ALL AMERICAN CLEANING SYSTEMS : ALL AMERICAN
All American Cleaning Systems : Black Magic Car Cleaning : Kitchen Exhaust Duct Cleaning.
All American Cleaning Systems
- (Cleaning System) A piece of equipment for cleaning used bags.
- Involving or representing the whole of America or the U.S
- An All-America team is an honorary sports team composed of outstanding amateur players—those considered the best players of a specific season for each team position—who in turn are given the honorific "All-America" and typically referred to as "All-American athletes", or simply "All-Americans".
- Possessing qualities characteristic of American ideals, such as honesty, industriousness, and health
- All-American (Jack Magniconte), who has also been called Mr. Magnificent is a fictional character published in the New Universe imprint of Marvel Comics. He was the central figure of Kickers, Inc.
- Having members or contents drawn only from America or the U.S
- All American is a musical with a book by Mel Brooks, lyrics by Lee Adams, and music by Charles Strouse.
This econometric study covers the world outlook for dust collection and other air purification equipment for industrial gas cleaning systems for cleaning outgoing air across more than 200 countries. For each year reported, estimates are given for the latent demand, or potential industry earnings (P.I.E.), for the country in question (in millions of U.S. dollars), the percent share the country is of the region and of the globe. These comparative benchmarks allow the reader to quickly gauge a country vis-a-vis others. Using econometric models which project fundamental economic dynamics within each country and across countries, latent demand estimates are created. This report does not discuss the specific players in the market serving the latent demand, nor specific details at the product level. The study also does not consider short-term cyclicalities that might affect realized sales. The study, therefore, is strategic in nature, taking an aggregate and long-run view, irrespective of the players or products involved. This study does not report actual sales data (which are simply unavailable, in a comparable or consistent manner in virtually all of the 230 countries of the world). This study gives, however, my estimates for the worldwide latent demand, or the P.I.E., for dust collection and other air purification equipment for industrial gas cleaning systems for cleaning outgoing air. It also shows how the P.I.E. is divided across the world's regional and national markets. For each country, I also show my estimates of how the P.I.E. grows over time (positive or negative growth). In order to make these estimates, a multi-stage methodology was employed that is often taught in courses on international strategic planning at graduate schools of business.
Charleston, Ashley Avenue, Porter Military Academy
Charleston, SC. 167 Ashley Avenue., Porter Military Academy, site of the former US Arsenal in Charleston. Historic American Buildings Survey, or HABS, photo by Louis Schwartz, taken c.1963.
Louis Schwartz was a professional photographer with the editorial staff of both Charleston daily newspapers at the time, the Charleston Evening Post and the News and Courier. In addition to his duties with the local press, he worked freelance, including such projects as documenting the city's historic architectural assets through his pictures. Many of these photos are now in the collections of local institutions, but most notably, the US Department of the Interior and the Library of Congress as part of the ongoing HABS program.
The more modern two story building to the left in the photo is Summerall Hall, a dormitory and classroom building constructed in 1955. The much larger building with a cupola was built c.1840 and was originally called New England Hall. It was designed to be a barracks for enlisted men and petty officers with assembly rooms on the ground level. The cupola served as both a watch tower and a gravity driven ventilation system benefiting the lower floors.
The Arsenal was one of the first US military facilities to be captured and occupied by South Carolina Militia immediately after the state seceeded from the Union in December 1860. Confederate forces used the Charleston Arsenal to manufacture, assemble and store weapons, including heavy cannon, during most of the hostilities that followed the out break of the American Civil War. In February 1865, with the evacuation of Confederate troops and the city's surrender, the Arsenal was again occupied by Federal military personnel.
For the eleven years that followed, Federal troops occupied the city and were housed at the Arsenal and other military installations in and around the city. With the election of 1876 and the end of Reconstruction in South Carolina, Federal troops were finally withdrawn from the state and home rule was restored. The Arsenal was emptied and eventually became surplus government property.
A few years later, at the behest of several US Senators, notably including more than a few Union veterans from Northern states, the Arsenal was offered to Dr. Anthony Toomer Porter and his Holy Communion Church Institute for use as an orphanage and industrial training school. This was despite opposition from other Union veterans, but also some outspoken former Confederates in Charleston who wanted nothing to do with this symbol of the former rebellion or a school which might raise up a new generation of potential rebels too far removed from the late unpleasantness. In the end a balance between the charity of the victor and the humility of the vanquished prevailed with Dr. Porter's school taking possession of the Arsenal without a fight or a surrender.
With good public relations in mind, and as an added precaution against the possibility of the former Arsenal ever being used again in support of hostilities against the United States by the locals, the empty weapons facility was thoroughly cleaned before it was turned over to the priest and his school's faculty who themselves were former members of the Confederate military. A band of volunteers arrived in Charleston by train. All were Union veterans and they came to Charleston less than 10 years after the Union occupation had ended.
These Union veterans were under the direction of William T. Sherman, their General and former commander. They traveled to Charleston at their own expense to prepare the campus to be turned over to the Episcopal priest and his students. Their arrival was without fanfare and their departure went equally unnoticed.
This was a marked difference from the last time General Sherman and his men were in the vacinity. That campaign and his feign toward the city before laying seige to Columbia, had directly led to the city's surrender in Feburary of 1865. This visit also involved no destruction of property and no cities to be set afire. This was a mission of mercy.
From the 1880's until 1965, the former Arsenal was exclusively used as a school. In the spirit of a well known biblical exaltation, they beat their swords into plowshears. In this example, they transformed a weapons factory into an orphanage and school. Today this and most of the other buildings associated with the Charleston Arsenal and later Porter Military Academy are gone. The site is now part of the Medical University of South Carolilna. It is now an arsenal of medicine and a school for training those dedicated to health care and medical research.
It should be noted that most of the original buildings associated with the US Arsenal in Charleston were constructed between 1840 and 1865. These were mostly solid masonry buildings constructed on what is known as a foundation of continuous piers with spread footings. The record of earthquake related damage to these buildings in 1886 indicates actual damage wa
Red Mountain Panorama, CW Cross, 1900
This September 15, 1900 U.S.G.S. image describes the geology of the landslide surface below Red Mountain No.2, and the multitude of small slide blocks with intervening trenches or depressions. The slide area extends across ridge from Red Mountain No. 2 into Corkscrew Gulch. Below the small knoll, left center, lies the Paymaster mine. White Cloud and American Girl mines are in the foreground left of center. This image is the combination of two large format U.S.G.S. plates which, although meant to be panoramic, were dissimilar enough to require hours of retouching to become reasonably seamless.
The mining activity denuded the valley sides of trees. The forests have regrown over the century so and that makes landmark location here rough. And there is a multitude of discoveries to be made here.
Our primary interest is the rails, easily visible in this view, they show how the Silverton RR bravely ignored all the landslide activity but improved the lot of all mines in the district as it wound up, down and around. The Corkscrew Gulch Turntable is around the hill to the left where the two levels would logically connect. There was barely room for a turntable in the gulch that could not even accept a switchback laid with rails. Many of the mining ventures are gone from the hills by 1900, Their wood was proabably picked clean for firewood. Some of the biggest strikes in this district were valuable silver ores and the demonetization of silver in 1893 wrecked the economics of many of these mines and caused a nationwide recession.
Here is one of the oddest sections of Mountain Railroading anywhere in the world. Otto Mears, a pint-sized Russian immigrant with enormous energy, was known as the "San Juan Pathfinder" started his Colorado empire with a grain mill at Saguache and made contracts for wheat with the western cavalry posts. Soon, he was delivering to the newly minted mining camps but found all the roads needed improving. Not a problem, he became a road builder through the San Juans. That was no mean feat. With his pockets were full, he expanded into mining largely in the Old Congress Town, Red Mountain Town, Red Mountain and Ironton areas. His mining interests soon needed better transportation because the mineral profits were only so good as the transportation systems in and outward bound. Mears expanded into railroads and what the Silverton area needed was three distict railroads radiating from Silverton itself, at the end of the Denver and Rio Grande right of way. Now this may astound folks who have traveled the Durango and Silverton Scenic Route who could not imagine that three routes left Silverton and climbed into the three principle gulches north into the Red Mountain Range stronghold.
This image views some of Mears' great works up the canyon above Ironton toward Red Mountain atop the Pass with the same name at 11,110 feet in altitude.
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