Image from page 1019 of “Factory and industrial management” (1891)

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Image from page 1019 of “Factory and industrial management” (1891)
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Identifier: factoryindustria15newy
Title: Factory and industrial management
Year: 1891 (1890s)
Authors:
Subjects: Engineering Factory management Industrial efficiency
Publisher: New York [etc.] McGraw-Hill [etc.]
Contributing Library: Engineering – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto

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Text Appearing Before Image:
ate of Completion Class Symbol Production Order No. Quantity Description of Work Done Estimate Date Material Value Date Total MaterialAdd j< Labor Hours Total LaborShop Exp. j ® j AKRregate Cost Shkkt SPRAGUK ELECTRIC CO. Value FIG. H. INDIVIDUAL FACTORY COST RECORD.I038 FINDING AND KEEPING SHOP COSTS. 1009 Fig. I shows the Comparative Cost Card, giving successive-costs of same article under the shop name, and indexed alphabetically.Size, 3j^ by 3] J inches. These cards show at a glance whether theflat cost of any factory product is stationary, rising, or falling. Thisrecord is duplicated at the New York offlce and is used for estimrting. Each machine tool and each workman has an individual record inthe accounting room. Figs. K and K i show the front and back of the Individual Ma-chine-Tool record. The front of the card gives particulars of pur-chase and durability ; the back gives particulars of repairs and presentcondition of effectiveness. This card is obviously of the greatest

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FIG. I. COMPARATIVE COST CARD. value in determining subsequent factory equipment purchases. Theback is filled in from the Repair Cards, which are used both forshop repairs and for alterations or improvements in a previously-com-pleted shop production. Figs. L and L i show the front and back of the Repair order.This card issues only from the general manager. Suggestions for repair or betterment are in order from any source—workman or foreman. These cards are thick and thin, in dupli-cate consecutive numbers, the thick one going direct to the account-ing department, and the thin one being held by the foreman whoexecutes the order, until sent to accounting department with the order filled stamp and foremans punch, the total being chargedto the Plant and Betterment Account, credited in part to assets. Rough castings are delivered directly to that part of the machine-shop floor most convenient to the machine tools by which they are tobe finished. There are always exactly enough to fill t

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Image from page 39 of “Biennial report of the Board of State Harbor Commissioners for ..” (1865)
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Identifier: biennialreportof1920cali_0
Title: Biennial report of the Board of State Harbor Commissioners for ..
Year: 1865 (1860s)
Authors: California. Board of State Harbor Commissioners for San Francisco Harbor
Subjects: California. Board of State Harbor Commissioners for San Francisco Harbor Harbors Waterfronts Shipping
Publisher: San Francisco : Winterburn & Co
Contributing Library: San Francisco Public Library
Digitizing Sponsor: California State Library Califa/LSTA Grant

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921,contracts were awarded for the construction of a combination towing andinspection launch. This boat, the Governor Stephens, is 57 feet in lengthover all, with a beam of 16 feet and a draft of 6 feet. It is equippedwith a 100-horsepower full Diesel engine, which furnishes ample towingpower for the moving of floating equipment. During March and April, 1922, our creosoted pile boom and materialyard were moved from rented land on Hunters point to a site adjacentto Islais Creek and the vegetable oil plant. The arrangement andaccessibility of the new boom and yard have materially increased theefficiency of the department. In addition to the regular miscellaneous maintenance and repairwork on the various structures, the largest repair jobs handled by thedepartment were the repiling of portions of Piers 9, 19, 21 and 25; thereconstruction of the railroad tracks on Piers 7 and 25 and the rebuildingof the dolphin between Ferry Slips 4 and 5. 36 REPORT OF BOARD OF STATE HARBOR COMMISSIONERS.

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REPORT OF BOARD OF STATE HARBOR COMMISSIONERS. 37 Repairs required on account of damage to the structures by steamships,barges, ferry boats, etc., are constantly being made and billed againstthose causing the damage. Many jobs of construction work are alsodone for the account of our tenants. The revenues from these sources,which should be credited to the department, amounted during the lasttwo years to 0,642.73. 4. BELT RAILROAD. The most important construction work on the Belt Railroad duringthe two fiscal years consisted in the reconstruction of the main line andconnections between Greenwich and Kearny streets. This involved thereplannirg of the entire track layout, the removal of the existing teerail tracks in The Embarcadero and the laying of new main tracks andconnections to the piers, industry tracks and local yards of the WesternPacific and Santa Fe railways. While the changes did not add materiallyto the mileage of the Belt Railroad, the rearrangement will greatly in-crease

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