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Image from web page 1120 of “Baltimore and Ohio staff members mag” (1912)
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Identifier: baltimoreohioemp04balt
Title: Baltimore and Ohio workers mag
Year: 1912 (1910s)
Writers: Baltimore and Ohio workers mag Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company
Subjects: Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company
Publisher: [Baltimore, Baltimore and Ohio Railroad]
Contributing Library: University of Maryland, University Park
Digitizing Sponsor: LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation

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C. R. FULK On November 17track foreman C R.Fiilk observer! anunusual problem atOld House Curve,east of Martinsburg,and immediatelytelephoned to theoperator at Hobbs,enabling him to stopextra east 4854. Thetrain had been examinedand defective automobile setoff for fixes. Mr. Fulk got a compli-mentary letter from unit engineer Hanleyin connection with their action. As additional east 4202 approached Harpers Ferryon the night time of December 13, and after operatorJ. T. Shirley had given proceed signal, their atten-tion ended up being attracted by loud speaking from the rail-road connection east of this workplace. Searching toascertain the reason, he noticed a trespasserwalking amongst the rails regarding the eastwardtrack, acting in an imusual mamier. He im-mediately restored the signals to stop position.Engineer L. S. Daniels, in charge of engine 4202,hauling sixty lots, caught the stop sign justafter passing the west end of eastward platform

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J. T. SHIRT.KY and succeeded in stojiping train in time toavoid hitting the man. Had operator Shirleynot noticed the person if could be the basic opinionthat really serious problems for the tr.^spasser couldnot have been averted. Monongah Division On January 22 while additional east engine4841 ended up being taking out of east garden, brakemanC. E. Sisler noticed a defective problem andtook essential activity to hold the vehicle for fixes. On January 21 Polk Creek overflowed atWeston, the water coming up toward freightplatform. It would have caused considerabledamage to freight had not the working platform fore-man, W. B. Hacker, hurried into the station andmoved the goods sufficient to be safe. Acredit notation is put on their servicerecord. As train Xo. 83, engine 2024, ended up being passingRinehart on December 19, flagman J. Yostnoticed a defective condition using one regarding the carsand had train ended. A credit notation hasbeen put on their solution record. Ohio River Division On December 21 part foreman A. Milesobserved a defe

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Image from web page 192 of “The locomotive professional” (1888)
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Identifier: locomotiveengine14hill
Title: The locomotive professional
12 Months: 1888 (1880s)
Authors: Hill, John A. (John Alexander), 1858-1916 Sinclair, Angus, 1841-1919
Topics: Railroads Locomotives
Publisher: New York : United States Machinist Pub. Co
Contributing Library: Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Users and Sloan Foundation

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o important become thrown away. Take a freight train of 20 to 40 freightcars, with link and pin couplers, variously Rigid Boiler Inspection. At the Renovo stores of the P. & E.{now Penna.) they usually have a very safe sys-tem of boiler examination. When in half a year the boilers are test-ed by hydrostatic pressure to 25 poundsabove their working stress, and duringsuch test a man is placed inside the fire-box and one external, to pay attention for frac-tures. Protection valves and vapor gaugesare tested on a monthly basis. Weekly an inspector tends to make a ham-mer test of most slay bolts, and then he is fur-nished with a blue printing card, showinglocation of every stay bolt into the fire-box ;if he finds one broken he crosses orchecks it in the card, in addition to engine doesnot venture out tilt it really is repaired. The cut shows card for a consolidation,and is half size. Duplicates of thesecards tend to be filed at work, and any num-ber of years afterward the record of in-spection and run each boiler in theservice are determined.

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designed with old style and quick-actmgbrakes, with brake system just in averagecondition, also it makes a mixture onwhich the average engineer looks withdread. The professional whom handles thisfruit of genius made-up into an air braketrain, without unusual slack, before havingconsiderable knowledge, must certanly be ac-knowledged a dandy, and a beneficial stu-dent in idea and activity. But trainscan fc taken care of relatively under such circum-stances. Automatic environment brake training now beingcomparatively with its first stages in manysections of nation for cargo service,the object ought to be to dispose off prac-tical recommendations to prompt thought andstudy, that may in the end produce goodresults. The skillful engineer must often makeup for, and overcome by their great training,defects in equipment and appliances.While an engineer might not be open tocensure for doing bad work with indiffer-ent appliances, it should shine as greatlyto their credit in doing great work underunfavorable conditions, although it must sho

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