There was an old treadle sewing machine with carved drawers and even a grandfathers' clock, stating the permanent time of three p.m.
Janet got p.o.'ed at the teachers.
The last guest left around 11:00 p.m.
He arranged to have them delivered to Fairhaven by 1:00 p.m.
They landed at 10:30 a.m. and arranged the return trip for 8:00 p.m., rented a car and drove to Samantha's house.
Although Dean was anxious to locate "P. Corbin," he was cautious enough to wait for Fred to confirm the named party had actually joined the tour.
"If we left a note for P. Corbin we'd just spook him," Dean said.
"P. Corbin," Dean said disgustedly and then thought out loud.
Debray (Comptes rendus, 1874, 78, p. 1502).
Geisenheimer, Comptes rendus, 1890, 110, p. 855).
(1908), 57, p. 323.
Chem., 18 47, 42, p. 35 1).
Riess, Ber., 1909, 42, p. 39 0 5.
Skoblikoff, Jahresb., 1852, p. 428; W.
Palmer, Ber., 1889, 22, p. 15; 1890, 23, p. 3810; 1891, 24, p. 2090; Zeit.
Chem., 1896, 13, p. 211).
The atomic weight of the element has been determined by analysis.
Joly (Comptes rendus, 1890, 110, p. 1131) from analyses of potassium and ammonium chloriridites, the value 191.78 (0 =15.88).
P. 247; Aristotle, Pol.
Conway, Italic Dialects, 145, and Verner's law in Italy, p. 78, where the change of s to r is explained as probably due to the Latin conquest).
The Indian flying-squirrel (P. oral) leaps with its parachute extended from the higher branches of a tree, and descends first directly and then more and more obliquely, until the flight, gradually becoming slower, assumes a horizontal direction, and finally terminates in an ascent to the branch or trunk of the tree to which it was directed.
Conrad, Ann., 1877, 188, p. 222).
Chem., 1891 , 44, p. 114).
Thus in the varied manifestations of law Vico was able to discover a single and enduring principle (De universi juris uno princ p peo et fine uno).
3, c p.) are a pair of ovoid organs which open from the collar-cavity to the exterior, their external pores lying immediately behind the base of the operculum.
Gonad occurs on the right c.p., Collar-canal, above which is side of the body only seen the operculum.
Chem., 1895, 8, p. 1), by electrolysing the pure sulphate in the presence of ammonium sulphate and ammonia, using platinum electrodes, any occluded oxygen in the deposited metal being removed by heating in a current of hydrogen.
De Schulten (Comptes Rendus, 1889, 109, p. 266) has obtained it in a crystalline form; the crystals have a specific gravity of 3.597, and are easily soluble in warm ammonium chloride solution.
Other hydrated forms of the chloride, of composition CoCl 2.2H 2 O and CoCl 2.4H 2 O have been described (P. Sabatier, Bull.
51, p. 88; Bersch, Jahresb.
Chemie, 1867, p. 291).
59, p. 760) has prepared cobaltic sulphate C02(S04)3.18H20, in the form of small needles, by the electrolysis of cobalt sulphate.
Berglund (Berichte, 18 74, 7, p. 469), in aqueous solution, by dissolving ammonium cobaltocobaltisulphite (NH4)2C02 [(S03) 6 'C02] 14H 2 O in dilute hydrochloric or nitric acids, or by decomposition of its silver salt with hydrochloric acid.
Stromeyer, Annalen, 1855, 96, p. 220).
De chimie, 1861,  61, P. 438).
For a description of the various salts of this acid, see P. Wesselsky, Berichte, 1869, 2, p. 588.
Vortmann (Monatshefte fur Chemie, 1885, 6, p. 404).
Ann., 1857, 101, p. 387; C. Marignac, Arch.
, I, p. 373; W.
, 2 5, p. 483; J.
Phys., 18 59 , 55, p. 129; W.
Soc., 1863, 16, p. 51).
P. Baxter and others deduced the value 58.995 (0 =16).
Chem., 1891, 30, p. 227), and also Nickel.
1 (1907), p. 115).
Bund, p. 123) that they had then received the full Roman citizenship. The oldest Latin inscriptions of the district (from Ferentinum, C.I.L.
Press, 1897), p. 306 ff., where the glosses and the local and personal names of the district will be found.
P. 621; Cicero, De inventione, i.
Ross's Pansebeia (1655), and idealized by P. Burckhardt in 1900.
Van der Linde, in Allgemeine Deutsche Biographie (1881); P. Burckhardt, Basler Biographien (1900); Hegler, in Hauck's Realencyklopadie (1901), and the bibliography by A.
De Astorga, by P. A.
Astorga, by P. Junco (Pamplona, 1635).
Pinner, Ber., 1893, 26, p. 2125).
1848, 65, p. 269) by heating the nitriles of acids with metallic sodium or with sodium ethylate between 130 0 C. and C.
Roithner, Monats., 1896, 17, p. 172); by the fusion of 0-aminopropionic acid with urea; by the electrolytic reduction of barbituric acid (J.
Tafel, Ber., 1900, 33, p. 3385), and by the condensation of acrylic acid with urea at 210-220° C. (E.
Fischer, Ber., 1901, 34, p. 3759).
Gerngross, Ber., 1905, 3 8, p. 3394).
Isay, ibid., 1906, 39, P. 251.
P. 239; G.
P. 313, iii.
When I grew up I just called myself O. Z., because the other initials were P-I-N-H-E-A-D; and that spelled 'pinhead,' which was a reflection on my intelligence.
So he commissioned seven emissaries to go out to seven certain oracles around the world and on a predetermined day, let's say July 12, at a predetermined time, say 3:00 p.m.
When you swipe a credit card to fill up your car with gas at the corner of 6th and Congress on January 21 at 11:38 p.m., your location and activity are digitally recorded, presumably for all time.
If someone's job demands she turn off her curiosity, her creativity, her judgment, and all the other things that make her human, why in the world would one expect those things to magically snap back on at 5:00 p.m.?
In another place--p. 45,--he speaks of "THE MYSTERIOUS AND MORTAL ATTACK OF THE ANIMAL."
That for six thousand years--and no one knows how many millions of ages before--the great whales should have been spouting all over the sea, and sprinkling and mistifying the gardens of the deep, as with so many sprinkling or mistifying pots; and that for some centuries back, thousands of hunters should have been close by the fountain of the whale, watching these sprinklings and spoutings--that all this should be, and yet, that down to this blessed minute (fifteen and a quarter minutes past one o'clock P.M. of this sixteenth day of December, A.D. 1851), it should still remain a problem, whether these spoutings are, after all, really water, or nothing but vapour--this is surely a noteworthy thing.
I was eager to imitate every motion and in an hour had learned six elements of speech: M, P, A, S, T, I. Miss Fuller gave me eleven lessons in all.
Mr. John P. Spaulding, of Boston, died in February, 1896.
P.S. I am studying at the Institution for the Blind.
It was quite her own idea, and was given in the house of Mrs. Mahlon D. Spaulding, sister of Mr. John P. Spaulding, one of Helen's kindest and most liberal friends.
TO MR. JOHN P. SPAULDING South Boston, May 11th, 1892.
P.S. How do you like this type-written letter?
P.S. Teacher says you want to know what kind of a pet I would like to have.
Her visit to the World's Fair she described in a letter to Mr. John P. Spaulding, which was published in St. Nicholas, and is much like the following letter.
P.S. My teacher thinks it would be more businesslike to say that a list of the contributors toward the building fund will be kept and published in my father's paper, the "North Alabamian."
The next two letters were written just after the death of Mr. John P. Spaulding.
P.S.--I didn't finish my letter in time to get it posted last night; so I shall add a line.
We have got as far as P, and there are 900 words to her credit.
At the end of the first lesson she was able to pronounce distinctly the following sounds: a, a, a^, e, i, o, c soft like s and hard like k, g hard, b, l, n, m, t, p, s, u, k, f and d.
This letter is published in the Perkins Institution Report (1891), p. 204.
The original story was read to her from a copy of "Andersen's Stories," published by Leavitt & Allen Bros., and may be found on p. 97 of Part I. in that volume.
P.S. Let me have news of your brother and his charming little wife.
A b c d e f g h i k 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 l m n o p q r s 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 t u v w x y 100 110 120 130 140 150 z 160
On p. 157 is a woodcut, copied from Munster's "Cosmography" (1550), a
Drawn in full-page illustration, opposite p. 272. He had slept at the
Noticed on the bands are really flat comb-like plates (p, Fig. 9),