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Image from page 48 of “Christian herald and signs and symptoms of our times” (1891)
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Identifier: christianheralds14unse
Title: Christian herald and signs and symptoms of our times
12 Months: 1891 (1890s)
Writers:
Topics:
Publisher: [Brand New York, The Christian Herald]
Adding Library: Christian Herald Association
Digitizing Sponsor: Tisch Library, Tufts University

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nowwhat you indicate. Why ? repeated Towneley. Oh,nothing but what is honorable. I happened to be comingto see you about this. Well, you come to-night after that. We dontmean having any nonsense, so that the sooner youspeak from better. Ill anticipate you to-night.Abram shouldered his resources once more and walkedaway, leaving Gerald meditative into the road.The young man, more depressed than in the past, thenresumed their stroll toward the inn. He’d to pass the Hermitage and then he wassurprised while he performed so to see its tenant, Mr.Magrath, in a handsome dog-cart, with GeorgeAppleton by their side. They were evidentlysetting aside for a drive collectively. George Appleton had manifested these types of abilityin connection with the repair works within Her-mitage that Mr. Magrath felt justified inemploying him in only a matter of much larger im-portance. Properly, that morning Georgereceived a request from their brand new manager thathe would accompany him on a short journeyof some six or seven kilometers on a matter of busi-ness. Nothing loth, George ended up being quickly at

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A Jewish School in Cairo. the gate associated with Hermitage where in actuality the dog-cart ended up being standing. Mr. Magrath waited forGeorge to install, and they at the same time drove offat a brisk speed in direction of TowneleyChase. Discussion amongst the two turned on theTowneleys, whose lands they were skirting. That Squire Towneley is apparently a fineold man, stated Mr. Magrath. A real specimen of the guy, saidGeorge. Yes, sir. Squire Towneley will passhis assessment with credit. By the way, it’s noised overseas that youngTowneley features fixed covetous eyes on MissMansford, your old masters quite niece. Isthere everything because report, you think ? I hope perhaps not, said George, dramatically. Instead a flirting lassie, proceeded Magrath,•« I am afraid. Will she angle successfully,do youthink, and land her fish ? Certainly, sir, you are altogether mistaken inthe estimation you have created of Nora Mansford.Shes as good as gold. For all she does she hasgood and truthful reason Ill risk my life onit. As for youthful Gerald Towneley

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Image from page 376 of “Railway mechanical engineer” (1916)
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Identifier: railwaymechanica89newy
Title: Railway mechanical engineer
Year: 1916 (1910s)
Authors:
Subjects: Railroad engineering Engineering Railroads Railroad cars
Publisher: New York, N.Y. : Simmons-Boardman Pub. Co
Contributing Library: Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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ring the day and then j^uess at the other half,some familiar general expense charge usually being used. Anoticeable evil of tlie system was that the workmen would, inorder to accommodate the foreman, knowing that he is trying toget a low production cost, cut off a little lime from the actualtime worked, to help matters along. The new system gives acorrect time record. All charges are made to a T. S. O. account,or to the standing shop order in the event of some small job onwhich a cost has already been olitained. There is no generalexpense account such as shop machinerypairs. If time is spent in making repairs toor grinding tools, and similar work, the time to account A, which is the central ti count. This expense is takenat the end of the month. and tools or tool re- a tool room machine wiirkmaii charges his d room expense ac- care of when the books are closed Tools formeiit in tile sliipnunt tocentral to,,l lUtside points are wrapped for shi])-■om and delicreil to the storekeeper

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Illinois Central Tool Catalog together with reijuisition showing the charges. If the order istilled in full, the requisition is held by the store department,but if not, it is returned after being checked with the goodsdelivered. The tool room copies the order into a record bookwhen first received, which serves as their record. .-NCCOrXTIXG The pricing of goods shipped is done by the tool department.When a shipment is made up. tlie price of each article is en-tered on the requisition which goes with the goods to the storedepartment, this serving as an invoice of the goods shipped.A double-entry bookkeeping system is maintained and the booksare closed into profit and loss account at the end of each monthto ascertain whether the selling prices are higli enough to cover all exjienses. .Ml work delivered from tlie central tool room isregarded as a sale and an entry made in the journal chargingthe consignee and crediting sales. A card index record of allgoods shipped to outside points is ke

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Image from page 29 of “Campbell’s new revised third edition complete guide and descriptive book of the Yellowstone Park” (1916)
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Identifier: campbellsnewrevi1916camp
Title: Campbell’s new revised third edition complete guide and descriptive book of the Yellowstone Park
Year: 1916 (1910s)
Authors: Campbell, Reau
Subjects:
Publisher: Chicago : H.E. Klamer
Contributing Library: Harold B. Lee Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Brigham Young University

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give them credit for their defense of inherent rights. Ge neraland out ofto the Yel-bridge,some delaythe Park General THE SUNSET GUN—FORT YELLOWSTONE Howard pursued the fleeing Nez Perces into the Parkit. After leaving Camp Cowan, he followed the traillowstone River and down that stream to Baronettswhich the Indians had partially destroyed, causingfor repairs; in the meantime the Nez Perces had leftby way of Miller Creek. Howard had a most extraordinary engineer corps com-posed of fifty-two mountaineers picked up in Idaho,organized and placed under com-mand of Capt. -W. F. Spurgin;each man owned his horse andequipment. As they were notreally engineers they were classedas skilled laborers, and assuch, paid three dollars per day.It did not take many days forthe soldiers to condense theskilled laborers to the Skill-ets. They did remarkable workbut they could not make roadsas fast as General Howardwanted to move, yet the Skill-ets did cut their way throughthe forests over Mary Mountain,

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28 from the Lower Basin to the heights of the shores of the Yellowstone Riverwhere Spurgin let his wagons down with ropes to the river bank; this wascalled Spurgins Beaver Slide. Then he was up with Howards army,crossed the Yellowstone twice, furnished his General with a pack train ofample capacity, and from Cascade Creek took his wagons to Fort Elliswithout losing a wheel. A tablet near the Upper Falls marks the spot of*Spurgins Beaver Slide. Now the Nez Perces had Howard and Gibbon in their rear, with GeneralMiles and General Sturgis in front, and turned their direction northward with

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Image from web page 360 of “Lincoln, master of males; research in personality” (1906)
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Identifier: lincolnmasterofm01roth
Title: Lincoln, master of males; a report in personality
Year: 1906 (1900s)
Writers: Rothschild, Alonzo, 1862-1915
Topics: Lincoln, Abraham, 1809-1865 Seward, William Henry, 1801-1872 Chase, Salmon P. (Salmon Portland), 1808-1873 Stanton, Edwin McMasters, 1814-1869 Frémont, John Charles, 1813-1890 McClellan, George Brinton, 1826-1885
Publisher: Boston New York : Houghton, Mifflin and Company
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation

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n military under McDowell arrived togrief during the very first fight of Bull Run. Because the routed volun-teers poured into Washington, in circumstances of almost totaldemoralization, their very first need was obviously an innovative new com-mander ; and to provide one ended up being President Lincolns firstcare. Their option naturally dropped upon the favorite preferred,the only basic officer who had, considering that the war started,gained any difference. It appeared to Mr. Lincoln, no lessthan into the nation in particular, that this picturesque soldierwas destined to repair the catastrophe of July 21, and tolead the reorganized troops to success. Therefore McClellan re-ceived a hurried summons to your Capital. Upon their arrivalhe was assigned into demand regarding the recently createdDivision associated with the Potomac, probably the most accountable postin the industry. This promotion, dazzling because should have already been also tothe guy therefore honored himself, failed to sleep upon those fewsuccessful weeks in western Virginia, alone. Some credit,however slight, should doubtless be conceded to their early in the day

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Image from page 93 of “Journal of the Association of Engineering Societies” (1881)
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Identifier: journalofassoci311903asso
Title: Journal of the Association of Engineering Societies
Year: 1881 (1880s)
Authors: Association of Engineering Societies (U.S.)
Subjects: Engineering
Publisher: New York, [etc.] Board of Managers
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Smithsonian Libraries

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ee iron. 2. The making of carbon-free manganese. 3. The making of carbon-free cobalt. 4. The making of carbon-free nickel. 5. The making of carbon-free chromium. 6. The heating of an iron plate. An iron plate § inch thick was placed upon supports so thatits underside could be seen. The thermite mixture was placedupon it in the space between three bricks and fired in the usual 62 ASSOCIATION OF ENGINEERING SOCIETIES. way. Immediately the underside of the plate became red, thenwhite hot below where the reaction was taking place, while 2 inchesaway or less the plate was perfectly cold. 7. The melting of iron. Some of the thermite mixture was placed in the bottom of asmall Hessian crucible, and into this was pressed a rod of iron inch in diameter. The mixture was then fired. The rod melteddown like wax. See Marine Engineering, June, 1903, p. 329, for accounts ofapplication of thermite to ship repair. The American agent of the Thermite Company is Mr. C. B.Schultz, 149 Broadway, New York.

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AUGUST H. SCHIERHOLZ. Mechanical Engineer. Late Member Technical Society of the Pacific Coast. iJEX Editors reprinting articles from this journal are requested to credit not only theJournal, but also the Society before which such articles were read. Association OF Engineering Societies. Organized 1881. Vol. XXXI. SEPTEMBER, 1903. No. 3. This Association is not responsible for the subject-matter contributed by any Society or forthe statements or opinions of members of the Societies. THE HEYLAXD INDUCTION MOTOR. By A. S. Langsdorf. [Read before the Engineers Club of St. Louis, June 3, 1903.*] During the last few years the technical journals have containedfrequent accounts of the invention by Mr. Heyland of a form ofinduction motor which operates at unity power factor. The pub-lished articles, however, have been so scattered that it has appeareddesirable to the writer to present the subject to the members of thisClub in connected form.f The theory of operation of the Heylandmotor is, how

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Image from page 307 of “Railway mechanical engineer” (1916)
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Identifier: railwaymechanica93newy
Title: Railway mechanical engineer
Year: 1916 (1910s)
Authors:
Subjects: Railroad engineering Engineering Railroads Railroad cars
Publisher: New York, N.Y. : Simmons-Boardman Pub. Co
Contributing Library: Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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lroad.Administration should receive credit for helping to make thepresent conventions the best and most productive that haveever been held. The Administration will make a heavy in-vestment in sending the men to the conventions and it is de-sirous of getting the biggest possible returns for this expendi-ture. This is good business and is to be commended. Thefact that written reports are to be turned in does not mean,however, that Mr. McManamy or his assistants are going tocheck up the individuals and criticize their observations. E. H. Walker, the president of the Railway Supply Manu-facturers As.sociation, has been quick to take advantage of areal opportunity for co-operation with the Railroad .Adminis-tration; arrangements have been made whereby each railroadman in attendance at the conventions will he furnished witha special and very conveniently arranged notebook, whichpromises to prove most helpful in noting dovm facts forfuture reference or for making the above mentioned reports.

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Ihe Northwest Comer of the B. & O. Shops at Glctiu-ood, Showins the Hcaiy Caslitigs Platform at tiir Right The New B. & O. Shops At Glenwood Longitudinal Type, 21 Pits; Crane Service in Erect-ing, Machine; Boiler, Blacksmith and Tank Shops ANEW lcx:omotive repair shop which, with the newequipment installed, represents an expenditure ofmore than Jl,700,000, has recently been completedby the Westinghouse, Church, Kerr & Co., for the BaltimoreSc Ohio at Glenwood (Pittsburgh), Pa. The nature of thenew shop laxout was largely controlled by the rigid limita-tions of space imposed by the old shop site, most of whichis included in the new shop, as no site for a general relo-cation was available. The old shop was housed in a group of buildings startingwith an old roundhouse which was used as an erecting shop,adjoining one end of which was the machine shop. Theblacksmith shop, boiler shop and tank shop occupied threesteel frame buildings with corrugated siding adjoining theend of th

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Image from page 148 of “The oist” (1886)
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Identifier: oist14albi
Title: The oist
Year: 1886 (1880s)
Authors:
Subjects: Birds
Publisher: Albion, N.Y. : Frank H. Lattin
Contributing Library: American Museum of Natural History Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Biodiversity Heritage Library

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ne points of Oregon,N. Mexico.and Arizona. Send stamp for price list—OtJB Extra. Separate catalog of 100,000 specimens of fine Minerals and Fossils. Hundreds of Relics of Western Indians, Alas-kans and South Sea Islanders. L. W. STIL^A^ELL, DEADWOOD, (Black Hills), S. DAK. THE ODELL Type Writer. <i*^r will buy the ODHI,I< TYPE i^ ^J -^RiTER. with 78 characters.war-rauted to do as good work as any machinemade. It combines simplicity with durability,SPEED. EASE OF OPERATION, wears longer with-out cost of repairs than any other machine.Has no ink ribbon to bother the operator. Itis NEAT, SUBSTANTIAL, nickel-plated, perfect,and adapted to all kinds of type writing. Likea printing press, it produces sharp. Clean, legi-ble manuscripts. Two or ten copies can bemade at one writing. Any intelligent personcan become an operator in two days. Reliable Agents and Salesmen wanted. For Pamphlet giving Indorsements, etc.,address 139 ODELL TYPE WRITER CO., 358-364 Dearborn St., CHICAGO, ILL.

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VOL. XIV. NO. 8. ALBION, N. Y., AUGUST, 1897. Whole No. 135 Wants, Exchanges, and For Sales. Brief special announcements, Wants. Exchanges For Sales, Inserted In this departmentfor 25C per 25 words. Notices over 2.5 words, charged at the rate of one-half cent per each additionalword. No notice inserted for less than 25c. Terms, cash with order. Strictly First-class specimens will be accepted In payment at one-third list rates. Whats Your Number? Examine the number following your nameon the wrapper of this months Oologist. Itdenotes when your subscription expired orwill expire. No. 134 your subscription expires with last issue135 Aug., 140 Jan., 1898. 145 June, 1,50 Nov, Intermediate numbers can easily be deter-mined. If we have you credited wTong wewish to rectify. FOR SALE or exchange.—A live Golden Ea-gle, seven feet from tip to tip. Want No. 1 birdeggs. F. W. COLLINS, Garden City, Kans. RECEIPT for a valuable Tanning Liquorfree with each package of K. &. P. preservativeuntil

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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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