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The press and the organisation of society

By: Angell, Norman, Sir 1874-1967
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New England editors in the South

By: Mellen, George Frederick

...far the most noted in the list and one of the most illustrious in American journalism was Arunah S. Abell, a native of Rhode Island and founder of the... ...ittsburg to their several destinations. The most fa- mous name in Southern journalism is George D. Prentice. Long before he had immigrated to the Stat... ...itor of the United States Treasury. Though his active service in political journalism now ceased, his ready pen was fre- quently employed in advocatin... ... and afterwards of the Louisville Dime. Because of bad health he abandoned journalism and joined Fremont in his overland expedition to California, whe... ...ssfully the biography, he launched the Journal upon the tempestuous sea of journalism. By fearlessness of ut- terance, brilliancy of wit, spiciness of... ...esse, it is well to ascertain next what part theNewEnglander played in the journalism of this State. Its pioneer editor was George Rculstone, a native... ... his death in 1862. Under Willington the Courier il- lustrated progressive journalism, en- joying unquestionably the reputation of being the most ente... ...de NhW ENGLAND EDITORS IN THE SOUTH 689 enduring- names in South Carolina journalism. Benjamin Gildersleevc and Stephen Olin, both graduates of Middl... ...honor graduate of Columbia College. After giving six- teen years to Mobile journalism he went to New Orleans, where he became permanently identified w...

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The practice of journalism, a treatise on newspaper making

By: Williams, Walter, 1864-1935; Martin, Frank L
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The Press and the Plow

By: Farm Journal

...ery suggestive that in the period ot the great development of agricultural journalism— that is, since 1850 — farm values have increased fivefold. The ...

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Practical journalism : a complete manual of the best newsapaper methods

By: Shuman, Edwin L. (Edwin Llewellyn), 1863-1941
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Magazines of a Market-Metropolis : Being a History of the Literary Periodicals and Literary Interests of Chicago

By: Fleming, Herbert Easton

...rovided by all kinds of newspapers and periodicals in the era of American journalism prior to that of specialization. It contained bits of prose and... ...at Canadian province, and later to the bar in. California, he had entered journalism at San Francisco, served on the New York Tribune l and, after ... ...l retort in the magazine listed the national capital as "the graveyard of journalism," and a delightful Digitized by Coogle I .530 THE AME;RICAN ... ...s: First, because New York is the home of great successes in higher-ciass journalism. With a showing like that which the Graphic had made here, if m... ... of the magazine in its original fonD, complete the contents. UN ational journalism" is the characterization of this array of material given by the...

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Practical journalism; a complete manual of the best newspaper methods

By: Shuman, Edwin L. (Edwin Llewellyn), 1863-1941
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How to Write Special Feature Articles; A Handbook for Reporters, Correspondents and Free-Lance Writers Who Desire to Contribute to Popular Magazines and Magazine Sections of Newspapers

By: Bleyer, Willard Grosvenor, 1873-1935

...g and Editing" and "Types of News Writing"; Late Director of the School of Journalism in the University of Wisconsin HOUGHTON MIFFLIN COMPANY BOSTON •... ...nalist — for how can you write about others unless youknowabout others? In journalism men are needed who have a natural sense of wonder. . . . You mus... ...has a superior equipment for writ- ing. With the development of courses in journalism in many colleges and universities has come the opportunity to ob... ...sesses. Experience as a newspaper reporter supplements college training in journalism and is the best substitute for college work generally available ... ...riter who can present such subjects effectively. In addressing students of journalism on "Science and Journalism," Dr. Edwin E. Slosson, literary edit... ... monthly magazines owe their rise. This cru- sading, "searchlight" type of journalism has been largely superseded by the constructive, "sunlight" type... ...nted that will exert a demoralizing or unwholesome influence. Constructive journalism goes a step further when it insists that everything shall tend t... ... Interview on Arbor Day, 57; with Indian princess, 59 "Job Lady, The," 293 Journalism, college courses in, 17 " JustLikePocahontasof300Yean Ago," 59 E...

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How to Write Special Feature Articles; A Handbook for Reporters, Correspondents and Free-Lance Writers Who Desire to Contribute to Popular Magazines and Magazine Sections of Newspapers

By: Bleyer, Willard Grosvenor, 1873-1935

...g and Editing" and "Types of News Writing"; Late Director of the School of Journalism in the University of Wisconsin HOUGHTON MIFFLIN COMPANY BOSTON -... ...alist — for how can you write about others unless youknow about others? In journalism men are needed who have a natural sense of wonder. . . . You mus... ...has a superior equipment for writ- ing. With the development of courses in journalism in many colleges and universities has come the opportunity to ob... ...sesses. Experience as a newspaper reporter supplements college training in journalism and is the best substitute for college work generally available ... ... Interview on Arbor Day, 57; with Indian princess, 59 "Job Lady, The," 293 Journalism, college courses in, 17 " Just LikePocahontas of300Years Ago," 5...

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Negro journalism; an essay on the history and present conditions of the negro press

By: Gore, George William, Jr

...Gr&^<^ yC-NRLF B 3 543 T3, QIFT Negro Journalism An Essay On The History And Present Conditions Of The Negro Pres... ... The History And Present Conditions Of The Negro Press George W. Gore, Jr. Journalism Press Greencastle, Indiana 1922 V Negro Journalism An Essay on... ...t Conditions of the Negro Press By GEORGE W. GORE, JR. Junior in Course in Journalism De Pauw University Greencastle, Indiana 1922 Price 35 Cents Cop... ... written, too, to present the problems and inherent possibilities of Negro Journalism; to point out the progress which is being made today; and to sug... ...riticism of my instructor. Prof. L. E. Mitchell, director of the Course in Journalism, in DePauw University. GEORGE W. GORE, JR. Greencastle, Indiana.... ...Correspondents of Race Newspapers. VVlT The Dawn of a New Era (1900—) — 1. Journalism regarded as a vocation. 2. Discussion of organization, staffs, c... ...Present day publications—characteristics, size, cir- culation, and aim. X. Journalism and Negro Schools — 1. High School and College papers. 2. Colleg... ... Negro Schools — 1. High School and College papers. 2. College .courses in Journalism—Howard, Fisk, and Wilberforce. 3. Training in printing—Tuskegee ... ... Appendix — List of Newspapers and Magazines Published A History of Negro Journalism In the United States CHAPTER I. EARLY NEGRO NEWSPAPERS Freedman'...

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The Magazine Style-Code; A Manual for the Guidance of Authors, Reporters and All Who Write. Largely Codified from the System of Theodore Low de Vinne, From the Century Magazine, The Century Company's Books, And the Treatises of F. Horace Teall. Abbreviations, The Use of Capital Letters, Compound Words, etc., Fully Illustrated and Explained

By: Irvine, Leigh H. (Leigh Hadley), 1863-1942
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Monsignor Parisis on Catholic journalism

By: Parisis, Pierre Louis, Bishop, 1795-1866

...:4iii Parisio, Pierre iiouis, B^. Monoi^nor Pa.risi5 on Catholic journalism. MONSIGis^OR PARISI3 ON CATHCLIC JOURNALISM [Extract from... ...AND REVIEW. Vol. IX. FEBRUARY 1852. Part L. MONSIGNOR PARISIS ON" CATHOLIC JOURNALISM. [There are few subjects of greater practical importance and del... ...Parisis, in his Cas de Con- science, entered into the question of Catholic journalism with ail his usual candour and vigour of thought ; and though hi... ...yet they embody so lucid an exposition of the principles on which Catholic journalism should be every where conducted, that they cannot be read withou... ...tain, and in a manner unrestricted. First, then, we may say that reh'gious journalism has the undoubted right of drawing attention to whatever in any ... ...ion be the work of an individual or come 88 Monsignor Parisis on Catholic Journalism. out under the sanction of the state. Thus, for instance, the Ca... ...ason journalists may review Catholic works, Monsignor Parisis on Catholic Journalism. 89 in order to examine their merits and comment upon them, and ... ...y way. Such, in substance, are the objections advanced against re- ligious journalism; and they are very loudly urged and very seriously felt by perso... ...hurch positively imposes silence on him. 90 Monsignor Parisis on Catholic Journalism. 2. In combating error, as well as in setting forth the truth, l...

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Literature

By: Van Dyke, Henry, 1852-1933

... PROFESSIONS OF LAIV, MINISTRY AND MEDICINE, PUBLIC SERVICE, LITERATUREAND JOURNALISM, TEACHING, MUSIC, PUBLIC ENTERTAINMENT AND THE FINE ARTS .-. JVI... ...6 By John Foestbr. My First Experiences in New York 331 By Hobace Gbeeley. Journalism as a Career . . ... 345 By J. W. Keller. The Girl and the Pen 35... ...en. Edwin Lawrence Godkin . . 381 By James Bbyce. The Personal Equation in Journalism . 386 By Henby Wattebson. Supplementary Readings . 396 LIST OF ... ... is aware that much confusion exists in their minds between literature and journalism; and they will talk of "going into literature" when what they re... ...teratureand journal- ism they are inclined to hold that although it may be journalism to write for a daily or a weekly paper, yet to write for a month... ... genuine contributions to literature appeared first in newspapers, so mere journalism very often nowadays gets itself bound into books — the war corre... ...d the monthly in a higher — is the real distinction between literature and journalism. The distinction is one of aim and of intent; and there is a tot... ...; and there is a total difference of temper and of attitude. The object of journalism at its best is the opposite of the object of literature; and the... ..., never allows himself to think of such a thing. As the origin of the word journalism implies, the journa- list seeks only to be sufficient unto the d...

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Writing for the press; a manual for editors, reporters, correspondents, and printer

By: Luce, Robert, 1862-1946
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Modern France: Its Journalism, Literature, And Society

By: Kirwan, Andrew Valentine, 1804-1870
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Un chapitre de la révolution française

By: Monseignat, Charles De.
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Magazines of a Market-Metropolis : Being a History of the Literary Periodicals and Literary Interests of Chicago

By: Fleming, Herbert Easton
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Typical newspaper stories

By: Harrington, Harry Franklin, 1882-1935
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The Magazine Style-Code; A Manual for the Guidance of Authors, Reporters and All Who Write. Largely Codified from the System of Theodore Low de Vinne, From the Century Magazine, The Century Company's Books, And the Treatises of F. Horace Teall. Abbreviations, The Use of Capital Letters, Compound Words, etc., Fully Illustrated and Explained

By: Irvine, Leigh H. (Leigh Hadley), 1863-1942
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Types of news writing

By: Bleyer, Willard Grosvenor, 1873-1935
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Magazines of a Market-Metropolis : Being a History of the Literary Periodicals and Literary Interests of Chicago

By: Fleming, Herbert Easton

...rovided by all kinds of newspapers and periodicals in the era of American journalism prior to that of specialization. It contained bits of prose and... ...hat Canadian province, and later to the bar in California, he had entered journalism at San Francisco, served on the New Y ork Tribune~ and, after c... ...l retort in the magazine listed the national capital as "the graveyard of journalism," ~d a delightful - .... '" 53 0 THE AMERICAN' JOURNAL OF SO... ...: First, because N ew York is the home of great successes in higher-class journalism. With a showing like that which the Graphic had made here, if m... ...l of the magazine in its original form, complete the contents. "National journalism" is the characterization of this array of material given by the...

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Tainted newspapers, good and bad

By: Gladden, Washington, 1836-1918
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Geschichte des Deutschen Zeitschriftenwesens in Bohmen

By: Przedak, Alador Guido, 1857-1926; Deutsche Gesellschaft der Wissenschaften und Kunste Fur die Tschecholslowakische Republik, Prague
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Schools of journalism; a lecture concluding the university course, New York, April 4, 1872

By: Reid, Whitelaw, 1837-1912
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Bibliographie der Deutschen Zeitschriftenliteratur

By: Felix Dietrich, Reinhard Dietrich
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Reminiscences and experiences in the life of an editor

By: Winans, William H
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Bibliographie der Deutschen Zeitschriftenliteratur

By: Felix Dietrich, Reinhard Dietrich
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Records and reminiscences, personal and general; Volume: 1

By: Burnand, Francis Cowley, Sir 1836-1917
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Bibliographie der Deutschen Zeitschriftenliteratur

By: Felix Dietrich, Reinhard Dietrich
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Press correspondence and journalism

By: Hadlock, Edwin H. (Edwin Harvey)
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Journal of Proceedings at the Sessions of 1889 : Constitution and by Laws : List of Members and Officers

By: Maritime Press Association
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Un chapitre de la révolution française

By: Monseignat, Charles De.
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Lectures in the Forum in Industrial Journalism at the New York University, Season of 1915, Under the Auspices of the New York Trade Press Association

By: New York Trade Press Association
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Un chapitre de la révolution française

By: Monseignat, Charles De.
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Writing of Today : Models of Journalistic Prose

By: Cunliffe, John William, 1865-1946, Editor; Lomer, Gerhard Richard, 1882 Joint Editor

...LIFFE, D.Lit. Professor of English and Associate Director of The School of Journalism, Columbia University and GERHARD R. LOMER, Ph.D. Instructor in E... ...niversity and GERHARD R. LOMER, Ph.D. Instructor in English, The School of Journalism, Columbia' University NEW YORK THE CENTURY CO. 1915 e.v, Copyri... ... Azevedo, who detested journalists, to do by his parents, but reluctantly, journalism and writers, and took no Like his predecessor, Benedict XV is tr... ...ch in the main animates American than the European newspapers ; and I will journalism, of the foundations of integrity go further than that and say th... ...nglish. Pulitzer and after consultation with the His first connection with journalism more experienced members of the staff, arose out of an experienc... ...orant of the cabin and, without making any explana- menace of a licentious journalism; but, tion, said : though they might have agreed fully with ' Mr... ...aw that his emotion opposed to his conviction of en- future work was to be journalism. But during good. He was quite willing to find he wanted a wider... ...re to ' play pioneering achievements of American it up' on the first page. journalism. Thirteen papers a week, de- livered everywhere, for ten cents; ... ...wspapers.' ty-five cents a year. Nobody else had ever The advent of yellow journalism never done it. But I felt it was possible, that disturbed him, a...

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Reminiscences of a country journalist

By: Frost, Thomas, 1821-1908
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English Journalism

...lassic Literature Collection World Public Library.org Title: ENGLISH JOURNALISM Author: Author Language: English Subject: Fiction, Literatur... ...... ...inted from Eraser's magazine in Eclectic, January, 1847 1847.] UE.H ENGLISH JOURNALISM. 121 this ? Spenser. Burned alive ! burned to ashes ! burned t... ... he to be loved and honored as a great one ? From Frazer's Magazine. ENGLISH JOURNALISM. THE events of the last few years have brought about a revolut... ...islators, between de- sign and action, between hopes and reali- 122 ENGLISH JOURNALISM. [Jan. zation. Who, then, are the men on whom is to devolve th... ...f labor. This, in a literary point of view, shows a great improvement on the journalism of our ancestors. But the literary part of the subject is the ... ... beauties of writing. But grave though they be, we fear that 1847.] ENGLISH JOURNALISM. 123 they are too generally overlooked by those to whose hands... ...of po- litical factions. This is not as it should be. Nor can it be so long. Journalism has by a combina- tion of events been raised to the rank of a ... ...t between the senate and the people they are to illustrate com- 124 ENGLISH JOURNALISM. [Jan. plex arguments by a graceful and felicitous ' compositi...

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Records and reminiscences, personal and general; Volume: 2

By: Burnand, Francis Cowley, Sir 1836-1917
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Histoire Politique et Littraire de la Presse en France; Avec une Introduction Historique sur les Origines du Journal et la Bibliographie Gnrale de Journaux Depuis Leur Origine : Vol. 5-6

By: Hatin, Louis Eugne, 1809-1893

...inJacques, qui était assez au courant des affaires de la littérature et du journalisme , donne dans le Lendemain (23 février 1 791 ) quelques par- tic... ...l. Remarquons en passant que ce billet fixe la date de la naissance du mot journalisme. Remarquons encore la persistance de cette expression : lesjour... ... ce n'était pas pour toujours RÉVOLUTION 439 qu'il abandonnait l'arène du journalisme. Il y re- descendit en l'an y; il fut l'un de ceux qui, selon l... ...s pages de ce manifeste, brillant début du jeune poète dans la carrière du journalisme. Lorsqu'une grande nation , après avoir vieilli dans l'erreur e... ...eurs. Millin, après la mort de la feuille qu'il avait fon- dée, renonça au journalisme politique. Il avait en- trepris en 1 792, de concert avec Noël ... ...de la Révolution, t III, p. ^3i. (2) Micheict. RÉVOLUTION 296 de Paris du journalisme » (1), tout le inonde con- naît son nom, demeuré l'un des plus ... ...upture qui fut féconde en résultats politiques. Desmoulins avait quitté le journalisme, REVOLUTION 369 et après trois années des services les plus ac... ...oquente qu'ait produite la Révolution, et, à coup sûr, avant et depuis, le journalisme n'a rien donné qui puisse lui être comparé. » Desmoulias s'occu... ...ntre des at- taques incessantes le forcèrent à rentrer dans la carrière du journalisme. « J'ai vu le nombre de nos ennemis, dit-il : leur multitude m'...

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Histoire Politique et Littraire de la Presse en France; Avec une Introduction Historique sur les Origines du Journal et la Bibliographie Gnrale de Journaux Depuis Leur Origine : Vol. 3-4

By: Hatin, Louis Eugne, 1809-1893

...ujet, c'est-à-dire que j'ai cité de préférence les passages ayant trait au journalisme, à lama- nière dont on l'entendait, dont on le pratiquait. Le r... ...lytique, offrira un ta- bleau très-curieux, et comme une sorte de cours de journalisme. Volontiers encore j'ai emprunté aux journalistes et aux chroni... ...essa long- temps pour l'affilier à sa secte naissante, était l'antipode du journalisme, mais sans le faire soup- LITTÉRAIRE 27 çonner, et surtout san... ... pourrait faire qu'un très-bon effet... » Comme Voltaire entendait bien le journalisme, s'il ne l'aimait pas ! La collection du Pour et Contre, de 172... ...ait timidement dans cette carrière attrayante et en apparence si facile du journalisme. C'est de Marmontel que je veux parler. 11 était alors, — c'éta... ...s, ne pouvait suffire à son activité. Renonçantabsolument à la carrière du journalisme, il se livra tout entier à un genre plus productif, à la compil... ...ot, comme l'avouent ingénuement les au- teurs, un journal fait en haine du journalisme. Us avaient, par surcroît, donné à leur feuilledes armes parlan... ...ier littéraire qui s'annonçait également comme le champion des victimes du journalisme. « La tyrannie que deux auteurs exercent dans la république des... ...livres par deux écrivains qui devaient lais- ser un nom dans l'histoire du journalisme, par Geoffroy et Royou , sur lesquels nous reviendrons longueme...

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Contents of Volume 11, Vol. Bureau of Standards Journal of Research, Volume 11, Table of Contents

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Contents of Volume 13, Vol. Bureau of Standards Journal of Research, Volume 13, Table of Contents

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American Popular Magazines : A Bibliography

By: Stephens, Ethel, 1891

...EFACE This bibliography has been prepared at the suggestion of the School of Journalism of the University of Wiscon- sin. The point of view kept in mi... ...Dec. 26, 1912, v. 73, p. 1487-490. An address delivered before the School of Journalism of Columbia University. Magazines, their scope and influence. ... ...us. Harper's Weekly, May 22, 1909, v. 53, p. 6. French criticism of American journalism. Cowdrick, E. L. Public press and the public school. Education... ... toward articles regarding the war. Literary Character Brown, F. C. Literary journalism in theory and prac- tice. Public Libraries,May 1908, v. 13, p.... ...th novels. Muckraking and Controlling Interests Bray, F. C. Recent phases of journalism. Chau- tauquan, March 1912, v. 66, p. 98-104. Popular magazine... ...pectator) Trying and amusing incidents with contributors. Hawthorne, Julian. Journalism the destroyer of literature. Critic, Feb. 1906, v. 48, p. 166-... ...essential function of the Post Office to carry. Harvey, George. Magazines in journalism. Harper's Weekly, March 19, 1910, v. 54, p. 8. A speech to the... ...rks on the advantages of advertising. Roosevelt, Theodore. Applied ethics in journalism. Outlook, April 15, 1911, v. 97, p. 807-09. Part taken by vari... ...the Review, and Lowell and Norton's editorship. Outlook Harvey, George. From journalism to politics. North American Review, Aug. 1914, v. 200, p. 178-...

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Journal of Proceedings at Thirty-Ninth Annual Meeting Held at Toronto, February 4Th and 5Th, 1897 : List of Officers and Members

By: Canadian Press Association

...he people, giving no pro- tection on the one hand to malicious or reckless journalism, nor on the other hand facilities to attempt blackmail upon fair...

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Contents of Volume 2, Vol. Bureau of Standards Journal of Research, Volume 2, Table of Contents

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Contents of Volume 7, Vol. Bureau of Standards Journal of Research, Volume 7, Table of Contents

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Contents of Volume 12, Vol. Bureau of Standards Journal of Research, Volume 12, Table of Contents

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Contents of Volume 10, Vol. Bureau of Standards Journal of Research, Volume 10, Table of Contents

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Contents of Volume 9, Vol. Bureau of Standards Journal of Research, Volume 9, Table of Contents

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Contents of Volume 8, Vol. Bureau of Standards Journal of Research, Volume 8, Table of Contents

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Contents of Volume 5, Vol. Bureau of Standards Journal of Research, Volume 5, Table of Contents

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Contents of Volume 4, Vol. Bureau of Standards Journal of Research, Volume 4, Table of Contents

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Contents of Volume 3, Vol. Bureau of Standards Journal of Research, Volume 3, Table of Contents

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Contents of Volume 6, Vol. Bureau of Standards Journal of Research, Volume 6, Table of Contents

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Publishing and Politics in California : Oral History Transcript / and Related Material, 1959-1961

By: Lutgens, Harry, 1893 Ive; Regional Cultural History Project (University of California, Berkeley); Daniel, Edna Tartaul;

...itan centers, because in those days you had <|ulte a good deal of personal journalism, which you d<m*t have today. His method of campaigning was thlss...

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