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er, and known as rock-candy in the United States, consists of large crystals of sugar clarified with a lesser quantity of charcoal-powder than usual, and not filtered, and the crystals aggregated on strings suspended in the vessel in which it is evaporated, and then left to cool. Candies of various kinds, colors, flavors, and shapes, are made by different combinations of ingredients, processes, and machines, which cannot be considered at length in this work. See The art of Confectionary, Tilton & Co., Boston, 1866; Jarrin's Italian confectioner, London, 1861. Candy-making machine. In one form of candy-making machine, the candy in its plastic condition passes between geared rolls in which are dies or molds, and having a slight space between their outer faces; side-rolls are also employed for giving uniform speed; and the molded figures pass out on endless bands driven in opposite directions, both sides of the figures being thus set or chilled. Cane. 1. The stem of a plan
eech. 147T. McCartyMar. 11, 1837. 203H. C. FayMay 22, 1837. 960S. AdamsOct. 3, 1838. 1,810S. DayOct. 18, 1840. 8,126E. MaynardMay 27, 1851. 11,477J. C. DayAug. 8, 1854. 13,941J. C. DayDec. 18, 1855. 14,057L. H. GibbsJan. 8, 1856. 16,761Tilton and FloydMar. 3, 1857. 17,642J. P. SchenklJune 23, 1857. 22,752C. SharpsJan. 25, 1859. 24,730Gallagher and GladdingJuly 12, 1859. 25,926Wesson and HarringtonOct. 25, 1859. 26,364E. MaynardDec. 6, 1859. 27,399J. M. WamplerMar. 6, 1860. 27,7o grades, and dusted over the varnished surface of the paper. 2. A fibrous material for stuffing upholstery, mattresses, etc. It is made by reducing to a degree of fineness, by machinery, coarse woolen cloths, rags, tags, old stockings, etc. Tilton and Ritson's flock-cutter. Flock-cut′ter. A machine for cutting fiber to a very short staple, called flock. In Barber's patent (1846) it consists of a cylinder with spiral knives rotating in contact with a concave having straight kni