Image from page 697 of “Electric railway journal” (1908)

Image from page 697 of “Electric railway journal” (1908)

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Image from page 697 of “Electric railway journal” (1908)
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Identifier: electricrailway511918newy
Title: Electric railway journal
Year: 1908 (1900s)
Authors:
Subjects: Electric railroads
Publisher: [New York] McGraw Hill Pub. Co
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Smithsonian Libraries

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n with the insurance ofrehabilitated carhouses of the Third Avenue RailwaySystem. The insurance companies wanted the firerisk reduced to a minimum, and this could be doneonly by cutting off power from the cars the momentthey were stored. To meet this condition I inventedan automatic time-limit circuit-breaker equipment, ad-justable over a range of two to twenty minutes, nowused by the New York Railways as well as the ThirdAvenue Railway System. The following figures give Sectional Guards for the Shop THE subject of the National Safety Council ServiceSeries No. 594 is Guard Rails for shop use. Theguard advocated is sectional, as shown in the accom-panying photograph, and is said to be the cheapest andmost efficient known. The posts are fastened to thefloor with screws and the sections are hooked into theposts in the same manner that a bed is put together.The sectional guard is especially desirable where changesare frequent, and once the patterns are made the costis said to be very low.

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GUARD FOR USE AT DANGER POINTS IN THE SHOP some idea of the power waste in the needless heatingand lighting of stored cars. It is assumed that cars stored between the hours of6 p. m. and 6 a. m. have twenty 23-watt tungsten lampsper car burning during these hours. It is also as-sumed that cars stored during the day time or thenight time will be consuming power in their heatersduring such storage hours. The number of points of heat used would vary, ofcourse, with the temperature as follows: From 32deg. Fahr. to 40 deg. Fahr., one point of heat, equiva-lent to 2.7 kw.-hr. per hour. From 25 deg. Fahr. to32 deg. Fahr., two points of heat, equivalent to 4.2kw.-hr. per hour. Less than 25 deg. Fahr., three pointsof heat, equivalent to 6.9 kw.-hr. per hour. An investigation of the Weather Bureau reports atNew York City, for the year 1914, disclosed the follow-ing facts: Number of days when one point of heatwould be required, fifty-two; number of days whentwo points of heat would be required,

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Image from page 128 of “Railroad record, and journal of commerce, banking, manufactures and statistics” (1853)
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Identifier: railroadrecordjo91861cinc
Title: Railroad record, and journal of commerce, banking, manufactures and statistics
Year: 1853 (1850s)
Authors:
Subjects: Railroads
Publisher: Cincinnati [s.n.]
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Smithsonian Libraries

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rst Class Insurance by the 0. W. MORRILL. G. B. BOWERS MORRILL & BOWERS, Successors to and members of the late firm ofC. WASON & CO.) CLEVELAND, OHIO, Are prepared to execute all orders for Railroad Cars of Every Description. WITH PROMPTNESS AND FIDELITY. Having had long experience in the business, with MrWason, we feel warranted in saying to railroad menof the VVest that all work furnished by us shall be of thbestquality in style, workmanship and material. Orders respectfully solicited, with tho assurance tuatno pains will be spared to ?;yejc^ro * a tis faction nal aees 6 IRON BOILER FLUBS PASCAL IRON WORKS. ESTABLISHED 1821 • MORRIS, TASKER & CO., Manutacturers of 7ochesoutside diameter, cut to definite lengthas required.WKOCGHTIBON WI1LDFD TUBES, From ii to 5 inches bore, with Screw and SocketCon-oections. Te, I/s, Stops, Valves, Flanges,etc., tc.Warehouse, 309 South Third. St..PHILADELPHIA, |nug STKPHEH MORRIS, cll»B.WriKIt.£»..l.. TlIOB. T 111KKE, JR., l.f.HTHIKl

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Incorporated 1819, Charter Perpetual. Cash Capital, ,500,000. (ABSOLUTE AND UNIMPAIRED.)Insures against Dangers of Firesarrd Perils of Nayl*fation, on as favorable terms as consistent with 1-t.ncy and fair profit. Losses Paid, over$ 13,000,00°. Agencies In the principal towns and cities throughuUthe Union. Agency established In Cincinnati in 1935* Ante-datingall present local Insuranco Companies and Agea Icles in the Insurance business or this city. 34 yearsconstant duty here, combined with wealth, experience,enterprise and liberality especially commend the /EtnaInsurance Company to the favorable patronage of thiscommnnity. Standing solitary and alor.4 the sole survivor and liviug pioneer of Cincinnati underwriterin 1825*POLICIES ISSUED WITHOUT DELAY BY CARTER & LIMDSEY, Agents, No. 40 Main St.,No. 170 Vine street. J.J. HOOK.EK, Agent, Pulton (17thWar P. S. BUSH, do., Covington, Ky.; C. P. BUCHANAN, do., Newport. K.y Branch No. 171 Vine St.,Cincinnati The progress of this Corpo

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Image from page 37 of “Carolina magazine [serial]” (1921)
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Identifier: carolinamagazine1942univ
Title: Carolina magazine [serial]
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: University of North Carolina (1793-1962). Dialectic Society University of North Carolina (1793-1962). Philanthropic Society
Subjects: University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Publisher: Chapel Hill, N.C. : Dialectic and Philanthropic Literary Societies of the University of North Carolina
Contributing Library: University Library, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Digitizing Sponsor: North Carolina Digital Heritage Center

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tire use by elim-inating student cars, students shouldhave been told just that. By now theyare surely wise enough to detest beingspoon-fed their patriotism. Fire A non-replaceable high school build-ing smoked and crumpled one morningafter an all-night fire which left lessthan a shell standing. The incident,sending children to improvised schoolsfor the duration, ignited action to ob-tain more equipment for the local de-partment. With the present fire-fightingapparatus, insurance rates are extreme-ly high; and local home owners haveonly a symbol, no protection. The ag-gressive talk which bubbled here justa few weeks ago has been hushed now;plans have been put aside; the proposedfire engine has become a rather ambi-tious dream. Defense Area Establishment of Chapel Hill as adefense area might well put an end tothe bickering between local restaurant-ers and the sanitary board. Commander0. 0. Kessing, of the Pre-Flight school,cusses and acts with the expert effi- (See SOME CHANGES, page 31)

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Pepsi-Cola is made only by Pepsi-Cola Co., Long Island City, N. Y.Bottled locally by Durham Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. THIRTY . October, 1942 FREE! A Box of Life Saversfor the Best Wisecrack! What is the best joke that you heard on thecampus this week? Send it to your editor. You may wise-crack yourself into a free prize box of LifeSavers! For the best line submitted each month byone of the students, there will be a free awardof an attractive cellophane-wrapped assort-ment of all the Life Saver flavors. Jokes will be judged by the editors of thispublication. The right to publish any or alljokes is reserved. Decisions of the editors willbe final. The winning wisecrack will be pub-lished the following month along with the luckywinners name. WINNER OF LIFE SAVER CONTEST And then there is always the joke about theblind man who took the physical exam for theArmy and was turned down because his seeingeye dog had flat feet. Jim Groome Phi Gamma Delta HouseChapel Hill, N. C.

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