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accidents activities association become believe building bulletins called carry cause cent CHAIRMAN coal committee Company connection considered construction cost course covered crossing danger discussion disease effect electric employees engineer equipment experience explosion fact feet fire foreman give given going guard hand handling hazard important increase industrial injury installed interest keep light loss machine material matter means meeting method mill mines National Safety Council necessary occur operation organization person pipe plant possible practice prevent problem production proper protection question railroad reason record responsible rules safe side standard stop taken tank thing tion train usually wheel workers
725. lappuse - When thou buildest a new house, then thou shalt make a battlement for thy roof, that thou bring not blood upon thine house, if any man fall from thence.
102. lappuse - Heretofore these losses have been borne by the injured workmen themselves, by their dependents, or by the state at large. It was the belief of the Legislature that they should be borne by the industries causing them, or, perhaps more accurately, 'by the consumers of the products of such industries. That the principle thus sought to be put into effect is economically, sociologically, and morally sound, we think must tie conceded.
102. lappuse - The legislature, in response to a public sentiment which cannot be mistaken, has passed a law which attempts to solve certain very pressing problems which have arisen out of the changed industrial conditions of our time. It has endeavored by this law to provide a way by which employer and employed may, if they so choose, escape entirely from that very troublesome and economically absurd luxury known as personal injury litigation...
50. lappuse - Waste in industry was analyzed as being attributable to four causes: 1. Low production caused by faulty management of materials, plant, equipment, and men. 2. Interrupted production, caused by idle men, idle materials, idle plants, idle equipment. 3. Restricted production intentionally caused by owners, management, or labor. 4. Lost production caused by ill health, physical defects, and industrial accidents.
51. lappuse - ... was in the condition of the Eastern races which enabled Mahomet to act upon them so powerfully ; their existing beliefs, their existing moral and political condition. In our estimate of the past, and in our calculations of the future, in the judgments which we pass upon one another, we measure responsibility, not by the thing done, but by the opportunities which people have had of knowing better or worse.
51. lappuse - Management is the art and science of preparing, organizing and directing human effort applied to control the forces and to utilize the materials of nature for the benefit of man.
55. lappuse - Frequency of Sub-Standard Vision. The percentage of employees with sub-normal vision has been determined in several carefully recorded series of investigations. For example, JW Schereschewsky found that in a total of 2,906 garment workers only 743 or a little over 25 per cent. had bilateral normal vision; 17 per cent. having normal vision in one eye, with the other...
729. lappuse - When men shall live by reason. And not alone by gold ; When man to man united, And every wrong thing righted, The whole world shall be lighted As Eden was of old.
102. lappuse - ... must be so utterly unreasonable and so extravagant in nature and purpose as to capriciously interfere with and destroy private rights. That the statute here in question has the attribute of reasonableness, rather than that of capriciousness, seems incontrovertible. The evil it seeks to remedy is one that calls loudly for action. Accidents to workmen engaged in the industries enumerated in it are all but inevitable. It seems that no matter how carefully laws for the prevention of...