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Image from page 370 of “Raleigh Christian Advocate: organ of the North Carolina Conference, M.E. Church, South” (1870)
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Identifier: raleighchrist1901meth
Title: Raleigh Christian Advocate: organ of the North Carolina Conference, M.E. Church, South
Year: 1870 (1870s)
Authors: Methodist Episcopal Church, South. North Carolina Conference
Subjects: Methodist Episcopal Church, South. North Carolina Conference Methodist Church
Publisher: Raleigh : [s.n.]
Contributing Library: Duke Divinity School Library, Duke University
Digitizing Sponsor: Institute of Museum and Library Services, under the provisions of the Library Services and Technology Act, administered by the State Library of North Carolina. Grant issued to Duke University for the Religion in North Carolina project.

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We want this ad inclosed .n writing us We are Dr. I. Sii.i:<s Daniew. Richmond, Va Write a p j.tal t, dsy For B ok Free. GOODoPOSITIONS. You may, without payiDg to the college a cent fortuition, until conrsc is completed and position secured,attend one of Draughns Practical Business Colleges,Nashville, St. Louis, AUanta, tf ontgomery, Uttle Rock,Shreveport, Fort Worth and Galveston. Send for caU-logue; H will ezpUin all. Address: Credit Depart*meat, Draughas College. at dthcr of above places. HICKS CAPUDINE CURES COLD IN HEAD. LaGRIPPE PAINS, HEAD-ACHES, NEURALGIA, FEVERISHNESS AND ACHK8ARISING FROM MALARIOUS CONDITIONS. i^No bad effects whatever. 15, 25, and 50 cents per bottl«at Dmgvtorea. ^■■■^P^pw^r^F^F^^*^—8>—^^-^–lP~^^–>y.~.^ ZACHA^Y A ZACHARY, ArtisticWood Mantels, TIlM, GcatM and Fii«place Trimmings, all ki>^Boilden Supplies. Contractors and Builders^ 106 West lUrtin [Street,RAI^EIOH, N. C:Pho]M|38a ^ , Write lor CstsW*

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aI V riter 100, ichineoard. |y and [o well pleasemachines. ■IGrH, iN. ( U. 1901. Bladderany per->n curedles and I wd to say^rESTIONfeved me.rid. [AFT, imijohns.Mnts and fty. er. I90I. ipany, VIINERALidity of thesatisfactory )t prepared^tioned, yet complete.le. I allow knocks ittroni aboveice. >outh.rates to all N. C. [RISTIAN am t to this lie it lru{|:isti, N C.INT.

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Image from page 27 of “The Street railway journal” (1884)
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Identifier: streetrailwayj261905newy
Title: The Street railway journal
Year: 1884 (1880s)
Authors:
Subjects: Street-railroads Electric railroads Transportation
Publisher: New York : McGraw Pub. Co.
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Smithsonian Libraries

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nd glass. The battery was installed by theElectric Storage Battery Company. At Petaluma an additional current is supplied to the railwayby the California Gas & Electric Corporation from a motor-generator set. This set consists of a 440-hp Stanley syn-chronous motor, driving a 350-kw Bullock generator at 360r.p.m. The motor connections at Petaluma are 4000 volts star,while those at Sebastopol are 2300 volts delta. The passenger service of the Petaluma & Santa Rosa Rail- 14 STREET RAILWAY JOURNAL. [Vol. XXVI. No. i. way is handled by ten 45-ft. semi-convertible cars, manufac-tured by the American Car Company, of St. Louis, and W. H.Holman & Company, of San Francisco. These cars are ableto maintain a speed of 35 m.p.h. on the level, and contain bag-gage and smoking compartments. Each is equipped with fourGeneral Electric 70-motors and two 28-A controllers. West-inghouse straight air-brakes are installed with Nichols-Lin-tern pneumatic sanding devices. Wagenhals arc headlights

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north from Forestville through the Dry Creek Valley to Healds-burg and other prosperous towns on the Russian River. Abranch westward through Sonoma County, with the possibilityof eventually reaching the ocean, is also talked of. The present officers of the Petaluma & Santa Rosa RailwayCompany are: President, John A. McNear, of Petaluma; vice-president, W. F. Kelly, of Oakland; secretary, Thos. Archer;treasurer, Burke Corbett; general manager, E. E. Downs. Much credit for the successful constructionis due to Alfred D. Bowen, who also super-vised the early operation of the road. FIELDS VERSUS ARMATURES NEARESTTROLLEY BY JOSEPH ANDREWS STANDARD PASSENGER CAR ON THE PETALUMA & SANTA ROSA RAILWAY w ith roller-canvas screens are used, and all cars have standardpilots. A half-hour passenger service is operated at present,the cars being despatched by telephone with duplicate trainorders. The passenger rate charged is 2 cents a mile, with aminimum of 5 cents. The companys freight servi

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Image from page 167 of “Bank rate and the money market in England, France, Germany, Holland, and Belgium, 1844-1900;” (1903)
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Identifier: bankratemoneymar00palgrich
Title: Bank rate and the money market in England, France, Germany, Holland, and Belgium, 1844-1900;
Year: 1903 (1900s)
Authors: Palgrave, Robert Harry Inglis, Sir, 1827-1919
Subjects: Bank of England Interest Banks and banking
Publisher: London, J. Murray
Contributing Library: University of California Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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— nj 1 I ^ ^ ^ BOXOFFICE BAROMETER 167 By W. L. Pereira, Architect

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tr^ O M E exliibitors1^^ still regard theservices of anarchitect as a luxury.Ive talked to many ofthem who are quitecertain that architectsfees must be added totheir estimated cost—and if they do use anarcliitect, they finallysettle on the lowest feethey can find. Ivenever seen a really progressive or credit-able piece of work result from the com-bination. When an aixhitect undertakes a build-ing commission such as a department store,residence, office building—in fact almostany structm-e Taut a theatre building—hecan usually expect to find the whole jobon his shoulders. If its good he gets thecredit^-if its bad he gets what he de-serves. At any rate, he is hired for what heknows, and generally speaking, the owneris too busy with his own tasks to becomean architect. The owner will usually findtime to make decisions, pay his bills andverify the fact that the arcliitect warrantshis continued confidence. But for a great deal of theatre building,the conditions are somewhat reversed.

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