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Issue 15

Mathematics for Million, Magnolia Madness, Sleepy Jack, Jazz Anagrams, Medicine, Table of Precedency all get Emily Bronto's applause

In this issue Bikwil features Mathematics for Million, Magnolia Madness, Sleepy Jack, Jazz Anagrams, Medicine, Table of Precedency

 

 

Contents of Issue 15 (September 1999)
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"Our Life Is Gorgeous with Tomorrows" — Tony Rogers
Editorial on the renewing power of Spring for all ever young-at-heart Bikwilians
"A Learned Man . . ." — Tony Rogers
"Want to know about the mathematics of Stonhenge? Diophantus? James Bernoulli? Fermat? The Binomial Theorem? De Moivre’s Theorem? Maclaurin’s Theorem? Pascal’s triangle? Spherical triangles?"
Up-front Popularisers No. 1, on Lancelot Hogben's Mathematics for the Million
Magnolia Madness — Bet Briggs
A celebration of early Spring in verse
Are the Trains Late? — E. Roy Strong
"The voice in question was distinguished not only by its volume, but also its timbre, which gave the impression that its pent-up energy came forth through clenched teeth."
From the continuing series Come Spin Us a Yarn, Sleepy Jack
A Word in Your Pink Shell-like — Harlish Goop
Twenty jazz anagrams
Web Line — Tony Rogers
"The risky tendency illustrated in this quote remains as true now as it did when it first appeared in 1889, despite the changes in information technology."
Some medicine Internet sites, together with a health warning
Quintessential Quirky Quotes
Comic and Classic, from Everywhere and Everywhen
From the Back Verandah — Fizzgig
The 1931 view of who comes before whom

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