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Image from page 590 of “Georgia, historical and industrial” (1901)

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Image from page 590 of “Georgia, historical and industrial” (1901)
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Identifier: georgiahistorica00geor
Title: Georgia, historical and industrial
Year: 1901 (1900s)
Authors: Georgia. Dept. of Agriculture Stevens, O. B. (Obediah B.) Wright, R. F. (Robert F.)
Subjects: Georgia — History Georgia — Economic conditions
Publisher: Atlanta, Ga. : G.W. Harrison, State Printer
Contributing Library: University of California Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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s from Savannahis the Jasper Spring, the scene of a daring exploit of Sergeant Jasper,when he and Sergeant Xewton rescued from the British guard anAmerican prisoner who was being carried to Savannah for execution.On the banks of the Ogeechee river are some of the largest rice planta-tions in Georgia. A canal connects this river with Savannah. The area of Chatham county is 400 square miles or 256,000 acres.The population in 1900 was 71,239; school fund ,306. By the Comptrollei^Generals report for 1900 there are: acres of im-proved land, 189,026; value of improved land per acre, .10; cityproperty, ,037,370; money, etc., ,057,990; gas and electric lightcompanies, 1,420; merchandise, ,652,800; value of shares in bank,,537,625; stocks and bonds, 9,275; building and loan associa-tions, 9,110; household furniture, 4,110; farm and otheranimals, 8,200; capital invested in shipping and tonnage, 8,-950; plantation and mechanical tools, 0,855; watches, jewelry,

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GEORGIA: HISTORICAL AND INDUSTRIAL. 581 etc., ,125; cotton manufactories,

Image from page 111 of “Annual report of the Public Works Department, for the year ..” (1915)
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Identifier: annualreportofpu1923bost
Title: Annual report of the Public Works Department, for the year ..
Year: 1915 (1910s)
Authors: Boston (Mass.). Public Works Dept
Subjects: Public works Water-supply Streets
Publisher: Boston : Public Works Dept
Contributing Library: Boston Public Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Kahle/Austin Foundation and Omidyar Network

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— ■ 81,002 23 Total appropriations, transfers and balances carried over 6,922 96 Total expenditures 743,850 10 3,072 86 Unexpended balances of special appropriations,January 31,1924 … …. 3,072 86 3. Result of Operations for the Year. Receipts for the year (net income) …. ,77038 Ordinary expenses (maintenance ap-propriations) 8,684 78 Interest paid on ferry debt . . 44,585 00 Depreciation on ferryboats . . 57,315 27 Decrease in value of machinery and tools 180 46 Decrease in value of fuel on hand . 3,359 48 t,124 99 Increase in value of supplies onhand 624 76 Net outgo for the year 603,500 23 Net loss for the year *1,729 85 * Does not include expenditures for special appropriations. 94 City Document No. 22. H el« o f^ O i-].o W rv o > X (u _„ ^ ^^ CO t^ -:TI ^ f-1 rH 1-^ C< ^ 00«5-S CO 0^05^ IB O bC ■ ■- s h^ t^ oj 53 ^ 3^ ^ 7J B^t; aj Ci ^ ^S e| K^l o In-ill o c o ro O iO(M 00 00,-102 5 > cCXj J CO <3 1 Or? ^ c3 :- QJ , e4

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Public Works Department. 95 Comparative Balance Sheets at the Close of Each Year for Five Years. January- 31,1920. January 31,1921. January 31,1922. January 31,1923. January 31,1924. Assets. Cash, balance on hand Cash, tollmens capital Rents receiyable Fuel and supplies in -stock . City Treasurer (balance of appro-priation) Ferryboats (less depreciation).Machinery and tools Real estate, land and buildings(assessors valuation) Total tangible assets. Cost of avenues, etc.. East Boston(previous to 1870) Deficiency of assets Goss).Totals Liabilities. Capital invested by City of Bostonto date Appropriations account (creditbalances) Total liabilities. 0 00 137 87 19,950 60 27,904 00 173,588 23 2,475 44 610,100 00 0 00 146 20 35,852 94 947,082 35 379,450 27 2,227 90 610,100 00 0 00 187 85 27,308 70 263,531 73 1,024,067 76 2,005 11 610,100 00 0 00 251 37 25,831 83 255,944 84 972,070 25 1,804 60 610,100 00 0 00 392 35 23,097 11 113,072 86 914,754 98 1,624 14 610,100 00 4,356

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,750; value of all otherproperty, 5,990; real estate, ,881,803; personal estate, ,449,-690. Aggregate value of whole property, ,331,493. Property, returned by colored taxpayers: number of acres of land5,899; value, 6,625; city or to^^^l property, 2,475; household fur-niture, ,785; merchandise, ,025; farm and other animals, ,810;plantation and mechanical tools, no report. Aggregate value of wholeproperty, 4,320. The tax returns of 1901 show a gain over 1900 of 8,319 in thevalue of all property. Yields of crops in Chatham to the acre with fair cultivation: com, 20bushels; Irish potatoes, 100 bushels; sweet potatoes, 100 bushels; crab-grass hay, 4,000 pounds; ribbon-cane syrup, 350 gallons. The countyhad in 1890 1,000 sheep with a wool-clip of 1,220 pounds; 3,866 cat-tle, 1,499 milch-cows, 520 horses, 590 mules, 4 donkeys, 4,320 swine,10,399 poultry. There was a production of 25,0

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Image from page 255 of “Electric railway journal” (1908)
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Identifier: electricrailway351910newy
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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hich have become insolvent,where there is as yet no established earning capacity and credit, orwhere credit has been impaired or destroyed by insolvency. The valueof all street surface securities in New York at present time is greatlydiscredited and money could only be raised at or about par on the creditof the city itself. Minimum discount 10 per cent. 6. Reasonable promotion profit or compensation for risk of capitalestimated at 5 to 10 per cent of cash secured and actually invested andput at risk in enterprise. Minimum allowance 5 per cent. This percentage is calculated on basis of total reproduction value of,500,000. OPERATING PRINCIPLES OF THE SCHERL GYROSCOPIC CAR The accompanying cuts show a side and end elevation ofthe Scherl gyroscopic mono-rail car, described in the ElectricRailway Journal of Jan. 15. Further particulars were pre-sented in connection with Professor Franklins lecture at theNew York Electrical Society on Jan. 27. The Scherl gyro- Precessuon MotorControLLery

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Motor/ Gyroscope Gyroscope MotorsSide and End Elevati STATEMENT A COST OF REPRODUCTION. Estimated Actual Cost of Reproduction of Entire Physical Properties, onbasis of Present-day Prices of Third Avenue proper, 42d Street,Dry Dock, Union, Southern Boulevard, Bronx Traction,Kingsbridge, Yonkers and Westchester Railroads. Building structures ,205,315 Tracks 10,331,894 Paving 3.542.644 Distributing system 2,838,246 Overhead construction 1,200,500 Duct lines 2,116,538 Power equipment 3,495>2i9 Rolling stock 7,650,934 Removal of obstructions 1,479,049 Paving over obstructions 1,289,035 Real estate ; 4.524.570 Tools, supplies, fixtures 553.165 Horses, wagons, etc… 56,874 Salvage, material 5,822 Total • ,389,805 Purchase price, Mamaroneck & Larchmont Road 110,000 Grand total ,499,805 STATEMENT B INCIDENTAL AND CONTINGENT EXPENSES INCLUDED IN AC-TUAL COST OF REPRODUCTION. The following were the incidental and contingent expenses included inthe actual cost of reproduction: 1

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