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Knight's Mechanical Encyclopedia (ed. Knight) 8 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: July 27, 1864., [Electronic resource] 6 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: September 15, 1864., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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-bearings. Fig. 2736 shows a number of bearings for axles. Above, to the left, is one in which the axle-arm F rests on a wheel D which revolves in the oil-reservoir. To the right of this figure is one with anti-friction rollers around the shaft; these are prevented from shifting endways by the circular flanges F on the axle and in the box which project within the peripheral grooves in the rollers D. The circular system of anti-friction wheels for a journal-bearing is described in Tate's English patent, 1802. Below this figure is one in which the anti-friction balls are used. The casing has annular grooves in which balls of different diameters are placed alternately, so that the large balls will all turn in one direction, and the small balls will keep the large ones in position. To the left, below, is a view of a railway car axle and box. See car axle-box. Fig. 2737 shows a journal-bearing for a vertical shaft, with journal-box a in one piece. The spindle b is i
on that it was invented by the king of Pergamus as a substitute for the papyrus, on which an embargo was laid by the reigning Ptolemy, whoever he was. The use of linen paper in Europe appears to have originated in Germany, about the eleventh or twelfth century, the exact date being undeterminable. We read of a German paper-mill at Nuremberg in 1390, one in England in 1343, in France, 1314, Italy, 1367. Linen paper, however, is yet preserved, containing documents of much older date. John Tate had a mill at Stevenage, England, in 1496, but the manufacture was much increased by Spielman in 1588. This person was a German jeweler, and established a paper-mill at Deptford during the reign of Queen Elizabeth. Whatman's mill was established at Maidstone in 1770. The name is yet a famous brand. Linen-Prover. Lin′en-prov′er. A small microscope for counting the threads in linen fabrics. Its base has a square opening, which exposes a certain area of linen, and the glass
, 1871. 112,678BennorMar. 14, 1871. 112,747StackpoleMar. 14, 1871. 113,407DinsmoreApr. 4, 1871. 114,424DulaneyMay 2, 1871. 115,117SidenbergMay 23, 1871. 117,380BukerJuly 25, 1871. 117,640JonesAug. 1, 1871. 117,797MeyerAug. 8, 1871. 118,404TateAug. 22, 1871. 118,450GroverAug. 29, 1871. 118,928HahnSept. 12, 1871. 121,965SecorDec. 19, 1871. 122,747WagnerJan. 16, 1872. 124,167ShuttockFeb. 27, 1872. 124,854Price et al.Mar. 19, 1872. 125,708WaterburyApr. 16, 1872. 125,807Gordon et al.lmerDec. 23, 1873. 146,970WrightJan. 27, 1874. 151,351BosworthMay 26, 1874. 152,260TurnerJune 23, 1874. 18. Sewing Knitted Goods. 59,746KilburnNov. 20, 1866. 77,611HaslamMay 5, 1868. 137,997BevanApr. 22, 1873. 19. Sewing Umbrellas. 105,862TateJuly 26, 1870. 20. Short Thread. No.Name.Date. 2,466GreenoughFeb. 21, 1842. 3,389CorlissDec. 27, 1843. 7,824RobinsonDec. 10, 1850. 9,380BradeenNov. 2, 1852. 12,247SmithJan. 16, 1855. 12,402ForbushFeb. 20, 1855. 13,178MolliereJuly 3, 1855
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Roster of the companies. (search)
ral Army; Michael Haggard, Robert Hogan, Joe S. Hood, Henry Hugeley, James Hugeley, John Jones, Robert Knox, died in Camp Douglas, October 21, 1864, of chronic diarrhoea; David Larison, Robert Lawrence, George Leslie, James Logan, Alfred Martin, Elisha Ogden, Thomas Parris, Archie Piersall, J. H. Reed, promoted to assistant quartermaster sergeant; John Shay, Willis F. Spahr, promoted to quartermaster sergeant; John Stivers, F. M. Stone, Raleigh Sutherland, regimental farrier; T. B. Stuart, John Tate, Wm. Tate, Wm. Taylor, Obadiah B. Tracy, died in Camp Douglas, February 17, 1864, of chronic diarrhoea; Henry Turner, Wm. Taylor, Howard Watts, J. A. Watts.—seventy officers and enlisted men. Company D. Company D was recruited in Estill County. There are no known rolls of it in existence. It was one of the largest companies in the regiment. The following are the names of the officers and eleven men who died in Camp Douglas: Captain, J. N. L. Dickens; first lieutenant, W. Wise
d the parties to keep their difficulties to themselves here after, or he would hold the whole of them culpable and require security for their good behavior. John Tate, a youth, was charged with stealing a diamond ring, valued at $1500, the property of Charles Brown. The grounds upon which Brown suspected Tate of the theft of Tate of the theft of his ring, were that while he was washing his face and hands at the "Excelsior Shaving Saloon" the accused came in, and after loitering about two or three minutes he took his departure. From a quarter to a half an hour afterwards Brown missed his ring, which he had removed from his finger previous to performing his ablutions, and ited toward them. Wormley has also been arrested, but was discharged before the matter was brought before the Mayor. Deeming the evidence insufficient to convict Tate of the robbery, His Honor discharged him. Jim, slave of John Barr, was charged with stealing one looking glass, one bed comfort, four cups and saucers, and on
ppeal to the Mayor to reconsider his decision on the grounds of humanity, as he had already been unmercifully beaten by the steward at the hospital. The Mayor thereupon had the negro examined, when it turned out that said statement was correct his back and legs being lacerated in a most cruel manner. Ham was then discharged, and the Mayor intimated an intention to have the steward who inflicted the whipping arrested and brought before him to answer the offence. Two white boys, named John Tate and George W. Rice, charged with stealing a jar of pickles and being persons of idle, dissolute habits, were committed in default of security for their good behavior. Andrew Pizzini, the confectioner on Broad street, near Ninth, was charged with a violation of ordinance in purchasing peaches in the Second Market to sell again at advanced prices. Officer Charles H. Moore saw Pizzini go up to the owner of the cart in which the peaches were, and, after holding some conversation with him