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This funny occupation tee is pre-shrunk and the graphics are colorfast. Makes a great gift! This gas is not given out in a vacuum; it is taken eut by heat, or by reversing the position of the palladium in the oeil, and evolving oxygen on the surface. Palladium charged with hydrogen apt to heat spontaneously in air, Platinum cbarged with hydrogen by voltaio action.
Liquid diffusion explains the passage of hydrogen through a soft colloid meta! Palladium charged with hydrogen is lowered in density. Emits bubbles when in water, so that the denaity is obtained best by measurement and calcnlation, A piece of palladium wire ' millims. Thc palladium wire lost when heated millima. Mobility of metallio partides. Combustion of the wire. Another experiment, hydrogcmum 1 specinc gravity, and a third ,.
Slight absorption of hydrogen at a high temperature. Speed of movement through palladium 1 millim. Summnry, It M oonceivable that the varioua kindi of matter may posaess one and the rsos same ultimate or atomic molecute in different conditions of movement. One substance, Ponderable matter and a common atom. The atom is not at rest. Motion due to primordial impulse. This gives rise to volume. The more rapid the movement the greater the spaoe occupied by atoms. Matter of different denaity forms different substances. This not applied to known gases, whioh are composed of molecules or groups of atoms.
Thcre may be infinite repetitions of such steps. This is ohemicat combination. The same result attained by hypothesis of a fluid medium caused to undulate. No incompatibility between the liquid, solid, and gaseous states. The impact of the gaseous molecule, when more rapid, produces more frequent contact. A hot object in hydrogen is touobed 3'8 times more frequently than in air. Dalton ascribes tbis to mobility.
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Hydrogen in an air-engine favours the alternate heating and cooling of a confined volume of gas,. A solution once precipitated by heat did not precipitate more except by greater heat. ENotMMuce in hydrates thowe a weak ainmty for water, As all the hydrates of salts lose water by heat there ia a point at whioh Pd08 everysattdimioishesiBsoiNbiJity,.
Mode of concentrating alcohol by quicklime. Quioklime absorba a sma! Compound described, Alcoate of nitrate of magnesia, Do. For the water another base may be substituted, as an atom of soda in the subphospbate, or an atom of tilver in the oorreaponding sait. Pyrophosphate produeed by heating phosphate, not by subphosphate, as it leaves an exoess of base. Phosphoric acid by burning phosphorus, Water in tbe crystais of subarseniate of soda, probably 24 atoms, differing from the neutral arseniate by an atom of soda substituted for water, Subphosphate dried, heated, fused with protoxide of lead.
Phosphate of soda has three atoma base-two soda, one water added to PAO! Unusual appearance of the crystals after long boiling of the solution,. Remarkable body. Ita dimorphism. Second variety of bipyrophosphate of soda. Precipitates silver white, and with two atomstoadouMeatomoftheaoid. Small part insoluble nearly, p. Solution exactly neutral.
Probable composition, Fourth or insoluble variety of biphosphate of soda. Reasons for this.. The acid coagulates albumen. The glacial acid was supposed to be pyrophosphorio. Does not affect albumen. Other modifications pass into it in solution, after some days in water or boiling, on fusion with three proportions of fixed base.
Pyrophosphoric acid of the fused phosphate forms salta with two atoms base. Does not disiurb albumen, or make a precipitate in muriate of barytes, The metaphosphorio acid disposed to form satts, with one atom of base to tbe double atom of acid. These three acids,. Lom of water ty heating phosphoric acid.
PosatMe hydrates of the acid. Binarseniate bf soda does not undergo the same changes as biphosphate, Certain sa ts mentioned, with five or seven atoms of water, retain one in more intimate union than the others. This salt may be viewed aa a aulphate of zino and water, with six atoms of water of crystallisation. This last atom discharges a basic funotion, explain. Sulphate of potaah may take the place of this water, and form the double sulphate of zinc and potash. Sulphate of lime, peculiarity, ProtocHorides and cyanides. Two oxides. Different hydrates. Incandescent on heatiug to redness.
The water of the phosphoric Mids. The proximate constitution may be very different when the ultimate is the same. Tartaric aoid and racemio probably have M little relation to eaoh other as any two vegetable acids whioh could be named; certainly contain different radicles. A minute trace of adventitious matter may affect a body. Water in salta of ammonia. Water of crystallization, feeble aSnity. Water in the caustic alkalies has the function of an acid, The inseparable water of acids, as of sulphuric acid, has been beld to be basio, and tbat acid to be a sulphate of water and bisulphate or bitartrate of potasb, a double salt.
Development of this view in the. Now finds water to exist in a different state, replaceable by salt. The tendency of phosphate of soda to unite with more soda was traced to the existence of basic water in the former. The question arose,—DoM an analogous provision exist in such salta as form double salta The sutpburic acid hydrate, therefore, bas an atom of basic and an atom of saline water, juet air the hydrous su phate of zinc is a sulphate of zino with saline water.
No supersulphates of magnesia, etc. SpeciSc gravity Bisulphate of potaah, without water of crystallization,. Retains the six atoms with more force than the sulphate of zinc alone. The sulphate of potash does not neutralize the acidity, Sulphate of zinc and Mda.
Takes it up with evolution of heat. Sulphate of copper and potaah. It bas a disposition like the lime sulphate to retain two atoms. Table of water at several temperatures. Sulphate of magnesia and ammonia lost six atoms of water at ' F. Bycb-afed aulphate of lime. Table of water. Monohydrate does not adhere like sluooo. Anhydrate requirea no as it takes up no water. Sulphurio acid and other salts may be equally represented. This view of the constitution of sulphates must not bo hastily applied to other classes of satts, as each has its own peouliarities to be studied, Of soda-atum.
This alum, like potash alum, bas octobedral crystals, but is said to contain two atoma more water than the latter. Contains, like potash alam, twentyfour atoms of water, From the paper on water in salta would be inferred an analogy between any hydrated acid and its magnesian Mit. So the oxalate and nitrate of water resemble the oxalate and nitrate of magnesia. In certain suhsatta of the magnesian otaM of oxides the metallic oxide replaces the cryttaHization water. As in the caae of sulphates, an atom of water seems to be replaced in the oxalates, so as to form double oxalates, I.
Three atoma of water one basic. The two others may be termed constitutional, and are found in the magaesian oxalates. By drying two atoms are lost, ornone,. The constitutional water of the neutral oxalate diap! Has seven atome of water, four of which it loses at " F. With oxalio acid forme a binoxatate. No qnadroxatate. The second toMS two by entoresoence.
The prisms contain three, the rhomboids six atoms of water and lose three readily the other three cannot be expelled withoutIoMofaoid, 3. At heat of melting lead reduced to one atom. This intimate oombination of one atom does not indicate a disposition to form a double salt, and is probably the result of a new arrangement of the constituents at a high temperature.
No proof of the existence of super III. Nomenolature-monobasic, bibasic, and tribasio, oaR 1. Chromic aoid forms analogons compounds j with neutral chromate, it forms the red chromate, and with chloride of potassium Petigot'a salts analogous to but more permanent than Rose's mtpbates. The red chromate may then beloDg to a new order of combination, Subsulphates hold water with remarkable force. Alum an alkaline sulphate with sulphate of alumina attached, V. Chloride of copprr, two atoms water,. Chloride of calcium, six atoms water, reduced in vacuo over sulphuric acid to two.
The polar moleculu of a salt contain negative and positive, or rather chloroos and zincous aflinities, called also halogenous and basylous. Graham'a E! Explanation of the apparent travelling of hydrogen to the copper plate, by a series of transferences, beginning with the first partially freed atom of hydrogen in the case of hydrochlorio acid , i.
No heat of combination, because sulphate of potash and water are eqoicalorous in the constitution of auch salta see also p. Neutralisation of various acids by hydrate of potash, 1. NeutntUtttion ofpotash by nitrio and hydrocMoric acids, 2. Neutralisation ofpotaehbysuJphuricacid,. A difnaibility like that of gMet would afford means of separating bodiee, and preMnt a acate of deMitiea for tuottaneea in solution analogous to vapeur densities. Gay-Lussac's theory. Charaoters of liquid diffusion. Diffusion of chloride of sodium. Quantity diffused closely proportioned to the quantity of salt, Diffusion inoreases with the temperature.
Nearly the same for eight days, but dimiuishing, 2. Diffusion of various salts and other substances. Satta, sugar, gum, albumen, Sugar lesa than half of the diffusibility of chloride of sodium, The diffusion of albumen very much iotrer than of saline bodies. Chloride of sodium appears 20 times more diffusible actually more so, M nearly one-half the matter diffused from the first consista of inorganic aaha.
Considerable latitude in the diffusibility, 3. Diffusion of ammoniacalsalte of copper, 4. Diffusion of mixed salte, Inequality of diffusion is not diminished but exaggerated in mixtures. Same observed of mixed gases, 5. The potaah satte more diffusive than the soda sa! Slowness of diffusion, In tho sea-salt does magnesium exist as a chloridc or sulphate? Will diffusion show this by taking out the most diffusible? Liquid diffusion, as well as gascons evaporation, can produce decomposition, 6. Decomposition of aatts by diffusion. Bisulphate of potasb. Potash atum. Ammoniated sulphate of copper.
Alkaline salts with lime, 7. Diffusion of double salts. A mixture of sulphate of magnesia and sulphate of potash gave in diffusion the sum of the soparate diffusions. The salta probably not combined immediately on dissotving, 8. Diffusion of one salt into the solution of another salt, Chloride of sodium does not resist carbonate of soda diffusing into it. Sulphate of soda doea.
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Nitrate of potash is not resisted by nitrate of ammonia although isomorphous. They are inelastic to each other, like tyo gases, At At a oertain pressure attraction impairs the etasticity of a gas, so at a PAOr. Further analogy between liquid and gaseous dinusion,. Sensibly equat except at the densest point,. Close correspondence, even to the 10 per cent. Close approximation so that equality is not connnod to isomorphous satts, 5 Diffusion of nitrate of potaah and nitrate of ammonia.
A slight superiority in the latter, DiBmion of chloride of potassium and chloride of ammonium. Crystsllizing attraction in strong solutioMreMtingdinnnon,. Inferior to the nitrate. Ite less solubility may be connected with a tendency to crystaUiK, uniformity of diffusion greater in weak solutions,. Diffusion of 1 per cent. Ferrocyanide and ferricyanide of potassium, Dinusion of salta of the nitre c!
A 4 per cent. Leading to the idea of solution densities, and further analogy with gases. Further trials, Hydrate of potash. Comparedwith nitrate and sulphate, Dinusion of satts of soda, Diffusion of sulphate and carbonate of soda. Nitrate of soda, Relation of salts of potash to salts of soda. Times of equal dHTusibiHty as the square root of 2 to that of 3, Diffusion of sulphate'of magnenia,. Sulphate of zinc differed from sulphate of magnesia 4 per cent. Supplies the densities of a new kind of molecules.
Relations in diffusion refer to equal weights, not to atomio weights, or to larger molecules, if not of equal weight, of weights with a simple relation to eaoh other. Oasses of equidiffusive substances. Division of salts of potash. Decomposition by diffusion. Use in the study of endosmose, 4q4. One of the most diffueive substances. Effect of time,. Nitric acid, Sutphuric acid. Chromic aoid; Acetio acid. Sulphurous acid, Ammonia, Alcohol, Nitrate of baryta,.
Nitrate of lime,. Aoetate ofbaryta,. Nitrate of magnesia. Nitrate of copper, Protoohloride of iron. SesqnicMorideofiron, Sulphate of magnesia,. Nitrate of soda,. Diffusion diminished by excesa of hydrochtoric acid. Same effeot of acid on chloride of sodium. Effect of acids, Bicarbonate of potash. Bicarbonate of ammonia,. Observations in this paper favour the exittence of a close similarity or equality in diffusibility between certain classes or substances.
Chlorides and nitrates and their acids show this, isomorphous salts a! In the following the salts of potash and soda only are used, and in four different proportions. Hydrate of potash, Hydrateofsoda,. Sutphateofpotaoh, Sulphite of potash, Sulphiteofsoda. Hyposulphite of potash. Sulphovinate of soda. Oxalate of potash, Sulphate and oxalate compared. Oxalate of soda, Acetate ofpotaah.
Sulphate and acetate oompared, S41 Aoetttte of soda. Acetates of soda and potash compN'ed, TartntteofpotMh, Tartrate of sodt. Tartrate of potash and eoda compared. In nine pairs of potash and soda otJtt, the potMh ealta nnifonnty exceed the soda in diffneibility, tbe mtio eemnMy the same the hydrates not inctuded, Apparatua as before the water of tho water-jar ia an atmoaphere into which the satts diurne, from the solution phial within. Together they form a diffusionceU. Time Mven days, un!
Decomposition of sutphatM by carbonate of lime, ENeot in the soi!. No deoompomtiom in saturated solutions of chtondes, An agency in the soi! This brought into action by top-dressing with lime, VotttHity a means of oeptratiDg bodies. DiCualon similar in character. Hydrate, sulphate of potaeh, etc. Distinction intimate molecular. The oryatalloid state is statical, the colloid dynamical, Coltoidal has energia.
The source of force in vital phenomena, Colloid substances aMiBthg diffusive separations. Starch and pectin greatly remet pamoge of teas diffusive subttanoea, and entirely out off cotloid ubttancco. A more film of jelly ie enough, Instances with sized paper. Not M a Citer. Only moleoules permeate, and not masses. The water of the oolloid is in a state of combination, although feeble, and oannot be used as a medium for diffusion. The oryatalloid oan separate the water, molecule by mo eoute, and make its way through the gelatinous septum.
Unsized paper dipt in sulphurio acid. Dialysing vessel or saucers of paper. Jar-diffusion explained, Diffusion of 10 per cent. Diffusion of atoohouo solution of resin, Diffusion of 5 per cent. Can two unequally diffusive metala be separated by varying the acid? A orystaUoid passes through a firm jelly with little or no abatement of velocity, Heat. The effect of heat increasing diffusion is diminishod in dialysis. CrystaUoids eliminated by diffusion. Soluble silicio acid. Hydroohlorio acid and chloride of sodium removed from it in a hoop dialyser in four dayf.
Pure solution of silicio acid, limpid and co! Ordinary silicate of soda not colloidal. Soluble silicic acid forms a peculiar c! Colli-silicates or cositicates, Cosilioic acid. Albuminic acid. Very unstable. Coagulated by extremoly minute amounta of aalts. Colloidal alumina bas a high atomio weight, like cosilicio aoid,. Crum's discovery.
Soluble perozide of iron. Slow action oharaoteristio of oolloids. Very unstable solution. Separation by diffuion, Soluble metaperozide of iron. Ferrocyanide of oopper,. Sucrate of copper. Sucrate of peroride of iron,.
Sucrate of lime. Soluble ohromio oxide. Hydrated uranie oxide and ghetna. MetMtannio acid. Titanic acid,. Gummate of gelatine, Deitrin, Caramel, vanetiea of. Congulated albumen. Gelatinous starch. Extraot of nesh. Amount,with albumen and gum,. Colloids may be soluble or insoluble.
Eaaily thrown out of solution by crystalloids. Crystalloids sapid, colloids inaipid, Tendency to change in colloids. Colloid equivalents bigh. PoMibly a collection oforyshdloid molecules,. No abrupt transitions,. With full hydration through the membrane osmose is checked.
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Retardation greatest with three atoms water, 8n! Transpiration-time of water seconda,. No appearanceofapointindioatingal6-hydrate,. Metbylic alcobol, 6-hydrate of. Amylic aloohol, Ethen. Retardation of hydrates may be oaused by the increaaed site of the molecules, bat it is posfiMe to oonceive a decomposition oaused by the friction of passage and the propelling power lost by conversion into heat, Table of the transpiration of water at different temperatures, Do.
Hydrate of silicio acid soluble according to hydration. A jelly with 1 per cent. Time alone may cause coagulation, which ia opposed by concentration and warmth, Pectization by pounded graphite. No crystallisation. CoHoids transpire slowly. The partioles aggregate, AIechot and silicie acid, Ether and ailicic acid. Glycerine and silioic acid, StJphurio acid and acetic acid, Restoration of the liquid from the poctose ttate. Liquid stannic and metastannic acids, Liquid titanic acid, Liquid tungstic acid, Molybdio aeid, A speculation on the separate existence of heat,.
There waa found alcohol equal to to 1 per cent of the flour employed, III. Loss of oxygen by Mting with chlorine on carbonate of potash alone. Recommends addition of hydrate of lime. The chlorine attacks the potash, and the lime takes the carbonie acid at tbe same time similar result of secondary action found when sulphate of soda M added to lime, which mixture takes up two equivalents of sulphuretted hydrogen to one of lime, V. Some ideas arising from tbe law of aubatitution—even an isolated element such as a metal, heM to be made up of several parta.
Electro-chemical theory, and mode of writing the aymbok under this theory. A view of the constitution of several molecules of compound bodies, VI. Depoaita carbonate and phoaphate of lime. Green conferrte grow readily. The most direct method of preparing ether is to add 4 to 8 of alcohol to one of strong sulphurio aoid of 83 per cent. No distillation or sensible formation of Bulphovinio aoid necessary.
Action of the acid oompared to that on the essential oi s. A polymerizing action, LiQOiDS are in general miscible with one another, in all proportions as water and alcohol, or in a limited degree as ether and water ether agitated with water taking up one-tenth of ita weight of that liquid. Frequently the mixing of liquids exhibits the closeness of chemical union, among other points, in the manner in which the volatility of the compound liquid is aSected. Thus the vapour from pure alcohol at Fahr. In the same way portions of water are retained with so great force by sulphuric acid as to require, in order to drive them off, a degree of heat greatly higher than the boiling point of water.
From these, and other instances of this amnity, we learn that, in a mixture of a volatile and more fixed liquid, the tendency of the more volatile ingredient to pass into vapour may be checked in a considerable degree by its connexion with the other liquid. That many reputed gases, at a low temperature, or under great pressure, assume the liquid form, has been demonstrated by Mr. It is then assumed that the gases, if liquefied by pressure or any other means , would in general mix in some proportion or other with auch ordinary and reputed liquids as we had it in our power to present to them and that they would be retained in part by these liquids, through the agency of the mutual attraction evinced in liquid mixture, even although the pressure under which the union took place were considerably reduced, and the temperature raised.
Such a reduction below the degree of temperature at which the absorption took place would be productive, in ail probability, of liquefaction in the case of the most refractory of the gases. This case of the absorption of a gaseous body by a liquid is, therefore, dependent upon the aSinity which occasions the miscibility of liquids, and is, in fact, an instance of the mixture of two liquida.
Many similar illustrations might be adduced if required. We are, therefore, authorized in concluding that gases may owe their absorption by liquids,—to their capability of being liquefied, and to the affinities of liquids apparent in their miscibility , to which they become in this way exposed. These properties may, therefore, be considered as. Several circumstances are favourable to this view of the absorption ofgases. It is no supposititions cause of the existence of which we can adduce no other evidence than its conveniency in explaining certain phenomena.
We possess evidence that almost aU the gases may be condensed into liquida. Thus Mr. And, accordingly, sulphurous acid is absorbed and detained in large proportions by sulphuric acid and by alcohol, and in a considerable measure by water. It is a coincidence which appears more than accidental, that the gases which yielded to Mr. If, however, the sender require. Sup- posing 5 were required to be added. Beautifully This noon. Reaver Bechance Last week. Beckoned Ust month. Becloud S3 This month. Becommg S4 Next month. Redding Last year. Bedeck Next year.
Bedim Monday. Beef Wednesday Beet. Befall Friday. Afternoon NliSS— Night. Befogged Year Beggar Beggarly Begged Begone BegrndKc tun Behest Behoove Belch Belching Belfry Bellicose New York cjithodcs. Providing contains over. Bencher Benciict Benefice Benefit Benignly Bent Benumb Bepraise Less 4 J cents per pound f Black copper. Blister copper.
Copper cents per unit. Copi er bullion. Copper contents. Copper furnace. Copper furnace bottom. Copper matte. Copper matte assays about. Copper matte contains about per cent lead. Copper oxide. Copper sulphate. Decreasing in copper. Gain in copper. Increasing in copper. Loss in copper. BesettuiB Beshrew i,v Beshrouded.. Beside s. Besieging Besmear Besmoke Besom Besought Gold fjer ton or over. Gold I er ton or over. Gain in Gold. Gold and Copper ores. Gold per ounre.
Gold free. Gold ore. Loss in Gold. Hetide "2i. Reluuk Betrap Betrayal ",?. Betrayer Betroth Betrothed.. Betting Between Ounces of C. J'ayiriK for Cold. Betwixt Bevel " Bevelling Beverage Bevy Beware Bewilder Bewitch Allowing 6 cents per unit for lime in excess of. Bias Biassed Bib Bibber Bible Biblical Allowing cents per unit for excess. Charging cents per unit for excess. Excess Iron over Silica. Excess Iron over Silica fusion. Excess Iron over Silica insoluble. Excess Silica free. Excess Silica over Iron.
Excess Silica fusion over Iron. Bigamist Bigamy Excess Silica insoluble over Iron.
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For all over excess. Bight Bilateral Bilberry Bilbo Lead Biliary Bilious Billet Billiard Providing contains 5 per cent. Lead or over. Lead the official Montreal quotation,. Lead the official Toronto quotation. Lead the official English quotation Spanish Lead. Lead the official English quotation English Lead. Lead the official New i'ork quotation, date of arrival. Lead the official New York quotation date of shipment. Bind Binder Binding Binnacle Bipedal Bipolar Birch Birman Birth Birthday Biscuit Bisected Bishop Bison Bite Antimonial lead.
Corroding lead. Decreasing in lead. Export lead bounty.
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Gain in lead. Increasing in lead. Lead bounty. Lead bullion. Lead cents per unit. Lead dross. Lead furnace. Lead ore concentrates. Lead oxide. Lead per ton. Lead Silver. Lead sulphate. Leady bottom. Loss in Lead. Orange Lead. Paying for lead. Per cent, of lead. Bivouac Blab Black Blackamoor. Blacken I'ig lead. Pounds of lead Red lead. Ton s Of lead. Blacking Blackleg Blackness. Silver per 2 oz. Providing contains ton or over. New York Handy 9t spot quotation date of Blain. Silver Harmon arrival. Blaming oaada.
Blanch Blandish Blanket , Blanketing. Blankly Blarney Blasphemous Blast Blasted Blatant Bleach Bleached Bleak Bleated Loss in Stiver. Ounces uf Silver. Ounces of Silver per ton. Paying for Silver. Per cent of Silver. Ruby Silver. Silver bullion. Silver cuntentii. Silver- lead. Silver ore. Silver per ton. Silver slimes. I Bleeder. Blenching Bless Blessed Blessing Blight Blindfold Blinding Blindly Blink Bliss Blissful C Blister Blistered Blithe Blithely Bloated Block Blockade Blocked 1.
Blockhead Blonde Blood Bloodily Bloodless Blossom Blot Blotch Blotted Blotting Blouse Blower Blowing Blown Blowpipe Bluff Decreasing in Zinc. Increasing in Zinc. No charge for Zinc excess. Per cent of Zinc. Zinc concentrates. Zinc limit.
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Zinc oxide. Zinc Works. Coarse ore. Concentrating are. Copper ore. Crude ore. Dry ore. Fine ore small i".
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First class concentrates. First class ore. Free milling ore. Galena ore. Gold-Copper ore. High grade ore. Iron ore. Iron ore flux. Lead ore. Limestone flux,. Low grade ore. Magnetic Iron ore. Milling ore. Oxidized Copper ore. Oxidized Gold ore. Blunt Blur Blush Blushed Blushing Bluster Boar Boarded Boarish Boasted Boastful Boasting Boating Boatman Bobbin Bobbinet Bobstays Bobtail Boded Bodiless Bodily Bodlcm Body Bog Boggle Boggy Boldly Boldness Bolster Bolt Bolted Bolting Bolus S4. Bomb Bombard Oxidized Lead ore.
Oxidized Silver ore. Pyrrhotite ore. Roasted Gold ore. Roasted Lead ore. Roasted Silver ore. Second cla. Second class ore. Self-fluxing ore. Silicious ore. Silver-Lead ore. Smelting ore. Zinc ore. Can ore be concentrated? Can ore be milled? Ore can be concentrated. Ore cad be milled. Ore cannot be concentrated. Ore cannot be milled. Ore containing excess of.
Ore containing excess of Iron over Silica. Ore containing excess of Silicn over Iron. Ore containing large percentage of. Ore containing small percentage -i. Ore contains. Ore contains baryta. Ore decreasing in value. Ore growing less silicious. Ore growing more silicious. Ore growing poorer. Ore growing richer. Ore increasing in value. Ore is arsenical. Ore is high grade. Ore is Limy. Ore is low grade. Bombast Ore is not Limy, Bonapartist. Bondman Ore is Zincy. Ore is said to contain. Boneless