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ht.Mixed fabrics. Fernandina.Mohair. Fingroms.Moire. Flannel.Moleskin. Floor-cloth.Moquette. Foulard.Moreen. Foundation-muslin.Mozambique. Frieze.Mull-muslin. Fustian.Mungo. Gabarage.Muslin. Gala.Muslin de laine. Galloon.Muslinet. Gambroon.Nacarat. Gauze.Nainsook. Gaze-a-blutoir.Nankeen. Gimp.Narrow-cloth. Gingham.Neigelli-cloth. Gobelins.Net. Golpathen.Nettle-cloth. Gorgonelle.Oil-cloth. Gossamer.Oiled silk. Grass-cloth.Oil-skin. Grenadine.Organdie. Grogram.Organzine. Gros.Orleans-cloth. Gunny.Osnaburg. Hair-cloth.Pack-cloth. Padesoy.Shag. Palampoor.Shalli. Panne.Shalloon. Paper-muslin.Sheeting. Paramatta-cloth.Shirred goods. Pennistone.Shirting. Percale.Shoddy. Petersham.Shot-silk. Pile.Silesia. Pillow.Silk. Pilot-cloth.Silk-shag. Pique.Sof. Piquee.Soocey. Plaid.Spinel. Plain-back.Stripe. Platilla.Stuff. Plonket.Swansdown. Plumeta.Swiss-muslin. Plush.Tabaret. Poldway.Tabby. Polemit.Taffety. Polimita.Tambour. Pongee.Tammy. Poplin.T
n-wheel. The two constitute a friction-gearing. 2. A band-wheel or pulley having peripheral depressions for a round band, as in some lathes. Groove-ram. (Needle-making.) A stamp for making the groove in which the eyes of needles are formed. Groov′ing-planes. Carpenters' and joiners' planes which are adapted for cutting grooves, such as the plow, fillister, router-plane, banding-plane, etc. (which see). Planes are made in sizes to suit, in pairs known as hollows and rounds. Gros. (Fabric.) A heavy silk with a dull finish. Gros-de-na′ples. (Fabric.) A plain, heavy, woven fabric, made of organzine silk. Ground. 1. (Navigation.) To touch bottom. 2. (Fabric.) The prevailing color. 3. Sediment. 4. (Plastering.) Flush strips in plastering for the attachment of moldings and other finishing. 5. The surface of the ground, level or otherwise, or a representation thereof; as, — Ground plan.Ground plane. 6. The parts of a foundati
are afterward seasoned, and are then finished, carved, and blacked in Paris or some other mercantile center. The seasoning of the wood takes about twelve months. Gros sabots are sometimes dried and smoked to expedite the seasoning, and are finished and sold by country makers and venders in their own communities. The timber is. 2. (Fabric.) A fabric woven from silk. There are many varieties, different in the fineness, density, and finish, such as — Shot-silk.Tissue. Lutestring.Gros. Satin.Moire-antique. Satinet.Ribbon, etc. For specific list of appliances in the treatment and manufacture of silk and other fiber, see cotton, flax, wool, il. Quarm: oil. Bernays: fluo-silicic acid, washed with alkaline solution. Rust and Mossop: solution of caustic barytes, washed with fluo-silicic acid. Gros: a paint of wax 10, oil 30, litharge 1, heated to 212° Fah. Spiller: superphosphate of lime, followed by ammonia (for magnesian limestone). Stone-saw. Cro
ch at once reminded me of the prints of it so common at shop-windows in my childhood. It is a picturesque and venerable castle,--with five round towers, a moat, a drawbridge, an arched gateway, ivy-clad walls, and a large court-yard within,--embosomed in trees, except on one side, where a beautiful lawn spreads its verdure. Every thing speaks to us. The castle itself is of immemorial antiquity,--supposed to have been built in the earliest days of the French monarchy, as far back as Louis le Gros. It had been tenanted by princes of Lorraine, and been battered by the cannon of Turenne, one of whose balls penetrated its thick masonry. The ivy, so luxuriantly mantling the gate with the tower by its side, was planted by the eminent British statesman Charles Fox, on a visit during the brief peace of Amiens. The park owed much of its beauty to Lafayette himself. The situation harmonized with the retired habits which found shelter there from the storms of fortune. During his long abse
Rev. James K. Ewer , Company 3, Third Mass. Cav., Roster of the Third Massachusetts Cavalry Regiment in the war for the Union, Company H. (search)
John Gately, Clinton, 21, s; shoemaker. Jan. 5, 1864. Killed in action, Sept. 19, 1864, Winchester, Va. Thomas Geer, East Kingston, N. H., 30, m; sailor. Oct. 18, 1862. Died June 10, 1865. John Gilmore, New Bedford, 21, s; seaman. March 28, 1864. Deserted Sept. 1864. Thomas Gill, Barre, 23, s; farmer. Nov. 6, 1863. Deserted Aug. 1864. Erastus Gould, Lawrence, 39, m; laborer. Sept. 27, 1862. Trans. to 5th Co. 1st Batt. V. R.C. April 22, 1863. Disch. April 18, 1864. Gros. Granadino, Boston, 32, m; sailor. Oct. 15, 1862. M. O. Sept. 28, 1865. Eli Hawkins, Boston, 25, s; sailor. Sept. 30, 1862. Disch. May 20, 1865. Unof. Robert Hill, Rockport, 22, s; sailor. Oct. 22, 1862. Deserted, Nov. 30, 1862, Jamaica, L. I. James Hickey, Worcester, 24, s; mechanic. Jan. 16, 1864. Deserted Aug. 1864. Martin Healey. Clinton; 28, s; laborer. Jan. 5, ZZZ6. Disch. June 26, 1865. Francis T. Hazlewood, Boston, 43, m; piano-maker. Sept. 22, 1862. Died
The Daily Dispatch: November 17, 1860., [Electronic resource], Capture of the Chinese forts by the Allies. (search)
Capture of the Chinese forts by the Allies. --The steamer Canada's files embrace some additional particulars regarding affairs in China. The dates from Hong Kong are to Sept. 12th. It was reported that Lord Elgin and Baron Gros, the English and French Ministers, had gone to Pekin as guests of the Emperor, under a small escort of cavalry. The conquest of the Chinese forts is described as a dashing affair. The Allies had a march of twelve miles, and found the road strongly fortified, indicating unwonted skill. The English captured the first fort, and the possession of this brought the Allies within half a mile of the great North Fort, the key to the whole position of the enemy. The attack on this fort was made on the morning of the 21st, four English and four French gun-boats meanwhile drawing off the attention of the forts lower down. When the batteries were opened, the execution of the Armstrong guns proved tremendous, the shells bursting within the walls of the forts,
Obituary of a Reporter. --Thomas William Bowlby, the correspondent of the London Times, who was killed by the Chinese near Pekin, was born in Gibraltar, but educated in England, at a county academy. Tom Taylor, the dramatist, was his chum at school.--Bowlby studied law for some time, but in 1848 was engaged by the London Times as special correspondent, and sent to various parts of the Continent, particularly Hungary. Subsequently he was connected with Jullien in his musical enterprises. He was about a year ago re-engaged by the Times, to proceed to China as special correspondent. The terms of his agreement were £1,500 ($7,500) a year, with liberty to draw upon the concern to any amount that might be required for the efficient discharge of his duties. Mr. Bowlby proceeded to China in the same steamer as Lord Elgin and Baron Gros, with whom he was shipwrecked. Mr. Bowlby was about forty-three years old, and has left a widow and five children, most of whom are of tender years.
the Emperor has not endeavored, as certain present, to influence the British Parliament by means of two of us members, and that everything was limited to frank explanations, exchanged is an interview which his Majesty bad no reason to refuse. The Presse, a paper with Federal proclivities, commenting on this says: This explanation throws the light at length upon the rumors put in circulation and upon the of contradictions which arose between Lord John Russell and Mr. Roebuck. --Baron Gros was to receive instructions to sound the intentions of Lord Palmerston. --This fact remains, and, without desiring to hazard too much in advance in the system of diplomacy, we think we may hope that in a short time the question will be put again, and arose clearly. Le Nord says: The published in the this morning confirms to and all our former information, and three days ago we were not wrong in saying that the question of the recognition of the South was seriously entertained
reporting the remarks of the Emperor touching the alleged breach of courtesy of the British Government in communicating to the Federal Government his proposition touching mediation in American allures, he gave his version of a misunderstood conversation, just as he did in stating that the Emperor said he had instructed his Envoy at London to ask the British Government to join him in recognizing the Southern Confederacy, when, according to the Moniteur, he only stated that he would instruct Baron Gros, the French Ambassador, to "sound the intentions of Lord Palmerston" upon this point, and to give him to understand that if the English Cabinet believed that the recognition of the South would put an end to the war the Emperor would be disposed to follow it in this direction. " A very different version, indeed! Mr. Roebuck has obliged the Southern Confederacy with some very just views of its condition, and some warm praizes of the heroism of its people. Moreover be has afforded us
ted gentleman on the Stock Exchange who offered to bet fifty sovereigns to one that Lee remains master of the position and does just what he pleases with the seat of Government. The Paris correspondent, under date of June 26th, says: There are rumors, however, that the question of a joint diplomatic intervention by France and England, has been a subject of consideration between the two Governments for the past fortnight. It is even said that a note has already been dispatched to Baron Gros, authorizing him to propose on the part of the Government a joint diplomatic offer of mediation. I am inclined to believe that this statement is premature; but that the matter has been under discussion there is no doubt. Mr. Slidell certainly did have an intimate interview with the Emperor last week, and an audience with the Minister of Foreign Affairs on Tuesday last. Yesterday I saw the rebel Ambassador in the Court yard of the Grand Hotel, looking as valiant as though he expected to