are dug in the superficial strata, and united by a drift which crosses the direction of the vein, if any exist; the veins in the vicinity affording a guide for direction.
1. A sort of refuse wool.
2. A sheath or sleeve; as a clothing for a drawingroller of a spinning-frame; a cover for a sore finger.
3. A rude boat, as a dug-out or canoe.
4. A bedstead.
（Fabric.) A woolen material in black and white for ladies skirts.
A form of chair adapted for comfort rather than show, and capable of being carried on to the lawn, on picnics, etc. A folding chair.
A key. A wedge-shaped piece driven between the gibs in attaching a strap-head to a connecting-rod and tightening the brasses of a bearing.
1. A key inserted into a link which has been passed through another link of a chain.
A broken chain is thus temporarily mended.
This mode is adopted in fastening a log
Core. A mass of sand, molded and baked, and placed in a mold to form a cavity in a casting.
Core-bar. An iron bar to stiffen a core.
Core-barrel. A perforated iron tube to form a passageway for the gases passing off through the interior of a core.
Core-box. A mold in which a core is formed.
Core-pipe. A core-barrel.
Core-print. A portion of a core which rests in seats in the mold and supports the core in place
Core-sand. Coarse new sand with powdered loam.
Cotter. A key which locks the steady-pin of a flask.
Cow-hair. Used as a bond to increase the tenacity of loam.
Crane. The hoisting apparatus of a foundry to move heavy flasks, castings, etc. See crane; foundry-crane.
Deliver. A pattern is said to deliver well when it leaves the sand without breaking down the mold.
Drag. The lower box or bottom part of the flask.
Draw. The taper of a pattern which enables it to leave the sand without impairing the mold.
To lift the pattern from the