d was designed to diminish the expense of cultivation by substituting horse labor.
Tull's implement was comparatively rude, and it was successively improved by a number of inventors, among whom we notice the names of Blackie, the two Wilkies, Weir, Hayward, Grant, Ganett, Howard, and others in Britain.
The history merges into the history of cultivators, in the United States our husbandry being different.
The great breadth planted to corn and cotton, and the necessity for freale.Water-supply for locomotives.
y to hold the boxes together.
（Nautical.) A nail heavier than a deck-nail, and used for fastening buttons, cleats, etc.
（Lathe.) One which is held steadily upon the shears by a weight suspended beneath.
1. A dam across a stream to raise the level of the water above it. The water may be conducted to a mill, a sluice, or a fish-trap.
In the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries and earlier, and indeed down to the present date, the milWeir.
In the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries and earlier, and indeed down to the present date, the mill-privileges on the streams of England have been improved at the expense of the surrounding country, whose drainage has been impeded thereby.
In 1351, in the reign of Edward III., a special commission was issued to demolish all dams which impeded navigation, the act of Parliament refusing to allow compensation for said demolition.
Seventy-six years afterward, under Henry VI., a survey and commission was ordered for the same purpose.
From that day to this the interests of the landholders and m