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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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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:
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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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 page 153 of “The street railway review” (1891)
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Identifier: streetrailwayrev10amer
Title: The street railway review
Year: 1891 (1890s)
Authors: American Street Railway Association Street Railway Accountants’ Association of America American Railway, Mechanical, and Electrical Association
Subjects: Street-railroads
Publisher: Chicago : Street Railway Review Pub. Co
Contributing Library: Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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FIG. 6-TR0I,LEY STAND.^RD. Mr. I. E. Winslow deserves much credit for the pioneer work hehas done in constructing this road. He is one of the engineers inEngland who does not befriend side trolley wire and the swivel

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FIG. 7—.SECTION OF tAK WHEEL. trolley wheel and stand, and if the reports that come from someroads using the swivel trolley and side wire system are true, hecertainly has good grounds for the position he takes. Mr. R. T.Whitehead is resident engineer and manager of the system. The Cleveland Electric Ry. has let the contract for an additionto its Cedar Ave. power house and will install a l,6oo-kw. unit. The Consolidated Street Railway Co., of Worcester, Mass., takesan active interest in the welfare of its men and has arranged anumber of pleasant concerts and entertainments for their benefit.It also permits sacred services to be held Sunday mornings, atthe car barn, and which are conducted by pastors from the diflferentchurches in the city. Mr. A. H. Holmes, president of the Metropolitan Street RailwayCo., of Kansas City, is making preparations for handling thecrowds which will be at the city during the Democratic conventionin July next. The company has had much experience with crowd

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Image from page 57 of “A half century of Minnesota as territory and state; a concise account of the principal events in the period of discovery, exploration, and settlement, and during the half century of territorial and state government” (1900)
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Identifier: halfcenturyofmin01huds
Title: A half century of Minnesota as territory and state; a concise account of the principal events in the period of discovery, exploration, and settlement, and during the half century of territorial and state government
Year: 1900 (1900s)
Authors: Hudson, Horace B[ushnell] [from old catalog]
Subjects:
Publisher: [Minneapolis, Minn., The Minneapolis journal]
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation

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Popular Route To. PHir* A riO and all EASTERN POINTS. Connecting: withV-.1 li.^J-^J^ ^j^g ^^^ York and Boston Special. (No change of Depots.) ST LOUIS ^^^ Points Southeast and Southwest. OnlySleeping: Car Line. DES MOINES ^^^^ Omaha, Salt Lake, San Francisco,^ lVl>^li N J-ikj j^^^ Angeles, San Diego. Standard and Compartn^cnt Sleepers Through Tourist cars to Los Angeles, California, Tuesdays via Fort Worth and El Paso, The Sunny Southern Route, Thursdays via Colorado Springs, Salt Lake City and Ogden, The Scenic Route. For particulars address W. L HATHAWAY, City Ticket Agent. No. I Nicollet House Block. Minneapolis.F. P. RUTHERFORD. City Ticket Agent, – – 396 Robert Street, St. Paul. orA. B. CUTTS, General Passenger and Ticket Agent, – – Minneapolis, Minn. So00-000«-»OKK>0000^

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A HALF CENTURY OF MIXXESOTA. building industry has already grown upunder the stimulus of the commerce ofthe great lakes. In late years variouslines of manufacture have developed in re-sponse to modern conditions. Instancesare the beet sugar manufacture, the mak-ing of creamery supplies, the construction(if electrical machinery. While the list ofMinnesota manufactures is so long as toseem to leave nothing out, there remainnnny industries which are not represented:ind to which the state is admirablj- adapt-ed. In i85o it was reported that Minnesotahad 562 manufacturing establishments,with an invested capital of ,388,310. Thecensus of 1870 announced 2,270 establish-ments with a capital of about ,000,000and a product worth over ,000,000. In1880 the census credited the state with3,4q3 manufacturing places, utilizing acapital of ,000,000 and turning out ,-000,000 worth of goods: while in 1890 there DO YOUI SEE THAT BAG? ! It means that ourI STERLING grade of• seed represents

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Image from page 364 of “yearly report associated with the Secretary associated with the Treasury regarding the state associated with finances when it comes to 12 months ..” (1876)
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Identifier: annualreportofse1961unit
Title: Annual report for the Secretary of this Treasury on the condition of this funds when it comes to year ..
12 Months: 1876 (1870s)
Writers: United Says. Dept. regarding the Treasury
Subjects: United States. Dept. for the Treasury Finance, Public
Publisher: Washington : G.P.O.
Adding Library: U.S. Dept. of Treasury, Treasury Library
Digitizing Sponsor: U.S. Dept. for the Treasury, Treasury Library

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price mayprecipitate a renewed movement of short-term money overseas that could once againaflfect confidence in the soundness of your buck. This we can not allow to take place. Therefore, various other means must be discovered to advertise lower long-lasting prices—■means which they usually do not immediately include downward pressures on short rates.It ended up being this problem that led the Federal Reserve Board toward summary thatthe expenses only plan which had worked efficiently in previous recessions wasno longer proper on task accessible. Additionally, the Treasury can andshould help attempts to reduce the long-lasting price by judicious financial obligation managementpolicies, keeping in mind, but the need for some lengthening associated with the financial obligation soas to maintain a reasonable refunding pattern. Present improvements in this area is visible from two charts before youwhich program industry yields on U.S. Treasury securities for selected dates. DISPLAYS 355 MARKET YIELDS ON U.S. TREASURY SECURITIESPattern of prices by duration of Maturity

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15 20 25 Yeors to Moturity 30 35 40 the very first chart demonstrates the high point last year was achieved in Januaryand the low point listed here July. Additionally plainly implies that lasting ratesactually moved up because the recession deepened toward the termination of final year—indicative of a lag into the availabilit} of credit to borrowers. MARKETPLACE YIELDS ON U.S. TREASURY SECURITIESPattern of prices by Length of Maturity

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Image from web page 304 of “Annual report of this Bureau of American Ethnology toward Secretary of this Smithsonian Institution” (1895)
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Identifier: annualreportofbu41smithso
Title: Annual report for the Bureau of American Ethnology towards the Secretary of Smithsonian organization
Year: 1895 (1890s)
Authors: Smithsonian Institution. Bureau of American Ethnology
Topics: Ethnology Indians
Publisher: Washington : U. S. Govt. Print. Off.
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Smithsonian Libraries

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s, as are noted during the second stripe on face a,a circimistance which here helps make the two arms associated with the crosspiecequite asymmetrical. Overall, one could qmte effortlessly perceivefrom the girl handiwork the reckless personality associated with lady, whom notonly ready the woman splints defectively, but likewise ended up being therefore little-able to correct herattention from the work in hand, or was therefore softly endowed with a loveof order, that she could not in two consecutive stripes maintain thesame general treatment, although she obviously had a definite schemeof decoration at heart, which was well-planned, not just for bas-ket, but in color, in which the imbrication when it comes to stripes is alternatelyred and black; and the lady credit be it said that she would not need afiller. The indications have been in benefit of a mind which could visuahzeand plan in a big method, but wliich can’t execute with nicety. The basket showm in Plate 49, h, and Figure 77 is extremely interest-ing from the viewpoint of little rhythms and errors. From the

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f^ 11 ^

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Image from page 26 of “Report of the Bureau of Mines of the Department of Internal Affairs of Pennsylvania” (1899)
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Identifier: reportofbureauof1898penn
Title: Report of the Bureau of Mines of the Department of Internal Affairs of Pennsylvania
Year: 1899 (1890s)
Authors: Pennsylvania. Bureau of Mines
Subjects: Pennsylvania. Bureau of Mines Coal mines and mining
Publisher: [Harrisburg] : The Bureau
Contributing Library: The University of Scranton Weinberg Memorial Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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nrivalled coking coal fields, containedwiihin the Blairville basin, from Jacobs creek, its northern bound-ary, to Uniontown and Fairchance, without a break, or from its vastand practically untouched gas and steam coal territory held withinthe Lisbon trough, between the Youghiogheny and Monongahelarivers, this county, or at least its western half, is destined to be-come a vast supply station from which thousands of tons of highgrade fuel wealth are to be distributed far and wide, to meet the wantsof distant communities. This Connellsville seam of coal yields from 8 to 10 feet of work-able coal. The coal is clean, almost free from slate and sulphur, re-markably soft, easily mined and uniform in quality and thickness.The purity of this coal and its chemical and physical characteristicsuTake it peculiarly adapted for coking and gives it great value. It iseasily mined, and cokes with but little care. It is this ease of mining and coking that makes it possible to put coke from this districl

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Coking Pnrrss No. 11. BUREAU OF MINES. xxi iu competition with cokes and fuels in the juost distant parts ofthe United States. History and Growth. During the past quarter of a century many of our largest indus-tries have made their most noticeable advancement, yet none hasmade more rapid strides or been of greater importance and valuethan tlie manufacture of coke. The date of the first production ofcoke is iu doubt. By some authorities it is claimed that it was usedin the United States some years prior to 1770. Be this as it may,the best authenticated history gives Isaac Meason credit for thefirst production of coke in the Connellsville region. In 181G and 1817he built the first rolling mill erected west of the Allegheny moun-tains, at Ilumsock, Fayette county, and this mill went into opera-tion in September of the latter year. The coke was used in the re-hneiy and was made in Fayette county. In 1836, F. H. Oliphantbegan the use of coke as a fuel in Fairchance Furnace. From abouttiiat

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Image from page 18 of “Annual report of the State Board of Equalization of the State of Montana” (1890)
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Identifier: annualreportofst1904mont
Title: Annual report of the State Board of Equalization of the State of Montana
Year: 1890 (1890s)
Authors: Montana. State Board of Equalization
Subjects: Taxation
Publisher: Helena, Mont. : Journal Pub. Co.
Contributing Library: Montana State Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Montana State Library

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.,.. Libraries MusicalInstruments. Furniture. Jewelry Franchise. Companies. Mortages, Bonds,Etc 00 COCM 1—1OO 5S 8 ^ Ol lO UO M oi o La CO ira o LC5:5 CO 1-! CO OS ^ T-H OO 00 i-i t- (TO O CO CD CP OO cft o OO CO lif rH tH LO O O -31 01 CP CO CD CO O 10 LO lO CD co io CM c-* of 53 tH LO C- 05 CP l^ CM 00 crs 05 CD CP rH t-j 10 ITS g CM CO_^■ CP iH Cp 10 CM ii LH) LO jO O E>- 05 05 05 10 O Oi o o o in o CM CP 00 t~ -r:Jco_ COcp us CO 00 CO g CD -5; o ^ IP Tfl T-H is lo m cr. oj CO o O fOL- 10 7-1 CI t – CO ic to 00 C^l CM 05 o in g g 00 00 CM in in 00 ,-1 ^ CO 35 CM cm i-T CP c- cS o c= CO mcp__ th 00 cm cm__ ^ T-T •* CO 5q ^ 0_ CM.0 U5 c- T-i in 00 i5 ?3 CM o 05 in ^ CO O CM CP o c-^05 CP 00 c~f cD_^ 01 in o CO rH Cot—05 1-1 CD CM ^ cd ITS ^ a O nJ 03 c f-1 m CD rd d ?; m o o 05 >^ CO r-^ O cd c-^ 210 CD ^ in ^ r Cd P E ^ -J O 3 V .2^ .52 tc o o <y STATE BOARD OF EQUALIZATION. 17 O lO o S o g M O ctI ^ So t- i£ 00 ttI CTi 00 o ir^ eq rH r-l lO O LC5T-H 05 1-1Ol CO Ol

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O to »5i 5^ 00 c- ^??8 o o? COco ce o g Oj o7; > <U Ph 02 w I- <35 855 b3 ^ ^ S 0) o o :—: — 18 FOURTEENTH ANNUAL REPORT Total ValuePersonal Property Total Value LiveStock Total, Any OtherPersonal Property Tools andMaterials ., Proceeds ofMines InsurancePremiums , Ore Bank Stock, Bank Notes, Sur-plus and Profits.. Money on Hand. Solvent Credits t- LO M «n ,-1 ?0 C. 00 O Co T-T csj SO 59 to 00 »0 O tHCO C-} CO cojgo T-i ■ i-T U5 to tcf M< 00 00 00 C- cvq CO ii to o CO CO r4 ^ 8 S T-I CO tH CO 00 rH ^ Lo c^ o so CO 00 lO 55 O T-I o <J5 t- CO so CO lO tH cq l-HrH O ^ li5 O as 00 rHO CO CO oi lo ico go =o S? ^ ^ IS 55 CvJ C^l Oi CO00 U3 CO 99. =^ Oi s ^ M ^ OS O C<1 COco <^ CO t-. CO 00 oo^ co_^ ^ ^ O o «o c<i OS O O LQ o S5 ^ (M CO Cv) as (jv, _0o5- O T-I O?5 S CO N T-I tH siiii O

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Image from page 118 of “The political manual, comprising numerous important documents connected with the political history of America” (1864)
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Identifier: politicalmanualc00inhiat
Title: The political manual, comprising numerous important documents connected with the political history of America
Year: 1864 (1860s)
Authors: Hiatt, James M
Subjects: United States — Politics and government Handbooks, manuals, etc
Publisher: Indianapolis, Asher & Adams
Contributing Library: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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wards (1758) Washington commanded theVi inti n another expeditiou against the iort, which termx-na ed succcosfully. At the close of this campaign he left the^vnv -ndwas soon after married to Mrs. Martha Custis, (thewido; r (To . I^aniel Farke Custin,) whose maiden name wasDandrid e and whose intelligent and patriotic conduct, as wifeiLd widovv, will ever be grai.efully remembered in American ^ no .as elected to t.e ^^l^^^^^^^^^lj:;:^^^^^^^^^^to that body, ^vith the e^ceptio.i ^f,^^,=; ^^^af Congre s. His well-tempered zealsent to vepreseut Virem|a J^^^^ .^j^^ ^To .^^g^^rihe most proper means for na- reflignedhis comm^siLon. c^avention which wet at Philadelphia for In May, f ^« j^f „X stitutioii, and was at onco called upon to preside over the purpose of forming a Loistuuuo ^^.^^ adopted by the people, he its deliberations. „^f ^,^ d fi^;^ of the United States for four years; was unanimously ^J^-^f .f^J^;4„^a1niou8ly re-elected for a second term year of his age. JOHN ADAMS. lis

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.lOHN ADAMS, THE SECOND PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES, And whose fame as a patriot and statesman is imperishable, wasborn at Braintree, Massachusetts, October 19, 1735. He earlydisplayed superior capacity for learning, and s;raduated at Cam-bridge college with great credit. After qualifying himself for 116 JOHN ADAMS. the Ical profession, he was admitted to practice in 1761, and«oon attained tiiat distinction to which his talents wei^e entitled.From the commencement of the troubles with Great Bntam, in176? he was among the most active in securing the freedom ofh 8 country Bein| elected to the first Continental Congress hot^ok a prominent pUrt in all the war measures that were thenTr^La er and Lbsequently suggested the appointment ofWashington as commander-in-chief df the army. He was oneof the committee which reported the Declaration ol Independ-ence nn76. and the nextyear visited France as -m-issionerto form rt treaty of alliance and commerce with that countiy.Al hough the object h

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Credit Suisse Group – SWOT Analysis – Marketing Research Report On Aarkstore Enterprise

The Credit Suisse Group – SWOT evaluation company profile could be the essential resource for top-level organization data and information. Credit Suisse Group – SWOT evaluation examines the company’s key business construction and businesses, record and services and products, and summary evaluation of the crucial income outlines and strategy.

Credit Suisse Group (Credit Suisse or ‘the group’) is a number one Swiss-based provider of monetary solutions. The team mainly runs in the Americas, European countries, center East, Africa and Asia-Pacific. It’s headquartered in Zurich, Switzerland and uses 47,600 folks. The team recorded revenues of CHF31,993 million ($ 30,828.1.1 million) when you look at the monetary 12 months (FY) finished December 2009, as compared to income of CHF7,305 million in FY2008. The operating income of the group had been CHF7,357 million ($ 7,089.1 million) in FY2009, when compared with an operating loss of CHF15,839 million ($ 15,262.3 million) in FY2008. The internet earnings had been CHF6,429 million ($ 6,194.9 million) in FY2009, than a net reduced CHF8,069 million ($ 7,775.2 million) in FY2008.

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– Contains research for the major internal and external facets impacting Credit Suisse Group in the form of a SWOT analysis along with a dysfunction and examination of leading product income channels of Credit Suisse Group
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SWOT BUSINESS PROFILE: Credit Suisse Group
Key Points: Credit Suisse Group
Business Summary: Credit Suisse Group
Company Definition: Credit Suisse Group
Company Background: Credit Suisse Group
Key Employees: Credit Suisse Group
Crucial Employee Biographies: Credit Suisse Group
Products & Services Listing: Credit Suisse Group
Goods & Solutions Analysis: Credit Suisse Group
SWOT evaluation: Credit Suisse Group
*Strengths: Credit Suisse Group
*Weaknesses: Credit Suisse Group
*Opportunities: Credit Suisse Group
*Threats: Credit Suisse Group
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Top Competitors: Credit Suisse Group
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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

Text Appearing After-image:
— 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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