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Image from page 109 of “Mary Baldwin Seminary Bluestocking 1909” (1909)
doctor strange
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Identifier: marybaldwinsemin1909mary
Title: Mary Baldwin Seminary Bluestocking 1909
Year: 1909 (1900s)
Authors: Mary Baldwin College
Subjects: Mary Baldwin College MBC Mary Baldwin Seminary Augusta Female Seminary Yearbooks Bluestocking Baldwin’s Staunton, Virginia women’s colleges
Publisher: Mary Baldwin College
Contributing Library: Mary Baldwin College, Martha S. Grafton Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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See the tea-cher! Is she not sweet? She loves to takethe girls out walk-ing for the girls are always so nice andpo-lite. She does not be-lieve in hard stu-dies, so she givesvery short les-sons, and her work is very light for she hasno-thing to do but keep in a good hu-mor. She thinks allgirls should learn to cook over a gas-jet, and that prowl-ing a-round the halls after light bell is the best way to keep health and rules. The young ladies are all very shy and if, when out walk-ing,they re-fuse to bow to a strange gen-tle-man, they are se-vere-Iypun-ished. They must go to the of-fice and en-ter-tain this sameyoung man for two hours. The stu-dents are all com-pel-led towrite notes and let-ters to young men so as to im-prove their lit-er-arystyle.

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StjF (Enming of inrtnr Mattxt When first we heard of Doctor Moore To church that night we grumbling crept. We frowned, and fumed it was a bore — And then we stretched — and yawned — and slept. When one short week was almost oer To church with smiles we quick did speed. We fought for seats near Doctor MooreWho quickly won us to his creed. At Baldwins now the dullness palls. No feasts! no cooking! shocking sights!Were all P. C.s upon the halls, Forgotten gum and Kableites. Anne Sevmour Jones.

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Image from page 429 of “The poetical works of Thomas Hood. With a memoir of the author ..” (1873)
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Identifier: cu31924105428415
Title: The poetical works of Thomas Hood. With a memoir of the author ..
Year: 1873 (1870s)
Authors: Hood, Thomas, 1799-1845 Houghton, Richard Monckton Milnes, Baron, 1809-1885 Wordsworth Collection
Subjects:
Publisher: New York, James Miller
Contributing Library: Cornell University Library
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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^ darling dear AleckYouve sent him oxalic ! ** Yes, yes, said the Doctor, I meant it for that 1 Then in comes another.Despatched by his mother,A blubbering brother.Who gives a rat-tat,—* O., poor little sisterHas kicked off a blister ! * Yes, yes, said the Doctor, I meant it for that 1 Now home comes the flunky,His own powder-monkey,

Text Appearing After Image:
THE VISION. 375 But dull as a donkey,— With basket and that,— * The draught for the Squire, sir. He chucked in the fire, sir,— ** Yes, yes,* said the Doctor, I meant it for that 1 * The next is the pompousHead Beadle, old Bumpus,—** Lord ! here is a rumpus :That pauper, Old Nat,In some drunken notionHas drunk up his lotion,—*** Yes, yes, said the Doctor, I meant it for that! At last comes a servant. In grief very fervent: •* Alas ! Dr. Derwent, Poor Master is flat! Hes drawn his last breath, sir,— That dose was his death, sir. * Yes, yes, said the Doctor, ** I meant it for that 1 THE VISION. Plague on*t ! the last was ill enough,This canuot but make better proof.—Cotton, As I sat the other night.Burning of a single light.All at once a change there cameIn the color of the flame. Strange it was the blaze to view. Blue as summer sky is blue : One ! two 1 three ! four ! five ! six ! seven !Eight! nine! ten ! it struck eleven ! Pale as sheet, with stifl*ened hair.Motionless

Note About Images
Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability – coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.

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