ended on the centers, etc.
3. The supply of material to a machine; as, —
The water to a steam-boiler.
The grain to a run of stones.
Blanks to a coining-press, or punching-machine.
Eyelets or planchets to the appropriate machines.
Wool or cotton to a carding-machine, etc.
A nose-bag for a horse or mule, to contain his noon-day feed or luncheon.
（Fiber.) The apron which leads the cotton, r the microscope, and b beaver-down, which has a diameter of about 1/2000 of an inch.
c, d, e, show musquash, nutria, and hare's fur. They all show the jagged edge which confers upon them the characteristic felting quality.
Wool in the yolk, with the natural grease (suint) adhering to it, will not felt, because in this state the asperities of the fiber are filled and smoothed over, just as oil destroys the action of very fine files.
Fine wool that has been scoured has st