A couple of nice blanchard grinding solutions pictures I discovered:
Image from web page 490 of “New England aviators 1914-1918 their portraits and their records” (1919)
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Title: New England aviators 1914-1918 their portraits and their records
Year: 1919 (1910s)
Authors: Ticknor, Caroline, 1866-1937, ed
Subjects: Biography Aeronautics Globe War, 1914-1918
Publisher: Boston, New York, Houghton Mifflin Organization
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Text Appearing Ahead of Image:
sland, N.Y., on May31, 1919. Father in Service — Michael J. Butler, Sergeant-Key, 11th Hussars, BritishArmy British Veteran of three wars Egyptian Cam-paign, 1882-84 the Soudan, 1884-86 South African War,1901-03. HENRY W. VOGEL Second Lieutenant, A.S.A., U.S.A. Son of Henry W. and Mary J. Vogel was born in Dedham, Mass.,Feb. six, 1897. He was educated at the Avery College, Dedham HighSchool, the School of Organization Administration and Finance, Bos-ton, Y.M.C.A., and Boston University College of Company Admin-istration. He enlisted at Boston on Dec. 18, 1917, and was trainedfirst at S.M.A., Princeton, N.J., March 23 to June 22, 1918 at AirService Flying College, Chanute Field, Rantoul, 111., June 25 toOct. 10, 1918, becoming commissioned 2d Lieut, on Oct. two at PayneField, West Point, Miss., Oct. 12 to Nov. 7, 1918 and at Air Serv-ice Dep6t, Garden City, Field No. two, N.Y., Nov. ten to Dec. 19,1918. He was honorably discharged at Air Service Depot, GardenCity, on Dec. 19, 1918. [ 466 ]
Text Appearing Following Image:
CARLETON WOODMAN BLANCHARD Second Lieutenant, A.S.A., U.SA.Fourteenth Squadron R.A.F. Son of George W. and Nellie H. (Forbes) Blanchard was born atSomerville, Mass., July 30,1895. He was educated at the AbingtonHigh College and M.I.T. At college he played football and baseballand baseball at college. He trained with the Cadet Regiment,M.I.T. He enlisted Nov. three, 1917, at Cambridge, and educated atM.I.T. and Princeton Ground Schools. He had flying trainingat Kelly Field, and Love Field, Tex., and took a gunnery-course atDayton, O. He was commissioned 2d Lieut. March 28, 1918 sailedoverseas and educated with the Royal Air Force at Montrose,Scotland, where he was attached to the 14th, or Camel Squad-ron, for service on the British front. He returned to America, andwas honorably discharged at Camp Devens, Dec. 19, 1918. Brother in Service— George Kinson Blanchard, 2d Lieut. A.S.A., U.S.A. Grandfather: Served in the Civil War excellent-fantastic grandfatherserved in the Revolutionary War. GEORGE
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Image from page 667 of “The universal assistant, and comprehensive mechanic : containing over one million industrial facts, calculations, receipts, processes, trade secrets, guidelines, enterprise forms, legal products, and so forth., in each occupation, from the household to t
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Title: The universal assistant, and complete mechanic : containing over a single million industrial information, calculations, receipts, processes, trade secrets, guidelines, business types, legal things, etc., in every single occupation, from the household to the manufactory
Year: 1879 (1870s)
Authors: Moore, R. (Richard), fl. 1871-1907
Subjects: Industrial arts Technology
Publisher: New York : J.S. Ogilvie, Publisher, 57 Rose Street
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take up the atones while warnand wash them with a mixture of one particular half pail of soft water and oneqaart sharp vinegar, applie<l with a woollen cloth. LefeVs Xeics. Speed axd Pitch of Bolt.—An exijerieuced miller -writes on thiasubject as follows : Manv vears of practical expertise in custom mPJing and in grinding ,all sorts of wheat, hard and soft, wet and dry, lias convinced me thatthe best speed to give a bolt cloth to accompU.<h tie most and best perform,is 200 feet per minute- The reel must have ^ to | inch pitch per lootand should be kept as complete as its capacity requires. Reels when workingon difficult wheat should have far more pitch than v.hen working on soft wheat.Far more mUlei-s get into problems witii their bolts by running tbem as well fastthan by any other cause. The fa.-ter you run tle cloth following yon get npto 200feet per minute, the less it will bolt and you can give it speedenough to carry all the flour, middlings rjid bran together out ol the tailend of the vt-tL Ii(^q, ^icics.
Text Appearing Following Image:
THE HOLMES AND BLANCHARD PCRTAELE I^XIi. Tlie above illustration represents an excellent variety of a geared PortableGrin ling MUl manufactured by the properly recognized mill furnishing firr.i cfHolmes & Blanchard, Boston, Mass. They also manufacture the saceclass of mill, at significantly less price, with vertical pulley. The stones are n:ice inone complete piece from the very best French burrs and are well adattcd forfk>uring wheat, grinding com. grain, feed, plaster, salt, coffee, spices. £c.The makers claim that the capacity of tlseir mills, of wliich they bull 1 fgreat assortment, can be increased to almost any extent, by an boost otpower or speed, or they can be worked with light power by dimiui.«hingthe speed and quantity of function. Their aoills, now nombeiing man j huu CALCULATIONS FOR BELTS, 40. 655 dreds of every single size and class, are hugely spoken of by the purchasers,Rud the writer can l>ear witness to the utility of one which rendered ex-• client service to a lai-ge comiunnity on his own prem
Note About Photos
Please note that these pictures are extracted from scanned web page photos that may possibly have been digitally enhanced for readability – coloration and appearance of these illustrations could not perfectly resemble the original work.