyafter the train had passed and both menwere seen huddled together against the wallwas it reahzed that both were safe. Alarmed by the sudden

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Image from page 418 of “The Palm of Alpha Tau Omega” (1880)
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Identifier: palmofalphatauom5719alph
Title: The Palm of Alpha Tau Omega
Year: 1880 (1880s)
Authors: Alpha Tau Omega
Subjects: Greek letter societies
Publisher: [Champaign, Ill., etc.]
Contributing Library: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign

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ard Fowler! There are thieves, proclaims Cap-tain Trolley on page 1, brandishing hissword cane in front of a cluster of noon-day idlers, there are thieves, mark youwell, who are trying to exchange theirloot for the moldy perfume of sanctity.They are hypocrites and gold-platedscoundrels of the first water, damme!The old boy was the only survivingmember of the crew of the Monitor,which had fought the Merrimac atHampton Roads on his nineteenth birth-day—March 9, 1862. (I tell you, theJohnny Reb was a salty foe, on land orsea ) But he left the navy to becomea pioneer. Now in his desuetude, fiercebut neglected, the gallant captain iswriting his Trolleys History of theWest, dedicated to the cause of his-torical justice. But his King Charlesshead, his undying feud with God and allreligion, keeps cropping up. This, in addition to his ancient vendetta directedagainst Colonel Anthony Steele, thatscoundrel of the first water, now grownrich through his infamies and turnedcanting philanthropist.

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GENE FOWLER Alpha Tau newspaper man, author andmovie writer publishes new book. To me it is a better book than FowlersThe Great Mouthpiece or his Tim-ber Line, the story of those amazingDenver newspaper publishers, Bonfilsand Tammen. Fallon, Bonfils and Tam-men were extraordinary, fantastic fig-ures, and Fowler has a yen for themand their ilk. But the biographies ofnecessity boiled them down. Greatmyths from little acorns grow. In thisnovel Fowler (himself a minor myth inthe newspaper world) has let himself go,rip-roaringly.—Fred T. Marsh. Introducing John Litel ofHollywood and Broadway By Franklin C. Reiley After more than 20 years on the American stage, this Pennsyl-vania A T O has signed a long term movie contract. Hes alreadyappeared in five feature pictures and two short subjects, one ofwhich won the Academy Award. ITS a long and tortuous route fromthe Wharton School of Finance,University of Pennsylvania, to thesound stage of a Hollywood moviestudio, yet that is a path successf

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