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Image taken from page 22 of ‘England Picturesque and Descriptive … With … illustrations’

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Image taken from page 22 of ‘England Picturesque and Descriptive … With … illustrations’
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Title: "England Picturesque and Descriptive … With … illustrations"
Author: COOK, Joel.
Shelfmark: "British Library HMNTS 10348.h.5."
Page: 22
Place of Publishing: Philadelphia
Date of Publishing: 1882
Publisher: Porter & Coates
Issuance: monographic
Identifier: 000772834

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View from Hotel Room
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Image from page 44 of “Bank rate and the money market in England, France, Germany, Holland, and Belgium, 1844-1900;” (1903)

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Image from page 44 of “Bank rate and the money market in England, France, Germany, Holland, and Belgium, 1844-1900;” (1903)
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Identifier: bankratemoneymar00palgrich
Title: Bank rate and the money market in England, France, Germany, Holland, and Belgium, 1844-1900;
Year: 1903 (1900s)
Authors: Palgrave, Robert Harry Inglis, Sir, 1827-1919
Subjects: Bank of England Interest Banks and banking
Publisher: London, J. Murray
Contributing Library: University of California Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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PERCENTAGES 75 90Accidents Will Happen (WB)Action for dander (UA)Adventures End (Univ) .Adventures of Marco Polo (UA) .Adventures of Robin Hood (FN)..Adventures of Tom Sawyer (UA)..Adventurous Blonde (FN)Affairs of Annabel (RKO)Air Devils (Univ)Alcatraz Island (FN)Alexanders Ragtime Bond (20th-Fox)Algiers (UA) Always Goodbye (20th-Fox)Always in Trouble (20th-Fox)Amazing Dr. Clitterhouse (FN)AngelMPara) ] Angels With Dirty Faces (FN). ..Annabel Takes a Tour (REO) .Arkansas Traveled (Para)Army Girl (Rep) Arrest Bulldog Drummon/ (Para) JArsene Lupin Returns (M-G-M)Bad Man of Brimstone (M-G-M) . Bar 20 Justice (Para) Baroness and the Butler (20th-Fox)

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PERCENTAGES 75 90 100 110 125 140Battle of Broadway (20th-Fox)Beg, Borrow or Steal (M-G-M) Beloved Brat (FN) ^^^^=:z:^- Big Broadcast of 193a (Para)^ Big Town Girl (20th-Fox) Billy the Kid Returns (Rep) Birth of a Baby (GN) Black Doll (Univ) Blind Alibi (RKO) Blockade (UA) Block-Heads (M-G-M) Blondes at Work (WB) Blondie (Col) Blossoms on Broadway( (Para) Bluebear^i;«ahth Wi||fe (Para) ] Boolod {Paia)y/. Born totTieWes/ (Para) Borrowing Trouble (20th-Fox) Boy Meets Girl (WB) Boy of the Streets (Mono) Boys Town (M-G-M) Breakfast for Two (RKO)Breaking the Ice (RKO)Bringing Up Baby (RKO)Broadway Musketeers (FN)Brother Rat (FN)Buccaneer/(Para) , Cities From Which Averages Were Computed: Boston Cleveland Indianapolis Minneapolis Oklahoma City Portland, Me. San Francisco Charlotte Dallas Kansas City New Haven Omaha Portland, Ore. Seattle Chicago Denver Los Angeles New Orleans Philadelphia Providence Cincinnati Detroit Milwaukee New York .Pittsburgh Salt Lake City Washington BOXOFHCE BAROME

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Image from page 239 of “Fortnightly Philistine, 1899-1900” (1900)
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Identifier: fortnightlyphili06stud
Title: Fortnightly Philistine, 1899-1900
Year: 1900 (1900s)
Authors: Students of Bryn Mawr College
Subjects: Bryn Mawr College–Student publications College students’ writings, American
Publisher: Bryn Mawr, PA: Bryn Mawr College
Contributing Library: Bryn Mawr College Library, Special Collections
Digitizing Sponsor: LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation

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16 THE FORTNIGHTLY PHIUSTINE.

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SHAPES AID KINDS FOR ALLSEASONS AND OCCASIONS… THE N6WSHOE FORWOMEN SOROSIS MADE IN 35 STYLES of Patent Leather, Enamel LeatherVlci Kid, Box Calf andRussia Calf Always $J.50 and the best at any price G. P. SNYDER & CO. 1314 CHESTNUT STREET Sizes 1 to 9Widths AAA to E *=©© ^-@=©=-@= ■&^^®©®&>®®®®®>®®&®®*&^i SCHREIBER & KERR Ladies Tailors 735 SOUTHELEVENTHSTREET. . . f Gowns orniL8 ZP Walking, Traveling,Yachting, and Costumes for allkinds of Outdoor Sports and Pas-times J* jt j* j* j* j* j* PHILADELPHIA ««»M«M%«M«tM«t«UtMm%VVU«M*MM%«UU«UtMM«M«UMtlMMtMR PnllpfiP Pint Manufacturer of all uouege r/ns School and college Pins and Medals.Dealer in Diamonds, Watches and Jew-elry. Repairing of Fine Watches andJewelry. C. S. POWELL, 5 S. Eighth St. VAN HORN & SON in NarthNinth StreetPhiladelphia, Pa. Costumers COSTUMES TO HIRE FOR COLLEGE THEATRICALS, ENTERTAINMENTS AND TABLEAUX SOLE OF FOBS Requiring room to makeready for our ea

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Image from page 88 of “Two thousand miles on an automobile; being a desultory narrative of a trip through New England, New York, Canada, and the West” (1902)

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Identifier: twothousandmiles00edd
Title: Two thousand miles on an automobile; being a desultory narrative of a trip through New England, New York, Canada, and the West
Year: 1902 (1900s)
Authors: Eddy, Arthur Jerome, 1859-1920
Subjects: Eddy, Arthur Jerome, 1859-1920 Automobile travel
Publisher: Philadelphia, London, J.B. Lippincott company

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s; it is as if apprentice blacksmiths hadspent their idle moments in constructing a machine. The carriage work is hopelessly bad. The build-ing of carriages is a long-established industry, em- 6 82 On an Automobile ploying hundreds of thousands of hands and millionsof capital, and yet in the entire United States thereare scarcely a dozen builders of really fine, substantial,and durable vehicles. Yet every cross-road maker ofautomobiles thinks that if he can only get his motorto go, the carpenter next door can do his woodwork.The result is cheap stock springs, clips, irons, bodies,cushions, tops, etc., are bought and put over themotor. The use of aluminum bodies and more metalwork generally is helping things somewhat; not thataluminum and metal work are necessarily better thanwood, but it prevents the unnatural union of the lightwood bodies, designed for cheap horse-vehicles, witha motor. The best French makers do not build theirbodies, but leave that part to skilled carriage builders.

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r-y CHAPTER SEVEN BUFFALO TO CANANDAIGUA The five hundred and sixtv-odd miles to Buffalo had Troubles bcgtn been covered Avith no trouble that delayed us for morethan an hour, but our troubles were about to begin. The Professor had still a few days to waste frivo-lously, so he said he would ride a little farther,possibly as far as Albany. However, it was notour intention to hurry, but rather take it easily,stopping by the way, as the mood—or our friends—seized us. It rained all the afternoon of Tuesday, about allnight, and was raining steadilv when we turned off 83 give out 84 On an Automobile Main Street into Genesee with Batavia thirty-eightmiles straight away. We fuh}- expected to reach therein time for kmcheon; in fact, word had been sentahead that we would come in, like a circus, abouttwelve, and friends were on the lookout,—it was fouroclock when we reached town. The road is good, gravel nearly every rod, but the (steady rain had softened the surface to the depth of about

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Image from page 297 of “Two thousand miles on an automobile; being a desultory narrative of a trip through New England, New York, Canada, and the West” (1902)
philadelphia travel company
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Identifier: twothousandmiles00edd
Title: Two thousand miles on an automobile; being a desultory narrative of a trip through New England, New York, Canada, and the West
Year: 1902 (1900s)
Authors: Eddy, Arthur Jerome, 1859-1920
Subjects: Eddy, Arthur Jerome, 1859-1920 Automobile travel
Publisher: Philadelphia, London, J.B. Lippincott company

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conspiracy to effect suchrevolution, also conspired to excite classes of workingmen inChicago into sedition, tumult, and riot, and to the use ofdeadly weapons and the taking of human life, and for thepurpose of producing such tumult, riot, use of weapons andtaking of life, advised and encouraged such classes by news-paper articles and speeches to murder the authorities of thecity, and a murder of a policeman resulted from such adviceand encouragement, then defendants are responsible there-for. It is the logical application of this proposition thatwill defeat the propaganda of action. If it beenacted that any man who advocates the commissionof any criminal act, or who afterwards condones thecrime, shall be deemed guilty of an offence equal tothat advocated or condoned and punished accordingly,the propaganda of action in all branches of criminalendeavor will be effectually stifled without the doubt-ful expedient of directing legislation against any par-ticular social or economic theory.

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UP THE HLL. CHAPTER SEVENTEEN NEW YORK TO BUFFALO It was Saturday, the 14th, at nine oclock, when weleft New York for Albany, followmg the route ofthe Endurance Contest. The morning was bright and warm. The roadswere perfect for miles. We passed Kings Bridge,Yonkers, Hastings, and Dobbs Ferry flying. At Tar-rytown we dropped the chain. A link had parted.Pushing the machine under the shade of a tree, ahalf-hour was spent in replacing the chain and rivet-ing in a new link. All the pins showed more or lesswear, and a new chain should have been put on inNew York, but none that would fit was to be had.292 New York to Buffalo 293 We dined at Peekskill, and had a machinist go overthe chain, riveting the heads of the pins so nonewould come out again. Nelson Hill, a mile and a half beyond Peekskill, a cUmbproved all it was said to be,—and more. In the course of the trip we had mounted hills thatwere worse, and hills that were steeper, but only inspots or for short distances; for a steady ste

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Image from page 193 of “Two thousand miles on an automobile; being a desultory narrative of a trip through New England, New York, Canada, and the West” (1902)
philadelphia travel company
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: twothousandmiles00edd
Title: Two thousand miles on an automobile; being a desultory narrative of a trip through New England, New York, Canada, and the West
Year: 1902 (1900s)
Authors: Eddy, Arthur Jerome, 1859-1920
Subjects: Eddy, Arthur Jerome, 1859-1920 Automobile travel
Publisher: Philadelphia, London, J.B. Lippincott company

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s own and use auto-mobiles ; the horses will see so many that little noticewill be taken, but the pioneers of the sport will have animenviable time. A good half-days work was required on the machine So»i/-repairsbefore starting again. The tire that had been plugged with rubber bandsweeks before in Indiana was now leaking, the aircreeping through the fabric and oozing out at severalplaces. The leak was not bad, just about enough torequire pumping every day. The extra tire that had been following along wastaken out of the express office and put on. It was atire that had been punctured and repaired at the fac-tory. It looked all right, but as it turned out the repairwas poorly made, and it would have been better toleave on the old tire, inflating it each day. A small needle-valve was worn so that it leaked;that was replaced. A stiffer spring was inserted in theintake-valve so it would not open quite so easily. Anumber of minor things were done, and every nut andbolt tried and tightened.

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THJE A.^^VaDE INN^ CHAPTER FOURTEEN LEXINGTON AND CONCORD Saturday morning-, September 7, at eleven oclock,we left the Touraine for Auburndalc, where wekmched, then to Waltham, and from there due northby what is known as Waltham Street to Lexington,striking- Massachusetts Avenue just opposite the townhall. PaidRevevf Aloug- this liistoric highway rode Paul Revere; at his heels followed the regulars of King George. Tab-lets, stones, and monuments mark every known pointof interest from East Lexington to Concord.188 Lexington and Concord 189 In Boston, at the head of Hull Street, Christ Church,the oldest church in the city, still stands, and bears atablet claiming for its steeple the credit of the signalsfor Paul Revere: but the Old North Church in NorthSquare, near which Revere lived and where he attendedservice, and from the belfry of which the lanterns werereally hung, disappeared in the conflict it initiated. Inthe winter of the siege of Boston the old meeting-house was pulled down

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Home Field Humbling: Toronto FC stunned by New England Revolution

Home Field Humbling: Toronto FC stunned by New England Revolution
For a brief period in Toronto FC's history there was an idea that BMO Field was a sort of fortress, where the club earned the vast majority of its points. It may have been the turf, but at any rate that idea no longer exists. Even in their best season …
Read more on Waking The Red (blog)

Human Needs, Dirty Deeds
The all too brief era of Bert Berns' career (1960-1967) was a time of great change and upheaval in America. As the civil rights movement … But along with making music and making history, there was also making money. This meant being cozy with the Mob …
Read more on CounterPunch

Petit retires 46th straight to set MLB record
SAN FRANCISCO — Andrew Susac's innocent mistake reflected the absence of fuss surrounding Yusmeiro Petit's pursuit of history. After Colorado's Brandon Barnes took a called … Petit, 29, began amassing his record total at the end of a July 22 start …
Read more on Kansas City Royals

Comfortable Canzler looking forward to next year
Come mid-February, Canzler wants to be heading to Clearwater, Fla., as a member of the Philadelphia Phillies organization. Canzler … Once signed by the Phillies and assigned to the IronPigs, he was assured by manager Dave Brundage and hitting coach …
Read more on Allentown Morning Call

New England Food Show Hosts Over 350 Exhibitors for the 2014 Event


Portland, Maine (PRWEB) March 05, 2014

The New England Food Show, coming up March 16-18, 2014 at the Boston Convention and Exhibition Center in Boston, MA, will host over 350 exhibitors for the 2014 event. The show is sponsored primarily by the Massachusetts Restaurant Association, and partners with other regional retail, specialty and hospitality groups.

The New England Food Show 2014 exhibitors include food and equipment manufacturers, agents and suppliers, food and equipment distributors, dealers, brokers and traders featuring products for retail food, foodservice, and restaurant buyers in the New England market. The exhibitor list to-date includes the following companies:

@TimePay$

2R-Health Inc

85 Beacon Group

AC RadioCom

Acana Northeast inc.

Accardi Foods

Accutech Packaging

Adore Floors

ADT Security Services

Advantage Payroll Services

Advantage Waypoint

Aerowerks

Against The Grain Gourmet

Alcoholic Beverages Control Commission

AllergyEats

Altro Floors and Walls

American By-Products Co., Inc.

American Express OPEN

American Metalcraft

American Trading Company

Aralia Olive Oils

Arthur J. Kaufman Sales Co

Artisan Square

ASAP Fire & Safety corp.

ASIA etc., LLC

ASK Foods, Inc.

Assured Computing Technologies, Inc

Astar Inc

Atlantic Awning

Atlantic Capes Fisheries Inc..

Atlantic Natural Foods

Atlas Watersystems, Inc

August A Busch & Co.of MA

Australian Beef & Lamb

Auto Fry/Motion Technology

Averill’s Sharper Uniforms

Avery Dennison

Bacall & Conniff, PC – Financial Management & Restaurant Accounting

Bagel Land

Baker Commodities

Bamboo Studio

Bank of America Merchant

Barilla America Inc

Baxter Bakery Products

BelGioioso Cheese Inc

Berkel Equipment

Bermar America Wine Preservation Systems

Black Bear Coatings & Concrete

Blake HIll Preserves

Blount Fine Foods

Blue Elephant

Bluefin Consultants

BoldWood Interiors

Book Ends

Bookbinder Specialties

Boston Gourmet Chefs

Boston Salads & Prepared Foods

Boston Showcase Company

BriCins Inc

Broaster Company (The)

Brownie Brittle by Sheila G

Bugambilia International Inc

Bulldog Packaging

Canada Beef Inc.

Carando Gourmet Foods

CardTronics ATM

Carlisle FoodService Products

Carrier Transicold of Boston

Catania Spagna Corp

CC-Teknologies Inc.

Ceylon Vanilla Company

Champignon North America, Inc.

Chef Works

CHEFfield Presentation

Chef’s Fun Foods

Christy’s Truck Rental

cleanTEMP

Comcast Business Class

Connecticut gourmet, LLC

Continental Refrigerator

Cool Air Creations, Inc.

Costa Fruit & Produce Co

Cove Risk Services LLC

CR Peterson Associates

Crabbies Alcoholic Ginger Beer & Kronenbourg 1664 Blanc St. Killian Importing

Crescent Duck Farm

Crown Uniform & Linen Service

Current Specialties LLC

Dansko by Alexander’s Uniforms

D’Artagnan

Dave Swain Associates

Dexter-Russell Inc

Digital Dining

Dimitria Delights Inc.

Dining Alliance

Dining du Jour, LLC

Dining Out with Bruce Newbury

Dominion Liquid Technologies LLC

Donper America

Drew’s, LLC

Drum Rock Products

Dudson USA

Duralex USA

Duro-Last Roofing Inc.

Dyson

East Coast Fire and Ventilation, Inc.

Eastern Food Service Equipment

Ecolab Inc

Economy Cash Register & POS Systems

ECOROQ

Edibles By Jack

El Recreo Estate Coffee

Elite Seating LLC

Eloma Combi Ovens

Emile Henry USA Corp

Emuamericas, LLC

ENVIROTEK USA, INC.

Equipex Ltd

Espresso Plus

Europena Ingredients Inc.

Fagor Commercial

Falvey Linen Supply

Famoso Gourmet Imports, LLc

Fantini Bakery

Fillo Factory

Finger Food Products, Inc.

Flavour Strategy

Flying Food Group

Focus Hospitality Sales LLC

Fontanini Italian Meats and Sausages

Food Warming Equipment Co Inc

Foodservice East

Force 4 Photography, LLC

Fore Green Solutions /Henny Penny of New England

Forrester Flooring

Fortessa Tableware Solutions

Freshly Squeezed

Frione Marketing LLC

Front of the House

Fruit Fly Bar Pro

Galaxy Desserts

Gasket Guy of SE MA

GasNetworks

Gelato Giuliana LLC

General Linen Service, Inc.

General Truck Center

George’s Bakery Products Inc

Golden Cannoli Shells Co., Inc.

Gonnella Frozen Products, Inc

Goose Island Beer Company

Gopinion, Inc.

Gosling’s Rum

Gracious Gourmet (The)

Grand Rapids Chair Company

GrandTen Distilling

Griffin Connect/The Griffin Report

Gringo Jack’s

Grosfillex Contract Furniture

Gulf Oil/Gulf Electricity

Gunter Wilhelm Cutlery

Hale and Hearty Soups

Hancock Gourmet Lobster Company

Harbar LLC

Harbortouch

Harbortouch Atlantic / EAG Payroll

Heartland Payment Systems

HEMLOCK INK SCREEN PRINTING & EMBROIDERY

Heritage Berkshire

Highland Foods, LLC

Himalayan Salt Co.

Hobart Corporation

Holland Hospitality Group

Hollowick Inc

Hope’s Country Fresh Cookies

Hoshizaki New England Distribution Center, Inc

Humane Society International

Imperial Bag & Paper Co., LLC

Independent Electric Supply

iRiNOX USA

Italimport Inc.

Ivy’s Fine Cakes

Jack’s Custom Woodworking

JAMBCO Inc.

James Ritteman Cash Registers

Jason Trucks Inc

JBS Imports

Jens & Marie

Jim’s Organic Coffee

JLine, Inc.

JN Kidds Distributor

JNKIDDS DISTRIBUTORS – SPECIALTY FOOD PURVEYOR

Jones Dairy Farm

Joseph’s Pasta Co

Kabobs Inc

Kent Precision Foods Group

Kettle Cuisine Inc

Kettler International Inc

Kikkoman Sales USA

Kitchen Magic

Kolo Draft

KONTOS FOODS INC

Koppert Cress USA

La Flor Products Co., Inc.

La Ronga Bakery

Lactalis Culinary

LaMarca and Sons Inc

Leaf

LeKue USA

Libbey Foodservice

Lilly’s Fresh Pasta

LMC Surgibuns

Long Range Systems

Loumidis Foods

M & M Label Co. Inc.

MA Department of Fire Services

Mancini Packing Co.

Mangia, Inc.

Maplebrook Farm

Market Forge Industries Inc

Marsal and Sons Inc

Mass Partnership for Food Safety

Massachusetts Restaurant Assoc

Mauviel USA

MCR Technologies

Mello’s Sausage Company, Inc.

Metromedia Energy Inc

Metropolitan Linen Services

MIC Food

MICROS Systems, Inc.

Midtown Markets

Mike’s Pies

Modern Pest Services

MultiGrains Bakery

Nardi/S.I.T. Inc.

Nationwide Uniform Express, Inc.

NatureSeal

NCR Aloha

Nespresso For Business

New Brunswick International Inc

New England Seating

New England Tea & Coffee

Newport Biodiesel

Norex Enterprises, Inc.

North Star Rental Systems

Northeast Laboratory Services

Northeast Stainless, Inc.

NorthStar Insurance Services, Inc.

NuCO2 Inc

OLAM FOODS

Oneida

OpenTable, Inc.

Oreck Vacuums/Bissell Big Green Commercial

Otto Trading Inc

Outdoor Living Designs

Ovention Ovens

Owens Corning Residential Products of Boston

Paino Organics LLC

Palenquera Exotic Fruit

Park National Bank Funding Solutions

PastryStar/dba Amero Foods

Paul W Marks Company Inc

payrollGREEN

PC Music

Peavey Electronics

Piantedosi Baking Company Inc

Piper Products

Planet Satellite

Poppi Al’s Inc

Positouch

PREMIUM GASTRONOMIE – GRANDES DISTILLERIES PEUREUX

Quality Life (The)

QuickLabel Systems

R. Murphy Knives

Rao’s Coffee Roasting Company

Ray’s New York Bagel

RealFood Consulting

Reid Label & Graphics

Renewal by Andersen Boston

Rentokil North America Pest Control

Rescom Exteriors Inc.

Restaurant Depot

Retail Control Solutions

RGB Architects

Rhineland Cutlery

RI Hospitality Association

Richer Pour Wine Company

Risch

Robot Coupe – Butkevich Associates

Robot Coupe USA

Rockport Specialty Seafoods

Root! Foods

Rosle USA

Rotella’s Italian Bakery

S & D Coffee / Victor Coffee

Saniserv

Seco Select

Serralles USA

ServSafe/National Restaurant Association

Sheila G /Vintage Italia

Sid Wainer & Son

SIDRA TRADING COMPANY

SIGNUM LLC

Silverleaf Resorts

SKAL East

Smart Restaurant Products

Snapchef Culinary Staffing and Training

Solprox

Somerset Industries Inc

Sonic Drive In

SONO ITALIANO CORP

Sparrow Enterprises Ltd

Spence – Wells Associates

Spindrift Beverage Co, LLC

Standley Sales Co.

Stash Tea Company

Steelite International

Sterno Candle Lamp

Stonewall Kitchen, Ltd.

Stonhard

Stuffed Foods LLC.

Summit Spring Water

Sunrise Marketing/epunched

Supreme Corporation Inc

Swing Labels, LLC

Swipely

Swisher International, Inc.

Sysco Boston LLC

Tablecraft Products

Tarlow Breed Hart & Rodgers, PC – Albert A DeNapoli, Esq.

Taylor Freezer Of New England

Tech Logistics

Tech Transport

The Culinary Institute of America

TinderPro Firewood

Toast POS

Tony’s Clam Chowder

Torani/R. Torre & Company

Traditional Breads Inc

TransAct Technologies

Traulsen Refrigeration

TriMark Disposables

TriMark United East

True Food Service Equipment

True Manufacturing

TurningPoint Systems

Tuuci

Ultimate Textile

UMASS Hospitality and Tourism Mgmt Dept

Unicorr Packaging

Unisource

United Citrus Products

Unity Food Sales

Vermont Soy LLC

Victorinox Swiss Army

Vollrath Company, LLC

Vulcan-Hart

Walco Stainless

Wexler Packaging Products

Whit’s Media

Wikki Stix Co.

Wolf Equipment

Write Touch POS – East Commerce Solutions

Xpedx

Zinneken’s Belgian waffles

Industry professionals and buyers wishing to attend can register at http://www.nefs-expo.com, or by calling 508-743-8579. Registrants who belong to state restaurant or specialty associations receive discounted registration.

Companies interested in exhibiting at the 2014 New England Food Show should contact Beth Schultz, sales(at)nefs-expo.com.

About New England Food Show

The New England Food Show is produced by Diversified Communications. Sponsored by the Massachusetts Restaurant Association and supported by other New England state restaurant, retail, hospitality and specialty food associations, NEFS is the region’s largest and most attended trade show for retail food and foodservice buyers and professionals. http://www.nefs-expo.com

About Diversified Communications

Diversified Business Communications provides information and market access through magazine publishing, online resources and trade exhibitions on four continents. Diversifieds core markets include the commercial marine, natural and organic, food and seafood industries. In addition, they produce leading events across several markets such as finance, building and construction, healthcare and textiles. http://www.divcom.com

Qualified Media (approval required) interesting in covering the event can register for free at http://www.nefs-expo.com.







Related Society Hill Train Press Releases

The Inn at Woodstock Hill: Classic New England Atmosphere in Beautiful Northeastern Connecticut

Many vacation spots purport to offer true relaxation, but upon
closer inspection impede the promise with myriad outlet
stores, souvenir shops, heavy traffic akin to the kind you
were trying to ecsape, and trendy restaurants offering lots of
attitude and very little food.

The Inn at Woodstock Hill, in Northeastern Connecticut’s
pristine town of Woodstock, avoids these modern day tourist
trappings by just being itself. And, in turn, you can be
yourself. Beautifuly situated in the gentle rolling hills of a
town center with no traffic, gas stations and few stores, The
Inn at Woodstock Hill is like meeting that special,
once-in-a-lifetime love–once you meet this romantic
vacation destiny, you’re sure to return again and again.

Around the corner from the bustling downtown complete
with a produce stand, a church and colonial homes (the
town’s idea of a strip mall are rows of apple orchards), the
placid Inn at Woodstock Hill could convince the most
hardcore business executive to slow down, breathe in the
untouched air, and marvel at the old and wise tall trees.
First, consider the nice, warm people who make the Inn at
Woodstock Hill such a special place. They just don’t tell you
to have a nice time, but actually are part of that experience
with nice conversation and a graciousness only known in a
previous New England era. They make you feel like a part of
their lives, and that is truly rare in this one-hour, fast food,
drive-through society in which we live.

The Inn, listed on the National Register of Historic Places,
stands majestically on Plain Hill. Built in 1816, the Inn
largely consists of a Federal/Georgian style mansion with a
carriage house and two barns. Later additions were built in
the last half of the 19th century. In 1927, a caretaker’s
cottage, with three guestrooms, was built.

Everything you see here is truly beautiful, the prototype for an
elegant country inn. As you drive up the circular entrance
drive, you see the manicured gardens and know that you are
in for a special treat. Upon entering the remarkably
renovated inn, the warmth of classical archways draw you
deeper into the heart of the stately establishment, to the
reception desk. Surrounded by floral wall and window
treatments and scattered, but well-placed thriving plants
reminiscent of your grandmother’s house, you are suddenly
feeling more relaxed and begin eyeing the
comfortable-looking seating in the sitting rooms, lined by
shelves of old classics (and also a children’s literature
section) and newer releases.

The Inn at Woodstock Hill offers 22 beautiful rooms. We
recently had the honor of staying in a room with a strikingly
charming 20 foot high ceiling, antique and period
reproductions and a four poster canopy king sized bed. Big
windows provided wonderful views of the open land and
hills beautifully framing the backyard. We later realized that
modern amenities also existed such as cable television,
videos, a telephone and computer jack, but none of that
interested us much. We were strictly interested in doing
nothing, which is ultimately everything.

So comfortable was our nap that we almost forgot about our
dinner reservations downstairs at what turned out to be a
truly remarkable restaurant. We walked down the elegant
red carpeted, curved staircase (which was wrapped in tulle,
with just the right amount of ivy and floral accents to make
you feel as if you were royalty floating down to meet your
subjects) straight to a charming little dining room with
candlelight, a fireplace and old world furnishings. This was
the smaller dining room which was long on warmth,
ambience and an incredibly fine menu. We devoured some
crab cakes, as good as anything we’ve had in Maryland. The
caesar salad mixed fresh dark greens with a “just right”
dressing. After finishing some wonderfully warm
homemade bread, we then fell in love with the irresistablly
tender and tasty Long Island duckling with a brandied
lingonberry glaze. The New York sirloin steak had perhaps a
little too much pepper, but that was no problem, as the
quality of the steak rivaled the best steak houses in New
England. For dessert, we sampled a fallen chocolate cake,
which we had instantly fallen for. Not in recent memory had
we tasted such a rich, yet airy chocolate, with just the right
amount of raspberry sauce, ultimately designed to finish
within seconds because of its incredible taste.

After dinner, we walked off some of the food by experiencing
the other rooms at the Inn. The main living room has yet
more stunning period furnishings, a roaring fireplace,
classic hardwood floors and large, open windows to view
those rolling hills beyond scenic Route 169. The main
dining room is like a larger version of the smaller dining
room, but probably more reminiscent of an old world hotel
dining room. Candlelight, soft music, polished silver,
beautiful crystal and fine linen are just a few of the touches,
which complement the superb food.

Before retiring for the evening, we chatted for a while with a
manager who told us of the virtues of the Woodstock area,
also known as part of the “Quiet Corner” of Connecticut. He,
as well, as other Inn personnel are either happy transplants
or lifelong residents. It was touching to hear someone
speak from the heart on the place they have chosen to live,
instead of uttering cookie cutter promotional talk. Just like
the leisurely look of the Inn, the personnel talks in a most
relaxed and friendly tone. You never feel an aura of
pretentiousness, which could be the case at such an
elegant, historical setting.

We slept so well that night in one of the most comfortable
beds known to us. Refreshed the next morning, we walked
down that memorable staircase one more time to have a
fine continental breakfast, with fresh fruit, muffins and bread
serving as quality offerings.

We then rested a little more in our room, hesitatingly signed
out, and promised to come back soon. Traveling home on
scenic Route 169 — one of the most beautiful bucolic drives
in New England — gave us some great last memories of
this underrated region, but in our minds, we wanted to turn
around and head back to the Inn at Woodstock Hill. Just
hours after leaving the Inn, we missed it greatly, indeed like
meeting that special someone for the first time, and then
eagerly awaiting that second date. We can hardly wait for
that second date, with an eye to commit ourselves, forever,
to frequenting this classic New England inn.

The Inn at Woodstock Hill, 94 Plaine Hill Road,Woodstock,
CT 06281-2912. Phone: (860) 928-0528

Visiting New England.com (http://www.visitingnewengland.com) is a lively travel and vacation web site, focusing on travel essays, reviews, resources and gift ideas. From dining and lodging to discovering the best tourist destinations (well known and hidden gems), Visiting New England.com is written by native New Englanders, having an inside scoop on the wonderful six state region.

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New England and the chesapeake region?

Question by Abe: New England and the chesapeake region?
“although new england an the Chesapeake region were both settled by people of English origin by 1700 the region had evolved into tow distinct societies why did this development occur?”
” use your knowledge of the colonial period up to 1700 to develop your answer”. i don’t know where to start help me out here

Best answer:

Answer by Pop
I had the same exact prompt, I’m guessing you’re in AP US History?

Well I can’t really give you my essay because that would be plagiarism, but I can give you a few ideas to start.

I would group them into categories like political, social, economic (but don’t say those three in your thesis, that’s too general.)

Political:
Well you can say things like New England had their government structured around religion. New England based the right to vote around church membership, while Virginia (the Chesapeake region) based it around ownership of land. Also, England controlled Virginia, while New England was a separate entity – put that into consideration.

Social:
I would say demography, motivations, traditions, etc. belongs here. New England was motivated to explore the new land because of religion, and wanted their city to be the “city upon a hill” (quote from William Bradford). Conversely, Virginia was motivated by material wealth – they traveled to the “New World” to find gold.

Economic: I would put things that relate to trade and stuff here (obviously). Things like what they specialized in – Virginia specialized in tobacco, while New England specialized in industry – to their climates, like the cold climate of New England or the warm climate of Virginia – would probably belong here.

PS: Look in my source.. It’s probably the most useful thing you can have. It’s the EXACT prompt. But don’t plagiarize it, just use it to get some ideas.

Give your answer to this question below!