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Image from page 574 of “Baltimore and Ohio employees magazine” (1920)
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Identifier: baltimoreohioemp09balt
Title: Baltimore and Ohio employees magazine
Year: 1920 (1920s)
Authors: Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company
Subjects: Railroads — Employees — Periodicals Railroads — United States — Employees
Publisher: [Baltimore, Baltimore and Ohio Railroad]
Contributing Library: University of Maryland, College Park
Digitizing Sponsor: LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation

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show why Mr.Erich wins this prize. Each monthhe has seen to it that his division wasrepresented with interesting, con-structive and carefully prepared notes,although, on account of tlje distur-bances in the printing trade, notevery issue of the Magazine showsnotes from the Ohio Diision. Butthey were submitted for every monthor which they were requested, so inthis respect Mr. Erich has a recordof 100 per cent. Mr. Erichs notes are so written asto make an almost ideal represen-tation for his division in the AmongOurselves Department. They arepersonal, chatty, friendly and com-prehensive. Yet there is nothingtrite, overworked or picayune aboutthem. The Among Ourselves Depart-ment is the first part of the Maga-zine examined by most readers and ifit provides an interesting intioductionto the rest of the Magazine, thereader is encouraged to look else-where for entertainment and infor-mation. Mr. Erich has shown a par-ticularly happy ability to set forthin a friendly way the problems of the

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Railroad to the employes of his divi-sion and this is the best part of hisMagazine work. Mr. Erich was bom on November20, 1891 at Alma, Ohio. He beganwork for the Baltimore and Ohio onMay 22, 1910 as stenographer in theMotive Power Department, Office ofGeneral Foreman. In 1913 he wasmade stenographer to the road fore-man of engines and in 1918 was madesecretary to the superintendent,which position he still holds. He is mighty well liked by all ofhis associates and by the employes ofthe division and has the reputation ofbeing extremely thorough in his workand always ready to lend a helpinghand in anything affecting the wel-fare of the Railroad and its employes. We congratulate Mr. Erich onhaving won the prize and wish himcontinued success in his regular workas well as that of Magazine corre-spondent. Mr. Erichs letter of appreciation has just reached us in time for thisissue, viz: Chillicothe, Ohio, December 27, 1921.Editor, Baltimore and Ohio Magazine,Baltimore, Md. Dear Sir—I appre

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Image from page 260 of “Railway and locomotive engineering : a practical journal of railway motive power and rolling stock” (1901)
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Identifier: railwaylocomotiv20newy
Title: Railway and locomotive engineering : a practical journal of railway motive power and rolling stock
Year: 1901 (1900s)
Authors:
Subjects: Railroads Locomotives
Publisher: New York : A. Sinclair Co
Contributing Library: Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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what he may. We will,therefore, make ourselves satisfied withthe example we are preparing for our-selves without any ill will to the R. ofL. E. or B. L. F. & E. The writer served his allotted time asa machinist under good time mechanics,fired a reasonable length of time and was the stand the B. of L. E. does to betterour condition. Enclosed is the photograph of the firstengine I ran as a locomotive engineer.The fireman, brother in many ways, JohnKcnnington, is standing on the runningboard. The gentleman at the left isDaniel Bennington, at that time nighthostler; the next one to the left is Mr.John Fulton, the round-house foreman;the next is Mr. Jas. Munday, foremanof the car department; the other two arcthe conductor, Mr. Richard Utt, and thecaller, whose name I do not remember,all of Grcenleaf, Kansas, on the CentralBranch Railroad. Many of your readers will recognizethis old engine. At the time it was takenthe Missouri Pacific had recently ab-sorbed this road and I was sent from

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OLD TIMER ON THE CENTRAL BR.NCH RAILW.AV.OF THE MISSOURI PACIFIC. NOW PART promoted to the sublime position of lo-comotive engineer and served as suchfor a period of more than sixteen years;belonged to the B. of L. E. and B. of L.F. and last, but not least, to the I. A. ofM.; have run engines in all classes ofservice and have made an effort to keepup-to-date on the locomotive and its ap-pliances and now have charge of airbrake, electric headlight and the parasitesattached to each. While we are glad atthis time to command as good wages asany other machinist in the shop, afterour long and varied experience withothers, we have no desire to do anythingthat would mar the pleasures of our oldbrothers in either order. As a locomo-tive engineer, we consider ourselves a suc-cess, with many thanks to the helpinghands extended to us. We have been areader of The Railway and Locomo-tive Engineering since its start, or short-ly afterwards, but think that we wouldbe away back in style if we would t

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