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When ground into spheres the marble appears to have a bulls-eye design at one pole.
In 1883 Wellman was offered a lucrative job at a prestigious Chicago newspaper and turned his newspaper over to Samuel Dyke, his protg in the field of journalism.
A newspaper owned by Walter Wellman, doing business in Akron, Ohio in the early 1880s.
It had a reform oriented editorial page and was Republican press.
A type of fibrous quarts called chalcedony; used to make marbles highly desired by players, as in bulls-eye agate. A name adopted by early American marble manufacturers to describe any and all classes, types and styles of marbles, including; ceramic, as in the trademarked Dykes American Agates, registered to Samuel C.
Dyke; also, glass toy marbles as in Akro Agates registered to The Akro Agate Company. A name for a marble, a specific type of marble made from agate, a naturally occurring stone called chalcedony, a type of quartz, with bands of different colors layered through the body of the stone.
Dyke upon his leaving as Superintendent of The American Marble & Toy Manufacturing Company in 1892. When deposits of excellent quality sand for glass making was discovered just outside of Akron, in the early 1890s, this glass sand manufacturing company was founded; the company pioneered the development of sandstone crushing machinery; after a fire and litigation, was appointed receiver by the bank; Leighton turned the company around and made it profitable, much to the delight of the bankers; produced fine glass sands for Ohio and Midwest glass factories. Origin uncertain; perhaps a diminutive of alabaster; qualified etymology accepted by Webster's New International Dictionary (2nd ed.) and the American College Dictionary (New York, 1947); may have had origin in the game of bowling (see 1 above). (ROBERTS) Also, the term croton refers to a plant with variegated (different colors) leaves. were at times partners and at times fierce competitors. It is a hand-gathered, machine-made marble using the rare oxblood color of glass.