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Knight's Mechanical Encyclopedia (ed. Knight) 8 0 Browse Search
William Schouler, A history of Massachusetts in the Civil War: Volume 2 2 0 Browse Search
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paring rags for use in paper-stock. Isaac Saunderson, of Milton, Mass., patented a horizontal whirl-wheel and sheet-forming rollers in connection with the cylinder machine, to cause a more uniform felting of the fibers, insure equality of strength in both directions of the paper, and enable thicker papers to be made. Reuben Fairchild, of Trumbull, Conn., patented an agitator, a semicircular cylinder in the vat vibrating transversely to the making cylinder, for the same purpose. Thomas Cobb of England patented a method of tinting paper and embossing it during the process of making by passing it between engraved rollers, also surfacing paper with silk, velvet, or other fabric. 1830. A sheet of paper 13,800 feet long and 4 feet wide was manufactured at Whitehall Mill, Derbyshire, England. Richard Ibotson patented a device for separating from the stuff the knots which had passed the strainer. These had previously been picked out by hand. In England, John Hall patented
y clay, though lime and sand may be used. Fig. 4426 is a modified form in which the strips of paper are tarred, cemented, and pressed together by passage between rollers. The tarring-rollers rotate in fountain-troughs, and raise the contents into contact with the paper. Pulte, 1866. Hopper and movable gate. Felt drawn over a roller in the bottom of the hopper. Brown, 1869. Mixing vessel with steam-jacket and beaters. Sand-box and movable apron for carrying along the materials. Cobb, 1869. Tank, sand and gravel box, and pressure-roller, so as to make the operation on the paper continuous. Benton, 1869. Felt or paper placed on a bed, and the tarhopper moved over it, spreading the tar. Sand operation similar. Sheet-metal roofing-machine. Fig. 4427 is a machine for forming sheet-metal plates into continuous strips for roofing, the strips being afterward joined together on the roof. The ends of sheets or strips of metal are interlocked, and the metal then passed
erNov. 26, 1861. 36,405GroverSept. 9, 1862. 37,202ShawDec. 16, 1862. 37,502GroverJan. 27, 1863. 39,207BaldwinJuly. 14, 1863. 39,892DaySept. 15, 1863. 43,146WickershamJune 14, 1864. 50,469HartOct. 17, 1865. 56,641TuckerJuly 24, 1866. 93,415CobbAug. 10, 1869. 100,139GroverFeb. 22, 1870. 114,573LittleMay 9, 1871. 152,813SpeirsJuly 7, 1874. 2. (c.) Rotary Under-Thread Carrier. 30,478JohnsonOct. 23, 1860. 2. (d.) Two Needles, each penetrating Fabric. 9,338AveryOct. 19, 1852. 9,365HarpenterMar. 9, 1869. 89,446ThomasApr. 27, 1869. 91,708BoydJune 22, 1869. 91,898BartramJune 29, 1869. 93,093JohnsonJuly 27, 1869. 93,266YoungAug. 3, 1869. 93,480RoseAug. 10, 1869. 103,578CubleyMay 31, 1870. 103,664RoseMay 31, 1870. 103,984CobbJune 7, 1870. 104,017GoodrichJune 7, 1870. 105,087JohnsonJuly 5, 1870. 108,150JohnsonOct. 11, 1870. 111,071MackJan. 17, 1871. 112,601JohnsonMar. 14, 1871. 130,317RoseAug. 6, 1872. 133,901StewartDec. 10, 1872. 136,098RoseFeb. 18, 1873. 142,
William Schouler, A history of Massachusetts in the Civil War: Volume 2, Chapter 13: Plymouth County. (search)
vin Perkins, Thomas B. Griffith, Horatio A. Lucus; in 1862, Alvin Perkins, Thomas B. Griffith, Thomas Vaughan; in 1863, Alvin Perkins, Thomas Vaughan, Joseph Barrows; in 1864, Alvin Perkins, Thomas Vaughan, Andrew Griffith; in 1865, Thomas Vaughan, Andrew Griffith, Frederick Cobb. The town-clerk during the years 1861, 1862, 1863, and 1864 was Ansel Bartlett Maxim; in 1865, Thomas M. Southworth. The town-treasurer during 1861 was John Bent. During the years 1862, 1863, 1864, and 1865, Thomas Cobb. 1861. The town of Carver had one company in the Third Regiment Massachusetts Volunteer Militia, which left the State for Fortress Monroe on the 17th of April for three months service, under the first call of the President for troops. At a meeting held on the 11th of May it was voted that the town make up the pay of all soldiers in said company in addition to what they receive from the Government to twenty-six dollars a month. 1862. July 24th, Voted, to pay each of the fourteen me