everything supposed to be necessary in a hospital for wounded, including bandages, splints, drugs and anaesthetics, blankets, and an amputatingtable, besides an assortment of tags, on one of which the surgeon writes his orders as to what is to be done in each case, attaches it to the patient, and leaves him to the care of others.
Five ambulances, three supply-wagons (carrying food, bedding, and tents), and two surgeons' wagons constitute a hospital train for a division, and will accommodate 200 patients, requiring 13 surgeons and 74 men for their care.
One driven by the heating of a body of air admitted to the cylinder.
They are of two kinds:—
First, those which draw their supplies directly from the atmosphere, and discharge them into the atmosphere again after they have produced their effect.
Such are the Ericsson, Stillman, Roper, Baldwin, Messer, Wilcox engines, described on pp. 40-43. See also Dr. Barnard's report on the French Exposition, pp. 34-40, a