Danceswere usually scheduled to correspond with the full moon.

13) The use of crematoria in German concentration camps is portrayed as shameful, even criminal, when, in reality, it is no more deplorable than . From page 78 of the linked source, left:Cremation is, in fact, the recommended way to dispose of corpses generally to prevent the spread of many contagious diseases through ground water. If the purpose had been to merely dispose of evidence of mass murder, cremation makes no sense at all since one of the main purposes of cremation is to r-e-c-o-v-e-r at least a small portion of cremains to be returned to family members in urns. For disposal of bodies without any recognizable cremains, i-n-c-i-n-e--r-a-t-i-o-n as applied to ordinary garbage is far more effective since any human cremains will be thoroughly mixed with other waste. The fuel required is also far less. In Auschwitz-Birkenau, for example, large incinerator ovens were located in the crematory buildings also but it has never even been alleged that those ovens were ever used to incinerate corpses. Cremation was also used on and were used on nearby Hoffman Island.

An essay on the prevailing fever of 1817.

Phaeton--A light four-wheel carriage with open sides and drawn by one or two horses.

An essay on contagions and infections.

What are the important issues such as regulatory reform, public sector budgeting, human resources management, strategic policymaking, ethics, and corruption, now and in the future.

An essay on the principles and properties of the electric fluid.

The concepts of Rational Administration, Accountability, Planning, Control, Budgeting and Financial management are major factors in the future of this nation and the world....

The second being John Bailey's essay on the construction of the plough and published in 1795

Walt Whitman: Song of Myself - DayPoems

I am of old and young, of the foolish as much as the wise,
Regardless of others, ever regardful of others,
Maternal as well as paternal, a child as well as a man,
Stuff'd with the stuff that is coarse and stuff'd with the stuff
that is fine,
One of the Nation of many nations, the smallest the same and the
largest the same,
A Southerner soon as a Northerner, a planter nonchalant and
hospitable down by the Oconee I live,
A Yankee bound my own way ready for trade, my joints the limberest
joints on earth and the sternest joints on earth,
A Kentuckian walking the vale of the Elkhorn in my deer-skin
leggings, a Louisianian or Georgian,
A boatman over lakes or bays or along coasts, a Hoosier, Badger, Buckeye;
At home on Kanadian snow-shoes or up in the bush, or with fishermen
off Newfoundland,
At home in the fleet of ice-boats, sailing with the rest and tacking,
At home on the hills of Vermont or in the woods of Maine, or the
Texan ranch,
Comrade of Californians, comrade of free North-Westerners, (loving
their big proportions,)
Comrade of raftsmen and coalmen, comrade of all who shake hands
and welcome to drink and meat,
A learner with the simplest, a teacher of the thoughtfullest,
A novice beginning yet experient of myriads of seasons,
Of every hue and caste am I, of every rank and religion,
A farmer, mechanic, artist, gentleman, sailor, quaker,
Prisoner, fancy-man, rowdy, lawyer, physician, priest.

With the wheel’s help, the crane can lift many heavy things at one time.

I desire a wide selection, with many options for each man.

By that time, skilled craftsmen in the Susquehanna Valley–believed to be Mennonite German settlers in Pennsylvania–had begun to build the distinctive covered wagons that would bear the Conestoga name. Designed for hauling heavy loads over rough roads, the covered wagons could carry as much as six tons of freight; each one was handcrafted from wood (including oak and poplar). The floor of the Conestoga wagon curved upwards at each end to prevent the wagon’s contents from shifting or falling out when it was in motion, while gates at the end were held in place by a chain and could be dropped for loading and unloading purposes.

9 plates (mainly folding) comprising designs for ploughs and wheel carriages.

An essay by P. G. Stock in tells us on pages 26 and 27 that:

The chariot , described in Chambers' eighteenth century encyclopaedia as a "Half--coach," was a four-wheeled carriage having one seat behind a coachman's box. Lighter than the coach it was almost as popular in Virginia in the first half of the eighteenth century; wealthier inhabitants often owning both coaches and chariots. After the middle of the 18th century, post-chaises and post-chariots became popular in Virginia.

The second being John Bailey's essay on the construction of the plough and published in 1795.

Important Essays by other Authors

Col. Paul Downing has stated that "the naming of carriages is an imperfect science at best," and that even the authorities differed on them. The eighteenth century Virginians, many of whom were obviously proud of their carriages, often gave detailed descriptions when ordering vehicles or offering them for sale. Referred to in the Virginia records which we have examined to date were the following carriages: