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TABLE OF TESTS SHOWING THE DEGREES OF TEMPERATURE AND HUMIDITY IN “B”

WEAVE SHED OF FARR ALPACA COMPANY, HOLYOKE, MASS., JULY, 1907.

(Results obtained by using 48 spray nozzles, using 30 gallons of water per minute at 40 pounds pressure. Temperature of water, 54 degrees Fahr.)

NOTE: The upper numbers in columns three and five show conditions in “A” shed.

Temp. of Air Entering
Temp. of Air in Duct.

Room.

Temp. of Air Center

of Room.

Outside Temp. in

Shade.

Humidity in Room.

2 P.M. 5 P. M.

July 1

Rain

86

46
63
59
68

44
63
54

2

78

78

66

Cloudy

3

60

46
бо

60

50
57
42
60

34
54

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80
91 95

60
64
66
68 69 71 72
80 83 84 76 87

65. 83 86 88

61 65 67 67 68

71 71

81 82

70 82

67
81 83 85

50
59
66 67 67 78 80 80 74 76 76 60
78 90 93

54
62 62 62 68 68 68 78 82 82 74

86 78 62
80

56
63
70
80
76

62
83 93 95

64 66 64 66 70 70 71 81 84 84

78 88 84 65 86 92 92

52 64

71 71 68 84 84 82 81 85 80

59 80 79 77

46 61 61 61 66 66 66 76 76 75

67 67 63 66 75 81 83

69 61 62 66 68 68

73

78 67 72 74 73 80

54 60 66 78 72

61 82 89 92

56 62 64 65 68

72

79 82 83 71

80

63

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TABLE SHOWING DEGREES OF HEAT AND HUMIDITY IN “B” WEAVE SHED.- CONTINUED.

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are no

automatically close. These openings are utilized in winter for circulating the air from the weave room into the basement.

It has been found that this method of ventilating, cooling, and humidifying, has been exceedingly satisfactory. There are no parts of the room that are not thoroughly ventilated, and there

"dead” spaces where condensation can occur. The air is kept perfectly sweet and clean and the conditions, as far as humidity is concerned, are good. The cooling has been very successful, as appears from the table attached hereto. The temperatures in this weave shed have been kept much lower than the temperatures in the old “A” weave shed, and on hot days have kept as low as, or lower than, the temperature of the outside air.

It is believed that this cooling tends to better work and to attract a higher class of operatives. The whole system has been so satisfactory that the Farr Alpaca Company have decided to completely rebuild their old “A” weave shed along these lines.

The PRESIDENT. Are there any questions to be asked ?

Mr. W. W. CROSBY. I am much interested in what Mr. GREEN has to say regarding the construction of the gutter, particularly with reference to his use of galvanized iron in connection with the asbestos paper. I am not sure whether Mr. GREEN and the other members of the Association are familiar with the so-called asbestos protected metal, or, not, but in this connection, I should like to bring it to their attention. This material consists essentially of a sheet of steel to which is attached, by a process of cementation on each side, a sheet of asbestos felt. The gauge of the steel and the thickness of the asbestos felt may be specified to suit any local conditions. I have used this material in numerous cases, and am much pleased with it. It strikes me that in this particular situation, it would be particularly useful, for the asbestos felt is so firmly attached to the metal that the metal cannot be injured by rusting where there might be condensation on either side.

I should suppose that all the advantages of the galvanlzed iron would be conserved, with the added advantage of entire security against corrosion.

The PRESIDENT. Has Mr. GREEN any further explanation to make in regard to that question ?

Mr. SAMUEL M. GREEN. I have nothing more.

ELECTION OF MEMBERS.

The PRESIDENT. The Board of Government submit with their approval the following list of candidates, recommended for election to membership in the Association which will be read by the Secretary.

FOR ACTIVE MEMBERS.

CHARLES H. ARNOLD, Supt., Grosvenor Dale Co., Grosvenor Dale, Conn.

By H. D. LORD. CLINTON W. ATWOOD, Sec'y Williamsville Mfg. Co., Killingly, Conn.

By H. C. ATWOOD. LEWIS E. BENTLEY, Agt. Taber Mill, 252 Main St., Fairhaven, Mass.

BY SAMUEL TAYLOR.

JAMES A. BURKE, Agt. Lyman Mills, Holyoke, Mass.

By SAMUEL M. GREEN. CHARLES B. CHASE, Supt. Lincoln Mfg. Co., P. O. Box 45, 120 Highland Ave., Fall River, Mass.

By JOHN H. HOLT,
CHARLES E. COLLINS, Supt. Methuen Co., Methuen, Mass.

By LEWIS E Barnes.

THOMAS H. Conley, Asst. Supt. Mohawk Valley Cotton Mills, Utica, N. Y.

By H. F. MANSFIELD. F. G. DANIELS, Mgr. Montmorency Branch Dominion Textile Co., Ltd., Montmorency Falls, P. Q., Canada.

By DANIEL J. DANKER.

JOHN P. Davis, Treas. Pentucket Narrow Fabric Mills, 287 Thorndike St., Lowell, Mass.

By CHARLES R. BLAKE. ALBERT J. DRONSFIELD, Supt. Fletcher Mfg. Co., 47 Charles St., Provi

dence, R. I. By ROBERT BURGESS. HARRY S. DUCKWORTH, Supt. Print Works, Hamilton Mfg. Co., Lowell, Mass.

By CLARENCE N. Childs.
VERNON C. FAUNCE, Supt. Hamilton Mfg. Co., Lowell, Mass.

By CLARENCE N. Childs.
THOMAS WILLIAM Fox, M. Sc. Tech., Prof. of Textiles Municipal
School of Technology, Manchester, Eng.

By WILLIAM MYERS.
CHARLES T. GRANTHAM, Hamilton, Ont., Canada, Gen. Mgr. Imperial

Cotton Co., Hamilton, Ont., Cosmos Cotton Mill, Yarmouth, Nova
Scotia.

By E. W. THOMAS.

C. SINGLETON GREEN, Sec'y Consolidated Cotton Duck Co., 809 Continental Trust Building, Baltimore, Md.

By E. W. THOMAS. S. HAROLD GREENE, Treas. The Lawton Mills Corporation, 93 Federal St., Boston, Mass.

By EDWIN FARNHAM GREENE. HERBERT H. HORTON, Treas. Troy Cotton & Woolen Manufactory, Fall River, Mass.

By ALEXANDER MAKEPEACE. WILLIAM H. JENCKES, Supt. Nonquitt Spinning Co., 1786 Acushnet Ave., New Bedford, Mass.

By ANDREW J. CURRIER. ALFRED LISTER, Mech. Supt. Clark Mile End Spool Cotton Co., East

Newark, N. J. By W. H. LOFTUS.

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