WHITE FARM EQUIPMENT COMPANY - WHITE FARM
White farm equipment company - Mountain equipment starlight 1 - Used ski equipment sale
White Farm Equipment Company
- means equipment, machinery, and repair parts manufactured for use on farms in connection with the production or preparation for market use of food resources.
- Agricultural machinery is any kind of machinery used on a farm to help with farming. The best-known example of this kind is the tractor.
- Associate with; keep company with
- be a companion to somebody
- an institution created to conduct business; "he only invests in large well-established companies"; "he started the company in his garage"
- small military unit; usually two or three platoons
- Accompany (someone)
- being of the achromatic color of maximum lightness; having little or no hue owing to reflection of almost all incident light; "as white as fresh snow"; "a bride's white dress"
- a member of the Caucasoid race
- Paint or turn (something) white
MAGLITE S2C016 2-C Battery Flashlight, Black
Maglite Flashlights These Flashlights are cops' favorites! Just twist the head to adjust from spot to flood and the powerful Krypton lamp will light the way. Two high-intensity white star Krypton gas lamps; On / off and blink switch; Triple action and self-cleaning internal switch; Unbreakable polycarbonate plastic lens and reflector; Anti-magnetic, shockproof and explosion proof; Non-slip black diamond knurled surface; Anodized inside and out to prevent corrosion; Serial numbered, spare Krypton lamp in tail cap; Heavy weight makes it a good self-defense club in an emergency; Lifetime limited manufacturers warranty. Order yours ONLINE Now! Maglite D-Cell Flashlights and more Maglite C-Cell Flashlights available separately - word search in our Store for 'Maglite'. Maglite Flashlight; Two C-Cells; Black
City Bank-Farmers Trust Company Building
Financial District, Lower Manhattan, New York City, New York, United States
One of the most prominent features of the Lower Manhattan skyline, the fifty-nine-story City Bank-Farmers Trust tower is among New York City's tallest skyscrapers. Designed by the architectural firm of Cross & Cross in the restrained modern style once known as "Modern Classic," it was built in 1930-31 to be the Wall Street headquarters of one of the country's largest financial institutions, which survives today as Citibank. The steel-framed tower is sheathed in granite and limestone, making it, on completion, the world's tallest stone-faced building. Its lower portion is both massive, especially in contrast to the narrow streets, and dramatically vertical, organized around widely spaced giant piers which rise to freestanding stylized heroic figures said to represent "giants of finance." The main entrance, located on Exchange Place, is distinguished by its round arch surrounded by eleven coins of carved granite representing the various countries in which National City Bank had offices.
Decorative doors of nickel silver with bronze trim and a variety of carved forms, many designed by British sculptor David Evans, adorn the lower floors. The slender, square tower with chamfered corners, rising slightly askew to the irregularly shaped base, today remains a commanding presence in the skyline of lower Manhattan, and one of the most noteworthy of the era's skyscrapers.
DESCRIPTION AND ANALYSIS
City Bank-Farmers Trust, the National City Bank, and the Canadian Bank of Commerce
No. 20 Exchange Place was built to house the head offices of one of Wall Street's new banking conglomerates, the City Bank-Farmers Trust Co., along with a branch of the National City Bank of New York and a branch of the Canadian Bank of Commerce.1 The City Bank-Farmers Trust Company was the product of a merger of two long-established banking firms: the National City Bank of New York and the Farmers Loan and Trust Company. The Canadian Bank of Commerce was a tenant in a building demolished to make way for the new tower and had been located on the site since as early as 1872.
The National City Bank of New York, which survives today as Citibank, is among the country's largest and oldest banks, tracing its origins to the First Bank of the United States, founded in 1791, of which it was the New York branch.
That branch was reorganized in 1812 as the City Bank of New York by Col. Samuel Osgood, the country's first Postmaster General and Treasury Commissioner. Moses Taylor, who took control of the bank after the financial panic of 1837, had it chartered in 1865 as a national bank, and renamed it the National City Bank of New York.3 By 1893, led by president James Stillman, the bank had become the city's largest, and the following year the country's largest. By 1920, it had b ecome the first American bank with assets totalling one billion dollars. During the 1920s, the National City Bank of New York became the country's first full-service bank; among many innovations, it was the first major bank to offer interest on savings accounts. Expanding dramatically during that decade, the National City Bank acquired the Commercial Exchange Bank, the Second National Bank, and the People's Trust Company of Brooklyn before merging with the Farmers' Loan and Trust Company in 1929.
The Farmers Loan and Trust Company, founded in 1822, was the first trust company to be organized in New York, and is said to be the first "company of record to be incorporated for the purpose of executing trusts."4 Beginning as a fire insurance carrier, the company moved into agricultural loans, and grew enormously in the following two decades as farms expanded in New York State following the opening of the Erie Canal. After the Civil War, the
Farmers Loan and Trust Company turned to railroad trust mortgages. By the turn of the century the company had established offices overseas, and in 1918 the company joined the Federal Reserve System.
The Canadian Bank of Commerce was founded in 1867, the year of Canada's confederation, by Toronto businessman William McMaster.5 By the time of the First World War it had 379 branches, and during the 1920s almost doubled that number by acquiring the Bank of Hamilton and then the Standard Bank of Canada. Today, known as the Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce, it is Canada's second largest bank.
The Site and Wall Street Banks
The site of No. 20 Exchange Place is a small, irregular four-sided plot occupying the entire block bounded by Exchange Place, William Street, Beaver Street, and Hanover Street. This block lay within the original Dutch settlement of Nieuw Amsterdam, and is shown in part in the so-called Castello Plan, the earliest reliable surviving map of the colony.6
By the late nineteenth century, this block had become associated with the banking houses of Wall Street. Exchange Place itself was named for the old Merch
Forge Feed Grain & Fertilizer Drill
A Forge Feed Grain & Fertilizer Drill located at Paralowie House, Salisbury North, South Australia.
Processed image with Camera Raw, adjusting saturation in the reds and blues with strong contrast. Imported into Photoshop, applied a duplicate layer with an overlay blending mode set to about 50% opacity to give a false contrast, applied high pass sharpen, layer to dodge and burn using paintbrush, applied a black and white adjustment layer and then finished with another dodge and burn layer. Why so much trouble? A lot of the detail in the brick wall was pushed out quite a lot and I think that it is closer to what was in my mind at the time I took the shot as to what it should look like in black and white given the harsh light conditions of the midday heat.
This image is available for purchase. Please contact me by lleaving a message on Flickr. Image from Raw in color.
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