1914

Image from page 293 of “Annual report of the Public Service Commission, and the … annual report of the Board of Railroad Commissioners” (1914)

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Image from page 293 of “Annual report of the Public Service Commission, and the … annual report of the Board of Railroad Commissioners” (1914)
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Identifier: annualreportofpu19162mass
Title: Annual report of the Public Service Commission, and the … annual report of the Board of Railroad Commissioners
Year: 1914 (1910s)
Authors: Massachusetts. Public Service Commission Massachusetts. Board of Railroad Commissioners. Annual report
Subjects: Massachusetts. Public Service Commission Public utilities
Publisher: Boston : Wright & Potter Printing Co.
Contributing Library: UMass Amherst Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries

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Total Taxes paid during Year and charged Directly or Indirectly to Income. Amount of Taxes in Litigation at Close of Year. Nantucket Railroad Company, 41 41 Miscellaneous Items in Profit and Loss Account for the Year. Item. Credits. Allowance on bills payable, 8 90 Road operated at Close of Year. Name of Road or Track. Termini between which Roadnamed extends. Miles ofRoad. AJl Other Main Tracks. Total. Nantucket R.R. Co., . Nantucket to Siasconset, . 9.12 .15 9.27 Miscellaneous Characteristics of Road.Gage of Track and Weight of Rail. Gage of Track. Weight of Rail per Yard (Pounds). Miles ofMain Track. Three feet 40 9.12 Grade Crossings. Description. With Streets, Avenues and Highways. Protected by flagmen alone, part time only, Unprotected, 3 10 Total 13 290 RAILROAD RETURNS. [Jan. Classification of Respondents Locomotive and Car Equipment.Equipment owned or leased in Service of the Respondent. Class of Equipment. Unitsavailable for Service at Close of Year (fully owned).

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Steam locomotives, ….. Freight-Train Cabs.Flat cars, Passenger-Train Cars. Coaches, Combination passenger cars, All classes of passenger-train cars. Ties laid in Replacement and in Bettebment. Cross Tibs. Switch and BridgeTies. Kind of Ties. TotalNumberof Tiesapplied. Average Cost per Tie at Dis-tributing Point. Numberof Feet(BoardMeasure)applied. AverageCost per MFeet (BoardMeasure) at Dis-tributing Point. Amount charged to Operating Expenses. Untreated chestnut, . 3,445

Image from page 171 of “REPORT OF THE MINISTER OF EDUCATION, ONTARIO, 1909” (1910)
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Identifier: reportofminister1909onta
Title: REPORT OF THE MINISTER OF EDUCATION, ONTARIO, 1909
Year: 1910 (1910s)
Authors: Ontario. Dept. of Education Ontario. Ministry of Education ONTARIO. DEPT. OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
Subjects:
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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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rom the Brantford Courier, June 15th, 1909.) The music hall of the Ontario Institution for the Blind was filled to over-flowing last evening, the occasion being the closing concert of the session, and not-withstanding the length of the programme standing room in the aisles and adjacentcorridors was at a premium until the end of the last number. Principal Gardinerexplained that, as an ample synopsis of the story of Joan of Arc would be foundon the ink-print and point-print programmes, no verbal explanations were required,hence it was possible to begin the work of the evening promptly. Charles Duff,who lives at Banda, but is now very well known in Brantford musical circles,opened the programme with Rheinbergers Pastorale Sonata on the organ andafterwards played Wieniawskis Valse on the piano, besides taking part withLouise Deschenes in Dvoraks Duo, Slavonic Dances. Miss Deschenes also gavean organ number, Guilmants Elevation, and Thomas Kennedy played Liszts 130 THE REPORT OF THE No. 16

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–, 3 o 1909 DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION. 137 Liebestraum No. 3 on the piano. Richard Henderson sang Piccolominis Orapro Nobis, and the closing number of the first part of the programme wasTschaikowskys March e MiJitaire on two pianos by dean Chatelain, HaroldElnor, Charles McBride and Clifford Patterson. At the request of the Principal, Dr. Torrington of the Toronto College ofMusic, presented diplomas to Louise Deschenes for piano and to Thomas Kennedyfor piano and vocal music, complimenting the graduates on the accuracy of theirwork, which, he said, reflected credit upon themselves and their teachers. W. S.Brewster, M.P.P., in a pleasant speech, presented the College testimonials to LouiseDeschenes (third year piano, first class honours), Louise Deschenes (first year-organ, first class honours), Eva Johnson (first year theory, honours), EthelMcQuade (second year piano, first class honours), Ethel McQuade (first year theory,first class honours) ; and Rev. Mr. Wright, of St. Judes, with a

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39 20,670 00 Sl,349 64 Statistics of Rail Line Operations. Item. Average mileage of road operated (miles), Tbain-Miles.Passenger, . . . . Locomotive-Miles.Passenger, principal, ………. Car-Miles.Passenger train, passenger, ……… Freight Service.Tons, revenue freight, ………. Ton-miles, revenue freight, ……… Passenger Service.Passengers carried, revenue, ……… Passenger-miles, revenue, ……… Revenues and Expenses.Freight revenue, ……….. Passenger revenue, Passenger service train re

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Image from web page 281 of “Annual report for the public-service Commission, as well as the … yearly report for the Board of Railroad Commissioners” (1914)

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Image from page 281 of “Annual report regarding the public-service Commission, as well as the … annual report regarding the Board of Railroad Commissioners” (1914)
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Identifier: annualreportofpu19172mass
Title: Yearly report associated with the Public Service Commission, additionally the … annual report associated with Board of Railroad Commissioners
12 Months: 1914 (1910s)
Authors: Massachusetts. Public Service Commission Massachusetts. Board of Railroad Commissioners. Yearly report
Subjects: Massachusetts. Public-service Commission Public resources
Publisher: Boston : Wright & Potter Printing Co.
Contributing Library: UMass Amherst Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Boston Library Consortium Associate Libraries

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,596 64 8103 50 ,493 14 Capital Inventory. Par Value ofAmountauthor-ized. ParValue of TotalAmountactuallyissued to Closeof Year. ParValue ofAmountactuallyoutstand-ing atCloseof 12 Months. Shares in fact released Just Before Provide Year. Cl.ss op Inventory andAuthorization. ParValue. Cash re-ceived asConsider-ation forIssue. Typical stock: authorizationsclosed before present year. Common stock: open author-ization of Jan. 12, 1869, boardof administrators. 0,00090,000 0,000 8260,000 0,000 0,000 TOT.VL 0,000 0,000 0,000 0,000 0,000 278 EAILEOAD t^TTRXS. [Jan- vjs i = 1 t: 5 = 1- S ^ – – = :^ = -r «& ^ = – ^ ^ ^ ^3 — ~ – * -^ ^ ^ — > >. r w = ■ s — T c – =: i ^^ m- : c. i — – = i-rl 5- — T— s . ^ —— — . »; C _ j .—~ – s 1 ■ – s f X •~^ = -r c £! – z ^r = -i – — < *^ ^ -= 5 – — i ■< _ r . i = Z. ^ 1. — Z : 5, ■< z _ J – f ) i _i – a r 3 a ! 1 5 . Z roentgen 9- S J

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— S s *^ £ s tt we we 1918.] HOLYOKE & ^^TSTFIELD. 279 Pboftt axd Loss Accor:sT. Item. Debi-rs. Credits. Credit stability at beginniiig of year, p. 277, .Credit stability transferred from income, p. 279,Credit balance carried to stabilize sheet, . TaTjx, 13,290 59,2y0 55 ,680 05610 .54 S3,290 59 DlTrDE>rDS DECILAP.ED DTErNG THE i EAE. NAilE OF SeCUBITTOX -STHICH DlVrDE>.D Speed Per CentiHeguIar). Par Val-aeof Amounton -whichDi-vidend wasdeclared. Distribu-tion ofcharge earnings). Dais. •WAS DECT.ARKD. Declared. Payable. Inventory, ….Stock, …. Stock Stock, …. Total, 1 3H3M3H3H 0,000260,000260,000260,000 59,1009,1009,1009,100 536,400 Mar. 9, 1916June 7, 1916Sept. 8, 1916Dee. 8, 1916 ilar. 9, 1916June 7, 1916Sept. S, 1916Dec. 8, 1916 Note. — No obligation was incurred because of any di^vidend announced during year.IxcoME Acco■^^T for Yeap.. Item. Amotuit j s-i-i relevant to I Preceding the 1 ear. Year (Increase). XoXOPEBArrNG IxcoiiE.Income from rent of roadway

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Image obtained from page 424 of ‘the brand new World in 1859. Being the usa and Canada, illustrated and explained, etc. [With illustrations.]’
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Title: "The New World in 1859. Becoming america and Canada, illustrated and described, etc. [With illustrations.]", "Appendix. Information, Travels and Topography"
Author: Usa
Shelfmark: "British Library HMNTS 10408.f.23."
Webpage: 424
Host to Publishing: London; New York printed
Date of Publishing: 1859
Publisher: H. Bailliere
Issuance: monographic
Identifier: 003734248

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Image from page 426 of “History of Hendricks County, Indiana, her people, industries and institutions” (1914)

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Image from page 426 of “History of Hendricks County, Indiana, her people, industries and institutions” (1914)
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Identifier: historyofhendric01hadl
Title: History of Hendricks County, Indiana, her people, industries and institutions
Year: 1914 (1910s)
Authors: Hadley, John Vestal, 1840- [from old catalog] ed
Subjects:
Publisher: Indianapolis, Ind., B. F. Bowen & co., inc.
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation

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study and on which he is now recognized as an authority, having beenappointed by Governor Ralston to lead a state highway commission as itssecretary. He was elected by the Indianapolis Real Estate Board tomake the address for Indianapolis in the convention at Winnipeg, Canada,in 1913, where there were seventy-five cities represented, and a correspondentfor an English newspaper gave him rating and credits over the Springfield,Ohio, representative who won the contest in which they were participating. Mr. Duffey is a native of Hendricks county, born October 24, 1879,the son of Squire Eli F. and Nancy J. Duffey, who are now residents ofPlainfield, this county. He is a grandson of Michael Duffey, who settledat Belleville, Liberty township, Hendricks county, in 1842, and whose fatherfought under Washington in the memorable revolutionary struggle to freethe American colonies. On the maternal side he is the grandson of ElamBenbow, who came from Carolina and settled in Clay township, Hendricks

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LUKE W. DUFFEY HENDRICKS COUNTY, INDIANA. 377 county, in 1S28 with his father, the latter entering a quarter section of landupon which a portion of the present town of Amo is situated. After finishing his common school education, Luke Duffey entered theCentral Normal College at Danville in the autumn of 1897. He completedthe course in law and was admitted to the Hendricks county bar August 4.1900. AVhile in attendance at the college he worked in private families forhis board and took care of the office of Brill »& Harvey for the privilege ofusing the books and getting better acquainted with the routine of work in alaw office; here he developed a definite knowledge of the statutes of descent,becoming an expert titleman and thereby developing his real estate talent.He later became interested in the real estate business and has since devotedhis energies and talents to this field exclusively. His success was assuredfrom the first. Extensive deals soon gaiifed for him a reputation tha

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Image from page 28 of “Hardware merchandising January-June 1897” (1897)
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Identifier: hardwaremerjanjun1897toro
Title: Hardware merchandising January-June 1897
Year: 1897 (1890s)
Authors:
Subjects: Hardware industry Hardware Implements, utensils, etc Building
Publisher: Toronto :
Contributing Library: Fisher – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: Algoma University, Trent University, Lakehead University, Laurentian University, Nipissing University, Ryerson University and University of Toronto Libraries

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MEAKINS & CO. ^eetPaul MONTREAL and Meakins & Sons, Hamilton. P CAUSES OF FAILURE In the Hardware Trade and How Avoided. As long as there are failures, subjects that furnishinformation how to prevent them will always betimely. We have published, in pamphlet form,three admirable papers on the above topic, in whichOverstocking, Expense, Capital, Credit. Dis-counts, Buying, etc., etc., are ably discussed. Wewill mail the whole three essays in*/>rffc ito any address on receipt of IU CCllXS I HARDWARE AND METAL. Toronto nto f ■ ■ ^ – ■ ■■—■ WANTADVERTISEMENTS Are inserted in this paper at the rate oftwo cents per word each insertion, pay-able Strictly in advance. Ad-vertisers may have their replies address-ed in our care free of charge, but mustsend stamps for re-addressed letters. Hardware and Metal, Toronto

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The Hamilton BlastFurnace Co., Ltd. C HAMILTONCanada. Manufacturers of HIGH GRADE Of.. PIG HRO^i

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Image from page 54 of “yearly year-book” (1914)

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Image from page 54 of “yearly year-book” (1914)
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Identifier: annualyearbook1917stbe
Title: Yearly year-book
12 Months: 1914 (1910s)
Authors: St. Benedict’s University and Academy
Topics: St. Benedict’s University and Academy St. Benedict’s Boarding Class for Minimal Boys
Publisher: [St. Joseph, Minn.] : The School
Contributing Library: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign

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ates. Loci of second order. Higher jet curves. Thepoint. The plane. The straight line in area. Areas of revolu-tion. Quadric areas. Course VI. Differential Calculus: Differentiation of algebraic and transcen-dental features. Improvement functions. Indeterminate kinds.Maxima and minima. Tangents, subtangents, subnormals, asymptotes.Direction and rate of curvature, evolutes, envelopes, and singularpoints. Program VII. Built-in Calculus: Integration of the various kinds. Integra-tion as a summation. Rectification of curves. Quadrature of planeand curved surfaces. Cubature of volumes. Equations of loci.Successive integration with applications into moment of inertia,areas and volumes. Program VIII. Concept of Equations: Algebraic solutions of cubic and quarticequations. Properties of origins of an equation. Isolation of realroots. Symmetric features. Solution of numerical equations. Com-plex numbers. Fundamental theorem of algebra determinants, dis-criminants, resultants. 36

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CLASS ROOM Program IX. Differential Equations:differential equations. Simpler forms of ordinary and limited POLITICAL AND PERSONAL SCIENCE demands associated with the division:For a, twelve credits.For a Major, twenty-four credits. Courses No. Credit 6 Elements of Sociology 6 contemporary personal Problems 6 Economics 6 reputation for Economics 6 Economic reputation for the United Title Semester agreed to 1,21,21,21,2 AllSoph., Jr., Sr.Jr., Sr. Pre-requisiteCourseNone 2345 Sr. 23 States 1.2 Sr. 4 Program L Elements of Sociology: Nature of Society. Functions andOrgans of Society. Personal Development. Program II. Modern Social Issues: Catholic Social Reform Movement.The Church. Their State. Personal Work and Charities. Course III. Economics: Introduction. Concepts fundamental the Produc-tion of riches. Money and work Troubles, i. e. Wages. Inter-national investments. Tariff. Unions. Trusts. Course IV. History of Economics: Economics in old, mediaeval andmodern times. Economic Organizations. Growth of nationwide

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Image from web page 122 of “The oist” (1886)
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Identifier: oist15albi
Title: The oist
Year: 1886 (1880s)
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Topics: Birds
Publisher: Albion, N.Y. : Frank H. Lattin
Adding Library: American Museum of All-natural Background Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Biodiversity Heritage Library

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ntseach. Glaucous Gull, Mana Shearwater, Canvas-back, Barrows Goldeneye. Harlequin Duck,Wood Ibis. Merlin, Short-eared Owl, White-necked Raven and others. 25 cents each. Black-throated Loon, Iceland Gull, BoobyiCanada Goose, European Swan, Turnstone-Broad-winged Hawk, Caracara, Raven. 50cents each. Loon, Yellow-billed Tropic Bird, Greenshank,Duck-hawk. Gray sea-eagle, Mississippi Kite.Bohemian Waxwing, alongside unusual eggs at.00 each. Least Auklet, Ancient Murrelet, Ebony Oy-stercatcher novelty helmet yet others, .50each. Also units associated with the overhead with exclusive data.Largest stock of Biids Eggs in united states,and testimonials from many welVknown Amer-ican Ornithologists speaking inside highestterms of my specimens and dependability andmanner of working my customers. Walter Raine, Bleaker St., Toronto, Ca. IDENTIFY THE EGGS.For 3 lays We offer Maynards Eggsof North Vmericaii BiKh, final editionwith col free plates at ..70, inepaid,cloth bou id and new. Adiress,ERNEST H. BRIEF. Albion, N. Y.

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VOL. XV. NO. 3. ALBION, N. Y., MARCH, 1898. Whole No. 142 Desires, Exchanges, as well as Product Sales. Brief unique notices, wishes, Exchanges For Sales, Inserted m this departmenttor 2.V; per 2.t words. Sees over 2,t terms, charged on rate of one-halt penny per each additionalword. No notice Inserted for less than 25c. Terms, money with order. Purely First-class specimens are accepted In payment at one-third record prices. Whats Your Number? Examine the amount following your nameOn the wrapper for this months Oologist. Itdenotes as soon as your membership expired orwill expire. No. 141 your membership expires with this specific Issue145 • Summer, 150 Nov., Intermediate numbers could easily be deter-mined. When we have you credited wrong weWish to rectify. Xhis months OOL,OGISX -wasmailed subscribers 9Iarcli 12. AVAILABLE:—Auk vols. 10, 11, 12, 13, 0each; 0. and 0. vols. 6 to 18 inclusive. MakeCash offer the set. Many others. BENJA-MIN HOAG, Stephentovra, Nyc. AVAILABLE:—Live Diamond

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Image from page 178 of “Water reptiles of the past and current” (1914)

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Image from web page 178 of “liquid reptiles of the past and present” (1914)
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Identifier: waterreptilesofp1914will
Title: Liquid reptiles of the past and present
Year: 1914 (1910s)
Authors: Williston, Samuel Wendell, 1851-1918
Subjects: Aquatic reptiles
Publisher: Chicago, Ill., The University of Chicago Press
Adding Library: Boston Public Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Boston Public Library

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semiaquaticconnecting backlinks, labeled as the aigialosaurs and described on a pre-ceding web page, have set at peace all doubt regarding their real affinities.They tend to be real lizards, varying less from the living monitor landlizards than perform some screens from several other land lizards, espe-cially the amphisbaenas and chameleons. And also to Adrian Camper SQUAMATA 167 is born the credit for the recognition of their real relationship,though it required a lot more than a century to prove that he wasright. Extremely recently, and because this had been written, a remarkablenew types of mosasaurs was found in Alabama and European countries.Only fragmentary jaws, several vertebrae, many head bones areknown, so that it is impossible however to decide exactly how closely the newform relates to the true mosasaurs, but so far as the evidencegoes the actual only real distinguishable character is the teeth. These, insteadof becoming elongated and directed, are almost spherical, as shown inFig. 80. These types of teeth could have been utilized limited to smashing layer

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Fig. 80.—Globidens alabamensis. Part of mandible, with teeth, natural size.(From Gilmore.) seafood, rather than whatsoever for the seizure and retention of slippery fishes.The genus, that was known as Globidens by its discoverer, Mr. Gilmore,includes two recognized types, from Alabama and Europe, the latterrecently explained by Dollo. It’s been suggested that pecu-liar sort of dentition ended up being an even more ancient or intermediate one, akind that very first mosasaurs had before they became fully adaptedto the water; but that is doubtful, since Globidens originates from lateCretaceous, and needs to be one of the subsequent types. If Globidens is atrue mosasaur, and it seems to be one, its life-habits must havebeen extremely unlike those that have long been known.Possibly as soon as the limbs and more of this head are located, Globidenswill show to be of a unique kind. 168 WATER REPTILES OF THE PAST AND PRESENT SNAKES The chief differences between snakes and lizards have actually alreadybeen given and do not need to be representative

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Image from web page 240 of “Leslie’s reputation for the higher ny” (1898)
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Identifier: leslieshistoryof02vanpa
Title: Leslie’s reputation for the higher New York
Year: 1898 (1890s)
Authors: Van Pelt, Daniel, 1853-1900
Topics: New York (N.Y.) — Background New York (N.Y.) — Biography
Publisher: New York, U.S.A. : Arkell Pub. Co.
Adding Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation

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ion,introduced reforms andeconomies anywhere possi-ble, so rai^idly disposedof the pending matches that intwo many years he previously handled them all and as many more which had arisen. Regardless of the great accu-mulation of work thus removed, he dramatically paid down the ex-penses associated with company, and became dis-tinguishcd for his spirit of reform.He resigned the positioning in 1882, having, during seven many years of hisincumbency, gained numerous significant appropriate triumphs, and won a highreputation for appropriate ability and executive capacity. He warmly sup-ported Cleveland for President in 1884, and was known as into their Cabi-net as Secretary regarding the Navy the next spring. Although a smallnucleus the brand-new navy was in fact gotten during precedingadministration, he should be credited with having made the countryindependent within the matter. During his term there have been finished orunder building five double-tun-eted tracks, two coast-defensevessels, armorclads, three armored and five unarmored metallic and

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WII.I.IAM COLI.IXS WHITXKY. 214 REPUTATION FOR THE HIGHER NY. metal rniisei-s, four iiuiihoats, and a dynamite cruiser. lUit better byfar was liis aebieveuieiit iu securiug tlie establishmeut uf wurlcs iu thiscountry for making armor plating aud forgiugs for guns, whichliad i)reviuusly already been brought in. Ior instance, he induced the Beth-lehem metal ^orks to erect a new plant. As a result, ^ hereas at thattime we delivered abroad for our materials, international nations are now havingwarslii])s and enormous weapons manufactured in this nation. In 1S!»2 he skillfullyled the Cleveland forces within the Democratic National Convention, btitrefused to return to general public life. Comparable power in exclusive life has made him a prominent figureiu the financial globe. He is mostly interested in Metropolitan Trac-tion securities, and it is a director of this 2nd Avenue Kailroad andthe Christoplior and Tenth Street Railroad. He could be a director of theGuarantee Trust Company, the Fifth Avenue Trust Company, theNational Union Bank

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Image from web page 271 of “Annual report of this public-service Commission, and the … annual report for the Board of Railroad Commissioners” (1914)

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Image from web page 271 of “Annual report of public-service Commission, plus the … annual report associated with Board of Railroad Commissioners” (1914)
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Identifier: annualreportofpu19162mass
Title: Annual report of Public Service Commission, additionally the … yearly report regarding the Board of Railroad Commissioners
12 Months: 1914 (1910s)
Writers: Massachusetts. Public-service Commission Massachusetts. Board of Railroad Commissioners. Annual report
Subjects: Massachusetts. Public Service Commission Public resources
Publisher: Boston : Wright & Potter Printing Co.
Contributing Library: UMass Amherst Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries

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; o a CO !s o H <: o !3 n O l4 o « H El o -> t^ i5 c3 m 03 _ sl ^ bO O^ c oo 2 £3 i o 3 01-0 S 1^^^ ^ ^-g§ §^^£^g « are ntere; duri: (cha In, &» H-, n ■G O O oo n o C3Q § 6© §«^ to D HH m Iz o £ H& to W (H g o| o Q J « |i o-o s: o 5 <i o 3 n O i£< o H H H O <! K < W o o ^ 1 &H 268 RAILROAD COMES BACK. [Jan. Sundry Current Liabilities.Loans and expenses Payable.Minor records (five in quantity), ,017.73. Depreciation, Path, Gear, and Miscellaneous Bodily Property. Balances at close of the year: accrued depreciation, equipment, .Balances at start of year: accrued depreciation, gear, .Steam locomotives, depreciation, ……. Freight-train cars, decline; passenger-train automobiles, decline, complete, CreditItems.

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Basics of Depreciation Charges.Figured at 3 per cent yearly on cost of equipment at the time we begancharging off for decline, that has been February 1, 1910. Profit-and-loss Account. Item. Debits. Credits. Credit stability at starting of the year, p. 265, Credit stability transferred from earnings, p. 268 Credit stability carried to balance sheet, 0,226 12 7,265 8612,960 26 Total 0,226 12 0,226 12 earnings Account for the season. Item. Amount applicable to your 12 months. Comparison withPreceding Year(Boost). Operating Money. Railway operating revenues, p. 269 Railway running costs, p. 269 8,737 0689,312 12 ,370 5918,794 04 web income from railway functions, ….Railway income tax accruals, p. 270, ,424 942,772 00 ,576 5547 06 Gross income, Deductions from Gross Income. Interest on funded debt, p. 267, Interest on unfunded financial obligation, p. 270, ,652 94 ,316 672,376 01 ,529 49 0 00*640 53* Total deductions from revenues ,692 68 0 53* money Balance transferkbd to

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