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an ungoing aside

—Sound, instead of
take an un going through
the Narrows, the most usual and       1
If it be otherwise, I, an unlearned,
an un going to       2       and
an un going on,
at the bottom of which       3
imagine an un going into       4
an un going at eventide to their narrow       5
sonnets he claimed; and
there is an un going aside, says :
doubted difficulty in understanding how a       6
book issued under such auspices would meet with an un
going, singing       7
without going at an un
going to the Convention       8
Secret drillings are the office,
is it because I had an un going on there       9
and proved an un going by       10
and a steamer coming down the river,
and An ungoing boat on the Ohio [   ] may
attempting to cheer across [   ] the signal
which side of the down boat she will tug       11
conscious of an un going to       12       Boole
miles, [   ] almost an ungoing 20 or
25 miles to the port. If the line       13
if you are history I think we have to depart from an un
going to assume       14
A trapper may suffer from an un going       15
style of play, for he is an un
going along blithely figuring       16
an ungoing of the ships, but mostly intent       17
And then ensued an ungoing — ’m,
if you’ve decided to jump emptory
Again she thrilled him. Yet
socially silent hour or       18
sanction, is not only an un going
authorities are sound and should       19
an un going to the bow       20
no doors and windows. An ungoing in . It was       21
and closed the door behind her
An un going to be       22
In this case, I hoped to mainexplain anything that did not pertain
this reputation of getting results, fectly
clear to me [   ] was an un going       23
be an un going       24
and a mystic intuition of an ungoing splurge be a poor substitute for the detailed work       25
in this city that was reported as an un
going to make up       26
un going paragraphs       27
versial therapy and there is an ungoing       28

sources (nearly all cross-column misconstruals)

  1. ex Willard Phillips. A Treatise on the Law of Insurance (1823) : 195
    (Chapter 12, “Deviation and Change of the Risk”)
    unconnected errata (at p538, same volume) —
    Page 392, line 21 from botton, after ‘does’; read ‘not.’
  2. ex The History of Clarissa Harlowe, Letter 53 (To Miss Howe, containing a draft (from which this passage) to Mr James Harlowe),
    in The Novels of Samuel Richardson... in three volumes. (Ballantyne’s Novelist’s Library; London, 1824) : 634
  3. ex “Reminiscences of a Tempest-tost Life” in Putnam’s Magazine 6 (October 1855) : 416-424 (419)
  4. ex “Ground Game and Game Laws,” in The Farmer’s Magazine (London; December 1869) : 522-524 (523)
  5. ex “On Gardening,” by “An Optimist,” The Living Age 115 (November 2, 1872) : 303-313 (310)
    (from The Cornhill Magazine (October 1872) : 424)
  6. ex J. V. P., “Who wrote ‘Shakspere’?” in Fraser’s Magazine (August 1874) : 164-178 (167)
  7. ex (via chaotic cross-column misreads), W. J. Patten (Bangor, Maine; June 10th, 1878). “A National Church Music.” In [John Sullivan] Dwight’s Journal of Music 38:6 (Boston; June 22, 1878) : 251
  8. three-column OCR chaos involving a description of the upcoming The Cleveland Convention, and a report of a quick passage of an English troop-ship through the Suez Canal (fourteen hours, between the hours mentioned above), ex Engineering News (June 7, 1879) : 177
  9. ex Mister Harrington’s address to the House (May 28, 1883) on the matter of Prevention of Crime (Ireland) Act, 1882—Seizure of the “Kerry Sentinel,” involving Messrs Parnell, Trevelyan, and (Edward) Harrington owner of “The Kerry Sentinel,” in The Parliamentary Debates (Authorized Edition; Great Britain, 1883) : 969-70
    on Edward Harrington (c1852-1902), consult
    DIB (Dictionary of Irish Biography); and, for (fascinating) context,
    wikipedia on the Land War
  10. ex Charles E. Clay, “History of the State Island Athletic Club,” in Outing (An illustrated monthly magazine of recreation) 11:4 (January 1888) : 340-351 (343)
    followed by C. Bowyer Vaux. “Aerial Messengers” (on use of pigeons in yacht races)
  11. ex index (bottom of page), in The Federal Cases / comprising cases argued and determined in the Circuit and District Courts of the United States. Book 21 . Runaways—Shore, Case No. 12,137—Case No. 12,805 (St. Paul; 1896) : 1351
    OCR misread of “upgoing”, “cheer” for printed “sheer” (which is likely a typographic error for “steer”) + OCR cross-column misread
  12. ex Julie M. Lippmann (1864-1952), “Mrs. Chisholm’s Companion,” in The Smart Set : A Magazine of Cleverness 8:1 (September 1902) : 135-139 (137)
    author at wikipedia
  13. ex South Australia. Parliament. Debates in the House of Assembly (First session of the Eithteeenth Parliament of South Australia) Booleroo Centre Railway Bill. (October 19, 1905) : 438
  14. from preview snippet only (nothing on landing page),
    The Parliamentary Debates (official Report).: House of Commons, Contains the 4th session of the 28th Parliament through the 1st session of the 48th Parliament. Great Britain.
  15. ex Raymond S. Spears. “Opportunities for Trappers Incomes, No. 1,” in Hunter-trader-trapper 22:5 (August 1911) : 27-30 (28)
  16. ex Ed. A. Goewey. “An Old Fan Says:” (illustrated by “Zim”), in Leslie’s Illustrated Weekly Newspaper 118 (April 30, 1914) : 418
    which led (on following page 419) to Chief Red Eagle (1885-1972) his “Chased by a Moose, A Vacation Story.”
    on Chief Red Eagle (Henry Perley) consult wikipedia
  17. from preview snippet only (nothing on landing page),
    The Sunday at Home (Religious Tract Society, 1914)
  18. snippet (nothing on landing page), Collier’s 56 (1916) : 23
    the whole —
    “Will I ?” she retorted with mocking awkward reluctance at last , “are you manner were both pleading and per- curtness . And then ensued an ungoing — ’m , if you've decided to jump emptory Again she thrilled him . Yet socially silent hour or ...”
  19. ex “Memphis St. Ry. Co. v. Rapid Transit Co.,” Supreme Court of Tennessee. Oct. 23, 1915 (appeal, finding reversed); in The Southwestern Reporter 179 / November 3 — December 15, 1915. (St. Paul, 1916) : 639
  20. ex (preview snippet only, but found in different scan linked here) “Discovering the Union Label,” by P. J. Doyle (from The Carpenter), in The Shoe Workers’ Journal 18:8 (August 1917) : 8
  21. ex Gertrude Henderson (with illustrations by O. F. Howard), “Scheherazade of the Factory,” The Century 99:3 (January 1920): 427-31 (428)
  22. ex preview snippet, nothing on landing page (and title suspect), Heart’s International (1920)
    note —
    this magazine seems to have been a predecessor to Cosmpolitan
    1911: Hearst’s International: “World To-Day”, a middling monthly magazine, was acquired to attack politicians against whom Hearst waged war, namely Theodore Roosevelt, Woodrow Wilson, and William Jennings Bryan. He renamed it “Hearst’s magazine” in Apr.1912, shortened it to “Hearst’s” in Jun.1914, and finally entitled it as “Hearst’s International” in May.1922.
    from wikicorporates timelines for Hearst Communications.
    scans of several numbers (as well as books published by a related entity) available via archive.org
  23. ex “The Battle of Booby’s Bluffs,” By Major Single List, in Infantry Journal 19:4 (October 1921) : 427-433
    the whole —
    “In this case , I hoped to mainexplain anything that did not seem pertain this reputation of getting results , fectly clear to me . and I felt that I stood an excellent I promptly saw that my battalion was chance , because Colonel R was an ungoing to [have the hardest nut to crack]”
  24. ex Charles F. Howell, “Marine Insurance / Cuban Conditions Bad,” in The Weekly Underwriter 104:11 (March 12, 1921) : 428
    aside —
    first page of each number features a spectacular photograph of a disaster (e.g., grain elevator explosion; train wreck; fire), together with monitory details.
  25. misprint in this edition (corrected in later), John Dewey, Human Nature and Conduct: An Introduction to Social Psychology (1922) : 74
  26. ex discussion following John J. Moren (Louisville), “Diagnosis and Treatment of Encephalitis,” and cross-column misread involving G. A. Hendon (Louisville), “Cancer of the Large Intestine,” in Kentucky Medical Journal (March 1922) : 204
  27. ex High Egg Production by Individual Hens, Pens and Flocks (Reliable Poultry Journal, 1922) : 91
    specifically, ex Part II, Chapter III, “A high-producing strain of barred rocks and how it was bred / Methods of breeding that have enabled J. W. Parks of Altoona, Pa., to develop a remarkably productive strain and to win financial independence — interesting examples of pen and flock production — Methods of line breeding and “Tracing Back” by pedigrees.” By Grant M. Curtiss, Editor of Reliable Poultry Journal
  28. ex confused snippet preview (nothing at landing),
    Acta Chirurgica Scandinavica: Supplementum (most definltely not 1922, though so dated)
    in full : “of these facversial therapy and there is an ungoing debate tors .”

4 December 2020