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211 example sentences with  jute

211 example sentences with jute

In the sand-dune area they used a vast quantity of sandbags, and they met the shortage of jute stuffs by making small sacks of bedstead hangings and curtains which, in the dry heat of the summer, wore very well.

He threw on his jute-colored waterproof and his faded felt hat.

Dey handle jute.

Everywhere, on the stone flags, coolies were dumping down bundles, boxes, jute-bags crammed with heavy objects.

As he rose, the rasping of rough jute against his cheek told him that he had fallen among bales; and a familiar, musty smell, that the bales were his own, in his own go-down, across a narrow lane from the nunnery.

"He's the representative of a jute firmhe often comes here.

[Footnote 1: "The shortage of raw materials, notably cotton, wool, jute, and petroleum, is greatly restricting production in many branches of manufacture in Austria-Hungary.

Filament N. filament, line; fiber, fibril; funicle^, vein; hair, capillament^, cilium, cilia, pilus, pili; tendril, gossamer; hair stroke; veinlet^, venula^, venule^. wire, string, thread, packthread, cotton, sewing silk, twine, twist, whipcord, tape, ribbon, cord, rope, yarn, hemp, oakum, jute.

The grain, when threshed, is piled on the ground in jute sacks, saving the expense of granaries and hauling to and from them.

These jute sacks cost for each bushel of grain about 3 cents, which is far less than farmers elsewhere are subjected to in hauling their grain to and from granaries and through a system of elevators until it reaches shipboard.

The jute (Corchurus casularis) coffee-sacks supply another cheap paper material.

The road was a good one and considerably wide, for it was the main thoroughfare in the district and along it tea, jute and all other agricultural products were transported to the river for export to other districts of India and also to Europe.

This Gopรกl dealt in jute; and being a man of great daring, he speculated so successfully with Shรกm Babu's money that, within three or four years, he amassed a fortune of two lakhs (ยฃ13,333).

"I have started as a broker in jute and oil-seeds," was the reply.

I am sorry to say that my brother has lost heavily by speculating in jute and is, in fact, a ruined man.

The after-dressings succeeding best are those of slightly caustic and astringent agents, preferably in the form of a powder, and held in position by carbol-jute pads and linen bandages applied with a certain amount of pressure.

The number of operatives in cotton mills has increased during the last ten years from 118,000 to 174,000, in jute mills from 65,000 to 114,000, in coal and other mines from 35,000 to 95,000, and in miscellaneous industries from 184,000 to 500,000.

Brantz Mayer, in "Tah-Gah-Jute, or Logan and Cresap" (Albany, 1867), ix., speaks of the pioneers as "comparative few in numbers," and of the Indian as "numerous, and fearing not only the superior weapons of his foe, but the organization and discipline which together made the comparatively few equal to the greater number."

From a schoolish-looking cupboard in the back of the room, Mr. Gordon extracted a much-thumbed pamphlet on the linen and jute industry, published after extended investigation by the United States in 1913.

To-night there will be trouble in India among the Ceylon planters, the Calcutta jute and the Bombay cotton-brokers, besides the little households of small banked savings.

At the present time it is chiefly engaged in the manufacture of gloves and jute matting.

The people are engaged in agriculture, raising indigo, jute, opium, rice, tea, cotton, sugar, &c. Coal, iron, and copper mines are worked in Burdwรขn.

The manufactures are of cotton and jute.

CHITTAGONG (24), a seaport in the Bay of Bengal, 220 m. E. of Calcutta; exports rice, gum, tobacco, and jute.

DUNDEE (153), the third largest city in Scotland, stands on the Firth of Tay, 10 m. from the mouth; has a large seaport; is a place of considerable commercial enterprise; among its numerous manufactures the chief is the jute; it has a number of valuable institutions, and sends two members to Parliament.

[Advertisement 10: Robert Stiven & Co.] THE JUTE INDUSTRY [Advertisement 11: Pitman's Commodities and Industries Series (Book List)] PITMAN'S COMMON COMMODITIES AND INDUSTRIES SERIES THE JUTE INDUSTRY FROM SEED TO FINISHED CLOTH BY T. WOODHOUSE HEAD OF THE WEAVING AND DESIGNING DEPARTMENT, DUNDEE TECHNICAL COLLEGE AND SCHOOL OF ART FORMERLY MANAGER MESSRS.

[Advertisement 10: Robert Stiven & Co.] THE JUTE INDUSTRY [Advertisement 11: Pitman's Commodities and Industries Series (Book List)] PITMAN'S COMMON COMMODITIES AND INDUSTRIES SERIES THE JUTE INDUSTRY FROM SEED TO FINISHED CLOTH BY T. WOODHOUSE HEAD OF THE WEAVING AND DESIGNING DEPARTMENT, DUNDEE TECHNICAL COLLEGE AND SCHOOL OF ART FORMERLY MANAGER MESSRS.

JOINT AUTHOR OF "JUTE AND JUTE SPINNING," "CORDAGE AND CORDAGE HEMP AND FIBRES," ETC.

JOINT AUTHOR OF "JUTE AND JUTE SPINNING," "CORDAGE AND CORDAGE HEMP AND FIBRES," ETC.

1921 [Advertisement 12: George Hattersley & Sons, LTD.,] PREFACE The sub-title of this little volume indicates that practically all the processes involved in the cultivation of jute plants, the extraction of the fibre, and the transformation of the fibre into useful commodities, have been considered.

In addition, every important branch of this wide industry is liberally illustrated, and the description, although not severely technical, is sufficiently so to enable students, or those with no previous knowledge of the subject, to follow the operations intelligently, and to become more or less acquainted with the general routine of jute manufacture.

ASSORTING AND BALING JUTE FIBRE.

PHOTOMICROGRAPHS OF CROSS-SECTIONS OF A JUTE PLANT 4.

NATIVES CARRYING SMALL BALES OF JUTE FIBRE FROM BOAT TO PRESS-HOUSE 5.

NATIVES BAILING JUTE FIBRE IN A WATSON-FAWCETT CYCLONE PRESS 6.

VESSEL LADEN WITH JUTE AT QUAY-SIDE ADJOINING JUTE SEEDS IN DUNDEE HARBOUR 7.

VESSEL LADEN WITH JUTE AT QUAY-SIDE ADJOINING JUTE SEEDS IN DUNDEE HARBOUR 7.

HARBOUR PORTERS REMOVING BALES OF JUTE FROM VESSEL SHOWN IN FIG.

DRESSING MACHINE FOR PREPARING TWO WARPS SIMULTANEOUSLY 32, SIX DISTINCT KINDS OF TYPICAL JUTE FABRICS 33.

THE JUTE INDUSTRY FROM SEED TO FINISHED CLOTH CHAPTER I. INTRODUCTORY

The five main fibres used for ordinary textile purposes are cotton, flax, jute, silk and wool; in this group jute has been considered in general as being of the least value, not only in regard to price, but also in regard to utility.

The five main fibres used for ordinary textile purposes are cotton, flax, jute, silk and wool; in this group jute has been considered in general as being of the least value, not only in regard to price, but also in regard to utility.

It is only under phenomenal conditions which arise from a great upheaval such as that which took place during the world's great war from 1914 onwards that, from a commercial point of view, the extreme importance of the jute fibre and its products are fully realized.

Millions of sand bags were made from the year 1914 to the year 1918 solely for military purposes, while huge quantities of jute cloth were utilized as the covering material for food stuffs of various kinds, thus liberating the other textile fibres and cloth for equally important purposes.

A glance into the records of the textile industries will reveal the fact that the jute fibre was practically unknown in these islands a hundred years ago.

Apart from the above-mentioned efforts, the introduction of the jute fibre into Great Britain was delayed until 1822, when the first small consignment reached Dundeenow the Western home of the jute industry.

Apart from the above-mentioned efforts, the introduction of the jute fibre into Great Britain was delayed until 1822, when the first small consignment reached Dundeenow the Western home of the jute industry.

At this period Dundee was a comparatively important textile centre in regard to the spinning and weaving of flax and hemp; it was, in consequence, only natural that the longer, but otherwise apparently similar and coarser, jute fibre should be submitted to the machinery in vogue for the preparation and spinning of flax and hemp.

When we say similar, we mean in general appearance; it is now well-known that there is a considerable difference between jute fibre and those of hemp and flax, and hence the modifications in preparation which had ultimately to be introduced to enable the jute fibre to be successfully treated.

When we say similar, we mean in general appearance; it is now well-known that there is a considerable difference between jute fibre and those of hemp and flax, and hence the modifications in preparation which had ultimately to be introduced to enable the jute fibre to be successfully treated.

About the year 1838, representatives of the Dutch Government placed comparatively large orders with the manufacturers for jute bags to be used for carrying the crop of coffee beans from their West Indian possessions.

By the year or season 1850-51, the British imports of jute fibre had increased to over 28,000 tons, and they reached 46,000 tons in the season 1860-61.

Attention meanwhile had been directed to the possibility of manufacturing jute goods by machinery in Indiathe seat of the cultivation and growth of the fibre.

For several years before the war, the quantity of raw jute fibre brought to Dundee and other British ports amounted to 200,000 tons.

The growth of the jute industry in several parts of the world, and consequently its gradually increasing importance in regard to the production of yarns and cloth for various purposes, enables it to be ranked as one of the important industries in the textile group, and one which may perhaps attain a much more important position in the near future amongst our national manufacturing processes.

Jute fibre is obtained from two varieties of plants which appear to differ only in the shape of the fruit or seed vessel.

Other varieties are recorded, e.g. the Corchorus Japonicus of Japan, and the Corchorus Mompoxensis used in Panama for making a kind of tea, while one variety of jute plant is referred to in the book of job as the Jew's Mallow; this variety C. Olitorius, has been used in the East from time immemorial as a pot herb.

The above two varieties of the jute plant vary in height from 5 to 15 feet, and, in a normal season, reach maturity in about four months from the time of sowing.

In some districts the stems of jute plants are sometimes rather dark in colour, but, in general, they are green or pink, and straight with a tendency to branch.

While many attempts have been made to cultivate jute plants in various parts of the world, the results seem to indicate that the necessary conditions for the successful cultivation of them are completely fulfilled only in the Bengal area, and the geographical position of this province is mainly responsible for these conditions.

The rain and melted snow swell the two great rivers on the east and west of Bengalthe Patna and the Brahmaputraand the tremendous volume of water carries down decayed vegetable and animal matter which is ultimately spread on the flat areas of Bengal as alluvial deposits, and thus provides an ideal layer of soil for the propagation of the jute plants.

The cultivation of land for the growing of jute plants is most extensively conducted in the centres bordering on the courses of the rivers, and particularly in Mymensingh, Dacca, Hooghly and Pabna, and while 90 per cent.

1 where a field is being ploughed as a preliminary process in jute cultivation.

A field of jute plants ready for cutting will certainly form a delightful picture, but the prospect of the operation of cutting indicates a formidable piece of work since it requires about 10 to 14 tons of the green crop to produce about 10 to 15 cwt.

3 illustrates photomicrographs of cross sections of a jute plant.

ASSORTING AND BALING JUTE FIBRE The Indian raw jute trade is conducted under various conditions.

ASSORTING AND BALING JUTE FIBRE The Indian raw jute trade is conducted under various conditions.

Practically one half of the total jute crop, of 9 to 10 million bales of 400 lbs.

Thus, a form of selecting and grading has been established on a basis that provides a very large amount of jute each year of a quality which is known as "a first mark."

In normal years there is also a large quantity of fibre of a better quality than what is known as "first mark," and this better quality is termed "fine jute"; while there is yet a further lot, the quality of which is below these good ones.

The price of jute, like almost everything else, was at this date very high, so in order to make comparisons with the 1920 and normal prices, we introduce the prices for the corresponding grade, first marks, for the same month in the years 1915 onwards.

JUTE PRICES, IN MARCH First Marks Year.

After these assorting operations are completed, the jute fibre is made up into bundles or "bojahs" of 200 lbs.

4 NATIVES CARRYING SMALL BALES OF JUTE FIBRE FROM BOAT TO PRESS HOUSE] Large quantities of the smaller and loosely-packed bales are conveyed from the various places by boats to the baling houses or press houses as they are termed.

bales for Indian consumption; this practice is usually observed only for jute which is to be exported, and all such bales are weighed and measured at the baling station by a Chamber of Commerce expert.

The jute bales are loaded either at the wharf or in the river from barges into large steamers, many of which carry from 30,000 to 46,000 bales in one cargo to the European ports.

As already mentioned, jute is sold under guarantees as to quality, and all disputes must be settled by arbitration.

Although this is the usual method of sale, it is not uncommon for quantities of jute to be shipped unsold, and such quantities may be disposed of on the "Spot."

6 VESSEL LADEN WITH JUTE AT QUAY-SIDE ADJOINING JUTE SHEDS IN DUNDEE HARBOUR] JUTE PRODUCTION IN INDIA Season.

HARBOUR PORTERS REMOVING BALES OF JUTE FROM THE VESSEL SHOWN IN FIG.

After the heads of jute have been split up into suitable smaller pieces, they are placed in any convenient position for the batcher or "striker-up" to deal with.

The mechanical apparatus as made by Messrs. Urquhart, Lindsay & Co., Ltd., Dundee, for depositing the oil and water on the pieces or "stricks" of jute is illustrated in Fig.

12 the ends of 13 rollers of the upper set are seen clearly, and these upper rollers are kept hard in contact with the stricks or pieces of jute by means of the powerful springs shown immediately above the roller bearings and partially enclosed in bell-jars.

The advent of the roll-winding machine marked a great advance in the method of winding warp yarns as compared with the bobbin winding method; indeed, in the jute trade, the latter are used only for winding from hank those yarns which have been bleached, dyed or similarly treated.

22 illustrates one of the modern bobbin winding machines for jute made by Messrs. Charles Parker, Sons & Co., Dundee.

Among the cityโ€™s major industries are jute processing and the manufacture of chemicals, pharmaceuticals, textiles, leather goods, ceramics, and electronics products.

It is obtained from the bark of the jute plant.

Jute plants are easy to grow, have a high yield per acre and, unlike cotton, have little need for pesticides and fertilizers.

One of his most significant inventions was manufacturing of Partex from jute-stick.

Paddy, Jute, and different types of vegetables are the main product of agriculture sector.

Closed toe canvas upper with flat wedge sole made of jute braids are the most popular casual espadrilles known as Classic or Cotheeka Basic espadrilles in the world.

Dundee received its first consignment of jute around 1823 when it was stored in a warehouse because a buyer could not be found for it.

India can join hands with Malaysia to increase the world price of rubber; with Bangladesh for jute, with Sri Lanka for tea and Pakistan and Egypt for cotton.

Pandey and other exporters procure jute seeds from seed firms based in Andhra Pradesh, Telangana and Maharashtra and bring them to Bongoan and neighbouring areas by rail and take them to Bangladesh by road.

Block wedge heel with jute detail.

Cork and braided jute detail at platform and wedge heel.

Jute is plant fibre and is a great material to use as it is quick to grow and biodegradable.

Then anaerobic sealant is injected into the jute pack- ing to re-seal the joint.

The teen crowd liked to hang out in his cafรฉ, drink coffee and listen to the Jute box.

This bag, made of sturdy and sustainable jute fibres, measures 14" high by 12" wide and 8" deep.