s of Capernaum and Bethsaida would thus experience a part of the fate of Sodom, submergence in salt water, while the Dead Sea would be somewhat freshened.
Aqueducts with cast-iron beds, supported by arches and piers, were introduced by Telford, 1793– 1829, in the construction of several canals; the Shrewsbury, and the Ellesmere and Chester, for instance.
The aqueduct over the Ceirog is 710 feet in length, and the water surface 70 feet above the level of the river; ten arches have each 40 f
The wooden-clock manufacture was commenced in Waterbury, Connecticut, by James Harrison, in 1790, on whose books the first is charged January 1, 1791, at £ 3 12s. 8d. In East Windsor the brassclock manufacture was carried on by Daniel Burnap.
In 1793, Eli Terry, who had been instructed in the business by Burnap, made brass and wooden clocks, with long pendulums; price for a wooden clock and case, from $18 to $48, the higher priced ones having a brass dial and dial for seconds, and the moon's a