Nice Resume Writing photos

A few nice Resume writing images I found:

Image from page 219 of “The new Larned History for ready reference, reading and research; the actual words of the world’s best historians biographers and specialists; a complete system of history for all uses, extending to all countries and subjects and r
Resume writing
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Identifier: newlarnedhistor10larn
Title: The new Larned History for ready reference, reading and research; the actual words of the world’s best historians biographers and specialists; a complete system of history for all uses, extending to all countries and subjects and representing the better and newer literature of history
Year: 1922 (1920s)
Authors: Larned, Josephus Nelson, 1836-1913 Smith, Donald Eugene, 1878-
Subjects: History
Publisher: Springfield, Mass. C.A. Nichols publishing company
Contributing Library: Internet Archive
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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fall of Chamdo the greater part of the oldSzechuan Frontier Force {Pien Cliiin), which hadgarrisoned the border since the days of Chao Erh-feng, had ceased to exist. Two or three thousandChinese prisoners of war were marched off toLhasa, where they were well treated, judging by cessation of hostilities, and the mutual withdrawalof the troops of both sides out of touch with oneanother. The provisional boundary between Szech-uan and Tibet resulting from these frontier nego-tiations chanced to coincide to a considerable ex-tent with the old seventeenth century line of theManchus, the Chinese remaining in control ofBatang, Litang, Nyarong, Kanze and the countryto the east of those States, while the Tibetansretained Chamdo, Draya, Markam and De-ge, andthe country further west. By the end of iqi8 thefrontier regions had settled down after the conclu-sion of the truce, the trade routes had been re-opened, and peaceful relations generally had oncemore been resumed between China and Tibet.—

Text Appearing After Image:
MAP OF TIBET SHOWING DK ik ■:k.ns kou- oriental standards, and whence they were subse-quently repatriated to West China . . . with theassistance of the British Authorities, via India,Burma, and Yunnan. … By the middle of thesummer of igi8, … the Lhasa forces [were prac-tically] in possession of all the country up toTachienlu. At this juncture, however, the localChinese leaders on the frontier invoked the media-tion of the British Consular Agent stationed inWestern China, whose duty it was to watch eventson the border with a view to keeping the peacebetween the two parties pending a final settle-ment of the dispute by diplomatic means, and,the Tibetan leaders having been persuaded to staytheir advance, the fighting ceased. . . . Peace ne-gotiations followed between the various Chineseand Tibetan frontier authorities, the British rep-resentative acting as middleman, and arrangementswere eventually concluded providing for a general E. Teichman, Travels of a consular officer ineaste

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Image from page 373 of “Harper’s weekly” (1857)
Resume writing
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Identifier: harpersweeklyv9bonn
Title: Harper’s weekly
Year: 1857 (1850s)
Authors: Bonner, John, 1828-1899 Curtis, George William, 1824-1892 Alden, Henry Mills, 1836-1919 Conant, Samuel Stillman, 1831-1885? Schuyler, Montgomery, 1843-1914 Foord, John, 1842-1922 Davis, Richard Harding, 1864-1916 Schurz, Carl, 1829-1906 Nelson, Henry Loomis, 1846-1908 Bangs, John Kendrick, 1862-1922 Harvey, George Brinton McClellan, 1864-1928 Hapgood, Norman, 1868-1937
Subjects:
Publisher: New York : Harper & Brothers
Contributing Library: Lincoln Financial Foundation Collection
Digitizing Sponsor: The Institute of Museum and Library Services through an Indiana State Library LSTA Grant

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led money, now in the hands of thepeople, besides old State Bank issues. Overand above this so-cnlled money, the people holdfully ,700,000,000 of bonds, Treasury notes,certificates of indebtedness, and other evidencesof public debt; all of which, for the time being,are representatives of value, and serve theirowners in as good stead as so much bullion, The effect of this vast addition to the appar-ent wealth of the people, in the shape of paper-money and paper evidences of debt, has been toincrease to an astonishing extent the number ofindividual fortunes, and to stimulate internaltratlic in a like degree. Of the former we seeevidence in the fact that Government has al-ways been able, in the darkest hours of the war,to borrow of the people from one to two millionsa da)-—and latterly, in fair times, as much asten and twenty millions a day. No peoplecould lend so much and so constantly unless -very fust indeed. As to the developmentinternal trade, the following ; story conclusively:

Text Appearing After Image:
quantity ■ally supposed, if the question of revenuetaxes were not to be considered. Either sale of bonds at market-price, with the un-the currency paid for themshould not be reissued ; or by a gradual cancel-lation of currency received for taxes as well asloans; or by the accumulation of a specie re-confiscated from itsy many other meth-ods which will readily suggest themselves to thecareful observer, it is in the power of Govern-ment at an early day to make good its promisesto pay, and to render its dollar worth one hun-dred cents in coin. That such an operation, oreven an effort to resume would involve muchcommercial distress, and tend to reduce therevenue from taxes is clear enough; and Sec-retary MColloch is understood to have ex-pressed unwillingness to precipitate measureson this account. But after all the tug of warmust come, sooner or later, and pending its ad- We can no more expect to escape a periodof commercial prostration after our paper-mon-ey inflation than a drunkard

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Imagen30
Resume writing
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¿Por qué no escribes tu historia en lugar de un CV convencional? | To get a job, write your story instead of a resume / Brooke Allen + @qz | + info : tablero #ReadyToCommunicate del Pinterest de Biblioteca UPM | imagen : Type & Write / roberts87@flickr

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