More about Lightning and Its Conductor

1855 Scientific American  
lr �tientifit �lncritan. I : £ltientifir �meritan. accumulated waters, they overflow its banks I engines per mile, 5 72-100; the cost of fuel I it moved cautiously on its way for about three and llarry destruction in their course, but if its (wood) per mile, 11 12-100 centIB-31 38-100 miles, when it was discovered that the New banks are high and spacious they confine the miles run with one cord. The to�1 cost,$58,-York train had arrived first at the half-way water, and protect the surrounding
more » ... t the surrounding vales; it is 469,92 (23 44 -100 cents per mile.) These ta-post, and was, by the rules of the road, entitled NEW-YORK, SEPTEMBER &, 1855. the same with electric conductors. If all bles are prepared for the benefit of the em-to the track. It then backed at the rate of I ------------,-----c,==--= houses were built of metal, such as cast iron, ployees, and since the commencement of their twenty miles per hour, when it came into coli i ' ' I The End o f OUl' Year. they would be perfectly free from danger by publication, there has been a considerable re-lision, on a crossing, with the horses attached I With this number we close th d e
doi:10.1038/scientificamerican09081855-411a fatcat:gwpis36q7zfqpigbrjejumlkcm