Download Citation | Programmieren spielend gelernt: mit dem Java-Hamster-Modell | Das Hamster-Modell ist ein spezielles didaktisches Modell zum spielerischen Erlernen der Programmierung. Es. The Cornelia T. Bailey Foundation was founded in due to the generosity of Mrs. Cornelia Tarrant Bailey and is dedicated to the memory of both Mr. and Mrs. Bailey. Glenn and Cornelia enjoyed supporting philanthropic organizations centered on education, veteran outreach, medical research and most significantly the arts in all forms. PDF kostenlos Lieb und teuer: Was ich im Puff über das Leben gelernt habe. Sie fühlen sich vielleicht nicht, dass dieses Buch als entscheidend sein wird, wie Sie heute glauben, aber sind Sie sicher?
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On inner side, R. These are the initials of Rycloff van Goens and his wife Esther de Solemne. Born on the 14th June, and baptized on the 17th June, Remarks , — See Plate 6, L.
The words below the inscription give the weight of the basin as being that of rupees. Over the date , above the entence to Wolvenclaal Church, there are engraved, at the foot of a large represen- tation of a cockle shell, the letters — j. He was a native of Grol, and came out to the Indies by the ship Btabrock. On the wall, over the organ loft, in Wolvendaal Church there hang three hatchments, placed side by side.
The arms in the centre are those of Elias Paravicinni de Oapelle, which Rietstap blazons thus : —. De gu. Tenants , — A sen. Ingenieixr der Artillerie, Colombo, ; Kapitein,. Given on the twenty-fifth anniversary of their marriage. On the other side there are engraved the ai'ms of Thomas van Rhee Plates 9 and 10, L. These latter arms are slightly different from those on the sinister impalement in Plate 9, L. The chief is charged with a fox courant, and what has been blazoned by me as coqnilles, I have reason now to believe are ecussons, each charged with a cherry tree issuing out of a stream.
Ferguson, Yice- President. Read and confirmed Minutes of the last Council Meeting. The following candidates were elected Members of the Society : — J. Pillai, M. Oolletji : recommended by F. Sir W. Mitchell, : recom- f F. Roles, mended by F. Ramupillai, L. Perak non-resident : recommended by Gr. Read and passed the draft. Annual Report for Submitted a letter from Mr. Lewis, and will decide the question of a royalty after considering anestimate from the Government Printer. Harward and Mr.
Roles consent to report to the Council on this subject, 5. Resolved, — That Mr. Harward do ascertain from the Hon, Mr.
Everard im Thurn, Colonial Secretary, whether he is willing to be nominated successor to the present President. The following Members of Council retire in accordance with the Rules : — Mr. Haly by seniority ; the Hon. Cameron by least attendance.
Resolved, — That the following three new Members of Council be elected Mr. Willis, Mr. White, and Mr. Bamber in place of Mr. Ferguson, Vice-President. Mackwood and Mr. Chapman Dias. Gunasekera, Mudaliyar. Perera, Advocate.
Jayatilaka, B. W, P, Rnnasijgha. Saravanamattu, Mr. Mitchell, X. Sri Sumangala, High Priest, Mr. Joseph, Honorary Secretaries- Yisitors : Eight ladies and twenty- three gentlemen. Everard im Thurn, C. Oxon, C. Perera, x4dYocate ; J. Thambipillai ; J. Collett ; F. Mitchell, K. Tosh, Brisbane, Queensland ; Dr. Ramupillai, Perak. Lewis, which will appear in the Journal of the current year. The Council regret to have to report so serious a falling off in literary contributions from Members of the Society.
They trust that the present year will show an improvement. During the past year seven new Members were elected, viz. Bamber ; A. Andree ; Professor W. Dyles ; L. Jinarajadasa, B,A. Perera, Advocate ; J. Five Members resigned, viz. C, Lawrie, Dr. Loos, Messrs. Addyman, E. Davies, and E, F. Hopkins, C. The f ollowing names of Members were removed from the roll for not conforming to Rule 30, viz.
Girihagama, T. Pohath, J. Ohlmus, and J. The Council record with regret the death of the Rev. Coles, C. The additions to the Library during the year, including parts of periodicals, numbered The acquisitions were chiefly exchanges received from Societies. Geiger ; Dr. Yan Dort ; Mr.
Lawrie ; Mr. Burgess ; and Mr. Besides the institutions already on the exchange list, the Council have decided to exchange with the Korea Branch of the Royal Asiatic Society and the Techno-Chemical Laboratory of Bombay. Although the Society has funds, it is unahle to use them for books on account of want of room.
One number of the Journal has been published during the year Vol. The following is a synopsis of the work done by the Archaeological Survey during : — Mr. Dashwood, the Assistaiit to the Archoeological Commissioner, after struggling for months against the malarial fever of the North- Central Province, had to leave the Island on furlough in May, in order to recruit his health.
Subsequently he resigned his appointment ; and for the last eight months of the year the Archaeological Commissioner had, once more, to carry on the work of his Department single-handed. Concurrent work at two sites was not feasi- ble, as in , during the dry months of last year.
All work had to be suspended at Anuradhapiu'a whilst the Archmologicul Com- missioner was engaged at Polonnaruwa between May and September. Buicanvdl area. A small monastery with the customary quincunx arrangement of the main buildings central viJidre and four corner pinrenas was fully freed of the earth on all sides so as to show up well from the Inner 'Circular road, which skirts it.
The vihdre is noticeable for its pair of Ndga guard -stones and the ornamental balustrades of the steps. Ruins helow Thd-rema. The chief interest of this small group of ruins now isolated, but formerly without doubt connected with Tssurumuniya and the Vessa- giri caves, situated still further south lies in the two beautifully designed baths, with attached dressing-rooms still in excellent pre- servation , built of dressed stone.
The semi-arched recess, rock-cut, at the smaller bath is flanked on either side by realistic carvings in low relief of elephants emerging from a lotus pond. These ruins as do those of Tessagiriya and Issurumuniya go back to the earliest days of ancient Anuradhapura ; though as frequent elsewhere they have suffered later alterations. This area lies between the Anur4dhapura-Puttalam high road and Basawakkulam tank on the north.
The only building of importance unearthed so far is the chief pin- vena of the Mirisavetiya Monastery. This is of the type of the similar oblong buildings known at Abhayagiriya, Thuparama, and J etawand- rdma. Its proximity to the road and the modern town has unfor- tunately long bereft it of practically all but its monolithic columns. It is likely that, though the area may not yield much of artistic value, the general plan of the ancient buildings and by-streets of the sacred precincts to Mirisavetiya will be disclosed with considerable certainty.
Another portion will be cleared next year ; and the remainder in The rebuilding of the floor, steps, and wall of the gallery, at its north-west end, was completed to a point beyond which it is impracti- cable to carry masonry restoration.
The standards and struts for the iron bridge designed to connect the western stretch of the gallery with the long flight of steps which alone stands to mark its former con- tinuation along the north base of the rock, were also firmly fixed.
Only the iron rails and flooring of the bridge remain to be adjusted and screwed down next year. A well-carved stone Buddha headless and limbless was exhumed inside the shrine. It seemed desirable, by dealing with this group promptly, to anticipate not improbable illicit digging by way- farers and others. During September the labour force was moved to this site. The decision was amply repaid by results.
The quadrangle of a Hindu devdle containing three or four shrines was followed out by trenching. On the rock hummock adjoining the devale premises was discovered a long Sinhalese inscription of forty-five lines, in good preservation. The Moor villagei'S of the Megoda Pattuwa of Tamankaduwa, thus judiciously employed year by year, will gradually open out the whole of the old capital, with benefit alike to the Groverrunent and to themselves.
Sir A. Lawrie, one of the two Vice-Presidents, resigned the office and Membership of the Society on leaving the Island last year. He always evinced an active interest in the affairs of the Society, and your Council regret his severance from it.
Modder, having been by virtue of Rule 16 deemed to have retired by least attendance, the vacancies caused by their retirement were filled by the appointment of the Hon. Brieberg ; the Hon. C, Obeyesekere was appointed in place of Mr.
Booth, resigned. The income of the year, exclusive of the commencing balance of Rs. The expenditure amounted to Rs. Lewis, seconded by Mr. His Lordship was about to vacate the Chair, but at the general request of those present consented to officiate for the remainder of the Meeting. On the motion of Br. Saravanamuttu, and seconded by Dr, W. Everardim Thurn, C.
Gr, Vice-Presidents. M, Fernando. G Yan Dort. White, C. Honorary Secretaries. J, Harwurd, M. Mitchell proposed a hearty vote of thanks to Mr. He was sure they all wished that it had been possible for Mr.
Lewis to have dealt with the other Provinces of Ceylon. Duiebero seconded the resolution. Ferguson inquired whether any of the other valuable wood s besides satinwood were found to any considerable extent in the two Provinces in question.
Lewis thanked Sir W. Mitchell and the seconder of the re- solution for their appreciation of his Paper. With regard to valuable trees, it was a curious fact that they regarded those trees as valuable from their acquaintance with furniture. They were acquainted with satinwood, because they found sutinwood tables and almirahs : they were acquainted also in that way with calamander, a very rare and exceedingly restricted plant.
Tamarind they also knew as furniture ; and besides they knew it for its medicinal qualities, as there was a medicinal drink made from it. Of other trees, such as ebony, they had a very considerable quantity in the Island ; but in the two Provinces under consideration only a restricted area.
It was a common error to say that it did not grow to a high altitude. He had only found the flower of the calamander after searching for many years, and after o:ffering a reward year after year. He did that because he was anxious to discover whether there was not some way of extending the growth of calamander ; which, as the Members of the Society were no doubt aware, was indigenous to Ceylon, and found in no other part of the world. It was exceedingly uncommon, and the area of growth was restricted ; indeed in an average map of Ceylon the area of growth would be covered by an ordinary postage stamp, and that in the wildest and most inaccessible parts, with long distances separating the male and female trees.
It naturally followed that, where male and female were such long distances apart, the chances of getting seed were very remote ; and, particularly, when they considered the fact that if anybody found a healthy tree, male or female, it was immediately cut down for the sake of its wood. He had been told that the calamander had been found in the dry zone, but he was sorry that he could not credit that as timth ; because the result of his examination of what had been shown from the dry zone and the tree of the wet zone proved that there was as much comparison as there was between a cabbage and a mango.
Pain necessitated proper machinery for cutting it up, as it was an exceedingly hard timber to deal with. Pain was very valuable.
As regards other woods, there was a very large quantity of those woods mostly known as jakwood ; but that, as a domestic plant the fruit of which was so largely consumed by the natives, was in no danger of being exterminated. But as regards calamander, he thought they were running the risk of its complete extinction. Feruuson asked for supplementary information. Would Mr. Lewis tell them what uses palu could be put to and what foreign woods would be superseded, whether those of Western Australia, Burma, or Borneo?
Lewis said he thought palu would hardly supersede those trees ; and there were two reasons why. The one was the intense difficulty there was in working palu, and the other was the ease with which those hard woods from Australia and Borneo were at present brought to Ceylon. Palu was extremely hard and sticky, and the average sawyer objected to sawing it, because he found that his saws stuck in the wood, Mr.
CooMiUASWAMY, referring to the alleged medicinal properties of the tamarind, said it was accepted among natives of the country that to sleep under a tamarind tree was to get sufficient ague into the system to last any one for a lifetime!
Among natives tamal:ind was entirely prohibited when any one was undergoing a course of medicine. Farewell to the President. Ferguson ventured to remark that no one had done so much, attracted so much public interest in, and increased the prosperity of, the Ceylon Branch of the Royal Asiatic Society as the Bishop of Colombo had done, and that, indeed, he had done more for their Institution than ,any other Member had during its history of fifty years.
He saw no reason to modify that opinion, because His Lordship had been a tower of strength to them during the past six or seven years, and during a long period before that Jubilee celebration. He is a scholar, and a right good one. That work corrected and criticized previous learned writers, and presented them with a true picture of Buddhism as it was in their midst, and to write it a thorough acquaintance with Oriental and Buddliistical literature was necessary. They bad a standard work of which they were all proud ; and especially the Members of the Society ought to be proud of the fact that the Bishop was their President at the time of its publication.
Since , Dr. Oopleston had been a Member of the Society, and since he had been President. It was inevitable thtit there should be sadness connected in parting.
It was difficult always to say fare- well, and still more difficult was it to convey the thoughts connected with that feeling. Long might His Lordship continue in the important office to which he had been called. MY seconded, and said he bore loyal testimony to the great untiring work that the Bishop had performed.
Obbyesekere supported, and said that, speaking as a Sinhalese, he could hardly express the regret which the community felt at severance from His Lordship. Hear, bear. Morgappah supported the motion on behalf of the Tamil community. Mack WOOD, before putting the Resolution to the Meeting, said he thought they ail realized that the words which had fallen from the speakers were not mere lip language, but that they had come from the hearts of all of them and appealed to the hearts of all of them.
They were realizing what happened to them often in life. They possessed much that they valued ; but it was only when they came to losing that they appreciated the full and real value of what they possessed. They were now losing that which they had always known to be of service and of great value, but never of the service and of the value which they now realized that it had been. There was no need for him to say more.
The things that welled from the heart could never be fully and adequately expressed in words. He put the Resolution to the Meeting. The Resolution having been unanimously approved, Mr.
Mackwood presented it to His Lordship the Bishop. His Lordship the Bishop in reply, said : — Mr. Ferguson, ladies, and gentlemen,— I will not claim any such privilege as might entitle me to meet this kind resolution by a mere brief statement of my gratitude.
I know that you expect me to say something in reply to it, although, in attempting to do so, I find myself in a novel position. For so long a time my experience has been that of one who bids farewell to others, and proposes, or puts to the vote, resolutions on their departure, that I have got into the habit of regarding my- self as a sort of professional sender-oif of other people. What might have been only an ordinary compliment has been raised, I think, this evening, by the language of those who have proposed it, and especially by that of my friend, Mr, Ferguson, into something very much more than that, — into a touching and most wel- come expression of friendship and of kindness.
And therefore, I think that I am meeting something more than a recogni- tion of speeches made, or Papers read, or Resolutions published within the Meetings of this Society. I cannot feel that my services have deserved, from any point of view, any large fraction of the tribute that has been paid to me. One of those who supported this Resolution described me as having been on one occasion a President looking for a quorum, and I am sorry to say that I have been for a long time a President looking for a Paper, or at any rate, for more than a very few.
Lewis has come fco the rescue this evening, and before. But, if it had not been for him and one or two others, a very sorry record, I am afraid, of the advancement of learning would have characterized the ] 6riod of my Presidency — at any rate, of these latter years, since we lost some of those who formerly adorned the Society. But I think we have certainly not done as a learned Society all that we might have expected of one another during the last seven or eight years.
We have met in social and friendly intercourse ; and we have — I at least have — learnt how much kindness and tolerance and how great readiness to make the most even of our small e:ffiorts characterizes those who gather within these walls.
It has been particularly gratifying to me to-day that this most kind Resolution should have been proposed by my friend Mr. Ferguson, for whom and for whose family I have had during the time of my life in Ceylon an ever-increasing regard.
Ferguson, if he had been here this evening, would either have proposed, or supported, this Resolution with no less kindness and warmth than his successor has done. And I am. Fergusoxa has set before you of my services or of my abilities.
I am going away from the country in which I have lived, and worked so far as I have worked , jmd joyed, and I have very greatly enjoyed, during these twenty-six years ; and of course, as I have heard it lately said, — I think it was said the other day by His Excellency the Governor, — this country manages to lay a grip upon the affections and interest of those who are even in it for a comparatively short time.
How much more minst it have laid its grip on my heart, and how much more sure is it that it has secured affections which can never cease to l 0 warm to this country and to those who are in it. But, on the other hand, I shall find there the advantage of these studies which I have made here, and which the Society has done a great deal to encourage me in. To have served here has been a preparation for that which awaits me. You know, of course, and it has been already noticed, that I have a particular interest in languages ; and I am to some extent already equip- ped by wbat I have acquired here for the work to which lam going.
Any one who knows fairly the higher Sinhalese, and something of Sanskrit, will find it perfectly easy to read Bengali, although he may find it impossible to pronounce a Bengali book.
Besides these people, there are on the boundaries of Sikkim and NTepdl a number of Lepchi and other dialects of which I know nothing, and of which I suppose I shall never be able to learn much. You will see that I have before me a field for which I am not altogether unprepared by the life which I have had here, and by the studies which we have encouraged one another in pursuing ; so that it is almost certain, although I am not able to afiord you any contribu- tions, I shall often be made to think of what is going on here, and shall be constantly comparing — I suppose at first always bo the advantage of Ceylon, then after a little time with an impartial mind, and, if I live long enough, eventually with greatfavour to Bengal — the way in which the same words and the same forms of syntax are represented in the languages of the two different countries- At present it is with a shudder that I hear the way iii which they pronounce their words in Bengal.
It was as though they had got hold of a Sanskrit word, which they know how to write but not to pronounce ; and I am afraid my great difficulty for some time to come will be to avoid pronouncing words common to the two languages in the way we favour here.
All these languages, however, mean that thep will remain for me a very close bond with what I have left, but which I shall not have altogether left ; and I shall look forward to returning and meeting those who have parted from me with so much kindness during the last few days, and in particular you who have paid me this high compliment this evening.
PyfliUii-oya U. Ib ft. GOO ft. Roman figure 7, ft. Scientific names in small capitals indicate that the species described is endemic. Words or names in square brackets [ ] refer to distribution outside the two Provinces specially referred to. Roman figures indicate altitude in feet above sea level, while italic figures give the rainfall in inches per annum.
Colombo and Negombo Districts Kalutara District Square Miles. Starting with the mouth of the Maha-oya on the north, the boundary follows the course of this stream to a point about two miles to the east of Polgaha- vela railway station, whence it proceeds along the borders of the North-Western Province to Pettaragalla estate, and thence over Alagal I a Peak and the old planting district of Kadugannawa to Gonadika estate in Dolosbage.
At this point a sharp turn to the east is made when the iflva boundary is touched, after which the line follows southwards to the Walawe river, and along that fine stream to Liyangahatota, not far from Hambantota. From here the line passes on over very broken country to the head waters of the Bentota river, and along that water- way to the sea, which iast forms the western limit.
The altitudes reached extend from sea level to over 7, feet, and consequently the variation of temperature ranges from the burning heat of the south to often below freezing point at the Horton Plains. The greatest change, however, is to be found in the difference of rainfall.
This at tlie lowest is about 45 inches a year on the south-east limits of the Eatnapura District, after which all gradations of humidity are passed, culmi- nating in a rainfall closely approximating inches in a year in the valley of the Kalu-ganga to the north-west of Ratnapura. The following points may be mentioned as indicating the wide range of rainfall : — Altitude. Mean Rainfall. Feet, Inches. Altitude, Mean Rainfall. The driest part of the area under consideration lies at the foot of the Rakwana hil3s, extending towards Hambantota.
Plere prolonged droughts are of yearly occurrence, and the corresponding forms of vegetation are conspicuous, such as Palu Mimusops hexandra , Satinwood Chloroxylon Swie- tenia , Diwul Feronia elephantum , Cratseva Roxburghii, Gyrocarpus Jacquini, Cassia Fistula, and numbers of other typically dry zone trees. Here a drought of ten days without rain is unusual, and consequently the vegetation is chiefly composed of soft wood and abundance of bamboos and grasses.
Poor sandy soil, however, represents by far the larger area of either Province, even to a fairly high altitude, but it ia No. Parts of the Ratnapiira District might be described as patana country and grass land, the locality most conspicuous for this change in the vegetation being to the north and east of the Walawe river after it breaks away from the greai- forest basin extending from Bambarabotuwa to Detenagalln mountain.
A typical patana country within Sabaragamnwa is re- presented by the beautiful Horton Plains that are at the head waters of the Bilihul-oya at an altitude of about 7, feet above the sea.
Lower down, to the east and south-east of Balangoda, the true grass country is more pronounced, with its typical forms of trees, such as Careya arborea, Phyllanthus Emblica, and Terminalia Chebula, till it blends with the dry zone areas on the one side, or the intermediate zone, as the case may be.
Most of the original vegetation of the country has been cleared away by human agency, so that it is now impossible to trace what at one time was the limit of the forests covering the two great Provinces under review. Several very large forests still exist, notably the wilderness of the Peak, but large as these are they can now only form a fraction of vrhat must have existed in ancient times.
Of the large forests still remaining, we have the Binha Raja extending in a very broken, form through tlie Pasdun Horale in the Kalutara District into the Kukulu Korale in Sabaragamnwa, the Peak wilderness and the great belt on the south of the Peak to Totapola range, the Panilla and Illambekanda forests.
The action of mankind in changing the aspect of the vegetation of the country can best be seen by a glance at the accompanying maps of the four districts involved, the area still in forest being tinted green. It is therefore readily understood that contrasts in typical forms are many, while,, on the other hand, instances often occur where dry zone plants are found in wet forests, and occasionally vice verm.
Often a single Order may be found to have representatives in both extremes of climate, as, for example, Ebony, which is usually a dry zone form. Again, in the Ruhiacece we find examples not only in extremes of climate range, but also at the lowest and highest altitudes. Notwithstanding all these conflicting forces tending to bring about a general mixing up of all species all over the country, there still remains a distinct outline of specific characteristic to differentiate the flora of the wet from the dry zone, or these separately from the intermediate zone, while montane flora separates itself into a readily recognized position differing from all others.
Generally speaking, none of the forests of the Provinces under consideration possess any one dominant species, that is to say, no one forest is made up of one kind. Several gregarious species exist, most especially so in members of the Dipterocarp Order, as, for instance, Dipterocarpus zeylanicus, or Doona congestifiora, or Doona Gardneri, but the area over which they may be regarded as predominant is usually small.
In the dry forests Satinwood is nearly as plentiful. In undergrowth several forms of Strobilanthes assume a sub-gregarious nature, as also might be said of certain of the Mangroves.
The flora of our hill tops is one of special interest, and might be regarded in certain cases as very remarkable, but it is hardly within the scope of this Paper to enlarge on the complex questions such distribution would entail, as u 90 JOURNAL, R. I have added a few notes from Dr. This addition will add complete- ness to my catalogue ; but it is impossible to make the Paper as full as the subject demands without vastly extending the bulk of the Paper itself.
My obligations are due to the Director of the Royal Botanic Gardens at Peradeniya for the kind assistance he has given and in allowing me to have access to the Her- barium records and types ; to the late Dr. Trimen, for immense assistance in identification of species and to a free use of his book ; to Mr. Broun, late Ooiivservator of Forests, for material help, encouragement, and valuable information ; to Mr.
Alfred Clark, the Acting Conservator of Forests, for use of his office collections of wood specimens ; and to Messrs. Drieberg and H. Pox, for additional material ungrudgingly afforded. This Order consists of shrubs, climbers, and trees, and is represented in Ceylon by six Genera, viz.
Plor,, voL L, p. A large scrambling creeper, with dull red bark, and large, rough, crisp leaves. Very abundant in the low-country up to 2, feet, but less so in the dry' zone. The stems contain large quantities of 97 No, The leaves are used for polishing tortoise-shell, being not unlike sandpaper. Kekiri-wara, S. A large shrub, often 18 to 20 feet long, with straight stem, and large, ovate, prominently-veined leaves. Very abundant in all the wet forests of both Provinces up to about 1, feet.
Exceedingly common in B:i. The wood is suitable for warichchies or very temporary purposes, as it is not durable and is easily broken. Commonly used for fencing by villagers in Sabaragamuwa. Diya-para, S. A smallish tree, with grayish bark, and large, smooth, glossy, green leaves. The flowers are large, white, papery, with yellow stamens.
Very abundant in ail the wet forests of both Provinces up to about 2, feet, and frequently found in swampy land. Light ; weight, about 44 lb. Honda-para, Wam-para, S. A small tree, generally with rather crooked stem, of a light reddish-brown colour of bark. The leaves are large, 15 inches, oblong-lanceolate, with strong, numerous, parallel, lateral veins.
Mowers large and very handsome, often eight inches in diameter. The wood is hard, close-grained, and has been used for sleepers, but owing to the irregular shape of the stem is not in much demand. Weight, 45 lb. The large fruits, with their conspicuous envelope of thickened sepals, are much used as a substitute for soap and as a hair wash. Probably introduced, but nowhere particularly common.
Goda-para, S. A small tree, with grayish-brown bark and abundant dark- green leaves. The fruits much resemble the last, but are only about two inches in diameter, and usually of an orange colour, A common tree up to 1, feet, except in the dry zone. Occurs plentifully in the Hewagam Korale and the greater part of the Kalutara District.
The wood is close-grained, fairly hard, reddish-brown, and in much favour for house-building, especially for rafters and wall-plates. The Order contains two Genera, Miolielia and Kadsnra. A moderately large tree, with smooth grayish bark, found only at high altitudes.
It occurs above Gallagama and towards the Horton Plains in the Province of Sabaragamuwa, but not abundantly. A very valuable timber, greenish-brown when freshly cut. Is useful for doors and windows, and makes very handsome panels. Weight, about 40 lb. Flowers very sweet-scented, pale yellow. Known to up-country carpenters as Wal-buruta or Wild Satinwood, probably because of the likeness of the wood to the real Satinwood Buruta. Gliampaca, Sapu or Hapu, S.
A large tree, much cultivated in Ceylon, but is an intro- duction. Much like the last, but the leaves are considerably larger. Seeds very freely, and attractive in colour, being not unlike pink coral. Fairly common about old gardens, between 2, and 3, feet, but nowhere regularly cultivated by the natives. Aflords a most excellent timber, well suited for doors, windows, floors, and all sorts of panel work. Light straw- yellow, and takes a good varnish. Very durable, and when well seasoned will not warp readily.
Weight, 40 lb. A very tall clear-stemmed tree, branching closely at the top, with smooth grayish-brown bark. Fairly abundant in all wet forests -np to 1, feet.
Affords a wood of little value, except for temporary purposes. The sticks used by Kandyan chiefs for cere- monial purposes used to be of this wood. Weight, about b. Flowers green. Fruit large, about the size of a goose egg, and of similar shape.
A large tree with straight pale stem and drooping branches, found in some abundance in the valley of the Maha-oya from Ambepussa towards Kadugannawa.
It affords a light and easily-worked timber, which is in greatfavour with tea box contractors, as it meets most of the essentials requisite in a good tea box. The wood is light, and will take a -fine polish, but is not durable. Weight, about 34 lb. Mara-ilupai, T. A large erect tree with thick smooth bark. Leaves alternate, long, about nine inches, oblong, finely tapering to acute apex, rather undulate, thin, smooth, glossy above. Flowers greenish-yellow, in small groups on old wood.
Found only in the dry zone in a wild state, but sometimes cultivated. Common on the banks of the Walawe river below Kaltota. Wood soft, pale white, not durable. Weight, about 36 lb. Atu-ketiya, Netew, S. Ein Jahr. Juni In dieser Zeit liefert die Online-Publikation ist unten. When obtaining this book Objektorientierte Programmierung Spielend Gelernt Mit Dem Java-Hamster-Modell as reference to review, you could obtain not only motivation yet likewise new expertise as well as sessions.
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Wie weise Wort bewerten nie die Worte von dem spricht, aber die Worte als billig zu Ihrem Leben machen. Es wird sicherlich geben Ihnen die Garantie. Sie sind derjenige, der sollte es nehmen. Buch als Startfenster der Welt kann das genaue Szenario wie dieses Buch existiert. Sie sind eigentlich gut ohne Frustration getan. Viele Menschen haben es bewiesen, und sie lieben auch diese Publikation viel. Also, nur hat, wie mit Ihnen zu tun?
Haben Sie begann diese Publikation zu lesen? Starten Sie jetzt und auch unten. Die niedrigen Zinsen auf der Bank reichen dir nicht? Du willst mehr aus deinem Geld machen? Aber was ist eigentlich Daytrading? Und was solltest du dabei beachten? Die Grundlagen, Begrifflichkeiten und sogar die Entstehung von Aktien sind dir noch unbekannt?
Was du in diesem Buch lernen wirst: Was genau ist Daytrading? Min'r, h W. Kick Breeding Opal, stu, h W. Kick liiv. Richmond llivsiii. Rich Ufewlngton Kinsley J. Emma , salesman, h N. Lady attend- ant for women und Children. Jefferson Brewlngton Flora A. High Brewlngton Frapces E. Jefferson Brewlngton llellen C, teacher, h G02 N. Jefferson Brewlngton Lucie T. Keturah , retired, h 11 J S. High Brickley C.
High Brickley Paul J. High Bridgman Olive, tniloress, h N. Jefferson Brigade Eliza wid , h S. Mary , car inspector, h W. Commer- cial. Brock Guy, stu, h N. Monroe Brock Mabel, elk. Monroe Brockway O. Deliah , linotype opera, h Elm Brogneaux Florimond, glass wrk, h S. Spring Brogneaux Venerante wid , h S. Spring Brown Clarence Sylvia , lab, h S. Spring Brown Clayton, h E.
Main Brown Chas. Water Brown Edwin, stu, h N. Cherry Brown Frank, machinist, h EI. Main Brown Fred Cora , glasswrk. Commercial Brown Fred A. Edith , electrician, h S21 N. Kathryn , Mgr. Western Union Tel. Elm Brown Oretta M. High Brown Howard, tel opera, h E. Elm Brown Howard, stu, h 70S N. Cherry Blown Jennie wid , h S.
Spring Brown John Mat tie , lab, h W. Water Brown John S. Main Brown Lawrence, Htii, i 'J,l'. DAY 1 S.
Hartford City Try C'ilt Edge riour. Main Drown Win. Mary , h W. Kick Brown W. Ellen , lab, b 70S N. Cherry Brown Zertha, stu, h E. Main pi ush wilier John, glasswkr, r 1 LJ 19 S. Monroe Buble Lewis, lab, h W. Kick Buckles Eva, pressfeeder, h 2oS E. Patterson Buckles Glen, stu, h E. Patterson Buckles Mai ion Dora , lab, h E. Patterson Bugh Cary Cleraie , driver, h E. Walnut Bullock Thus. Chestnut 1! Monroe Burchard Jack, grocer, r E. Monroe Burchard John M. Eva , stock buyer, h N. Monroe Burden Park Anna , glasswkr, h S.
Spring Burgess Bertba, h W. Chestnut Burgess D. Beosie , lab, h W. Conger Burgess J. Anna , pot burner, b SOS W.
Harrison Burk Hazel, stu, h W. Grant Burk Ida wid , h W. Grant Mink Jessie, tel opera, h W. Kick Burk Lydia wid. Kick Burke J. Franklin Burns Alonzo, stu, h S. High III l.
I'liiuir 78 Munis I! Barber Hun is 8. Elizabeth , physician, h W. Commer- cial C. Van Arsdolio clothes. Washington Busch Harry, lab, h E. Washington Busch John, wks fact. Washington Busch Sarah wid Henry , h H. Washington Bush Annie wid , h W. Commercial Bush Geo. Nellie , glasswkr, h W.
Franklin Bush Harvey, lab, h W. Kick Bush Henry, lab, li S. Chestnut Hush Jessie, lab, h 70y W. Kick Bush John Nancy , lab, h W. Kick Bush Mary, h W. Franklin Bush Mary E. Kick Bush Warren, lab, h S. Chestnut Bush Wesley, h W. Franklin Butcher Cynthia wid 1.
Wilier Butcher Walter, mechanic, h W. Water c Cable Glen O. North Cable Leota, stu, h E. North Cable Maud, h E. North Cain Ed. Elsie , painter and paper hanger h W. Washington Cale Ella M. Cherry Cale Ennna wid , h N. Belle , Uebcr and Campbell, hard- ware, h W. Washington, Phone 20". Washington and High, Phone 12 Campbell N.
Daisy , S. Walnut Kor Wink. Jtnciul l u 1 1 illy, etc. One fti 1 1 1, 1 1 :i box ut lirninrlsis nr "Phen-ix-ine" Phen-lx Chemical Co. Kick Campbell Nev. Mercer Lumber Co. Washington street and Penn. Phone Canada Chas. Franklin Canter Win. Martha H. Franklin Cappell Ewil, bV. High Capper Carney Jessie , lab, b N. Wabash avenue Capper Micheal Lucy A. Main Capper Minnie, h W. Main Capper Odus, lab, h W. Main Carley Anna wid , h E. Chestnut Carley Patrick, lab, h E.
Chestnut Carpenter Walter Minnie , glasswkr, h W. Com- mercial Carr Clara, h W. Water Carrell Edith, h N. Walnut Currell Edna, stu, h N. Walnut Carrell Harry B. Walnut — Carrell Helen, stu, h N.
Main Carrell S. Franklin Carroll Mary A. Main Carroll Hubert Sadie A. Shiill, Prrm. UrjraoB, Caahler J,. Maddox, Vlrc pros. Second Carville Bernard, glasswkr, h E. Second Carvill Joseph iLuisai, glaaablr, h E.
Lottie , painter, h W. Franklin Cashman Hannah wid , h E. Franklin Casteel Mary, h N. Wall Casteel Win. Walnut Casterline C. Iza M. Elm Casterline Emerson Emma , sec. Klckapoo Casterline Frank Lillie lab, h N.
Casterline Geo. Margaret electriclan. Chestnut Casterline Harry Lulu glasswkr. Fraklin Casterline Herman Linnie blower, h W. Water Casterline James h N. Casterline Lester Anna glasswkr h W. Franklin Casterline Minnie wid h. Conger Casterline Ralph stu, h W. Conger Casterline Roy Zella cutter, h. Grant Casterline Walter h W. Conger Cavanaugh Ethel stu, h S. Cavanaugh Sarah h S. Cawley John W. Margaret tailoring, cleaning, press- ing, h cor Walnut Ai Franklin. Chaffin Libbie, milliner, h W.
Franklin Chalfant E. Ida elk h N. Chalrant Elmer Lulu barber, h W. Chambers Cbas. Ella carp. Water Chandler Edith teacher h E. Water Chandler Jennie h E. Writer Chandler Ruth, Btenog. Water E. Smilack S! I'liune ;ivu Haul.. Wear Brer Aluminum ware.. Mill supplies, Pumps, Ete. Water Chaney Adaluia li S. Cherry , Cliauey Clara wid. Cherry Chaney Ernest lab. Franklin Chaney Grant Sarah machinist li W.
Mcdonald Chancy [larley machinist, h W. Mcdonald Chancy Maze] stu,, b W. Franklin Chaney Ruby b W. Chapman James B. Sarab carp. Mulberry Chapman Lydla Bookkeeper, E. Smilack's h E. Van Cleve Ph. Van Cleve Chapman Mildred stu. Monroe Chapman, Norine, teacher, h N. Monroe Chapman Win. Emma glasswkr. Monroe Cheesman B. Anna glasswkr. Chelf Grace h W.
Seventh Chelf Lucy wid h W. Seventh Chelf Wm. Seventh Cheney A. Grant Cheney A. Grant Qhenay Cora N. Grant Cheney John D. Araminta machine tender h E. Giant Cheney V. Grant Christie Frank l. Kattarine elk. Johnston Vice Pres. Bessie sheriff h B. Main Clapper, Chas. Cliestnut Clapper Emily wid h W. Water Capper, Ersklne M. Clapper Hazel stu. Chestnut Clapper Henry Lidia stone mason h E. Chestnut Clapper John Laura drayman h W. Franklin Clajmcr M. Leota Past Great Commander K. Walnut, Ph.
Auretta Physician and surgeon h N. High, Ph. Emma Implements, Vehicles and Coal. Kiel;;; poo, Ph. Julia lab, h E. Elm Clark Herbert ticket agt. High Clark Jessie C ;,! Division Clark Sam Matilda lab. McDonald Clayior Anna, cutter girl h N. Monroe Claytor Blair winder h N. Monroe Claytor Nellie h 5 N. Monroe Claytor Win. Maud Gfasswkr. Van Cleve Claytor Wni. Johanna machine tender, h N. Monroe Clnllan Win.
Ethel lab. Jefferson Cline Delight stu. Mulberry line. Elm Cline Samuel L. Mary engineer h W. Kickapoo Cline "Win. Walnut Clingcnpeel Lex stu. Main Clingenpeel Win. Maud poultry dealer h E. Clore Arthur J. Elm Clore B. Desdamonia carp. Elm Clore W. Elvira carp. High Coats Archie, driver h E.
Nettie horse shoer, h N. Walnut Cole Alfred Almeda bricklayer, h E. Second Cole Allison Emma E. Commercial Cole Enos Bertha attorney and notary h E.
North Cole Leah stu. North Cole Mabel stu. Commercial Cole Huth stu. North Cole S. Francis elk. Walnut Coles Vern, h E. Crant Collart. John B. Octavie gla? Margerile rug maker, h N. Collier Harry M. Maud teacher, h N. Jefferson Collins Almeda stu. Elm Collins Frank W. Elm Collins John lab. Franklin Collins John P.
Elm Collins Josephine wld h 5iy S. Jefferson Collins Rosie bkkr.. Elm Comploii I,'. Washington Connor J. Elm F. Fine work, reason- able prices. Satisfaction guaranteed. Ha it ford City. High Cuni ad Susannah wid h N. High instable Angle Btu. Franklin Cotmtab'e Martin lab. Clara lab. Jefferson Cook Earl h W. Water Cook Harry lab. Jefferson Cook Isabelle stu. Cherry Yok Mary wid h N. Walnut Cook Millie h N. Cherry Cook Orlando Maggie lab. Water Cook Oscar elk.
Cherry Cook S. Ollie cigar dealer, h N. High Cook Thurman iab. Water- Cook Vincent lab. Poplar Coons M. Franklin Coons Olive h S. Poplar Cooper Jennie elk. Kickapoo Cooper Marion lab. Chestnu't Cooper Mary wid E. Chestnut Cooper Sam Vera glasswkr. Water Cooper Woodford, porter, r cor Jefferson and Wash. Cordoll Adjt. Eva h E. Elm Cordcll G. Agnes machinist h W. Barber OlfKY '.
Jennie F. Physician and surgeon h N Jefferson Ph. Elm Corts Lillian tel oppr h E. Elm Cortt! Ruth h E. ETm GortS Win. Alice oil driller h E. Jennie Penn ticket agt li S. Cherry Coupon Teenie wid h S. Ollie cement cont h 4 1 1 N. Wabash Ave Coulter 1. Courtney Cornelius flVlh'ggie lab b E. Chestnut Courtney Raymond stti b 51s C Chestnut.
Ueneral Insurance, Both Farm and City,. Hartford City Directory 31 Covult P. Emily L retired h W Washington. Crabtree J. Lena iab h 4 13 E.
Main , Craft Jesse' R. Paterson Crawford Geo. Elm Crawford John H. Harriet h Wabash Ave Crawford Wm. Francis P. Crimmel A. Flora E. High Croniu L. Iclrerson Cronin IJtta wid ll io.
Franklin Croniu Fraucla li. TY, IM. Y S. Jefferson Phone SSI. Vada County Auditor h S. Walnut Or oh In Jot R. Cronin ft Leonard, clothiers, h S. Esther with T. Nellie with T. Cronin h 40G E Main Phone 3!