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Image from page 352 of “Locomotive engineering : a practical journal of railway motive power and rolling stock” (1892)

Image from page 352 of

Identifier: locomotiveengine10hill
Title: Locomotive engineering : a practical journal of railway motive power and rolling stock
Year: 1892 (1890s)
Authors: Hill, John A. (John Alexander), 1858-1916 Sinclair, Angus, 1841-1919
Subjects: Railroads Locomotives
Publisher: completely new York : A. Sinclair, J.A. Hill [etc.]
Contributing Library: Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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Text Appearing Before Image:
sumption of Italian law is that the iof flocl and herd is i e pon tble foi ki ep hi ni ott othei i opli pa stunrailroad right of way is not discriminatedagainst any more than any other kind ofproperty. The idea struck me as a noviit is founded on a ha t ul eternal justice, which was the glorj of the old Romanlaw. Why should a t lib lad 11 imp inj h.i eto fi nee it– pniperl [gainst 1 he em roai livation ol d other g tion Ins right tounder who1 upon hi^ prod ui : \ here tin n i- the justice ol put down steel rails to MILAN CATHEDRAL. The city of Milan does not possessni in;, railro id attrai tions, but it has ii and for-i itten [hi prim ipal one is the Cathe-dral. This buildii idered by many Italians as I wonder of the w and it deserves the admiration thus im-plied. The building is of white marble,and the turrets and spires on its roof aremi numerous that they remind me ofof wheat, only they excel na-ture in beauty of form. The statues usedin the adoi nment of the building seem in-

Text Appearing After Image:
SWISS MOUNTAIN CLIMBER. leaves little cause for stone-throwing atthe oppressed condition of labor in othercountries, when a full-grown woman ispaid as a recompense of hard labor fiftycents a day, earned in stifling rooms thatinject physical and moral poison into thevictim. Coarse food, rough labor and ex-posure to climate, the fate of many Euro-pean women, have their compensations inpure air and healthy occupations. UXFEXCED RAILWAYS. After evaporating my indignation on thesystem which bound these buxom, red-cheeked damsels, with their raven hair,dusky looks and coquettish touches ofcolor, wielding the prosaic hoe, I got won-dering why the railroads were not fenced.This is a peculiarity of Italian railwaysthat I had noticed before. I asked the fel-low-travelers in the carriage why it wasnot necessary for the railway c impanies toput up fences, and they did not seem to meut of steers and swine, when a privatecitizens lawn is protected by the right ofcollection for damages done by intru

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