At the correct moment the player releases the marble and is projected forward towards its target. A term used in the glass marble industry for a marble-forming machine; consisting of twin, helically grooved cylinders, which turns a gob, or charge of molten glass into a sphere.Invented by Martin Frederick Christensen of Akron, Ohio, around 1910; the design of which was stolen and patented in 1915 by his trusted bookkeeper Horace C. A beautiful type of glass that has tiny sparkling grains in its body; it is the result of manipulating the furnace environment while melting a batch of formula into glass.
Stan Hywet Hall & Gardens, one of Americas finest castles, now stands upon this site. Jaspers are a variegated white-bodied stoneware with different colored lines of blue, green and rarely pink, running through the body of the marble. Also called an immie or imitation agate in the historic record; cornelian is an antiquated spelling of the more modern usage carnelian.
You can easily identify the clay marbles made by this company because they are almost perfectly spherical. Lightcap bought out their bosses, the Mishler Brothers, and took over the Limaville Marble Works in Limaville, Ohio. They were later also manufactured by other Akron, O.
Most clay marbles made by other marble companies used S. Dykes patented technique and these are not perfectly spherical. Soon thereafter the marbleworks burnt to the ground; their near location to the railroad tracks likely allow a spark from a passing freight train to ignite the roof. ceramic marble works and also manufactured in Germany and imported to the United States after World War One.: noun. A glass marble company founded by James Harvey Leighton in Steubenville, O.
The companys founder and first Superintendent was Samuel C. They made almost all classes, types and styles of ceramic marbles, also hand-made glass marbles from cane and hand-made, hand-gathered glass marbles. Today the site is a city park, Lock 3 Park, and is the home of The American Toy Marble Museum.: noun. This gives the glass marble strength and keeps it from easily cracking, or breaking.entitles the player to any (whence the name) of a number of advantages; he may tee up the objective, remove an obstruction in the surface of the ground, fill in a depression, exercise roundance, etc., term used in Oklahoma. A players term describing a marble shooting style seen in North Africa, Middle East, India and now elsewhere in the world; described by Daniel C. They place their taw in the hollow between the middle and the forefinger of the left hand, the hand being flat on the ground with the fingers closed.
A trademarked name given to a specific type of hand-made glass marble, the first glass marbles made in the United States; manufactured using a patented technique invented by J. Beard in his work, The Outdoor Handy Book (1882) The Arabian Way of Shooting.. The forefinger of the right hand is then pressed firmly on the end joint of the middle finger, which pushes the middle finger suddenly aside, and the forefinger slips out with sufficient force to propel the shooter very accurately. A variant of this shooting style used in South America and elsewhere; the hands held perpendicular to the ground; the shooter held, as if teed up, between the middle and forefinger of the left hand, with the other fingers of the hand otherwise closed.