Investigation of the railroad freight rate structure, lumber and lumber products
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Investigation of the railroad freight rate structure, lumber and lumber products ex parte no. 270 (sub-no 7) by United States. Interstate Commerce Commission.

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Published by U.S. Govt. Print. Off. in [Washington] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Railroads -- Freight -- Rates -- United States.,
  • Lumber -- Transportation.,
  • Railroad law -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Cover title.

StatementInterstate Commerce Commission. --
The Physical Object
Pagination2550-2940 p. :
Number of Pages2940
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14520107M

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Founded in , AAR is the world’s leading railroad policy, research, standard setting, and technology organization that focuses on the safety and productivity of the U.S. freight rail industry. AAR Full members include the major freight railroads in the United States, Canada and Mexico, as . The railroads said further, replying to a specific question of the Commission, that they were prepared to apply the proposed 15 per cent increase to all existing rates on grain, cotton, other agricultural products, iron and steel products, petroleum, lumber, and automobiles. West Side Flume & Lumber Co. Railroad (Hetch Hetchy & Yosemite Valley Railroad) YLC: Yosemite Lumber Co. site of freight depot, roundhouse, turntable and maintenance shops: SR: Apr. PLC sold to Fiberboard Paper Products: SR: Feb. 19, Sierra general offices in Tuolumne burn down: SR: Crocker Assoc. opens Rail Town   Rail also offers compelling safety and efficiency advantages. Accident rates are far lower for trains than for trucks, and a train can move a ton of freight over miles on a gallon of fuel.  .

"Pitch Pine And Prop Timber": The Logging Railroads Of South-Central Pennsylvania by Jr. Benjamin F. G. Kline: 1: WILD CATTING ON THE MOUNTAIN The History of the Whitmer and Steele Lumber Companies (Book 2 in the Series Logging Railroad Era of Lumbering in . The grading rules of PCLMA covering rail shipments, adopted Ma , do not include definitions of standard sizes. Southern Cypress Manufacturers Association Grading Rules adopted J 4/4 lumber S1S or S2S shall be 13/16 inch thick. 8/4 lumber S1S or S2S shall be /4 inches thick. Locate pricing for any product from grain to coal or from lumber to steel -- as well as information on national tariffs, demurrage and storage charges, fuel surcharges and finance charges. Display Lot Location. Find the lot location and check for billing at intermodal facilities with a given unit number. Industrial Products Rate Groups.   Almost half of the railroad’s carloads consist of bulk commodities like coal, lumber, and chemicals. They are loaded in specialized hoppers or tankers and can be loaded and offloaded while still on the rail, unlike an intermodal container and more obviously a trailer-on-flatcar that will more than likely find some portion of its journey on a truck.

  Heavy freight such as coal, lumber, ore, and heavy freight going long distances are likely to travel by rail, or some combination of truck, rail, and water. The rail network accounted for approximately 28 percent of U.S. freight movement by ton-miles (the length and weight freight .   Most of the book is spent looking at real yards and explaining how they were adapted for modeling purposes on various layouts. This would seemingly be a very good idea since the purpose of the book is to teach the reader about how to model yards effectively. In execution, though, it Reviews: RAILROAD RATE LAW. RAILROAD RATE LAW. Attempts to regulate railroad rates by law began at the state level. The so-called Granger laws of the s were passed by the states in response to demands by farmers for lower rates on agricultural products from the Midwest to the eastern seaboard and by midwestern river towns (which had been hurt when river transport was displaced by the new . I think the OP meant that retail lumber yards only receive rail freight loads if they have sidings, and they do not generate loads - lumber loads are delivered by the lumber yard's road vehicle (i.e. trucks, nowadays usually flatbeds w/ a lifttruck attached to the rear), or taken away by customers in their road vehicles (cars or trucks), or some other combination - but not usually by rail.