Joinery 153,000 - - -
The chief timber of indigenous growth is padouk (Pterocarpus dalbergioides) used for buildings, boats, furniture, fine joinery and all purposes to which teak, mahogany, hickory, oak and ash are applied.
Virginiana) are both much used in joinery and in the manufacture of pencils; though other woods are now superseding them for pencil-making.
The architect of private dwellings attached more importance to satin-surfaced boards and careful joinery than to any appearance of strength or solidity.
Biveau, a joiner's instrument), the inclination of one surface of a solid body to another; also, any angle othef than a right angle, and particularly, in joinery, the angle to which a piece of timber has to be cut.
There are iron foundries, breweries, distilleries, rope and sail works, coachbuilding yards, steam joinery works, and brick and tile works.
The falls in the river afford motive power to the cloth and cotton mills (spinning and weaving)-the staple industries-and to factories for sugar, paper, lithography, tobacco and carpets, joinery works and breweries.
They are also used for the finishing joinery of the ordinary class o f building.
The Bermuda cedar (Juniperus bermudiana) is used for internal joinery and is extremely durable.
It is very suitable for constructional and engineering works, and it supplies one of the finest woods for ornamental joinery work.
Austrian oak is light in colour, and is much used for joinery work.
On account of its scarcity it is little used for building purposes, except for ornamental joinery, being more used by the cabinet and furniture maker.
Though without large manufacturing industries, the town has joinery works, a brass and iron foundry, a tannery and brewery.
There are engineering shops producing railway stock and motors, jute spinning and weaving mills, and match and joinery works.
In and near the town are factories for wood-pulp, paper, cotton and joinery; and at Fevig, 8 m.