. The American entomologist. Entomology. The Goodin Sprinkler: top view. " In the lower part of the forward end of the tank A is se- cured a discharge-pipe, B, the inner end of which is provided with a valve or ordinary syrup-faucet. The stem C of the valve or faucet passes up through a hole in the top of the tank A, and its upper end is pivoted to the end of a lever, D, which is pivoted to a short standard, E, attached to the top of the tank A. [Fig. 89.]. ; Gooi Sprin ide view. " To the forward end of the pipe B is attached a cross-pipe, F, from the forward side of the center and e

- Image ID: RPEK24
. The American entomologist. Entomology. The Goodin Sprinkler: top view. " In the lower part of the forward end of the tank A is se- cured a discharge-pipe, B, the inner end of which is provided with a valve or ordinary syrup-faucet. The stem C of the valve or faucet passes up through a hole in the top of the tank A, and its upper end is pivoted to the end of a lever, D, which is pivoted to a short standard, E, attached to the top of the tank A. [Fig. 89.]. ; Gooi Sprin ide view. " To the forward end of the pipe B is attached a cross-pipe, F, from the forward side of the center and e
Library Book Collection / Alamy Stock Photo
Image ID: RPEK24
. The American entomologist. Entomology. The Goodin Sprinkler: top view. " In the lower part of the forward end of the tank A is se- cured a discharge-pipe, B, the inner end of which is provided with a valve or ordinary syrup-faucet. The stem C of the valve or faucet passes up through a hole in the top of the tank A, and its upper end is pivoted to the end of a lever, D, which is pivoted to a short standard, E, attached to the top of the tank A. [Fig. 89.]. ; Gooi Sprin ide view. " To the forward end of the pipe B is attached a cross-pipe, F, from the forward side of the center and ends of which pro- ject short pipes, G, having heads, H, attached to their forward ends. The heads H are perforated with numerous small holes. The pipes B F are jointed as shown in the drawing, so that they may be lengthened or shortened as circumstances may require. "The Yeager Sprinkler.—This is a sprinkler invented by Mr. George Yeager, of Flatonia, Tex. (patent No. 204,410, May 28, 1878). Fig. 90 is a part sectional side view, and Fig. 91 a plan view thereof. " It consists of a platform, A, upon which is laid a barrel, B. containing the poisonous liquid. A rubber hose, C, connects this barrel with the bottom of a pump-cylinder, D. This cyl- inder is supported on a step, A', and its upper end held in a brace. A'-*, attached to a standard, A^, which rises from the platform A. E is the pump-plunger, connected to a lever, F, which is pivoted in the upper end of the standard A3. The liquid poison is forced out through the sprinklersG G G, which are three in number, and throw the water in a fine mist over three rows of cotton. A rubber hose, I, is attached to each of the spouts H of the pump to form connection with the sprinklers G, for the purpose of lengthening or shortening the spouts, especially the two on opposite sides of the pump, and of detaching and cleaning the sprinklers. The upper end of the pump-cylinder is left open and a spout or tube, J, is connected th