verb (used with object), hatch·eled, hatch·el·ing or (especially British) hatch·elled, hatch·el·ling.
Origin of hatchel
Examples from the Web for hatchel
And yet, as if a thousand thorns should hatchel out at least one rose, we had one incident of lively interest.
The corn is held in a convenient handful, like flax on a hatchel.Soil Culture|J. H. Walden
The fibres of flax are arranged in a parallel direction, and freed from tow, by drawing them through a hatchel.Popular Technology, Vol. I (of 2)|Edward Hazen
Miss Hatchel tell me I better stay on dere whe' I can get flour bread to eat.
Miss Hatchel, she shake me by de shoulders once or twice, but never didn' whip me in all my life dat I knows of.