Railroad Freight Transportation

封面
D. Appleton, 1922 - 771 頁
 

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內容

Grades
16
Layout for Helper Engine Service or Doublingthe Hill 18 Obsolete Lines
17
Passing Sidings
19
8ECTION PAGE
23
Flying Junctions and Interlocked Crossings 21 Track Capacity
24
Water Stations 23 Track Tanks
27
Water Supply
28
Water Treatment
29
Coal Tipples 27 Telegraph and Telephone 28 Stations and Service Sidings
30
Track Scales
31
Interlocking and Block Signals ix
32
Yard Operation Shunting Yards
33
Poling Yards
34
Hump Yards
35
Gravity Yards
36
Yard Planning
37
Yard Accessories Engine House
38
Engine Dispatching Facilities
39
Yard Office
40
Car Repair Tracks
41
Caboose Tracks
42
Track Scales
43
NoBill Tracks 45 Hold Tracks
45
Transfer Facilities for Connections
53
Interchange Yards 47 Belt Lines
54
Transfer Tracks 49 Running Tracks 50 WreckTrain Track
55
Subclassification Gridiron or StationOrder Yard 52 Storage Yard 53 Icing and Stock Pen Tracks 54 Receiving Tracks 55 Classification Tracks 56 De...
56
Facilities for Trains Taking On or Setting Out Cuts Only 59 Facilities for Makeup of Trains to be Switched at a Farther Point 60 Yard Leads
57
Yard Lighting 62 Telegraph and Telephone Facilities
58
Concentration of Facilities
63
Faulty Yards
64
PART II
65
Car Repair Shops Tracks and Floating Gangs
66
Freight Cars
67
The Present Status
76
Miles of Railroads in Operation in United States
77
The ico Ahead
82
Provision of Cars
84
Inventory of Steam Railway Locomotives Freight Train
87
Engine House
90
Barracks 72 Back Shop
92
Shops of Delaware and Hudson Co Colonie N Y
95
Locomotives
100
Price Curves Cost of Locomotives
107
Stokers
109
Future Possibilities
111
Service Power 77 Compound Locomotives
112
Articulated Locomotives
113
Wreck Train
114
S0 Snow Plows
115
Track Inspection
116
S2 Dynamometer Car S3 Special Cars 84 Speedometers
118
S5 Narrow Gauge Railroad
119
Comparison of Steam and Electrical Working
120
Effect of Winter Weather
122
Braking on Heavy Grades
123
Fuel Consumption
124
PART III
129
Organization
131
Generally Accepted Features of Railway Organization
139
The General Manager
142
General Superintendent
147
Superintendent of Personnel
148
Superintendent of Safety
151
Police Service
153
Division Superintendent
155
Trainmaster
157
Master Mechanic
158
Yardmaster
159
Division Operator
160
Chief Dispatcher
161
Train Dispatcher
162
Tablet to Commemorate First Telegraphic Train
162
Division Agent
163
Division Accountant
164
Supervision
166
Methods in Administration
169
Intercompany Arrangements and Standard Practices
177
24
178
Extracorporate Relations
183
Official Equipment Register
185
Poors Manual of Railroads
188
Commercial and Financial Chronicle
192
Railway Review
195
Engineering NewsRecord 197
197
Railway and Locomotive Engineering
198
PART IV
201
Forms
203
Relationship of Auditor to Transportation 206
206
Accounting
215
The Grand Audit and Valuation
218
127
221
Depreciation 222
222
Obsolescence and Retirement
226
Revenue Accounting 227
227
Freight Forwarded Book
229
Settlement Book
230
Cash Book
231
Accounting for Incidental Revenue
233
Classification of Expense Accounts
244
section PAGE 141 Statistics
245
Terminal Freight Stations
249
Car Loading
250
Train Loading
252
Engine Mileage or Engine Hours
253
Probability
255
MOVEMENT OF CARS
259
Proportions of the Time that Cars are in Use by the Railroads and by the Traders
261
Distribution of the Time of a Freight Car Movement
264
The Stock of Cars in the Country and the Use Made of Them
269
Recapitulation Class I RoadsEastern Southern
275
Car Surpluses or Shortages in United States and
281
in Tons One Mile 19061919
284
The Demands of the Traffic and the Provisions for Meeting Them
286
Minimum Weights
288
Loading of Carload and L C L Freight October Novem
290
Reconsignment
305
To Order Bills of Lading 308
308
Yard Handling
341
Movement of Cars Through Delaware and Hudson Yards
345
Trap or Ferry Cars
347
Car Records 349
349
Tracing Carload and Less Carload Freight 356
356
Road Handling
361
BadOrder Cars
367
Increased Cost of Repairs of Cars on Foreign Lines
369
Sailing Day Plan
374
Loaded and Empty Mileage
378
Car Pools 381
381
Per Diem
383
Clearing House
392
Car Service Rules
393
Increase Possible in Tons One Mile 19061919 Making
396
Embargoes
397
Code of M C B Rules
403
Car Ownership
407
MOVEMENT OF ENGINES AND TRAINS
417
8ECTION page 175 Development of Steam Transport 421
419
Photographs of Messrs Watt Trevithick Fulton
420
Newcomen 424
424
Watt
427
Trevithick
430
Fulton
434
Stephenson 436
436
The Engine 448
448
Movement at Terminals
449
Movement on the Road
453
Engine Rating 456
456
Delaware and Hudson Adjusted Tonnage Ratings
466
Assistant Engines
469
Pusher Engines
471
Chart Showing Relationship of Productive and Non
477
Engine Failures
479
Yard Work
481
Road Work
486
Drop and Pickup Freight Trains
489
Preference Freight Trains
490
Detouring
491
Standard Time
493
Uniform Train Signals
498
Standard Code of Train Rules and Telegraph Orders
499
Block System and Interlocking Signals
511
Planes
518
FConomic Waste
522
PART VII
525
General Rules Governing Employees Operating Depart ment
527
General Rules Governing the Determination of Physical Qualifications of Employees Operating Department
528
The Transportation Men
529
The Crew of the Train
530
The Office Clerical Force
531
Station Agent
533
Telegraph and Block Operators
538
Fireman
540
Engineman
541
Water
544
Coal
545
Steam
547
Lubrication
548
Working the Locomotive
549
The Train Crew
551
Changing Conditions and Practices
554
Requirements and Education
563
The Work of the Crow of the Train 221 Yard Crew
568
Wages
574
Early Conditions1828 1830 1850 1863
575
Demand of 1888
579
Demand of 1891
581
Advance of 1902
582
The SixteenHour Law 231 Wage Movements on B O N Y C et al of 1910
583
Effect of the Award of May 14 1910
588
Engineers Arbitration Eastern Territory 1912
596
Engineers Firemens and Hostlers Arbitration West ern Territory 19131915
600
Concerted Movements
604
The Adamson
605
239 Conduct of Negotiations
616
240 Mediation 241 Employment Relations
617
Wage Differential
618
Standard of Living
620
Relative Wages 245 The United States Railroad Administration
621
The United States Railroad Labor Board
622
Working Conditions
624
Arbitrary Restrictions of Service Designed to Make Jobs
626
PieceWork
629
Seniority 250 The Basic Day
630
Overtime
632
Classification of Work 254 Duplicate Payment for Service 255 Pay for Service not Performed
633
Restrictive Rules Covering Miscellaneous Matters 257 Future Relations
634
Railroad Accidents
637
Levels of Human Intelligence
643
The Personnel
651
Employment
653
Continuity of Employment
656
PAGE
658
Training and Instruction
660
Discipline
664
Suggestions for Uniform Discipline PART VIII
667
MENSECOND SECTION
671
Railroad Provident Institutions
673
John Edgar Thomson Fund
682
Frank Thomson Scholarships
683
Labor Unions
684
Open Shop
697
Parasitic Labor
709
Strikes
710
The Strike of 1877
711
Strike on the Missouri Pacific Leased Lines 1886
713
Strike on the Philadelphia and Reading Railway 1887
714
Strike on the New York Central Hudson River Railroad 1890
716
Yard Strike at Buffalo N Y 1892
717
Strike of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers on the Toledo Ann Arbor North Michigan Railroad 1893
718
Strike on the Lehigh Valley Railroad 1893
719
Strike of the American Railway Union 1894
720
The Grammar of Industry
723
INDEx
737
632
738
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