y, in his patent, gives the following formulas.
Parts by weight.
Heats to 260°, gradually increases to 300° F.
a. Linseed-oil, 2; cotton-seed oil, 1; raw turpentine, 2; sulphur, 2.
Time, 1 hour.
b. Linseed-oil, 2; castor-oil, 1; liquid coal-tar, 2; petroleum, 1; turpentine, 2; sulphur, 2.
Time, 30 minutes or more.
c. Linseed-oil, 2; petroleum, 1; crude turpentine, 1/2; sulphur, 4.
Time, 35 minutes.
Wire used in telegraphy, insulated by a covering of kerite.
1. (Printing.) The part of a letter which overhangs the shank.
It occurs more frequently in italic than in Roman: jolly old fag embraces the kerned letters of an italic font.
2. (Milling.) A hand-mill for grain.
（Fabric.) A probable corruption of Jersey, whence it came.
A coarse ribbed cloth made from wool of long staple.
（Fabric.) A light woolen twilled goods with an oil finish, for men's wear.
Named from Kersey, in York