hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
Knight's Mechanical Encyclopedia (ed. Knight) 5 5 Browse Search
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 1 1 Browse Search
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Olde Cambridge 1 1 Browse Search
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2 1 1 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 8 results in 6 document sections:

Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Coles, Edward 1786-1868 (search)
Coles, Edward 1786-1868 Governor; born in Albemarle county, Va., Dec. 15, 1786; graduated at William and Mary College in 1807; went to Russia on a confidential diplomatic mission for the United States government in 1817. He removed to Edwardsville, Ill., in 1819, and freed all the slaves which he had inherited, giving to the head of each family 160 acres of land. He was governor of Illinois from 1823 to 1826, and during his term of office he prevented the slavery party from obtaining control of the State. Later he settled in Philadelphia, Pa., and in 1856 read a History of the ordinance of 1787 before the Pennsylvania Historical Society. He died in Philadelphia, Pa., July 7, 1868.
n alkali, it may be washed away, the gold being collected by precipitation and decantation of the supernatant solution. It is a process which depends in part on the facilities for using the soluble glass, and requires great volume of water. See the patent of Hardinge, May 8, 1855. The powdered mineral is exposed to high-pressure steam and alkali in a closed chamber of a spheroidal form, a rotary stirrer mixing the ingredients. See also Vanderburgh's patent, May 29, 1860; and Fleury, July 7, 1868. Quartz–mill. (Ore.) A machine for crushing quartz, to bring it down to a size suitable for the stamps, or to a fineness for the amalgamator. See also ore-mill. The following are typical forms, of each of which there are many varieties:— 1. The Chilian-mill, consisting of edge-stones traveling in a trough. Quartering-machine (New York steam-engine Company). 2. The stamp-battery. 3. Vibrating jaws. 4. Rotary beaters. 5. Horizontal runner. 6. Vertical run<
27HookMay. 17, 1859. 24,061SpencerMay. 17, 1859. 24,973JenksAug. 2, 1859. 25,013HarrisonAug. 9, 1859. 25,262HarrisonAug. 26, 1859. 30,854HandieDec. 4, 1860. (Reissue.)1,592HookDec. 15, 1863. 67,535HancockAug. 6, 1867. 79,579LamsonJuly 7, 1868. 79,901EinhornJuly 14, 1868. 80,789WeaverAug. 4, 1868. 80,861Fox et al.Aug. 11, 1868. 83.909BonnazNov. 10, 1868. 83,910BonnazNov. 10, 1868. 95,186BergerSept. 28, 1869. 106,943LakeAug. 30, 1870. 148,182CornelyMar. 3, 1874. 159,673HillF No.Name.Date. 140,362GrayJuly 1, 1873. 9. Casters. 42,754DodgeMay 17, 1864. 48,852StoopsJuly 18, 1865. 50,402StoopsOct. 10, 1865. 52,257BartramJan. 30, 1866. 55,567WilkinsJune 12, 1866. 75,755HathawayMar. 24, 1868. 79,571Hewitt et al.July 7, 1868. 81,454AllenAug. 25, 1868. 88,558ElliottApr. 6, 1869. 101,328VeaseyMar. 29, 1870. 101,843ElliottApr. 12, 1870. 101,844ElliottApr. 12, 1870. 101,924RyderApr. 12, 1870. 103,782SargeantMay 31, 1870. 107,666CourtsSept. 27, 1870. 112,740Ry
1867. 71,561.C. A. WayNovember 26, 1867. 71,562.C. A. WayNovember 26, 1867. 73,029.M. NewmanJanuary 7, 1868. 74,058.L. DeroyierFebruary 4, 1868. 75,331.W. G. CrossleyMarch 17, 1868. 77,478.O. F. GleasonMay 5, 1868. 79,533.B. P. CrandallJuly 7, 1868. 79,654.Hanlon BrothersJuly 7, 1868. 80,425.H. A. ReynoldsJuly 28, 1868. 81,603.A. ChristianSeptember 1, 1868. 82,319.D. Hunt, Jr.September 22, 1868. 83,035.C. K. BradfordOctober 13, 1868. 83,695.C. N. CutterNovember 3, 1868. 84,163.E. July 7, 1868. 80,425.H. A. ReynoldsJuly 28, 1868. 81,603.A. ChristianSeptember 1, 1868. 82,319.D. Hunt, Jr.September 22, 1868. 83,035.C. K. BradfordOctober 13, 1868. 83,695.C. N. CutterNovember 3, 1868. 84,163.E. H. W. BlakeNovember 17, 1868. 85,337.S. M. SkidmoreDecember 29, 1868. 85,501.S. A. WoodDecember 29, 1868. Ve-lour′. A hatter's lustering and smoothing pad of silk or plush; from vellour, Fr. Also called lure. Ve-lours′. A fabric for upholstering, carpentry, etc. It is a velvet or plush, partly of linen and partly of double cotton warps with mohair yarn weft. Vel′vet. (Fabric.) A silk fabric in which the warp is passed over wires so as to make a row of loops which project
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Olde Cambridge, Chapter 3: Holmes (search)
Miss P. Russell so, who told us; it has been kept secret for six weeks, nobody knows for what, I could not believe it for some time & scarcely can now however it is a fact they say. Mama must pay the wedding visit. This piece of girlish logic was ultimately justified, and the gossip thus transmitted through a series of young ladies was confirmed. The impression produced by the letter on the most distinguished child of this union may be seen in the following note:-- 164 Charles St., July 7, 1868. My dear Mr. Higginson, I thank you for the curious little scrap of information so nearly involving my dearest interests,--whether I should be myself or somebody else,--and such a train of vital facts as my household shews (sic) me. How oddly our antenatal history comes out! A few months ago my classmate Devens told me he had recently seen an old woman who spoke of remembering me as a baby and that I was brought up on the bottle — which has made me feel as tenderly every time I vis
ter of G., 2.269, 287, summoned to Chardon St. Convention, 424. Coffin, Joshua [b. Newbury, Mass., Oct. 12, 1792; d. June 24, 1864], historian of Newbury, 1.222, teacher, 273, 275; part in founding New Eng. A. S. Society, 278, 280, 281; helps edit Lib., 283; delegate to Nat. A. S. Convention, 395, 398, 399; agent of Lib., 429.—Portrait in Harper's Magazine, 51.176. Coffin, Peter, 1.222. Cogswell, Francis, 2.172. Coles, Edward [b. Albemarle Co., Va., Dec. 15, 1786; d. Philadelphia, July 7, 1868], 2.186.— Portrait in Life by Washburne. Collier, William, Rev., founds National Philanthropist, 1.80, 13, entertains Lundy, 92, 93, founds American Manufacturer, and lodges Whittier, 115, lodges G., 123, and Knapp, 220. Collins, Charles, 1.264. Collins, John A., Andover student, 2.277; Gen. Agent Mass. A. S. S., 292, plans steamboat delegation, 346, 348; calls Chardon St. Convention, 422; sent abroad to raise money, 415-418, pursued by Colver, 429, discredited by C. Stuart, 431.—<