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Image from page 582 of “Annual report 1921” (1921)
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Identifier: annualreport1921onta
Title: Annual report 1921
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Ontario Hydro Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario Ontario Hydro International Inc
Subjects:
Publisher:
Contributing Library: Robarts – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Guelph, University of Windsor, York University and University of Toronto Libraries

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Municipal Work 247 Mun. Accts., 329, 366,406, 468,479,486,494 Woodstock—Load in Horsepower 63 Cost of Power 102 Sinking Fund 110 Credit or Charge Account 116 Rural Lines 120 Municipal Station 212 Transformer Station 212 Mun. Accts., 329, 366, 407, 468, 479,486,494Woodstock District—Description of Lines 37 Woodville—Load in Horsepower 74 Cost of Power 142 Sinking Fund 144 Credit or Charge Account 144 Rural Lines 146 Mun. Accts., 349, 370, 419, 468, 479,486,494 Wroxeter—Order in Council 2 Wylie Plant 225 Wyoming—Load in Horsepower., 63 Cost of Power 102 Sinking Fund 110 Credit or Charge Account 116 Mun. Accts., 332, 366, 407, 469, 479,486,494 Y Yarmouth—Order in Council 2 York District—Description of Lines…. 43 York Transformer Station 217 Tork Yownship—Municipal Work 253 Comparative Balance Sheet 333 Cost of Power, Power Rates 486 Lighting Rates 494 Z Zurich—Cost of Power 102 Sinking Fund 110 Credit or Charge Account 116 Mun. Accts., 333, 366, 407, 469, 479,486,494

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/^ V XJ University of TorontoLibrary DO NOT REMOVE THE CARD FROM THIS POCKET Acme Library Card PocketLOWE-MARTIN CO. limited

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Image from page 144 of “The romance of a great store” (1922)
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Identifier: romanceofgreatst00hung
Title: The romance of a great store
Year: 1922 (1920s)
Authors: Hungerford, Edward, 1875-1948
Subjects: Macy’s (Firm)
Publisher: New York, R.M. McBride & Company
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress

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titution areits steersmen, this man, who has his office at the rearof its broad mezzanine balcony, is at least its chiefengineer. And to assist him he has five assistantengineers—assistant general managers, in reality. Thehabit of simile leads one into odd designations of title.Each of these five assistant general managers—we shallstand by the nomenclature of the store—in turn has alarge number of departments reporting to him. Whilein addition to them and ranking as virtual assistantmanagers are the superintendent of the detective bureauand that of the building, itself. The general manager, himself, is charged with thegeneral duty of engaging, training and educatingemployees. He regulates salaries. He controls thetransfer and discharge of employees. He is chargedwith the enforcement of all rules and regulations. Heis the final authority to decide whether or not mer-chandise is returnable, for refund, exchange or credit.He also is the authority who adjusts all claims or con- « n

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<r]l$mm WHERE MILADY OF MANHATTAN SHOPS The vast ground floor of Macys is, in itself, a mark of much interest and variety ; Organization in a Modern Store 115 troversies with customers. And he is the one to whomemployees may appeal if they feel they are beingtreated unfairly by their superiors. A man-sized jobtruly! And because no one man, short of a super-human at any rate, could ever perform all of its variousand perplexing functions, Mr. Wells has his fiveassistants. In the event of his absence as well as thatof any one of them the man below rises temporarilyinto his immediate superiors job. It is the major task of the first of these assistants todirect the work of the floor superintendents—eight ofthese—and through them that of the section managersand the actual sales forces j nearly two thousand peopleall told. In other words, his job is the selling. Tothis great force and to the countless problems that mustarise in its day-by-day direction there is added the over-sight of

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Image from page 18 of “Niagara and Chautauqua” (1891)
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Identifier: niagarachautauqu00newt
Title: Niagara and Chautauqua
Year: 1891 (1890s)
Authors: [Newton, Samuel B.] [from old catalog]
Subjects:
Publisher: Buffalo, N.Y. Wenborne-Sumner co
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation

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AND SURPLUS, – – – ,300,000.00. THE Manufacturers 8- Traders Bank ■ ■■ BTjrr-A.XjO, 3sr. -^■. rURECTORS : PASCAL P. PRATT, BRONSON C. RUMSEY, FRANKLIN D. LOCKE, FRANCIS H. ROOT, JOHN D. HILL, ROBERT L. FRYER, JAMES H. MADISON, WILLIAM H. GLENNY, WILLIAM HAMLIN, OFFICERS. PASCAL P. PRATT President. FRANCIS H R(l(iT Vice-President. JAMES H. MADISilN Caskier. HARRY T. RA.MSDELL Assistant Cashier. R. H. IlANI-dK TH Second .Assistant Cashier. ACCOUNTS OF BANKS, Bankers, Manufacturers, Merchants and others received on the most favorable terms.SPECIAL DEPOSITS RECEIVED, on which interest will be paid as agreed.Collections promptly remitted for at lowest rates. Brown Bros. & Co.s Letters of Credit issued.QUARTERLY REPORT, MARCH 21, 1891. RESOURCES. LIABILITIES Loans and Discounts ,187,276.22 Capital 0,000. RESERVE: I Cash on Hand 8,958.57 I Surplus 350,000. Cash with Banks . ,118,178.89 Undivided Profits. ,.. 115,205.76 ViW ^P^^ 4.035.467-86 ,400,673.62 ,400,673.62

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:i_J!^SSms^^ center the brightemerald of the deepwater curving overthe cliff reflects themost brilliant gems. The illustrationshere appended canconvey but a feebleimpression of the great panorama that presents itself to the eye of thetourist as he views the Falls of Niagara for the firsttime. The number and variety of the objects that pre-sent themselves, and the reflections of the mind thatfollow, all combine to complete the grand scene.Forests, cliflfs and islands; banks, foam and spray,wood, rock and precipice, dimmed with the rising mist,are all seen in one view, canopied and gilded by the softening tin DESCRIPTIVE.—For the reason that the task of describing any scene in nature is difficult in piand that we derive our conception of the same from the comparison it will bear with other works of n;ther reason that Niagara Falls is miujiu, and totally unlike any other scene on the face of the earth, it ito produce such a pen picture of the Falls as can convey to the minds of readers

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