Image from page 109 of “Annual report of the Public Service Commission, and the … annual report of the Board of Railroad Commissioners” (1914)

A few nice annual credit report images I found:

Image from page 109 of “Annual report of the Public Service Commission, and the … annual report of the Board of Railroad Commissioners” (1914)
annual credit report
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Identifier: annualreportofpu19192mass
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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, …. Other yard employees, …… Fuel for yard locomotives, …… Other yard expenses, ……. Injuries to persons, ……. Loss and damage, ……. Other rail transportation expenses, …. Total transportation, rail line. Administration,Valuation expenses.Other general expenses. General. Total general expenses, Grand Total Railway Operating Expenses, ,387 05 28,342 01 893 82 612 29 4,228 05 1,722 73 3,380 47t ,805 48 ,368 33 833 64 1 03 1,722 79 464 361 ,461 43 0 88 ,965 06 3,905 27 14,090 23 24,367 42 8,433 59 1,201 62 1,722 75 71 41 453 91 ,211 26 ,738 101,032 202,273 65 ,043 95 6,683 00 t Credit.Operating ratio (ratio of operating expenses to operating revenues), 10L37 per cent. 78 RAILROAD RETURNS. [Jan. Description of Railroad owned and operated. Railroad owned.Length of main line, ….Length of side track, etc Total Length of Track owned, . Railroad operated.Length of main line, …. Length of side track, etc., …. Total Length of Track operated,

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1920.1 GRAFTON & UPTON. 79 RETURN GRAFTON & UPTON RAILROAD COMPANY For the Year ending December 31, 1919. Directors. r- -■ N.vME OF Director. Office Address. Date ofBeginningof Term. Date ofExpirationof Term. George A. Draper,Eben D. Bancroft, .Frank J. Dutcher,George W. Knowlton,Edw. P. Usher, Hopedale, Mass., .Hopedale, Mass., .Hopedale, Mass., .West Upton, Mass.,Grafton, Mass., Jan. 27, 1919Jan. 27, 1919Jan. 27, 1919Jan. 27, 1919Jan. 27, 1919 Jan. 26, 1920Jan. 26, 1920Jan. 26, 1920Jan. 26, 1920Jan. 26, 1920 Principal General Officers. Title of Gener.4.l Officer. Name of Person holding Officeat Close of Year. Office Address. President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Gen. Mgr. and Gen. Supt.,General Counsel George A. Draper Eben D. Pancroft Frank J. Dutcher, …. Harry A. Billings Wendell Williams Hopedale, Mass.Hopedale, Mass.Hopedale, Mass.Hopedale, Mass.Milford, Mass. Comparative General Balance Sheet — Asset Side. . , Balance at Beginning of Year. Item. Balance

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Image from page 61 of “Annual catalogue of the Indiana Normal School of Pennsylvania” (1907)
annual credit report
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Identifier: annualcatalogueo1907indi
Title: Annual catalogue of the Indiana Normal School of Pennsylvania
Year: 1907 (1900s)
Authors: Indiana State Normal School (Indiana, Pa.)
Subjects: Indiana State Normal School (Indiana, Pa.) Curricula Catalogs.
Publisher: Indiana State Normal School (Indiana, Pa.)
Contributing Library: Indiana University of Pennsylvania Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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student to a ticket of admission to all athletic events, the course of universityextension lectures and all other lectures under the auspices of the school. Bills for board cuid tuition arc /^ayablc. one-half at the opcniiii::;. and flu- re-mainder at the middle of tlie term. State aid is not credited before the endof the term. Bank Drafts, Checks. Express and P. O. Orders are accepted. Paymentsmust be made, or satisfactorily provided for. before students are assigned toclasses. Students desiring to leave school before the close of the term must report tothe Principal and settle any unpaid accounts : and in all cases bills for board andtuition will be made out for the entire term unless notice of leaving is given atthe time of leaving, or (in case this is impossible) immediately thereafter. Visitors expecting to remain more than three days are requested to makearrangements in advance with the Principal. JII bills are f^ayable to the Principal. oo prN^JSVLVA^4,^ ^JATe: ^Hf NORMA^SCHOOL

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9 d TEXT BOOKS Stationery and text books used in the Institution can be purchased at thebook room in the main building at regular prices; or the text books can berented at reasonable rates by those who do not wish to purchase. The fol-lowing is the list in use : Astronomy—Todd.Botany—Bergen. Plant Dissection—Arthur, Brown and Coulter.Business: Book-keeping—Goodyear. Commercial Law—Powers and Lyons. Shorthand—Ben Pitman. Typewriting—an Sant (Touch).Chemistry—Remsen. Laboratory Maimal—Remsen. Qualitative Analysis—Irish. Quantitative Analysis—Evans. Civil Government—Andrews, Shimmell.English : Composition and Rlietoric—Longwood and Emerson. Composition and Rhetoric—Damon and Herrick. Evolution of Expression. .56

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Image from page 160 of “Report” (1866)
annual credit report
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Identifier: report1915mary
Title: Report
Year: 1866 (1860s)
Authors: Maryland. State Board of Education
Subjects: Education
Publisher: Annapolis [etc.]
Contributing Library: University of Maryland, College Park
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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ve to fourteen dollars. Students who pursued thereview courses only, were exempt of all fees except the registration,fee of five dollars. A total of forty-eight regularly scheduled and five special courseswere given during the session. This is an increase of thirty-five inthe total number of courses offered in the Summer Session. With theexception of the work in elementary agriculture, the courses in theCollege of Agriculture are the same as those given during the regularcollege year. The large number of courses offered makes it possible forthe student to select those subjects best adapted to the needs of his orher particular community. On account of the field work that may bedone, many of these courses may be pursued with better advantageduring the summer than during the regular college year. For the convenience of the student the courses were divided intothree groups. Group I consisted of Elementary School subjects, andincluded courses in Rural Elementary School Methods, Arithmetic,

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Annual Report op the State Board of Education 145 English, Physiology, and Hygiene, and United States History. GroupII was composed of Elementary Science and Vocational subjects, andincluded courses in Elementary Agriculture, Shop Work, FreehandDrawing, Handicraft, Domestic Science and Art, Biology, Algebra,Plane Geometry and School Library Economy. Group III constitutedthe college credit courses. The work in Group I was intended especi-ally for teachers and prospective teachers who were effected by thenew Minimum Training Law passed by the last Legislature. Withthe exception of the work in Elementary School Methods these coursesaimed chiefly to strengthen the student in the subject matter and con-sequently contained only a minimum of the theory of teaching them. It was the policy of a large number of students to pursue from oneto two courses that would strengthen them directly in their schoolwork for the ensuing year, and to fill out their schedule from thecollege credit group of stu

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