1 edition of Control of the turpentine borer in the naval stores region found in the catalog.
Control of the turpentine borer in the naval stores region
J. A. Beal
|Statement||by J.A. Beal|
|Series||Circular / United States Department of Agriculture -- no. 226, Circular (United States. Dept. of Agriculture) -- no. 226.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||19 p. :|
|Number of Pages||19|
Naval stores were the colony’s most important industry. Modern historians have likened the importance of tar, pitch, and turpentine to the importance of oil to the United States today. The British government encouraged the production of tar and pitch because it could get these products more cheaply from the colonies than from Sweden. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
The book was one of the first written on the turpentine industry. PETE GERRELL was a sixth generation native of Wakulla County, Florida. Generations of his family lived and survived in the pine flatwoods associated with the naval stores industry. As the Derry Journal, on 25 Sept. , noted, “Of turpentine and naval stores the fine forests of the Carolinas furnished the world with its chief supply.” American imports crowded British seaports: sugar, rum and molasses from the West Indies, rice and indigo from South Carolina, tobacco from Virginia, cotton from much of the South.
This chapter examines an aspect of marginality theory by examining African American labor in relationship to the land, specifically African American experiences working in southern forests in naval stores or turpentine operations. Citation: Johnson, Cassandra Y.; Mcdaniel, Josh Turpentine . Turpentine borer definition is - a borer that is the larva of a buprestid beetle (Buprestis apricans) and that bores in pines in the southeastern U.S.
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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Beal, J.A. (James Allen), Control of the turpentine borer in the naval stores region. Washington, D.C.: U.S. Dept. An illustration of an open book.
Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video An illustration of an audio speaker. Control of the turpentine borer in the naval stores region Control of the turpentine borer in the naval stores region by Beal, J.
Pages: The book was one of the first written on the turpentine industry. PETE GERRELL Control of the turpentine borer in the naval stores region book a sixth generation native of Wakulla County, Florida.
Generations of his family lived and survived in the pine flatwoods associated with the naval stores industry.3/5(1). naval stores: turpentine and rosin from pine resin J.J.W.
Coppen and G.A. Hone NON-WOOD FOREST PRODUCTS 2 Gum naval stores: turpentine • and rosin from pine resin J.J.W. Coppen and G.A. Hone Mi(NATURAL RESOURCES INSTITUTE FOOD AND AGRICULTURE ORGANIZATION OF THE UNITED NATIONS Rome, Black turpentine beetles are members of the pine borer family.
Larger than related pine borers, the turpentine beetle is active along the entire east coast of the United States where they typically target southern pines, red spruce and other pines.
From the s to the s, the naval stores industry was an increasingly profitable business. With its abundant Long Leaf Pines, North Carolina soon emerged as an invaluable producer of tar, pitch, and turpentine not only in the national economy but also in the international market.
When the turpentine spirits condense, they form sulfate turpentine, which is either recovered and sold or in some pulp and paper facilities is burned as a supplemental fuel.
Additional Resources Gamble, Thomas. Naval Stores: History, Production, Distribution and Consumption. Savannah, Ga.: Review Publishing and Printing Company, A hack used in chipping turpentine in a turpentine grove near Pembroke, Georgia Apr by Jack DeLano By the s, the production of naval stores was widespread in Eastern North Carolina, as noted by Janet Schaw, a well-educated Scot who toured the Cape Fear region a couple years prior to the American Revolution.
According to Carroll B. Butler, author of "Treasures Of The Longleaf Pines Naval Stores," a typical turpentine yield from fire stills was six to eight gallons of turpentine per barrel of gum.
After the stilling process the spirits of turpentine and rosin were placed in barrels and shipped by rail or water to market, which in the Florida. Another victory for association members came inwhen Congress declared gum naval stores producers were no longer subject to the Workmen's Compensation Act.
All of this legislation allowed for the turpentine industry to prosper during the post-war period and experience years of peak production in the late s. Tapping Into New Technologies.
The collection of turpentine, also known by its more formal name "Naval Stores," started during the Colonial Era.
During this time England needed turpentine to free itself from foreign trade, and. of Turpentine Making Tar Making Pitch Since roads were poor in the colonies, the most common way to get these goods to market was by river. The barge loaded with naval stores on the reverse side was a com-mon sight in colonial America.
After losing control of North Carolina inthe British faced a shortage of pitch and started using. Venice turpentine, for example, is a pale green, viscous liquid that is collected from the larch (Larix decidua, or L. europea).
It is used for lithographic work and in sealing wax and varnishes. See also balsam; Canada balsam. Crude turpentine is one of a group of pine-tree derivatives that are known as naval stores. Turpentine (which is also called spirit of turpentine, oil of turpentine, wood turpentine, terebenthene, terebinthine and (colloquially), turps) is a fluid obtained by the distillation of resin harvested from living trees, mainly is mainly used as a solvent, and as a source of material for organic syntheses.
Turpentine is composed of terpenes, primarily the monoterpenes alpha-and. The gum naval stores industry, at its peak inproducedbar- rels (50 gallons theeach) of gum spirits of turpentine and 1, drums of gum rosin ( pounds net weight Raleigh'seach). The United States in normal times sup- plies the world with one-half its needs for untilturpentine and rosin.
Sincethe production of gum. Get print book. No eBook available. highlight, and take notes, across web, tablet, and phone. Go to Google Play Now» Spirits of Turpentine: A History of Florida Naval Stores to Robert Shelley Blount.
Florida Agricultural Museum, - Naval stores - pages. 0 Reviews. What people are saying - Write a review. We haven't. DISTILLING TURPENTINE One of the Most Important Industries of the State of Georgia Injuring the Magnificent Trees Spirits, Resin, Tar, Pitch, and Crude Turpentine all from the Long Leaved Pine – “Naval Stores” So Called.
ublin, Ga., May 8. Naval stores, products such as tar, pitch, turpentine, pine oil, rosin, and terpenes obtained from the pine and other coniferous trees, and originally used in maintaining wooden sailing ships.
Naval stores are produced chiefly by the United States and France, with large amounts coming also from Greece, Spain, Portugal, and Mexico. Turpentine was supposed to be good for lungs and chest ailments. Wystan/CC BY Turpentine is a common sight in hardware stores and art.
A Sticky Situation: The Turpentine Industry in North Florida. May FPAN North Central Uncategorized Cat Face Trees, Charles Holmes Herty, Convict Lease System, Florida, FPAN, Herty Cup, Longleaf Pine, Naval Stores, St.
Marks, St. Marks National Wildlife Refuge, Turpentine, Vick VapoRub 17 Comments. On June 3 rd I will be giving a talk on the turpentine industry in North Florida at the St. Spirits of turpentine: A history of Florida Naval Stores to [Blount, Robert Shelley] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Spirits of turpentine: A history of Florida Naval Stores to Reviews: 1.Reaction with the residual turpentine resulted in an explosion within a few minutes [Benson ]. Reacts violently with chromic anhydride [Haz. Chem. Data p. 68].
Reacts with stannic chloride producing heat and sometimes flame [Mellor ]. South Georgia Folklife Project Turpentine (PRJ) End of an Era, July/August Raw video footage of turpentine workers in South Georgia.