Send - (Webster's 1828 Dictionary)
SEND, v. t. pret. and pp. sent.
1. In a general sense, to throw, cast or thrust; to impel or drive by force to a distance, either with the hand or with an instrument or by other means. We send a ball with the hand or with a bat; a bow sends an arrow; a cannon sends a shot; a trumpet sends the voice much farther than the unassisted organs of speech.
2. To cause to be conveyed or transmitted; as, to send letters or dispatches from one country to another.
3. To cause to go or pass from place to place; as, to send a messenger from London to Madrid.
4. To commission, autorize or direct to go and act.
I have not sent these prophets, yet they ran. Jer 23.
5. To cause to come or fall; to bestow.
He sendeth rain on the just and on the unjust. Mat 5.
6. To cause to come or fall; to inflict.
The Lord shall send upon thee cursing, vexation and rebuke. Duet. 28.
7. To propagate; to diffuse.
Cherubic songs by night from neighb'ring hills
Aerial music send. Milton.
To send away, to dismiss; to cause to depart.
To send forth or out, to produce; to put or bring forth; as, a tree sends forth branches.
2. To emit; as flowers send forth their fragrance.
SEND, v. i. To dispatch an agent or messenger for some purpose.
See ye how this son of a murderer hath sent to take away my head? 2 Ki 6.
So we say, we sent to invite guests; we sent to inquire into the facts.
To send for, to request or require by message to come or be brought; as, to send for a physician; to send for a coach. But these expressions are elliptical.