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Review Of Photo Printers


review of photo printers
    photo printers
  • (Photo printer) In computing, a printer is a peripheral which produces a hard copy (permanent readable text and/or graphics) of documents stored in electronic form, usually on physical print media such as paper or transparencies.
  • (Photo Printer) A photo printer, also called snapshot printer, is a computer printer that is specifically designed to print high quality digital photos on photo paper. These printers usually have a very high number of nozzles and are capable of printing droplets as small as 2 picoliters.
    review
  • look at again; examine again; "let's review your situation"
  • A formal assessment or examination of something with the possibility or intention of instituting change if necessary
  • A periodical publication with critical articles on current events, the arts, etc
  • an essay or article that gives a critical evaluation (as of a book or play)
  • A critical appraisal of a book, play, movie, exhibition, etc., published in a newspaper or magazine
  • reappraisal: a new appraisal or evaluation

Daniel W. Maxson
Daniel W. Maxson
Co. H, and C, 9th KS. Cavalry Pages 626-627, from History of Allen and Woodson Counties, Kansas: embellished with portraits of well known people of these counties, with biographies of our representative citizens, cuts of public buildings and a map of each county / Edited and Compiled by L. Wallace Duncan and Chas. F. Scott. Iola Registers, Printers and Binders, Iola, Kan.: 1901; 894 p., [36] leaves of plates: ill., ports.; includes index. DANIEL W. MAXSON. DANIEL W. MAXSON is the leading physician in his section a Woodson county. No other medical practitioner of the county has so long resided within its borders and none more highly deserves success and prominence than Dr. Maxson. He was born in Alleghany county, New York, in January, 1836, and is a son of John Maxson, a farmer by occupation, who was born in Massachusetts and married Miss Ann Ruth Langworthy, a native of Rhode Island. They died in the Empire state, leaving two children, but the doctor is now the only surviving representative of the family. The subject of this review spent the days of his boyhood and youth upon the home farm and acquired his education in the common schools. He afterward took up the study of medicine, which he pursued at intervals, in the meantime providing for his support by teaming and by other such work as he could get to do. In his early manhood he left for the west, going first to Wisconsin, whence he afterward went to Missouri, and later came to Kansas, arriving in the year 1856. He first located at Fort Scott, which at that time was only a military garrison, and subsequently he went to Mapleton, Bourbon county, where he was living when the Civil war broke out. He enlisted in response to the call for men to serve for ninety days, and later enlisted for three years as a memebr[sic] of the Ninth Kansas cavalry, serving in the Western Department. The first two years of that time were passed as a steward in the general hospital at Fort Smith. He was with his regiment on White river, Arkansas, when the war ended and was discharged at Fort Leavenworth in the year 1865. The war ended, Dr. Maxson returned to Mapleton, Kansas. In the meantime he had resumed the study of medicine and had prepared for its practice. He had read to some extent under the direction of Dr. Norman D. Winans at Iola, Kansas, and for two years was associated with him in practice. He then took up his abode on the Verdigris river, where he has since remained, his home being now in Toronto. His practice comes not only from this town but also from Coyville and Buffalo and is quite extensive. He is the oldest physician in years of continuous practice in Woodson county, and as time has pased[sic] he has easily maintained his rank among the foremost physicians of this section of the state. He has kept abreast with the progress made by the medical fraternity, is a discriminating student, most careful in diagnosing disease and correct in prescribing the medicines which will best supplement nature in her efforts to restore a healthful and normal condition. Although he attended two courses of medical lectures, the last one in the Ohio Medical College, at Cincinnati, he did not consider his studies ended and constant reading has kept him in touch with the onward march of progress made in the medical science. Dr. Maxson was married in Mapleton, in 1860, to Miss Louise E. Myrick, whose father came to Kansas from Tennessee. Mrs. Maxson died March 27, 1901. Unto them have been born the following children: W. E., who is superintendent of the terminals of the railroad and steamship lines at Galveston, Texas; Frank; Henrietta, wife of Charles Chambers, of Purcell, Indian Territory; Ralph, of Toronto, and Lillie A., of Toronto. From the date of the organization of the Republican party Dr. Maxson has been in hearty sympathy with its principles and gives his support to its men and measures. He keeps well informed on the issues of the day and does all in his power to promote the growth and insure the success of the party. He is chairman of the Pension Examining Board of Woodson county, and is a loyal and patriotic citizen, who believes in upholding the starry banner of the nation wherever the courage and loyalty of the American soldier has planted it. The doctor has a very wide acquaintance throughout Woodson county where he has so long made his home and his many sterling traits of character as well, as his splendid work in the line of his profession have gained for him the confidence, good will and high regards of all with whom he has been brought in contact.
Gone But Not Forgotten Gaudio Ellison
Gone But Not Forgotten Gaudio Ellison
BOOK REVIEW: Gone But Not Forgotten . . . a history of St. Luke's Churchyard is a new book by Pam Gaudio & Bev Ellison. I was lucky enough to receive a copy today but I didn't notice until I got home it's not signed by the author. I'm of the opinion this is a fine publication and congratulations to the authors, editors and printers who produced it. The latter is First Choice Book Demand Publishng Co., an online business with quite a large and successful clientel. I checked out their website and see Gone But Not Forgotten is prominently featured under their list of published books. Notes from back-cover: "Throughout history, people have been fascinated with old churchyards; from majestic burial grounds in major cities to overgrown and abandoned locations in deserted frontier towns. From elaborately carved symbolic monuments to basic markers, engraved with a single name and date, there is an untold story of people who should be remembered for their contribution to society. Pam Gaudio and Bev Ellison have collectively recorded the history of St. Luke’s Church and Churchyard by combining historical and genealogical research with many photographs. They have written selected biographies on Victoria pioneers buried in the heritage churchyard, the final resting place of numerous Cedar Hill, Lake Hill and Gordon Head Families." In a word, Gone But Not Forgotten is marvelous. Or should we say: perfect. It's perfect bound (which is where the pages are all stacked then the cover is applied over the glue joining all said pages). It's perfectly written without typos nor improper usage of the written language and the layout -- combining text, photos & diagrams and use of white-space -- is also perfect. It's an esoteric fact than in publishing-in-print, white-space is analogous to negative-space in art. When rating all the elements entailed in the craft of publishing-in-print -- on a scale of one-to-ten -- white-space comes in right at the top; that is, at number one. White-space is the most important element in publishing-in-print and Gone But Not Forgotten . . . a history of St. Luke's Churchyard, utilizes it to perfection. What a beautiful book. There is no Contents' list of chapters or sections but a bibliography and index are printed on the back pages. The basic organizations is as follows: the history of St. Luke's Church, the history and logistical machinations of actually preserving and maintaining St. Luke's Churchyard throughout its many years. Well worth reading to bring understanding and appreciation for the fact this graveyard exists at all; especially, in these days of high labour costs and escalating land values. Gone But Not Forgotten is dedicated to: "Early pioneers who braved the elements of a new land and built a way of life for others to follow." After reading this book, one wonders if it should not have been dedicated to the congregation of St. Luke's and the many volunteers who maintained the kirkyard from past-to-present. As one who has several Irvine Family members interred here, let me add the authors of Gone But Not Forgotten to the foregoing suggestion. Anyone having relatives buried here, will find there are still things to learn from reading Gone But Not Forgotten.

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