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the face d of the hammer c, if it may be so called; f b are the means for lowering the hammer c d to such a distance as may suit the size of the work. a a are throughbolts which sustain the pressure. Fork. An implement with prongs for lifting, digging, carrying, or throwing. Its uses may be principally included under the heads of agricultural and husbandry uses and domestic uses. Of the former are: — Dung or manure forks. Horse hay-forks. Digging-forks. Grain-forks. Hay-forks. Pitch-forks. Of the domestic are: — Culinary or flesh forks. Table-forks. 1. The fork of the husbandman is shown on the Egyptian tombs, and referred to in the Book of Judges, 1093 B. C.: Yet they had a file for the mattocks, and for the colters, and for the forks. The pitch-fork is used for grain in the straw or sheaf, hay, and manure. It has from two to four teeth, according to its purpose. The four-pronged is used for manure, the others for straw, sheaves, or hay.
ersed. Hay—band ma-chine′. (Husbandry.) Hay or straw bands are useful in binding an occasiot pays out the hay in the quantity required. Hay-Twisters. A brace and hook b answer the samg its track to convey its charge to the mow. Hay—fork. (Husbandry.) 1. A hand fork, with t a wagon to a mow, or vice versa. See fork. Hay—hook. (Husbandry.) An implement for pullin, Encyclopedie de l'agriculteur, Paris, 1861. Hay knives. Hay—knife. (Husbandry.) The haHay—knife. (Husbandry.) The hay-knife has a straight blade, one edge, and a bent shank, so that the hand does not come in contactk upon the ground. Hay raker and cocker. Hay—rak′er and Load′er. (Husbandry.) An implemt to sun and air. A tedder. (See Fig. 2460.) Hay′stack—boil′er. (Steam.) A tall form of sthaystack, with flaring sides and rounded top. Hay raker and loader. Hay—stack′er. (HusbaHay—stack′er. (Husbandry.) A portable derrick for the suspension of tackle in the use of the horse hay-fork in stack
ash. Clay.Potatoes. Coal-tar.Resins. Copper. Salts ofSal-ammoniac. Copper scraps.Sand. Cream of tartar.Saponaria. Creosote.Sawdust of various woods. Cutch.Shells. Ground Decoctions of bark.Soap. Dextrine.Soda. Electric devices.Soda-ash. Fatty oils.Soot. Felt.Sponge. Fibrous materials.Starch. Flaxseed.Stones. Galvanizing devices.Sugar. Gambier.Sulphates in variety. Gas-tar.Sulphur. Glass. BrokenSumac. Glue.Tallow. Graphite.Tan-bark. Gravel.Tannin. Gums in variety.Tar. HayTerra-japonica. Horns. Internal portions ofTin. Salts of Hydrocarbons.Tobacco. Iron. Salts ofTurf. Iron scraps.Turmeric. Isinglass.Urine. Kerosene.Valonia. Lampblack.Vegetable dyes. Lead. Salts ofVoltaic devices. Leather scraps.White-lead. Leaves in variety.Wood-fiber. Lime. In′cu-ba-tor. A device for hatching eggs by artificial means. The hatching of poultry by artificial heat is not mentioned by Herodotus, but is described by Diodorus Siculus as an ancient practice.
pis gigantea), e, XIII. 126, XVIII. 5. Gramineae, a. Grape-vine, inner and outer bark, d.Mulberry, a; e, VI. 234, XIII. 117 : f, XII. 97, 167. Grape-vines, c, XIII. 117.Mulberry inner bark, d. Grasses, a; e, XIII. 117; f, VII. 117.Mulberry-trees, b; f, VIII. 262. Mulberry wood, d. Grass, Spanish, b.Mummy cloth, c. Grass, Tule, b.Musaceae, a; e, VI. 247, XIII. 126, XVII. 171. Gutta-percha, a. Gunny, e, XVII. 4.Muscovy mats, c. Gun cotton, f, IV. 90.Mustard, a. Hair, a.Mya grass, a. Hay, a; g, II. 4.Myrtaceae, a. Heather, a; e, XIII. 117.Nettle bark, d. Hemp, a; d; e, VI. 222, XIII. 119, XVII. 171; f, XIV. 354, XVI. 17, 119.Nettle wood, d. Nettles, a; e, VI. 210, 234, XIII. 117; g, II. 21. Hemp, flax, etc., b.Oak, c. Hemp, jute, dressed, b.Oakum, c. Hibiscus esculentus, b; c; e, VI. 249, 283, VIII. 126, XIV. 19, XVII. 171.Okra (Hibiscus esculentus), b. Orache, d. Osier, a. Hides, c.Onocarpus, batava, e, XIV. 17. Hollyhock, c.Palm, dwarf, c. Hop bark, d.Palm, leave
31 Fruit.734Platform.5,694 Refrigerator.8Gondola.6,733 First-class Railway carriage, Moscow and Koorsk Railway, Russia. (Built at the Company's Works, Moscow.) Double-bot'm gondola.125Construction.162 Double deck.80Steam shovels.52 Hay (box).75Derrick.8 Stock.2,415Hand.149 Ore and coal, 8-wheel.3,126—— Ore and coal, 4-wheel.3,226Total.371 Oil-tank (60 barrels).250 Oil-tank (64 barrels).300 ——— Total.35,531 Making whole number of cars built by carmanufactur-ing companies during year ending May 31 1873.36,765 Cars of the various classes as follows were also built by railway companies during the year ending May 31, 1873:— Day and night palace.69Milk152 Passenger.281Refrigerator.18 Smoking.14Hay.132 Baggage and smoking.43Combination.407 Baggage and express.84Oil and coal, 8-wheel.3,119 Baggage and mail.27Oil and coal, 4-wheel.3,201 Baggage.101Stock.1,452 Postal.19Oil-tank (64 barrels).105 Paymaster.6Construction.385 Caboose.831Hand.828 Box
lever a, between the plow-handles from one side to the other. The line of draft can be shifted with equal ease and expedition, and at the same time one of the colters raised up clear of the land, and placed along the side of the beam, whilst the other is put down and placed in a proper position for cutting off the furrow-slice from the land These operations are performed by the plowman without changing his position between the stilts, by simply shifting two levers, b c and d a. — Loudon. Hay's turn-wrest (English) has a right-handed body and a left-handed one placed end to end, its beam and handles turning on a pivot at the center of the body. There are several United States patents of the same kind. Huckvale's is so constructed that, by reversing the position of the handles, the body part is turned, and the sole becomes the landside, or vice versa; the share becoming the colter, or the colter the share, as the case may be. Wilkie's turn-wrest plow. Wilkie's turn-wrest
authority from this Government to treat with that of the United States on any subject whatever. We had no knowledge of their conference with Mr. Greeley, nor of their proposed visit to Washington, till we saw the newspaper publications. A significant confirmation of the truth of the statement of Messrs. Gilmore and Jaques, that they came as messengers from Mr. Lincoln, is to be found in the fact that the views of Mr. Lincoln, as stated by them to the President, are in exact conformity with the offensive paper addressed to Whom it may concern, which was sent by Mr. Lincoln to Messrs. Clay and Holcombe by the hands of his private secretary, Mr. Hay, and which was properly regarded by those gentlemen as an intimation that Mr. Lincoln was unwilling that this war should cease while in his power to continue hostilities. I am, very respectfully, Your obedient servant, J. P. Benjamin, Secretary of State. Hon. James M. Mason, Commissioner of the Continent, etc., etc., etc., Paris.
battle gave abundant proof of the precision of our artillery fire. The following tabular statements will exhibit the amounts of provision and forage, and the number of animals captured by the unaided labors of the artillery, the casualties among officers, enlisted men, and animals, the expenditure of ammunition, and the number of guns lost by us and captured from the enemy: Provisions, Animals, Forage, &c. by what batteries procured flour. corn Mral. bacon. beef, &C. potatoes. corn. Hay and Fodder. horses. mules.   Pounds. Pounds. Pounds. Pounds. Pounds. Pounds. Pounds.     Twentieth Army corps 8,000 10,000 25,000 50,000 50,000 350,000 300,000 96 602 Fourteenth Army corps. 3,000 5,200 4,360 8,065   219,920 91,800 53 85 Fifteenth Army corps 4,900 5,700 23,000 2,300 37,440 499,000 90,000 50 63 Seventeenth Army corps 2,000 3,200 18,000     218,000 106,000 50 33   17,900 24,100 70,360 60,365 87,440 1,284,920 587,800 249 783 Casualties.   officers. enli
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 11. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 92. the Niagara peace conference. (search)
thereof shall have safe conduct both ways. Abraham Lincoln. Major Hay would respectfully inquire whether Professor Holcomb, and the gentleman associated with him, desire to send to Washington by Major Hay any message in reference to the communication delivered to him on yesteional Hotel, Thursday. Mr. Holcomb presents his compliments to Major Hay, and greatly regrets if his return to Washington has been delayedhe paper handed to Mr. Holcomb on yesterday, in your presence, by Major Hay, A. A. G., as an answer to the application in our note of the eigo Washington for further instructions, and was duly informed that Major Hay, the President's Private Secretary, would soon be on his way to mFalls on the twentieth, and we crossed over to the Clifton, where Major Hay, after mutual introductions, handed Professor Holcombe the followAbraham Lincoln. I left the Falls by the next train, leaving Major Hay to receive any response to the President's proffer, should any be
. of R. R. Depots. no. of locomotives. no. of box cars. bushels of wheat. 94 89 8 6 1 23,000 131 137 7 1,134 1,040 40 19,230 1,061,000 3,772 545 71 1 8 1 3 1,200 7 4 1 1 3 435,802 bushels of oats. bushels of corn. barrels of flour. tons of Hay. tons of Fodder. tons of Siraw. no. of beef cattle. no. of sheep. no. of Swine. no. of Calves. Lbs. of bacon and ham. Lbs. of Toracco. miles of rails. Bush. of potatoes. Lbs. Cotton Yarn. prisoners, not including wounded, captured. Comd 29 30 44 23   423 182 404 1 1   152 6   Total 71 52 105 68 3 2557 354 844 1 1 1000 7152 29 2556 property destroyed.   caissons. Army wagons. ambulances. forage. limbers. muskets. barns. Mills (flour). Mills (saw). Mills (woollen). tons of Hay. tons of straw. tons of Fodder. bushels of wheat. First Division 2 50 28 3 4 81 630 47 4 1 3,455 255 272 410,742 Second Division 3 40 5                       Third Division 3 4 4       150 10     1,500     10,000 total 8 94 37 3
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