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Mom and me at the Pfeiffer Big Sur State Park in California

Identifier: internalmedicine02wils

Title: Internal medicine; a work for the practicing physician on diagnosis and treatment, with a complete Desk index

Year: 1920 (1920s)

Authors: Wilson, J. C. (James Cornelius), 1847-1934 Potter, Nathaniel Bowditch, 1869-1919

Subjects: Medicine Diagnosis

Publisher: Philadelphia, London, J. B. Lippincott Company

Contributing Library: Columbia University Libraries

Digitizing Sponsor: Open Knowledge Commons

  

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ius in both sexes, distressing pain in micturition. These symptomsare greatly aggravated in the stage of suppuration. Among personsnot protected by vaccination the discrete form has fortunately in alltimes been the most common. (b) The Confluent Form.—The pocks are closely set and run together,especially upon the face, hands, wrists, and feet. This grave form of thedisease is encountered among those children and adults alike who havenot been protected by vaccination and revaccination. It has not beenespecially common in particular epidemics nor is it transmitted fromperson to person. On the other hand the mildest case of varioloid maygive rise to an infection resulting in variola confluens, while the lattermay cause in a partially protected person variola discreta or varioloid.Personal predisposition must therefore enter largely into its causation. The invasion symptoms usually are very severe. The eruption appearssome twelve or eighteen hours earher than is common in the discrete 4

 

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Fig. 219.—Discrete smallpox 50 MEDICAL DIAGNOSIS. form—in some cases by the end of the second or the beginning of thethird day. The earlier its appearance the greater the danger of confluence.Its efflorescence is rapid so that by the end of the second day, the fourthor fifth of the attack, it has invaded the entire body from the head to thefeet. The remarkable remission of fever and amelioration of the generalsymptoms seen upon the appearance of the eruption in the discrete formseldom occur. As a rule the improvement in this respect is only partial,fever persisting throughout the attack and becoming intense as suppurationtakes place. The skin is swollen and hypersemic; the individual pocks M E M E M E M E M E M E M E M E M E M E M t M E M E M E M E M E ^■fSit, ixS?*-! F. 107° Il05 5 —* |l04°103°102°101°100°«G» i 1 9S° 1 -*1- ■5 VauofDi-PvlM.Bap-Date. ■ I t \ A ^ ^ Y \ ■^ ^1 X / / V /> / 1 \ / \ *W if ir it, ( n V t 1 11 r .C 1 ^ r, S « « 3 ■J % 5 .^ ^ •

  

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Identifier: illustratedcatal00jame

Title: Illustrated catalogue of James B. Clow & son, manufacturers of and dealers in supplies for plumbers, steam and gas fitters, water and gas works, railroads and contractors ..

Year: 1894 (1890s)

Authors: James B. Clow & Sons

Subjects: Plumbing Pipe-fittings

Publisher: [Chicago, Rand, McNally & Co., printers]

Contributing Library: The Library of Congress

Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress

  

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Incliules Nickel-plated Brass Slion-ei\ with Hand Spray and Curtain. Price of Shower complete as shown, , 848.00 Note. —The above illustration shows one of our most desirable Showers attached to Bath. If any other pattern Shower is preferred, refer toiigs. 1119 to 113o, any of which can be attached to our Porcelain or Enameled Baths. To obtain price of any combination, add li.st of Showerand Bath wanted. 224 JAMES B. CLOW & SON, CHICAGO. CLOWS PORCELAIN-LINED IRON BATHS. WHITE ENAMELED. ROLLED RIM. PATENTED FLAT EXTENSION.

 

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FIG. 1079. Includes White Euamelcd Bath with 3-inch wide Enameled Rolled Rim with Flat Extension, Decorated Exterior in Ivoiy-white and Gold Bands,Ornamental Feet. Ideal Waste and Overiiow, BeU Supply Fittings and Supply Pipes to floor. All finished Nickel-plated Pixtui-es. DIMENSIONS AND PRICES. Size of Tub, .-_.__..._..- 4 ft. 4i ft. 5 ft. Sift. Length over Eim. __________ Inches 55 60 66 73 Width over Extension, ._._.___. Inches 34^ 3U 34* 34^ Depth inside, ___________ Inches 21 il 21 21 Height on Legs, __________ Inches 264 264 264 264 No. 1. With Plain Exterior and finislied Nickel-plated Waste and Overflow, Bell Supply Fittings and Supply Pipes to floor, complete, _ _ . _ I^IOI.OO $il05.00 §109.00 *114.00No. 2. With Decorated Exterior in Ivorv-white and finished Nickel-plated Waste, Bell Supply Fittings and Supijly Pipes to floor, all complete, . _ _ 117.00 121.00 125.00 130.00No. 3. With Decorated Exterior iu Ivory-white and Gold Bands, finished Nickel- jjlated Waste, BeU Supp

  

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Seals in Monterey Bay

The IL05 Treo Quad Squad. We even had our own cheer routione. Only one of us had actually named their Treo. Jenny, Aaron, Michael and Michael.

No filter but the glass was perfectly dirty.

Sarah H., the author of The Librarian In Black blog. Note that she does in fact wear black.

For all you folks that commented about the chipped ice, here is a close up. Sounds silly, but it really has a great texture. I think the large amount of surface areas keeps the drinks especially cold as well.

Steven and Sarah dive into the opening session with gusto. Blogging stamina will greatly be tested. I mostly take pictures and blog five days later.

How can I resist this meme?? (Click on the first tag to see more. Too funny. Thanks, MIchael!)

Okay, I'm used to seeing panels like this (well, maybe a little younger) at tech conferences. But at a *library* conference? Come on! Five white men at the table, another one running the panel. One woman participating, but over a speakerphone with a lousy connection. Ugh.

Everybody's favorite library blogger, Michael Stephens, talks about "People and Technologies". He is saying "Be transparent!"

Title: Cyclopedia of American horticulture, comprising suggestions for cultivation of horticultural plants, descriptions of the species of fruits, vegetables, flowers, and ornamental plants sold in the United States and Canada, together with geographical and biographical sketches

Identifier: cu31924000537732

Year: 1900 (1900s)

Authors: Bailey, L. H. (Liberty Hyde), 1858-1954; Miller, Wilhelm, b. 1869

Subjects: Gardening

Publisher: New York, Macmillan

Contributing Library: Cornell University Library

Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

  

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698 GREVILLEA GRIFFINIA East Australia, rising to 150 feet, of rather rapid growth, and resisting drought to a remarkable degree; hence one of the most eligible trees even for desert culture, though naturally a sylvan plant. The wood is elastic and dur- able, valued particularly for staves of casks, also for furniture. The richly developed golden yellow trusses of flowers attract honey-sucking l)irds and bees through ^iS'.

 

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1006. Grevillea robusta (X }6)- several months of the year. The seeds are copiously produced aud germinate readily. Rate of growth in Victoria, 20-30 ft. in 20 years. In Ceylon it attained a stem-circumference of 5 ft. in 8 years." In California and S. Fla. it is a valuable lawn tree. When grown in the open, it will stand some frost. As a glasshouse plant it is grown almost wholly from seeds, and is used in its young state ; as the plant becomes old, it loses its leaves and becomes ragged below. It thrives in the tem- perature suited to geraniums or roses, and it stands much hard usage and neglect. It is popular as a window subject. Best results with Grevillea are usually secured by raising a fresh stock every year, from seed sown late in winter or in spring. The following winter or spring they will be in 4-G-in. pots, and will be in their i^rirae. The young plants need frequent repotting to keep them in good condition. Grevillea rohiisfa has come to be generally known as aflorists'plant within the past ten years. Lvs. twice-pinnatifid, the ultimate divisions narrow and pointed and sometimes lobed, pubescent. B.M. 3184. A.G. U:115. A.P. 4:413.-In the West Indies the plant is much grown, and it is often trimmed to desired shape. In exposed places the foliage be- comes golden in cast. There are no other Grevilleas in the Amor, trade, but follow- ing are a(;eessi>)le portraits of other species: O. acaiithifiiUa, Cunn. B.M. 2Si)7. — G. aljuistris, Mei.ssn. (G. alpiua. var., Lindl.). B.M. 51)07. R.H. 1SS7:1U8. KM. 2^:U',. — G. annuUf- era, Muel!, B.M. G087.—G. arertdna, R. Br. (G. canesr-ens. R.Br.). B.M. :ilH5.~G. nsplenifdlia, Kma\^t. B.M. 7070. R.H. 1882, p. 245 (as G. lonr;ifolia).-6'. BOolcini, R.Br. B.il, f.870; G.G. III. 10:15.—G. Cdh'iii. K.Br. B.M. ?A:v.;.~a. canesrevs, R.Br.^G. ixxQn'M-Ux. — G.ericlfhJia, R.Br. B.M. G:iG!. —tV. fancic- ulata, R.Br. B.M. <il05. —<V. JJiUiana, Muell. B.M. i:i2-i.— G. Hookeridna, Mfissn. B.iM. G879.—O. iidricdto, Moissn. B."M. mY3.—G.junij'cr)aa, R. Br. (G. sulphnrea, Cunn.). G.C. II. 2G:4G9.—(7. Unrdris, R.Br. B.M. '2001.-(V. lonnifdUa, R.Br.=G. asplenifolia.—6'. 7/i«rria., R.Br.). B.M. 3798, -G. suhifnlrra, (!iinn. = G. juniporinii. — G. Tlicleiiiainil.dna Hue^'. R.H. 1882:450. L. H.B. GRfiWIA (Nohemiah Grew, of Coventry, ir,28-S2. autlior of a work on anatomy of plants). Tiln'tceir. This includes two little known plants slightly cult, in S. Kla. A geiuis of about IH) spof.ir^s of trees and shrubs in the warinrr [tarts f>r tlie Old World, often having stellate pubescence : lvs. entire or serrate, 3-7-nerved - fls. yellow or rarely purple, in axillary, few-fld. cymes or terminal panicles ; petals 5, with pits or glands inside at the base; stamens indefinite : drupe I-4-stoned. G, Cdifra, Meissn., from Natal, was int. by Reasoner Bros, in I89I. A bushy plant, with pink star-shaped fls. borne during most of the year. G. denticul^ta, Wall., from India, was never described. Under this name Reasoner cultivates a plant "resembling a mulberry in growth, which bears enormous quantities of acid drupes, about the size of cranberries; used for pickling." GRfiYIA (after Sir George Grey, once Governor of Gape Colony). Sapinddcete. A monotypic genus, con- taining a small tree from Natal, which bears ^%5-^s~^ large pikes of pendulous, 5-petaled, scarlet fls., ^ and is cult, outdoors in S. Calif, and abroad under glass in many botanic gardens. In R.H. 1394:252 the plant is shown at its best, with a spike 6 in. long and 2-3 in. wide, containing probably over 100 tls., each three-fourths of an inch across. In France this tree flowered from the end of autumn throughout the winter. The long-exserted stamens with reddish pur- ple anthers make a striking feature. The structure of the fls. is so peculiar that Harvey referred the genus doubtfully to the saxifrage family. In European green- houses Greyia is a shrub requiring full sunlight, thorough ripening of the wood and a season of rest before flowering. In Natal it flowers in August or Sep- tember, which is early spring there. Europeans recom- mend a sandy loam. Prop, by seeds or by cuttings from half-ripened wood. Sutherland!, Hook. & Haw. Small tree, with thick, naked branches : lvs. clustered at the ends of the branches, 2-3 in. long, orbicular, ovate or oblong, deeply cordate at base, toothed ; petiole 9-12 lines long ; disk cup-shaped, with. 10 marginal teeth, each crowned by a peltate gland ; stamens 10 : ovary laterally 5-lobed, 5- cciled ; ovules numerous, in 2 series in the inner angle of the cells: fr. capsular, 5-valved : seeds albuminous B.M. G040. R.H. 1894:252. G.C. II. 19:625. J.H. III. 30:101. GRIFFfNIA (after William Griflin, who brought these plants from Brazil). AwarijlUddct'fe. Seven species of Brazilian bulbs, with distinct foliage and fls. about 2^2 in. across, which are more or less tinged with lilac or rose. Like many other genera of the amaryllis family, bulbs of flowering size are too costly for gen- eral use. Lvs. iisually petioled, and with a very broad blade : perianth tube none or very short; the 3 lower segments narrower than the \ipper : ovary 3-celIed : stigma capitate, rarely 3-fld: umbel (>-]5-fld. GriSinia is distinguished from many other genera by its 2 ovules, which are basal and collateral. See Baker, Araaryllide^e. As there seems to be no recorded American experi- ence with these fine bulbs, the following English expe- rience is taken from W. Watson's article in The Garden 50, p. 209 : "GrifRnias are called stove plants. They do not always thrive under cultivation, luit where they do they are strikingly ornamental. Herbert states that in Brazil they are buried 8 inches deep in strong loam, the scape and leaves rising to the height of 2 feet, whereas in our stoves they rot when potted in strong soil. He recommends light peat and sand for them. But they thrive when planted in fibrous loam three parts, leaf- mold one part, and a good sprinkling of silver sand. 'J'he bulbs should be partly Iniried and the pots carefully drained. During winter the plants rest and require no water. They should be placed on a dry shelf in a warm or intermediate house and kept there until about March, when growth recommences and the flower-spikes push up. The plants ought 1o lie at their best in May, though they do not appear to flower at any definite time under cultivation. They may be made to Jlower in win- ter by forcing, but tlie prolialde result of this is the sickening of the bulbs. The lvs. are deciduous, new ones being developed along with the flower-spikes, as in the liippeastrums. The plants require moderate sup- plies of moisture, both at the root and overhead, and a light position. They do not rijien seeds under cultiva- tion, but may be ]>ropagated by means of offsets from the bulbs."

  

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Brenda Hough and Jeanne Roy are happy because they are getting ready to see a presentation on Social Software. IL05

Steven Cohen and his speakers gift, a calculator as big as his head. He has a large head too.

Redwoods in Pfeiffer Big Sur State Park in California.

Innotep, god of Innovation and keeper of The Lighthouse casts his haunting gaze across the information landscape.

So, whose job was it to think of the various hazards? Why was it important to differentiate between tripping and slipping? So many questions.

A great speech on Google...

ARLINGTON, VA - JULY 22: Ken Martin (L), Rep. Mike Quigley (D-IL), Bob Woods, Grant Fuhr (R) and others pose for a photo with the USA Warriors Ice Hockey team at the NHL And Verizon Team Up To Support Wounded Warriors event at Kettler Iceplex on July 22, 2010 in Arlington, Virginia. (Photo by NHL Images/NHLI via Getty Images for NHL)

I don't care what he says, paper can't walk.

Illinois Redistricting Forum Feb 2010 - Redistricting Reform Proposals in Illinois with Sen. Kwame Raoul, Illinois Senate, Dr. Michael McDonald, George Mason University, and Mary Schaafsma, League of Women Voters of Illinois

Jenny, Aaron and Sarah are Hot, Hot, Hot!

Title: Bergens Museums skrifter

Identifier: bergensmuseumssk1190914berg

Year: 1878 (1870s)

Authors: Bergens Museum

Subjects: Science

Publisher: [Bergen, Norway : s. n. ]

Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries

Digitizing Sponsor: Smithsonian Libraries

  

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List of Spontaneous Vascular Plants, hitlierto observed in Cyprus. 27 Polrporiitiin valgåre L. Sp. pi. eil. 1, 108,5 (1753); Luerss. ?"arupfl. 5:i: Kotschy, Cypern, 174. The plants collected by mo have short, ovate fronds, 3.5 6 cm. long, 2.7—5 cm. broad. Ijobes obtuse, slightly dentate towards the ends. Secundai- veins of pinnules rarely more than twice branched. Clefts of rocks rare, hitherto only found in the northern mountain-range. Kantara castle (.JH .551). Opliio^^lossuin rnlgntiitn L. Sp. pi orient. V. ~'2i). Plants tall and vigorous, on average ca. 20 cm. high, yterile frond 4—7 cm. long, 1.5 —.'3.5 cm. broad. Grassy places near water-springs at Panagia Tiikukia near Prodrorao, ca. 1350 m. above the sea (JH 891). O. Insitaniciitn L, Sp, pi, eil, 1. 1063 (175,i); Luer.ss, FarnpH, 549, liK, 177, 178: Halac, V\. Graec, III. 480; Boiss, Fl. orient, V, 72(t; Prantl in Ber. fleutseh. botan. ties. I. 35. Dwartish form, only ca. 2-3 cm. higli. In most of my specimens the sterile frond is considerably broader than in the typical foim of the species, elliptical obovate, 11 —18 mm. long and 6 — 8 mm. broad. Similar forms I have, however, seen in Boissier's herbarium from other localities, and the absence ot finer veinlets in the mashes formed by the anastomosating head-ribs removes any doubt as to the correctness of the determination. Large masses on the "red earth" below the monastery of Hag. Napa (JH 22) and on the I'oad from there to Xylophago, near the level of the sea. Also between juniper-shrubs at Valia near Hag. Theodores.—Very rare in the area of Boissier's "Flora orientalis", the easternmost localities hitherto known being Navarino and ^lenthone on the Peloponnesus (Ch.\ubard ct Boey, Fl. Pelop., p. 66). Ophioglossaceae R. Br. 1. Iiitj2 (17.531; Luerss. Fanipfl. 54-J: I'ost. Fl. Syr. il05; Bois

 

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Eqnisetaceae Rich. Eqaisetum silrnticum 1.. S|i. pi, eil. 1. In6l (1753): Sibtb. et Sniitli. I'milr. II. -jeH: Luerss. FarnpH. ti4S: Boiss. Fl, or, V, 741: Kotsiliy. Cypern, 173. Moist fields, near Wretsclia (Kotschv.) Also indicated for the island by Sibtjiokp. E. maximum Lam. Fl. fraue. I, 7 (1778); Aschers. Syu. I. 125. E. Tdmateia Ebrli. Hanov. Jlaa'. 18 Stiick. '287. (1783): Luerss. Farnpfl. 673: Boiss. Fl. or. V, 741: Kotschy, Cypern, 173. Shady ravines near Prodrome, towards Tris Eliaos and Ijemithu (Kotschy). E. ramosiiisimum Hesf. Fl. .\tl. II, 398 (ISOO); Luerss. Faruptl. 731. E. ramosum DC. Syu. plant. H. i;all. 118 (1806): Boiss. Fl. or. V. 742. var. subverticillattim A. Br. in Flora 1839. .305: Luerss. FarnpH. 7.39. E. jmhistre Bt)i>iri. Fl. orient. V, 742(1884), ipioad plantam ex Cypro [Villi siierinieu'j; non L. Episkopi, on bords of water-channels (JH 696); Lapithos (SR 633!). XAX. paunoniciim .Asibers. Synops, uiitteleur. Flora. 1. 140 (1896). E. pannonkum Ivitaib, a|iuil Willil, Sp. [il. V, 6 (1810). Wet places, common. Kythraea (SR 97!), Kuklia in the Messaria (.JH 391), Alethriko (JH 225), Prodromo (JH 890).

  

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Steven M. Cohen is a recursive flickrer. He also write a little bit. One can be found here: www.librarystuff.net/

Soon she will require all of us to call her "Doc Hough". She will always be "B-Dog" to Aaron though.

Bunny titles this "Angus Scrimm sees the ocean."

Michael emerges from the ether with his giant calculator.

ARLINGTON, VA - JULY 22: Grant Fuhr, five-time Stanley Cup Champion and Hockey Hall of Famer, poses for a photo with Rep. Mike Quigley (D-IL), co-chair of the Congressional Hockey Caucus, at an on-ice clinic at the NHL And Verizon Team Up To Support Wounded Warriors event at Kettler Iceplex on July 22, 2010 in Arlington, Virginia. (Photo by NHL Images/NHLI via Getty Images for NHL)

oh-my-gawd . . . i was enthralled with the 'pumpkins on a stick' and was about to set down some cold hard cash for them . . . but i don't think canadian customs would be very happy about it. crap!

Liz Lawley takes a photo for Flickr, and gets Flickred herself by me!

ARLINGTON, VA - JULY 22: Rep. Mike Quigley (D-IL), co-chair of the Congressional Hockey Caucus, talks with SGT First Class Joe Bowser (R) at the NHL And Verizon Team Up To Support Wounded Warriors at Kettler Iceplex on July 22, 2010 in Arlington, Virginia. (Photo by NHL Images/NHLI via Getty Images for NHL)

Chris makes the table behind him spontaniously combust.

A tribute to author John Steinbeck

Lover's Point Park - a fave of surfers!

ARLINGTON, VA - JULY 22: Rep. Mike Quigley (D-IL), co-chair of the Congressional Hockey Caucus, takes a shot on net at an on-ice clinic at the NHL And Verizon Team Up To Support Wounded Warriors event at Kettler Iceplex on July 22, 2010 in Arlington, Virginia. (Photo by NHL Images/NHLI via Getty Images for NHL)

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