Some cool china mould make services manufactory images:
Image from page 565 of “Industrial history of the United States, from the earliest settlements to the present time: being a complete survey of American industries, embracing agriculture and horticulture; including the cultivation of cotton, tobacco, wheat
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Title: Industrial history of the United States, from the earliest settlements to the present time: being a complete survey of American industries, embracing agriculture and horticulture; including the cultivation of cotton, tobacco, wheat; the raising of horses, neat-cattle, etc.; all the important manufactures, shipping and fisheries, railroads, mines and mining, and oil; also a history of the coal-miners and the Molly Maguires; banks, insurance, and commerce; trade-unions, strikes, and eight-hour movement; together with a description of Canadian industries
Year: 1878 (1870s)
Authors: Bolles, Albert Sidney, 1846-1939
Subjects: Industries Industries
Publisher: Norwich, Conn. : The Henry Bill pub. Company
Contributing Library: Harold B. Lee Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Brigham Young University
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Text Appearing Before Image:
but itnever will be until there are more decorators, — a great many more,—and untilall the manufactories can afford to employ them. The decorators are at pres-ent principally men of foreign birth and training. Thevery best class are native artists, who occasionally layaside the easel to illuminate a jar, a vase, a plaque, orsome other object of clay, for a friend or for the market.As before said, it is only the rich that can afford to en-gage the services of either class. It is not strange thatthe United States should not yet be great in china andporcelain ware, when we reflect that attention to theindustry only began about sixty years ago ; while, onthe other hand, the porcelain countries par excelle?ice of the world havepractised the art of moulding and decorating this ware for a period of fromthree hundred to a thousand years. The best that can be said of the artas it exists in this country at the present day is, that it promises well forthe future. It most certainly does that.
Text Appearing After Image:
GLUE. The most arid soils sometimes best repay cultivation; and things the mostuseless and valueless in life often turn out to be, in the hands of those whoFrom what know their peculiar qualities, articles of priceless merit. It is fromit is made. refuse that some of the most necessary and excellent commoditiesof the age are obtained. Glue is one of these commodities. It is made fromthe trimmings and clippings of hides, which are removed during the processof currying and tanning. Those scraps are not only useless for any other pur-pose than glue-making, but, were they not available for some such purpose,they would be absolutely unpleasant to have on hand. They would be hardto dispose of, and, unless speedily removed, would be a source of diseaseand danger. As it is, however, science has put them to use for the produc-tion of an article which society could not now get along without; for glueis of universal convenience. It enters into the binding of the Utility. & books we take up e
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