Industrial Press Newspaper Archives Sep 1 1870, Page 1

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Industrial Press (Newspaper) - September 1, 1870, Cincinnati, Ohio Vol. 1—No. 3.] CINCINNA'i’I, SEPTEMBER 1,1870. *    4    X-i    -    • [SmroLE Copies 10 Cents. THE ST1IBTEVANT BEOWER. All denizens of mannfecturing towns are familiar intíi tte deep hum—sometimes disagreeably 1qu4-^ which marks the action of the great “ Fan or SloWí* ^i^'etoph^ed to proáuioé th¿, blast m«0nte smetlteg tmace. 3?his noise ^s indicative of: the highr speeds at which such fans are. revolved and which,/besides Rendering them a nuis&nce to the neighborhood, ■“severelj tax ,the bearing8,.rendB!ring them liable to heat and wear out/ / ^ i -    ‘    ?    ’    '    ,    >    . Journal Bearings consequently the Blower will run many years without repairs of any kind. This Blower is believed to be espemally adapted lor foundries imd la^ forge establishments, and oomhiñei^ a hij^ degree of durability and economy of power, and makes no noise when running at its highest speed. . . The Fan Blower may be used fbr blowing fresh air into rooms or mines requiring it, or as a sucker ibt drawing heated or impure air from the same. ; ^ Í 2 I Í t; chinery. Ventilation of Coal Mines and all Underground Apartments or Cellars. The size required, fpir thef^ iveMous pui^aés depends so much upon the dÜffer^t* cirqun^^jtahqes of ^ the cases requiring them, that it is found^p^ibte , to furnish data which would'" be a. cOrrept guide' to“ seller or purchaser*. Particular/ inquiries. rektih"g thereto will have, careful attention and ./prompt * reply by addressing James Waven &^Üo.^, ÑÓ. / 140 Walnut Street, tiincinhati,* Ohio. ’ * * - I t : * f t r i * d i j. f *    -i /    •*.    "t -•t i ii *<♦ I    ¿    *■    »'    ~.CV,*4..0 . i    irta    , \    e;;^iOYa £;:/^    / .o I’nl; ii,*;/} i,.,. 'w p    ; I iJ) lo si/* 5, X'_x-!    ed    ÍÍ-4.' -If j.f .ifo’ V-.? iiq 4^1 ,v^ '    ,,V- STURTEVANT PRESSURE The Fan or Blower here represented, while of superior efficiency in other respects, is practically noiseless and indestructible. The enlarged Section Cut shows the Hanger Pulley and Self-Oiling Journal Bearing of the improved Fan and Pressure Blower. ’ It will be seen that the Ball Joint is chambered, so as to receive and contain a mass of sponge or other porous material, for the purpose of absorbing a large quantity of oil, holding it in readiness and supplying it as may be wanted, to the Bearing through three passages through the Bushing, which are also stuffed with/the same material. These Boxes or Bearings will only need oiling once a month. The Bushings may be removed when worn, and new ones put in, which are sent with every Blower. The advantage of the Sturtevant Blower over either the Piston or Rotary Blowers, or Air Pumps, is in its great simplicity of construction;—the only parts being exposed to wear are the self-oiling For “hotels and other large bmldings in cities the suction pi^    extended to above the^^o^ of <he building, sdpp]^ng the Blower with the purest air^ while the conducting pipes may be extended, to all parts of the building.    .    ci/. It is also Used with xnueh success for drawing off sawdust and shavings ftrohi the various wood-working machines, and is found very useful for drying lumber, brick, wool, yarn) hosWy, cloth, etc.) and for cooling meats in &laughte^4M)u8e8. For removing dust ft-om Sa!nd Wheels such as are used for polishing lasts, carriage spokes, shoe bottoms, felt hats, etc., and Emery Wheels for polishing all kinds of hardware. Smoke and gas iVom smoky Smith Shops and Manufacturing Establishments and Chemical Works. Steam and vapor arising from Paper Machines, and all drying cyliiaders and dry-rooms; also sweat from Mill-Stones, offensive odors from Try Kettles and Byeing Establishments. Dust from Bag and Cotton Pickers, Flax and Rope Ma- pressfUe bloW^U. ■    ^ ’    t    ’ Silicate Paint eor Stoy*^ and pVENsl—Black-lead certainly has its recoi^endations, but it can hardly be said to be ornamental, while it'entails an immense amount of labor on servants. In Germany, where a stove and sort of kitdhen range is contiiiu-ally to be found in the common Aitting-xoom qf a respectable family, the unsigh|^]i»áa seems ^ have been felt, and ajmggestion ha#bé*9 to dO away with the black-lead, and paint^l^ htoves and ovens. Oil paint, of course, can not be eoq^oved, but* water-glass (silicate of potash^, colored, ww pigjtuenjr^ nmtcb the paint ot the apartiRSAh k the msteriol reboiumended. Before thiis is aj^ied the iron must he thoroughly ej¿áned from gre must be rubbed off with a #or three coats of the paint may then to dry,after which the fire maybe of injury to the color, which may, redness. Grease or milk spilt, ói effect upon it, and it may be kept with soap and water. Ddtch-ovei may also be coated with the same labor spent in polishing be saved, the paint, it is stated, will last a year-or ¿ and all rust-i^s brushi Tm or [ton andallUwed ¿wjthqut fear

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