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are the standard for accuracy, workmanship, design and finish. Whether you use tools to earn your daily bread

or for amusement and relaxation from a different vocation, it pays to use GOOD tools.

You can get a better quality of bread and a good deal more pleasure. Use Starrett Tools.

Send for Catalogue No. 17G. 176 pages, illustrated, free

THE L. S. STARRETT CO. Athol, Mass, U. S. A.

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Draughtsmen

Engineers, Architects

Students

If you use drawing materials — papers, boards, pencils, crayons, colors; artists or drafting supplies of any kind — the way to be sure of getting the best is to see that the name Devoe is on them.

We are the largest manufacturers and importers of these goods in the country. Headquarters.

Devoe & Raynolds Co.

176 Randolph St., Chicago Fulton and Williams Sts., New York

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ALL METAL

MODEL

I Sometime now wasted in adding long columns by using

THE LOCKE ADDER.

I It minimizes time, expanse and drudgery of ; business details. Adds, subtracts, multiplies i and divides. Capacity, IWtl.'J^d.Mfl. Cannot make | a mistake. One of the fastest adding machines made. No cot plicated mechanism to get out of order; noe .pert repair man's bills to pay; no breaks to caused? ayand inconvenience. Ready touseany time, k. any t lace. Simple, light handy. Size, 4x10^ Inches. See OUT *^-^ A)t metal. Price, I* VOO, prepaid In U.S. Send Exhibit ^hl for FREE descriptive booklet. Agents wanted. Liberal Arts ^V C. E. LOCKE MFG. CO., Builflina, St. ^^^ 32 Walnut Street. Kenaett, Iowa. Louie Exposition.

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T. Saiga.

ese electric line. Since then he has been located in Tokio carrying on work for himself.

Among his notable enterprises has been the construction of the Hoshu Electric Railway, the lighting plants at Danuki, Tosa, and Miyagawa, and those of the Tokio and Osaka Stock Exchanges and the Osaka and Kabuki theaters, as well as the electric power plants for the Ressi copper mine and the Kanada coal mine. Mr. Saiga is at present preparing plans for three electric railways and five water-power plants. He is also the inventor of a rail bond much used in Japan.

Mr. J. W. Bucknum, Chief Engineer, with McRoddin, Wiess Canal & Irrigation Company, Beaumont, Texas, writes:

"I have for an assistant engineer, Mr. D. Briggs, one of your students, whom I have known for two years, and must say that he is

Mention The Technical World.

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Our 1904 Catalog

Now ready for distribution; it is the largest strictly Electrical Supply Catalog ever published. An Encyclopedia of Electrical Supplies of standard material as used in mines, factories, power stations and telephone exchanges. By obtaining this catalog you place your name on our mailing list for future publications and printed matter. To engineers interested in telephone construction work, we will mail our estimate sheet giving detail list of material required to build an exchange.

THE W. G. NAGEL ELECTRIC CO. A

Manufacturers and Jobbers Electric Supplies

520 Adams Street Toledo, Ohio

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PERSONAL AMD MISCELLAHBOUS-(Concluded)

the best help that I have ever had. He is sober and steady, quiet and deliberate, very thoughtful and a worker, and will go to the top. He is also a man with an exceptionally good education, and will make a No. I superintendent for some plant or company."

Mr. William F Sullivan, a graduate of the American School, is the engineer in charge of an electric plant situated in Mesa, Arizona. This is the pumping plant for the Consolidated Canal Company's ranch of 6,000 acres, nine miles distant, and furnishes irrigation to the surrounding country, largely a desert. The plant also pumps and furnishes light for the city of Tempe, six miles away, and, in addition, lights Mesa City, three miles distant.

We Are Glad To See that Alfred H. Wheeler, a student in the Architectural Course of the American School of Correspondence, has gone into business for himself as an architect, his headquarters being at 816 Globe Building, St. Paul, Minn. He writes that he has left the firm that he has been with for the past four years, and that they approve of his step and have given him their hearty good will and support.

We wish all success to Mr. Wheeler.

Money Well Spent

\Y/F are often struck with the beauty "and intrinsic value of the Trade Catalogues that come to our desk. Many of them represent the highest grade of mechanical and typographical skill, and are evidently prepared without regard to cost. In many cases they rank far above mere commercial advertising pamphlets and are in fact scientific treatises replete with practical working hints and useful information of permanent value. The evolution of all the latest triumphs of mechanical and engineering skill and inventive genius, might be traced from these sources alone. The enterprise which puts out advertising matter of this high character is in itself a guarantee of efficient and reliable service. The "*" *",,'%. grade advertiser is the safest to do business with, as he is the best qualified to serve commercial needs.

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THE Engineering Magazine is made for the man who wants to grow in his business—whether he holds a subordinate position, is a practicing engineer or a factory manager.

More Than 300 Pages Every Issue

Timely Articles (96 pages).

Specially written papers on all important engineering questions of the day. including Electrical, Civil. Mechanical, and Mining Engineering, and Industrial Management in all its branches. Every leading article is written by a specialist, — by a man who has attained position and can write with authority on the subjects discussed.

Illustrations.

The illustrations aptly supplement the text, are freely used, and in securing them neither effort nor expense is spared. The illustrations are selected for their practical utility rather than for decorative effects.

Engineering Reviews (24 pages).

A concise survey of current industrial and engineering progress, as reflected in the entire industrial press of the world.

The Engineering Index (32 pages).

A topical index to the whole range of current engineering and industrial literature, making it possible for one to keep abreast of progress in his specialty by this one publication alone. This index tells of every article on a given specialty published anywhere, and provides a ready means of obtaining it Ask for descriptive circular.

Editorial Comment (4 pages).

Designed to call attention to the leading engineering and industrial events of the day. and to give concise

and impartial summaries of the best opinions upon them. The aim is to furnish the reader the necessary data for forming sound conclusions.

New Books (2 pages).

Brief but sufficient reviews of new books on industrial and engineering topics, to the end of informing the reader of their publication and enabling him to decide, from the data given, which books he may want.

Industrial News (6 pages).

Brief news items from original sources, chronicling current events in the industrial world.

Improved Machinery (16 pages).

A department in which are illustrated and described the latest advance in machines and appliances.

New Trade Literature (2 pages).

A record of new and notable catalogues, showing the newest types of machinery, etc., placed on the market.

Announcements (126 pages).

Over 400 of the leading machinery builders of the
United States announce through The Engineering
Magazine each issue those new machines and proc-
esses they desire to bring to the attention of our
readers. This is a most valuable feature of
the Magazine, because it keeps the reader in
close touch with the ■ commercial side of
engineering.

SPECIAL OFFERj,

Our First Labor-Saving Number is a Special Double issue. It contains:

Full-page portraits and biographies of the world's greatest inventors

from Watt to our own times; Two hundred fifty-eight pages of text, tracing the great

epoch-making inventions from their inception to their -g- ^

present state of perfection; X$ .<& .,T

Two hundred six pages of special announcement?,

showing the latest labor-saving machinery.

Cut off and mail this blank. It entitles you to a copy of this grert double number (456 pages) and a regular issue (--* ages) at a cost of 10 cents to pay postage on ti*«^

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