from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A tin miner.
- n. One that makes or deals in tinware; a tinsmith.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. tinsmith
- n. a worker in a tin mine
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who works in a tin mine.
- n. One who makes, or works in, tinware; a tinman.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A form of gasolene-stove burning a mixture of gasolene-vapor and air as a fuel, fitted specially to heat and melt the solder used by plumbers and other workers in soft metal under the general name of ‘lead.'
- n. One who works in a tin-mine or tin-works.
- n. A tinman or tinsmith.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. someone who makes or repairs tinware
It's probable that Daniel J. Reber, who lived near John and Lydia in 1860, was another son in 1860 he was, like his supposed brother Elias, a "tinner"; he later lived in Kansas.
Yes | No | Report from tinner wrote 7 weeks 1 day ago
Yes | No | Report from tinner wrote 7 weeks 2 days ago
Yes | No | Report from tinner wrote 8 weeks 1 day ago
Yes | No | Report from tinner wrote 7 weeks 3 days ago
Yes | No | Report from tinner wrote 7 weeks 4 days ago
So that essentially means a millwright or any other trade, in order to finish a job, could do the work of an electrician, or tinner or hvac?
I would love to pronounce the Bradley effect dead, but before doing so I think it would be prudent to examine the disparity between between the wide margins in North Carolina and Virginia Senate races as compared to much tinner margins for Obama.
A decapitated body, a missing tinner, a disgruntled band of miners and a mad Saxon.
Mainly because the sugar levels of the plums I used were much lower than tinner plums; my fresh plums were quite sour in comparison.