It was a mere routine notification from the line-end operator at Copah, and the chief clerk read it sullenly to the master-mechanic. "Engine 266, Williams, engineer, and Blackmar, fireman, with service-car Naught-One, Bradford, conductor, will leave Copah at 12:01 A.M., and run special to Angels. By order of Howard Lidgerwood, General Superintendent."
It was composed of a half-dozen prominent men who had been identified with the Committee of Justice; among them was Norvin Blake. A hush followed as one of them mounted the pedestal and began to speak. He was recognized as Judge Blackmar, a wealthy lawyer, and his well-trained voice filled the wide spaces from wall to wall; it went out over the sea of heads and up to the crowded roof-tops.
NEARING: Social Religion, pages 104-157. COMMONS: "Is Class Conflict in America Growing?" art. in American Journal of Sociology, 13: 756-783. HENDERSON: Social Elements, pages 276-283. NEARING AND WATSON: Economics, pages 185-193. WARNER: American Charities, pages 59-117, 276-292. PATTEN: Social Basis of Religion, pages 107-133. BLACKMAR AND GILLIN: Outlines of Sociology, pages 499-512.
"Then our speakers shall lead us. Judge Blackmar shall be the first in command; Mr. Slade, who spoke after him, shall be second, and I shall be the third in authority. Arm yourselves quickly, gentlemen, and may God have mercy upon the souls of those eleven murderers." He leaped lightly down, and the great assemblage burst into motion, streaming out Canal Street like a storming army.
No one man, probably, has done more towards building up the business portion of the city than has Mr. Worthington. His first building was erected on the corner of Ontario and St. Clair streets, now occupied by H. Johnson. Since that time he has erected fifty dwelling-houses, and fourteen stores. In 1840, he was married to Miss Maria C. Blackmar, of Cleveland, by the Rev. Dr. Aiken.
GIDDINGS: Principles of Sociology, pages 132-152, 376-399. GIDDINGS: Descriptive and Historical Sociology, pages 124-185. COOLEY: Social Organization, pages 3-22. WARD: Psychic Factors of Civilization, pages 291-312. BLACKMAR AND GILLIN: Outlines of Sociology, pages 329-348. DEALEY: Sociology, pages 67-68, 84-87, 243-257.
BLACKMAR AND GILLIN: Outlines of Sociology, pages 271-282. 19. =Temporary Groups.= A study of the organization and development of social life is mainly a study of the mental and physical activities of individuals associated in permanent groups. Conditions change and there is a continual shifting of contacts as in a kaleidoscope, but the group is a fixed institution in the life of society.
A man can die but once; and maybe I shall contrive to live long enough to set a few stakes for some better fellow to drive. Let's go." At ten o'clock that night Engine 266, Williams, engineer, and Blackmar, fireman, was chalked up on the Red Butte Western roundhouse bulletin-board to go west at midnight with the new superintendent's service-car, running as a special train.
ELLWOOD: Sociology in Its Psychological Aspects, pages 352-381. NEARING AND WATSON: Economics, pages 443-493. BLACKMAR AND GILLIN: Outlines of Sociology, pages 373-392. DEALEY: Sociology, pages 351-361. SKELTON: Socialism, pages 16-61. CARNEGIE: Problems of To-day, pages 121-139. 384. =Sociology vs. Social Philosophy.= Sociology is one of the recent sciences.