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Image from page 145 of “Lovers of the horse : brief sketches of men and women of the Dominion of Canada devoted to the noblest of animals. –” (1909)
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Identifier: loversofhorsebri00roseuoft
Title: Lovers of the horse : brief sketches of men and women of the Dominion of Canada devoted to the noblest of animals. —
Year: 1909 (1900s)
Authors: Rose, Geo. Maclean (George Maclean), 1829-1898
Subjects: Fox hunting Horsemanship Horse racing Horses
Publisher: Toronto : Hunter, Rose Company
Contributing Library: Toronto Public Library: Research and Reference Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto

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inedfor many years, only leaving the Walker House to go to the Rossin. with which hotelhe was connected until he purchasetl the AVindsor at Ottawa, which he has remodelledand huilt up until it is considered one of the best houses in Eastern Ontario. Mr. Grimes has for years been one of the prominent figures in the Ottawa Driv-ing Club. and. indeed, was one of the prime movers in its first organization, holdingoffice in it for several years until pressure of business compelled him to resign. He is a bie contributor to everv movement to advance interest in the horse, theannual ice meeting, one of the many tilings which he takes under his patronage, beingenriched each year by a stake named after the Windsor Hotel. In the year 1907. hedonated a cu{) to be held by the owner of the horse establishing a new ice track record. Mr. (irimes is a splendid business man. owns a beautiful residence in Ottawa,and divides his time l)etween his home, his business and his horses. J24 Lovers of the Horse

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Simpson Grevs THE SIMPSON GREYS TIIH Ixautiiul f^rcv liorsi-s toniiiiin- siicli iin iinporlimt |);irt of tlie drlivrry systcMiif)t the iiiiiiHiisc (lepiirtiiUMital (stal)li.sliiiient of Tlic l{(>l)t. Siin]).soii (o.. Limited,Ioroiito, arc widely known in tlie (^ueen City and its snhurhs, and arc nnicliadnnrcd liv citizens and visitors from cvcrywlicrc. At present there are over oneluindicd ol tliesc horses in the Simpson service. A score of years ao one solitary(,rrcv horse conid attend comfoitahly to all the (h-Iivcry wants of the Simpson store.In !!)()!), it is estimated that at hvist one lnin(hcd and fifly arc in comnnssion. IMicffey horse thai did ihe pioneer work of the linsiiicss was a i;icat favoiitc, aiul caclisucceediiif^ horse pnifhased for the (iini was a liicy one. until to-ilay the Simpsonlu)rscs arc one of Ihe licst nie of advertising- that the entcrprisini; firm has.PcodIc of all aires, from the toddliuL; vonnuster to the lotlcriiii reat-irandma.

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Image from page 726 of “The Saturday evening post” (1839)
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Identifier: saturdayeveningp1933unse
Title: The Saturday evening post
Year: 1839 (1830s)
Authors:
Subjects:
Publisher: Philadelphia : G. Graham
Contributing Library: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign

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ery yet, with that subdued butenacious good humor which men knew fohis fighting manner, he departed by motofor the capital. Of his activities in Bern, of the secrettaries who came from Paris to meet him, oilthe lawyers and conveyancers whom hibought to his discreet service, little walsaid at the time and less is now rememjbered, for Warren Hall was always a mastelof the art of the attack from cover. Thisome days for which he was to have bee:|absent, however, prolonged itself to clos|upon three weeks. It was a Sunday afteinoon when the big car, pitching like a shiin a seaway over the cobblestones of Thurbrought him back to the Hotel Keller. The young lady—mademoiselle—Fraulloin—according respectively to her maicto the highly expert nurse and to the hot«manager—was well, was better than sh.had ever been. She was at the momenwalking with a friend in the little woods athe back of the hotel garden; she had saishe would be in to tea. (Concluded on Page 61) THE SATURDAY EVENING POST

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Image from page 915 of “Baltimore and Ohio employees magazine” (1912)
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Identifier: baltimoreohioemp03balt
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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m Broad Street, City Hall and the theatres by direct and comfortable trolley route. ^ A quiet, cozy hotel where every patron is a guest in fact as well as in name. ^ The Rittenhouse Cafe is noted for its unsurpassed cuisine and service, being supplied daily with fresh products—poultry, eggs and milk—from its own farms in Chester County. ^ The Grill and Cafe make a special feature of Club breakfasts, Club lunches and table dhote dinners at reasonable prices. The Rittenhouse Orchestra furnishes delightful music during luncheon and in the evenings. ^ One of the Baltimore and Ohio officials, who has stopped at practically every prominent hotel in this country and Europe, recently told us that he never enjoyed his hotel visits quite so much as here. Rooms .50 up —With bath .00 up The Rittenhouse in PhiladelphiaOn the Edge of Everywhere CHARLES DUFFY, Manager THE LAlE CAKV L. HOLMES Please mention our magazine xchen wriliny adrcrlisera. 108 THE BALTIMORE AND OHIO EMPLOYES MAGAZINE

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GEORGE ROBINSON, SWITCH TENDER, NEWARK. OHIO In this picture he is seen Iming up the switches for No. 103 to enter C. & N. Division for Columbus and Cincinnati. Mr. Robinson has performed this duty for many years in a most efficient manner Rotating Members T. F. MuLQuiNN Conductor, Newark, O. A. Brant Engineer, Newark, O. S. B. SinrrH Switch Tender, Newark, Q. R, McLellen Fireman, Newark, O. J. E. Horn Chief Car Inspector, Newark, O. J. P, Floyd Machinist, Newark, O. Gary L. Holmes, who died of apoplexy at8.30 a. m. on October 9, while at work northof Mansfield, was born at St. Louisville, Ohio,November 13, 1878. He was educated in the schools of thatvillage and in April, 1902, entered the employof the Baltimore and Ohio as carpenter helper,was.rapidly promoted to carpenter and then tocarpenter foreman, reaching the latter positionin 1905. All his mature, producing years were spentin the service of the Company, of which he wasa loyal and valuable employe. On that part of the road

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