Good naval-stores practice
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Good naval-stores practice

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture in Washington, D.C .
Written in English


  • Forest products industry,
  • Naval stores,
  • Turpentine industry and trade

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesGood naval stores practice
Statementby Austin Cary
SeriesUnited States. Dept. of Agriculture. Leaflet -- no. 41, Leaflet (United States. Dept. of Agriculture) -- no. 41.
ContributionsUnited States. Forest Service, United States. Department of Agriculture
The Physical Object
Pagination4 p. :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25528849M

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NAVAL STORES: THE INDUSTRY + THE FORESTS by Ward, Jay, et al and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Tapping the Pines: The Naval Stores Industry in the American South - Kindle edition by Outland, Robert B.. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Tapping the Pines: The Naval Stores Industry in the American South.5/5(6). The most informative book even written on the history of the naval stores industry. Also examines the tools associated with the practice of turpentining as well as methodology in processing the pine tar into final products. Carrol Butler was the authority on this by: semi-annual naval stores report on production, distribution, consumption and stocks of turpentine and rosin of the United States, Apr. 1, Sept. 30, [] United States. Bureau of Agricultural Chemistry and Engineering.

Naval stores are all products derived from pine resin, which are used to manufacture soap, paint, varnish, shoe polish, lubricants, linoleum, and roofing materials.. The term naval stores originally applied to the resin-based components used in building and maintaining wooden sailing ships, a category which includes cordage, mask, turpentine, rosin, pitch and tar. Book digitized by Google from the library of University of Wisconsin - Madison and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. Vol no A Naval stores handbook dealing with the production of pine gum or oleoresin. 04/ Vol no Good naval-stores practice. 04/   The extraction of raw turpentine and tar from the southern longleaf pine--along with the manufacture of derivative products such as spirits of turpentine and rosin--constitutes what was once the largest industry in North Carolina and one of the most important in the South: naval stores production/5. Welcome to The Naval Stores. The Naval Stores is a fresh, new shopping experience for all matelots, keen sailors and those who love the kind of gift that really floats your boat. Our goods are sourced from across the globe and shipped to your door from our base in Plymouth, Britain's Ocean City. Official Stockist for the Type 21 Club.

the lucrative colonial naval stores industry. Tar production continued well into the late s when the wide use of steel ships end-ed the need for tar. Pitch was needed to coat the hulls of ships to protect them in tropical waters. Boiling tar and a small amount of turpentine in a large iron pot made pitch. Boiling thickened the tar to a semi. The book includes photographs and illustrations depicting the entire industry across the southeastern United States. Every detail of the operation is covered including procedures, processing, tools of the trade, transportation, marketing, and much more. A copy of the book is available at the Baker Block Museum for research. NAVAL STORES. NAVAL STORES, a phrase applied to the resinous products of longleaf and other pines, such as tar, resin, pitch, and, to a lesser degree, turpentine, that were historically used in the shipping industry. Mariners used tar to preserve ropes from decay and applied the pitch of resin to seams in the planking to make them watertight, and shipbuilders used turpentine in connection with. Tampa is an important shipping point for naval stores and phosphate rock, for vegetables, citrus fruit and pineapples, raised in the vicinity, and for lumber, cattle and fuller's earth. 0 Having founded an observatory there, he returned to Paris in , was appointed geographical astronomer to the naval department with a salary of livres.