Last revision: September 30, 2009
The Long Island History Journal (LIHJ) is an electronic publication for original studies in any aspect of Long Island History. The Journal is especially interested in articles treating Long Island (Brooklyn, Queens, Nassau and Suffolk Counties) in a national and/or global context.
The Long Island History Journal is a peer-reviewed academic publication and all submitted papers will be reviewed prior to being accepted for publication and revisions may be requested.
Submission: Please submit your manuscript in Times New Roman, size 12, aligned left (not justified), in Microsoft Word (preferably in the newer .docx format) as an e-mail attachment to firstname.lastname@example.org with “submission” in the subject line.
Everything (text, endnotes, bibliography) should be double-spaced with 1-inch (2.5 cm) margins on all sides. The first page (cover page) of the manuscript should contain the title of your paper, followed by your name, affiliation, postal and e-mail address, Telephone numbers, an Abstract of maximal 150 words, and up to seven Keywords. (The information on this page can be single-spaced.)
Please keep in mind that when writing for the computer screen, shorter paragraphs fare better than longer ones.
Sentences should only have one space between them, as modern variable width fonts and computerized typesetting have removed the need for an extra space.
The LIHJ follows the Chicago Manual of Style (15th edition) and authors should consult the example of already published LIHJ articles.
Review copies of books should be sent to :
Long Island History Journal
Department of History
SBS S -301imag
SUNY at Stony Brook
Stony Brook, N.Y. 11794-4348
Copyrights: Authors are responsible for securing photographic and other reproductions and acquiring permission to publish them on the web.
Images, Tables, Figures etc: Images should be provided separately from the manuscript, as independent digital
files (JPEGs or TIFs). The author of the article is responsible for providing a minimum of 5 images of good quality resolution and should obtain the rights to publish these images. They should have a caption above or below. The caption should also provide source, copyright and other relevant information either directly or via an endnote.
Length: Articles 3000 words and up; Reviews 600 to 1000 words.
Citations: The author should utilize their endnote/footnote function of their Word software and should
not type the notes at the end of the document as a continuation of the regular text. Manuscripts may be either in the Notes-Bibliography style (endnotes with bibliographical information).
Internet sources should include an access date in parentheses. For example,
http://www.stonybrook.edu/globality/Articles/no1.html (accessed 15 July 2006).
LIHJ indicates endnotes by consecutive numbers (Times New Roman, regular style, size 12, inside square brackets ). For example,
Looking beyond the Atlantic in the mid-1950s, Barraclough saw a “Pacific age” in the making and “the transition from a ‘modern’ to a ‘post-modern’ history.” 
Quotations: All quotations, including emphasized words, should use double quotation marks. Single quotation marks are only for a quote within a quote.
Punctuation in quotations: Please note that the period closing the last example above is inside the double quotation mark whereas the endnote reference is outside. All punctuation signs (commas, semicolons, or periods) should be inside your citations, and all reference numerals outside.
Fernie Pride It is my pleasure to present memories of Fernie today. Coming to Fernie was an accident. I arrived in Winnipeg in 1945 from Europe after termination of hostilities. I found Mary and son Stewart waiting in a hotel room as their accommodation had been terminated. and asked if I was interested. I had only one replica cheap Michael Kors question "is there a suite available?" Having been teacher in rural Saskatchewan in the thirties, I had been in the forefront of the depression, drought and sand storms in Saskatchewan. There was a difference. In the Kootenay’s families vegetable gardens, no lack of water, and good fishing. I was told poaching deer was ok if used for food. There were no taxis or ambulance in the early years and very few cars. Doctors and volunteers acted as Ambulance and taxis. Mrs. Pinotti volunteered to accompany me on house calls to newly arrived Italian families, day or night; insisting on walking too. Phones were few so messages came from about six homes scattered about the town. The people of Fernie had a special pride. This pride of city and person was conveyed to my family. There have been three hospitals in Fernie in my time. The old two storey Hospital was owned by the City, and had no elevator. It was in use from early 1900’s to 1949 and was located at 3rd and 8th. There were over 36 steps, so a special steel frame was used to carry patients up and down the stairs. The next hospital was located on the site of Park Place Lodge, from 1949 to 1974, and it had an elevator but lacked washrooms. There were about 30 to 40 beds in each one. Fees were $1.25 per month, per family for doctor’s services and 90. cents for hospital. Staffing was a problem and only made possible by the nursing School at Cranbrook. Public support was encouraged. The nurses and hospital staff went door to door collecting food for the hospital each fall. Now there’s the present day hospital located on 5th Ave. The nursing staff must be mentioned. They worked 12 hour shifts, six days a week. They were very accomplished medically. They did X rays, minor lab work, and were clinicians in many cases. Their reputation vibram five fingers sale for looking after premature infants was well known. Disaster came in 1958 with the closing of Coal Creek Mines and the moving of the Brewery to Creston. The empty houses were filled with the families of Lumber men moving to town. Large numbers of casualties had occurred over the years but with everyone’s help they had been well looked after. The hospital built in 1974 handled all big catastrophes.
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