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This newcomer in the brick colony is conceded to be one of the finest brickmaking establishments on the picturesque Hudson, famed as the head-center of the industry in this quarter of the globe. All that goes to make a location desirable is found at Newton Hook in great liberality--pure sand in illimitable quantity, hills of clay that literally can never be exhausted and a small mountain of the best shale that the state of New York can boast.

In addition to these admirable resources are the unequalled means of transportation afforded by the New York Central railroad on the one hand and the waterway of the world on the other. Of equal importance with location are the up-to-date labor-saving devices that have been incorporated in the new plant. Newton Hook was formerly Coxsackie Station, but the name was changed recently, partly because it was too frequently confused with the town of Coxsackie on the west shore of the river, and partly because the topography makes it appropriate, for a hook-shaped peninsula juts into the river at that point.

The Cary property is several hundred feet south of the railroad station at one of the most commanding points of the eastern shore. Back of the buildings that comprise the plant rise a series of hills, each a mine of wealth from the viewpoint of the brickmaker, and the company owns acres of these convolutions extending back from the river.

The present buildings comprise two driers, each 53 x ft. From the midst of the group the stack rises to a height of 90 ft. This has a 4-ft. The buildings lie between the railroad and the river, and, the shore being very marshy, it was necessary to fill in for quite a distance.

The top layer of the sand hill was used for the purpose. To further insure solidarity, piles were driven for the foundations to rest upon. Work is well under way upon a kiln shed that will extend the entire length of the water front. Not only do the tracks of the New York Central pass the property, but the railroad is building two spurs to intersect it front and rear. When all is done the Cary company will have unexcelled facilities for shipping its product to every point, by river, canal and rail.

View from river showing sand, shale and clay clay banks in rear with the dock kilns, kiln shed just being built, and discharge end of drier in foreground. Trestle over tracks shown at right. The clay deposits are within ft. That being taken out at present is from the south side of the first clay hill, the shale and sand dunes being slightly nearer the river.

The clay is sandy, of the right consistency, and has one of the prime requisites in burning a very nice red, an esthetic shade, almost. In boring to test the hills it was found that for about 30 ft. The shale is not being mined at present, but the company has its use in anticipation. There is a large hill out of which shale crops all over. The clay bank is or more feet above the river level and the location makes it an exceedingly simple matter to get the material to the mill.

It is loaded into Koppel dump cars that roll down grade over ft. A workman rides on each car to regulate its speed. In order to cross the railroad a steel trestle was constructed, beginning near the base of the hill, that portion of the trestle that bridges the tracks being built by the railroad company.

The trestle terminates on the roof of the plant directly over the brick machines, thus saving considerable handling of the clay and doing away with more or less machinery. The clay is run through a Wiles granulator and a Potts disintegrator, from whence it enters a Wiles horizontal pug mill. Water is never used in the pug mill, except in the very dry season, and sand is used as grog.

The clay is molded in a soft-mud condition in the machine referred to, manufactured by the A. There are two of these machines in the Cary plant, each with a daily capacity of 43,, and they discharge the output as rapidly as the machine tenders can comfortably care for it.

Only one shape of common brick is made and it takes 15 men to get the clay and sand from the banks and get the brick turned out by one machine ready to go into the drier. The bricks are not handled before drying, thus insuring smoother finish and better corners than are obtainable by old-fashioned methods. There are drier cars employed, Atlas and Cleveland Car Co.

They are heated by steam generated in two Franklin water-tube boilers of h. Each drier contains 22, ft. The steam pipes are run nine abreast lengthwise between the car tracks and as many more, like the rails of a fence, extend horizontally between the sections to a height of 4 ft.

The condensed steam is returned to the boilers before it has a chance to cool appreciably and in sufficient quantity, so that frequently there is no need to feed water to the boiler during the night. The moisture is carried up the flues as quickly as it makes its presence known. It takes about 36 hours to dry the bricks uniformly and thoroughly. By handling the entire product indoors, it is possible to run the plant in winter as well as summer, and, as a matter of fact, the Cary plant is the only one on the river that is working at this time, the others having shut down at the advent of frost.

For burning the brick the company finds the old style clamp, or scove, kilns preferable. The engine used in this plant is a h. Usually from 80 to lb. Cary; vice-president, George Rogers; secretary, W. Palmer; treasurer, William L. Ninety men will be employed at the Newton Hook plant upon its completion. About half that number are at work now. The company has the "pick" of help, owing to the fact that the plant is operated during the entire year, and also to the sheltered conditions under which the work is performed.

Cary was the first brickmaker in northern New York to attempt to run throughout the winter season, and he succeeded, although everybody predicted failure. An office building is being erected. There are also on the premises a boarding house for the help and a large stable. The buildings are painted red with white trimmings and viewed from any point but especially from across the river present a most thrifty and attractive appearance.

The Cohoes property embraces 60 acres, mostly hills of yellow clay, adjacent to the Erie canal. The New York Central has extended a siding into the brick sheds. Beside a Standard steam drier and two Wiles brick machines there is a large pallet yard. Several dwellings on the property are a source of revenue.

Ninety men are employed during the season. The total capacity of the Cary plants is 40,, bricks per annum or 16,, at the Cohoes works and 24, Howland was born in Mechanicsville, November 28, Lawyer, and president of Champlain Brick Co.


Otunga proposed to Hudson in September after less than a year of hcap.ga nearly a year later, in August , they welcomed their only child, David Jr., now 8. ďAs a result of Mr. Nov 16, †∑ Jennifer Hudson and fiance David Otunga have split after nearly 10 years -- and Jennifer was granted a restraining order -- but David's attorney says it's only because Hudson's afraid to lose.

Total 1 comments.
#1 27.09.2018 –≤ 18:44 Chuffedstore:
It seems like a good job