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/The Feathers of the small Egrett, as used for Ladies only. Those of the large Osprey for Ladies, and the Feathers of the back, as used for Military Plumes for the Hussar Regiments.

The Feathers varying in shades, as used in their natural colour for Ladies' Bonnets, and dyed darker colours and black.

The Birds, as worn by persons of rank in the East, also by Ladies in Europe and America, arranged as a Bird.

The Feathers of the head and breast of the Andrea cinerea, as used for Ladies, and by Knights ut their installation. Those from the back of the Plotus anhinga, as used in England by Ladies, and in the Eastern Countries by Princes and

. persons of Rank.

{The Feathers of their natural scarlet colour, as made into Wreaths for the Mead, f For Ladies' Bonnets and X Military Plumes.

The Down of these Birds as used for Ladies' Plumes and Trimmings.

The Feathers of the neck, back, and tail made into Plumes for Ladies' and Children's Hats and Military Plumes.

For Plumes and Screens.

The leathers marked with eyes, as used, the small for Plumes, the large for Tiaras for the head.

Made into Trimming.

The Feathers forming the wing of this Bird as used for the Highland Bonnet.

The Feathers of the Jay, Duck, Grebe, andTucan, as also several Birds from the Tropics, in their applications to Ladies' dresses.

1. Hair as a substitute for Human Hair, as Wigs,

Curls, Fronts, &c.

2. Ornaments in Hair, as Plumes, Bracelets, Guards,

&c. (See also XXIII. C.)

3. Hair Cloth for the purposes of Furniture.

4. Hair for miscellaneous purposes, as for stuffing Fur

niture.

[graphic]

XVII. Paper and Stationery, Printing, and Bookbinding.

A. Paper In The Raw State As It Leaves Tiie Mill.

1. Brown Paper and Packing Papers.

2. Millboards and Glazed Boards for pressing.

3. Printing Papers.

4. Drawing Papers.

5. Writing Papers.

6. Tissue Papers, white and tinted.

7. Papers tinted in the Pulp.

8. Tracing Papers, made so in the Pulp.

9. Papers ornamented in the Water-mark. 10. Cartridge Paper.

B. Articles or Stationery.

1. Envelopes, plain and ornamental.

2. Embossed and i.nce Papers.

3. Printed Fancy Papers and Surface-coloured Papers,

Printed and Embossed Ornaments.

4. Wedding Stationery (Cards, Papers, and Envelopes).

5. Mourning Stationery (Cards, Papers, and Enve

lopes).

6. Specimens of Ornamenting, Glazing, and Facketing

Writing Papers.

7. Sealing-wax and Wafers.

8. Pens.

9. Small Wares for Stationery.

10. Tracing Paper, made transparent by Varnishes.

11. Inks of all kinds.

C. Pasteboards, Cards, &o.

1. Playing Cards.

2. Message Cards, plain and ornamental.

3. Drawing Boards.

4. Mounting Board, plain and ornamental.

5. Pasteboard and Cardboard.

D. Paper And Scaleboard Boxes, Cartons (carton

Nerie). All kinds of Boxes and Cases made of Pasteboard and Paper (not being Papier-mache), plain or ornamented.

E. Printing (not Including Fine Art Printing).

1. Type-printing generally.

2. Printing Inks and Varnishes.

F. Bookbinding, fcc.

1. Binding in Cloth.

2. „ Vellum.

3. „ Leather.

4. „ Velvet.

5. „ Wood, Papier-mache, or Metal.

6. Albums, Scrap-books, Portfolios, Music-books, Ma

nuscript-books, Memorandum-books.

7. Ledgers and Account-books.

8. Blottiug-cases, Desks, Cabinets, Pocket-books, Cord

cases, Note-cases, &c.

9. Porte-monnoie, and other Articles of a similar na

ture.

XVIII. Woven, Spun, Felled, and Laid Fabrics, when shown as specimens of Printing or Dyeing.

A. Printing Or Dyeing Of Woollens, Or Any MousseLine De Soie, De Laine, Or Alpaca Mixture.

1. Mousseline de Lainc, de Soie, 8te.—

Made of all Wool.

„ Cotton and Wool.
Cashmere—
Made of all Wood.

„ Cotton and Wool.
Barege-
Mode of Silk and Wool.
„ Cotton and Wool.
„ all Wool.
,, Cotton, Silk, and Wool.
Balzarinc, plain and figured-
Made of Cotton and Wool.
„ Silk and Wool.
„ Cotton, Silk, and Wool.

2. Printed or Dyed Cotton or Silk Warps, afterwards

woven, known as Chine.

3. Printed Woollen Table-covers.

„ „ Japanned.

4. Printed and Dyed Silks—

India Corohs in the Grey.
„ dyed.

„ printed in England.

India Bandanas (tied and dyed in India).

„ Choppahs (printed in India). British Corahs in the Grey.

„ dyed.

,, printed.

British Twills in the Grey.

„ dyed.

„ printed.

British Spun Silks, printed.
British Cambrics, printed.

„ dyed.

British Spun Silk Dresses, dyed.

„ „ printed.

British Corah Dresses, printed.
India Corah Dresses, printed.
Printed China Crape Shawls.

B. Printed Calicoes, Cambrics, Muslims, Velvet, And Velveteens—

1. Cottons printed by Machines only.

„ by Block only.

„ partly by Block and Machinery.

Turkey-red, printed or dyed.

„ „ Mules.

Muslins printed by Machinery.

„ by Block only.

„ partly by Block and Machinery.

Prints and Furniture by Machine only.

„ by Block only.

„ partly Block and Machine.

2. Handkerchiefs for the pocket, head, neck, and

shoulders.
Single Colours, blue ground, &c.
Assorted Colours, fast and loose.
Turkey-red, Bandanas printed.

„ „ discharged.

„ Chintz pattern. Printed Border Handkerchiefs. Imitation Cambric.

„ Fancy Muslin.

Imitation Java batticked Handkerchiefs.
Printed Aprons.

3. Printed Shawls and Dresses.

Shawls, assorted Colours . .(part with fringe,

„ Turkey-red, or purple) part without. Java Sarongs batticked.

„ Turkey-red.

Java Slendrongs, Turkey-red, and batticked.
Malay Chindey or Imitation.
Bombay Patouo.
Siam Shawls.
Scarfs.
Dresses.

B. Dyed Cotton Goods.

Cambrics and Madapolones, assorted Colours.

„ Turkey-red.
Imitation blue Morries and Bnssias.
Long Cloths of all kinds.
Mull and Book Muslin of all kinds.
Cotton Drills (blue).
Velvet.
Velveteens.

D. Dved Linen Goods.

Printed Linens.
Cambric Handkerchiefs.
Lawn Shirt Fronts.
Lawn Hankerchiefs.

E. Dyeino Ob Printing Of Leatiieii, HAin, Fun, Etc.

XIX. Tapestry, including Carpels and Floor-cloths, Lace, Embroidery, Fancy and Industrial Work.

A. Tapestry.

1. Carpets of all kinds in which the Pattern is produced

by Weaving or by the Hand, in the manner of

Tapestry proper, including Hall Carpets, Bugs,

Stair, 8tc.

a. Axminster Carpets, Flax or Jute, Chain,Woollen, or Worsted Pile, worked by hand.

6. Table and Chair Covers, ice., worked in the same way.

e. Patent Axminster Carpets, manufactured at Glasgow, made firstly as a woven Fringe, and that adapted afterwards to a thick Flax surface.

d. Patent Tapestry Carpet, Pattern printed in warp, any number of Colours used; Table-covers and Curtains, made in same way.

t. Potent Tapestry Hugs, Velvet Pile Surface, with a thick weft shoot of Cotton, Flax, or other material.

/. Brussells and Velvet Pile Carpet.

</. Tapestry Brussells Carpets, called Moquette, of a fine quality.

h. Kidderminster and Venetian Carpet.

«'. Patent Mosaic Tapestry and Bugs, where the cut Wool is fixed to a ground by caoutchouc, &c.

j. Printed Felt Carpet, Plain and Printed Druggets, Printed and Embossed Cloth for Table-covers and Curtains.

k. Patent Printed Carpets with Terry Pile Surface; the some Moquette for Curtains or Furniture.

/. Cloth Embroidered by Machinery for Tablecovers or Curtains.

2. Matting of Hemp, Cocoa-nut Fibre, Straw, Beeds,

and Grasses, for Floor and Walls.

3. Oil-cloth for Floor or Table, whether painted or

printed.

4. Woven or Embroidery, Crochet and NetWork.

5. Counterpanes and Quilts for Bed-covers; Quilting

and Dimity for Bed-room Hanging.

6. Ornamental Tapestry of Silk, Wool, Linen, Mohair,

Cotton, or of these Materials mingled together, or with Metal Wires, whether woven in the Loom or of any kind of Needlework, but of Patterns having so much artistic excellence as to entitle them to be exhibited in Section XXX. as Works of fine Art.

B. Lace.

1. Pillow Lace, the article or fabric being wholly made

by hand (known as Valenciennes, Mechlin, Honiton, Buckingham); or guipure made by the Crochet Needle; and Silk Lace, called "Blonde" when white, and Chantilly, Puy, Grammont, and Black Buckinghamshire when black.

2. Lace, the ground being Machine-wrought, the Orna

mentation mode on the Pillow and afterwards applied to the Ground (known as Brussells, Honiton, or nppliquee Lace.)

3. Machine-made Nets and Quillings, wholly Plain,

whether Warp or Bobbin (known as Bobbin Net, Tulles, Blondes, Cambraic, Mechlins, Malines, Brussells, Alencon, fcc.).

4. Lace, the Ground being wholly made by Machine;

partly Ornamented by Machine and partly by Hand, or wholly Ornamented by Hand, whether Tamboured, Needle-Embroidered, or Darned.

5. Lace actually Wrought and Ornamented by Machi

nery; comprising Trimming Laces of every description, Veils, Falls, Scarfs, Shawls, Lappets, Curtains, &c.

C. Sewed And Tamboured Muslins.

Ladies' Collars, Cutfs, &c.

Children's Bobes.

Handkerchiefs.

Trimmings and Insertions.

Vest Pieces.

Shirt Fronts.

Mantles.

Dresses.

Curtains, &c.

D. Embroidery.

1. Gold and Silver and Glass.

2. Silk, as Shawls, Dresses, Mantles, Table Covers,

and Curtains, &c.

3. Berlin Wool, Chair Covers and Fancy Articles for

the Drawing-room.

4. Embroidery by Machinery.

E. Fringes, Itc.

1. Fringes, Tassels, Gymps, &c, suitable as Trimmings

for Upholstery.

2. Ditto for Dresses and other fine Work.

F. Fancy And Industrial Works.

1. Berlin Wool Work.

2. Needlework.

3. Miscellaneous Industrial Works.

XX. Articles of Clothing for Immediate Personal or Domestic Use.

A. Hats, Caps, And Bonnets.

1. Hats, made of Silk, Beaver, or other materials, for

Men.

2. Caps, for Men.

3. Bonnets of Straw, Silk, or other material.

a. British Chip Bonnet made from the Poplar.

b. Willow Bonnet.

c. Brazilian Grass Hats.

d. Tuscan and Leghorn Plaiting and Bonnets.

e. Straw Plait Bonnets.

/. Straw Trimmings and Bonnets.

g. Horse-hair Trimmings and Bonnets.

A. Silk and other BonncU made by Milliners.

B. Hosiery.

1. Cotton.

2. Woollen.

3. Linen.

4. Silk.

C. Gloves.

1. Made of Leather or Skins.

2. Made of any other materials.

D. Boots, Shoes, And Lasts.

1. Made of Leather.

2. Made of other materials.

E. Under Clothing.

1. For Ladies.

2. For Gentlemen.

F. Upper Clothing

1. For Ladies, including all kinds of Millinery.

2. For Gentlemen, including all kinds of Tailor's-work.

XXI. Cutlery and Edge-tools.

A. Cutlert, Such As Knives And Forks, Pen And Pocket

Knives, Razors, Scissors, And Shears.

1. Knives and Forks—

Table, Dessert, Carving.
Dessert or Fruit, with plated and silver blades.
Cake and Melon Carvers, „ „

Fish Knives and Forks, „ „

2. Spring Knives—

Pen and Pocket Knives of every description.
Hunting and Sportsmen's Knives.

3. Knives of all other descriptions—

Paper Knives of all kinds.

Desk or Office Knives.

Palette Knives.

Knives for Hunting and Self-defence, as Couteaux-
de-Chasse, Bowie Knives, fee.

Knives for Kitchen ond Domestic Purposes, as
Cooks', Oyster, Onion, Bread and Butter, and
Cheese Knives.

Knives used in various Trades, as Butchers', Shoe-
makers', Glaziers', Gardeners', &c.

4. Scissors and Shears—

Ladies' Work and Cutting-out Scissors of every description.

Nail, Button-hole, Barbers', and Trimming Scissors.

Shears used in various Trades, as Tailors', Brushmakers', &c.

Garden and Sheep Shears.

5. Razors of all kinds.

6. Miscellaneous—

Corkscrews, Button-hooks, Boot-hooks, Nail-nippers, Nail-files, Tweezers, &c.

B. Files And Other Small Edge Tools, Not Included

In Manufacturing Tools In Section VI.

1. Files and Edge-tools used by Engineers, Smiths, or

other Metal Workers.

2. „ for purposes of Building, by Masons,

Bricklayers, and Plasterers.

3. „ for fine Metal and other work, as for Clock

and Watch makers, Jewellers, Lapidaries, Engravers, and Modellers.

4. „ for Wood-work, as for Carpenters, Joiners,

Cabinet-makers, Coopers, &c.

5. „ for Leather or Skins, as for Saddlers, Cur

riers, Shoemakers, and Bookbinders.

6. Drawing, Artists', and Engraving Instruments.

7. Files and Edge-tools for other purposes than those

specified.

XXII. Iron and General Hardware.

A. Brass Manufacture.

1. Cabinet and general Brass Foundry, consisting of

Hinges, Fastenings, Escutcheons, Bell-pulls, Brassfoundry used in Ships, Knockers, Door-springs, Castors, 8tc.

2. Plumbers' Brass Foundry, Cocks, Valves, Pumps,

Water-closets, &c.

3. Stamped Brass Foundry, Cornices, Curtain-bands.

Finger-plates, fee.

4. Gas-fittings, Brackets, Chandeliers, Pillars, Gas Burn

ers, and Consumers' Meters, Sec.

5. Tubing, plain and ornamental.

G. Metallic Bedsteads, Brass and Iron.

7. Chandeliers, Lamps, and Candelabra, for Oil, Candles,

or Camphine, and Lamp Chains.

8. Railway and Carriage Brass Foundry, and Signal

Lamps and Lanterns.

9. Bronze Figures, Busts, and Chimney Ornaments.

10. Bells, House, Church, Ship, Table, fee., and Alarums.

11. Candlesticks, Table and Bedroom.

12. Monumental Brasses and Ecclesiastical Brass-work.

13. Copper and Steel Plates for Engravers.

14. Miscellaneous.

B. Copper, Zinc, Tin, Pewter, And General Braztert.

1. Kettles, Coalscuttles, Coppers, Saucepans, Steamers,

Plate-waimsrs, fee.

2. Bronzed Tea and Coffee Urns, Kettles, fee.

3. Tubing—Copper, Tin, Lead, fee.

4. Pewter, German Silver, and Britannia-metal Tea

pots, Basins, Dishes, Spoons, Ladles, Inkstands, fee.

5. Coffin Furniture—Plates, Escutcheons, fee.

6. Zinc Articles generally.

C. Iron Manufacture. (See also I. and V.)

1. Stoves, Grates, Fenders and Fire Irons, Kitchen

Ranges, Cooking Apparatus, Smoke-jacks.

2. Warming Apparatus, for Halls and Rooms, Ships, fee,

either by Water, Coal, Coke, Wood, Charcoal, or Gas.

3. Shower, Vapour, Air, and Warm-water Baths.

4. Ventilators—Metallic and others.

5. Pipes and Gutters, fee.

6. Locks and Hinges.

7. General Ironmongery.

8. Ice Machines.

9. Knife-cleaning Machines.

10. Letter-copying Machines and Presses.

11. Saddlers'Ironmongery.

12. Hollow Ware, cast and wrought, tinned and ena

melled.

13. Spades, Shovels, Pickaxes, Hoes, Rakes, Garden-rol

lers, &c. (See also S. IX.)

14. Nails, cut, cast, and wrought, in Iron, Copper, and

other Metals.

15. Screws and Railway Bolts, fee.

16. Iron Safes, Cash-boxes, fire-proof and otherwise.

17. Horse-shoes.

18. Gates, Railings, Hurdles, and Stable Fittings.

19. Mangles, Washing Machines, fee.

D. Steel Manufacture.

1. Tools and heavy Steel Toys, Hammers, Vices, fee.

2. Steel Ornaments, and light fancy Steel Toys,Brooches,

Buckles, fee.

3. Steel Pens and Metallic Pens.

4. Needles, Fish-hooks, and Fishing Tackle.

E. Buttons, Etc.

1. Buttons—Metallic, Florentine, PcarL Bone, fee.
2 Metal Boxes, Watch Boxes, fee.

F. Wire Work, fee.

1. Wire Gauze, for Window Blinds, Fencing, Phea

santry, Birdcages, fee.

2. Wire—Iron, Brass, Steel, and Copper.

3. Pins—white and black.

4. Hooks and Eyes.

5. Metallic Wire Baskets.

6. Wire Rope.

XXIII. Working in Precious Metals and in their imitations; Jewellery, and oil Articles of' Virtu and Luj-ury not included in the other Classes

A. Communion Services.

As Altar-dishes, Flagons, Chalices, Patens, Plates, fee.

B. Articles Of Gold And Silver Plate, For Decora

Tive Purposes And Presentation Pieces.

1. Racing Prizes. Testimonials, allegorical, historical,

and emblematic Groups and Compositions, Shields, Centre Pieces, Vases, Tazzas, Ewers, Salvers, Candelabra, fee.

2. The same Articles mode in hammered or repousse

metal.

C. Smaller Articles for More General Domestic Use.

1. For the Dinner Table; as Smaller Candelabra with

branches, Candlesticks, Centre Pieces, Soup and Sauce Tureens, Covered Dishes, Smaller Mounted Dishes, Flat Dishes, Flower-stands and Epergnes, Dessert Serviecs,Table and Dessert Knives,Spoons, and Forks, Salvers, Bread and Cake Baskets, Claret Jugs, Wine Coasters, Cruet Frames, Mustard Pots, Salts, &c.

2. Breakfast and Tea-table Service; as Tea and Coffee

Urns and Kettles, Tea and Coffee Pots and Stands,
Sugar Basins, Milk and Cream Jugs, Ewers and
Basins, Toast Racks, &c.

3. Dressing and Library Table and Travelling Utensils;

as Inkstands and Writing Appendages, Dressing Cases and Instruments, &c.

4. Miscellaneous; As Watch and Clock Cases, Toys, Pen

cil Cases, Seals and Keys, Filagree Baskets and Ornaments.

D. Electro-plated Goods Of All Descriptions, Compre

Hending ALL THAT CAN BE EXECUTED IN SILVER AND OTHER METALS.

E. Sheffield And Other Plated Goods.

Centre and Side covered Dishes and Warmers, Soup
Tureens, Cruet Frames, Liqueur Frames, Pickle
ditto, Candlesticks and Branches, Candelabra,
Bread and Cake Baskets, Snuffers and Trays,
Tea and Coffee Services, Teatrays, Hand Waiters,
Claret Jugs, Decanter Stands, Sugar Stands, Flower
Stands, Nut Crackers, Grape Scissors, Mustard
Pots, &c.

F. Gilt And Or-molu Wokk.

1. Gilt by the Electro process.

2. Gilt by amalgamation, or "Water Gilding."

3. Imitation Jewellery and Toys.

G. Jewellery.

1. Works exhibiting the Precious Stones and Pearls, as

Diamonds, Rubies, Sapphires, Emeralds, Opals,
Turquois; and the manner of setting them in
Crowns, Coronets, Stars, Orders, Tiaras, Head Or-
naments, Bouquets, Necklaces, Bracelets and
Armlets, Presentation Snuff Boxes, Brooches, Ear
Pendants, Medallions, Studs, and Buttons.

2. Ornaments similar to those of the former class, in

which are exhibited the setting of the inferior Stones, Amethysts, Topazes, Carbuncles, Aquamarines, Jacinths, Crysophrases, Carnelians, Onyxes, whether plain or set, Cameos or Intaglios, Engraved Shells, &C. &c.

3. Ornaments made of Gold, whether plain or ena

melled; as Bracelets, Brooches, Necklaces, Earrings, Pins, Waist-Buckles, Chains, Buckles, Studs, Chatelaines, &c, &c, &c.

4. Jewellery by imitations of precious and other Stones.

5. Ornaments worked in Ivory, Jet, Horn, Hair, and

other materials, of which the Precious Stones or Metals do not form the principal feature.

H. Ornaments And Toys Worked In Iron, Steel, And Other Metals Which Are Neither Precious Metals Nor Imitations Of Them, As Chatelaines Of Steel, Chains Of Steel, Sword-hilts, Cut Steel SnoE And Knee Buckles, Berlin Iron Ornaments, Chains, Necklaces, Bracelets, Etc.

I. Enamelling And Damascene Work.

1. Enamelling of subjects on Gold and Precious Metals.

(Except when shown in the Section of Fine Arts.)

2. Damascene Work, or insertion of one Metal in

another, not included in the above-named classes, as forming a minor ingredient in some more important species of Manufactures. J. Articles Of Use Or CuRiosrrY Not Included In THE Previous Enumeration.

XXIV. Glass.

A. Window Glass, Including Sheet Glass, Crown Glass, And Coloured Sheet Glass.

1. Crown.

2. Sheet.

3. Blown Plate Glass, silvered and unsilvered.

4. Coloured Sheet, Pot Metal, or flashed.

5. Glass Ventilators.

6. Glass Shades, round, oval, and square.

B. Painted And Other Kinds Of Ornamented Window

Glass.

1. Enamelled, Embossed, Etched, painted white, or co

loured Window Glass.

2. Painted and Leaded Windows

C. Cast Plate Glass.

1. Rough Plate.

2. Ground and polished, silvered and unsilvered.

3. Pressed Plate.

4. Rolled Plate, white and coloured.

D. Bottle-glass.

1. Ordinary Bottle-glass, including Moulded Bottles.

2. Medicinal Bottle-glass, including Phials, &c, blown

and moulded, of all kinds and shapes.

3. White Bottle-glass, Blown, Pressed, and Moulded

Bottles.

4. Water-pipes and Tubing.

E. Glass For Chemical And Philosophical Apparatus.

1. Glass for Matras, Retorts, and other kinds of Chemi

cal and Philosophical Apparatus.

2. Water-pipes and Tubing.

F. Flint Glass Or Crystal, With OR Without Lead

wniTE, Coloured, And Ornamented, For Table Vases, Etc

1. Blown.

2. Moulded and Pressed.

3. Cut and Engraved.

4. Reticulated and spun with a variety of colours, in

crusted, flashed, enamelled of all colours, opalescent, imitation of Alabaster, gilt, platinised, silvered, &c.

5. Glass Mosaic, Millefiori, Aventurine, and Venetian

Glass Weights, &c.

6. Beads, imitation Pearls, &c.

7. Chandeliers, Candlesticks, and all Glass Apparatus

for Lamps, Candlesticks, Girandoles, Wall Brackets, with or without drops, &c.

G. Optical Glass, Flint And Crown.

1. Rough Discs of Flint and Crown, to make Lenses

for Telescopes, Microscopes, Daguerreotype and Calotype Apparatus, &c.

2. Flint and Crown, blown or cast in plates for the Op

tician.

3. Thin Glass for Microscopes.

4. Refractive Apparatus, Prismatic Lenses for Light

houses. (See also Class J.)

XXV. Ceramic Manufactures,—Porcelain, Earthen ware, free.

A. Porcelain, Hard.

1. Chinese.

2. Japanese.

3. Continental, as Berlin, Meissen, be.

B. Statuary Porcelain.

1. Statuary.

2. Parian.

3. Carrara.

C. Tender Porcelain.

1. English Porcelain, soft or tender.

2. French, with Siliceous body.

D. Stoneware, Glazed And Unglazed.

1. Ironstone, or Stone China, glazed.

2. White Stone body, unglazed.

3. Coloured body, Jasper. „

4. „ Egyptian black, unglazed.

5. „ Red, „

6. „ Cane, „

7. „ Drab,

8. Brownware, with salt glaze. (The Lambeth, Ches

terfield, and Beauvais manufactures are included in this class.)

9. Chemical utensils. (These are made both in Stone

ware and Hard Porcelain).

F.. F.ARTTtENWARE.

1. White body for Printing, Painting, or Enamelling

in different Colours.

2. Common Cream-colour.

3. Green glazed ware.

4. Rockingham „

5. Dclfware.

6. Majolica ware.

7. Mocha and Dipped ware.

8. Common Lead glazed ditto, for utensils.

9. Coloured body, Turquoise.

10. „ Drab.

11. „ Olive.

12. „ Buff.

13. „ Cottage brown.

F. Terra Cotta.

1. Vases and Garden-pots.

2. Ornaments for Architecture.

3. Encaustic or Inlaid Tiles.

4. Tesserae of various colours, compressed from pow

dered clay.

5. Superior riain Tiles for Pavements, ditto ditto.

6. „ Bricks, ditto, ditto.

7. „ Roofing Tiles, ditto, ditto.

8. Chimney Pipes.

9. Common Bricks.

10. „ Roofing Tiles, &c.

G. Ornamented Or Decorated.

1. Ornamented on Bisque

Painted by hand.

Printed and transferred in various colours.

2. Ornamented on the glaze.

Painted by hand.

Printed by the press.

Printed by hand.

Gold Lustre.

Silver „

Steel „

Enamelling in various colours.

Gilding.

H. Productions for Architectural Purposes.

XXVI. Decoration Furniture and Upholstery, including Paper-hangings, Papier-mache', and Japanned Goods.

A. Decoration Generally, including Ecclesiastical De

Coration.

1. Ecclesiastical Decoration generally.

2. Ornamental coloured Decoration, as executed by hand.

3. Imitations of Woods, Marbles, &c, executed by hand.

4. Kelievo Decoration, mechanically produced.

B. Furniture And Upholstery.

1. Cabinet Work, plain.

2. Cabinet Work, carved or ornamental.

3. Marquetcrio. inlaid Work, in Woods, &c.

4. Buhl or Metallic inlaid Work.

5. Chairs, Sofas, and Beds, and general Upholstery.

C. PAPlR-llANaiNOS.

1. Damask Patterns.

2. Flower Patterns.

3. Flock and Metal Papers.

4. Decorative Paper-hangings by Block-work.

5. „ „ by any other process.

6. Machine-printed Paper-hangings.

D. Papier-mache, Japanned Goods, Pearl, And Tortoise

Shell Work.

1. Papier-mache, japanned, inlaid, and decorated.

2. Papier-mache (not japanned), produced in ornamental

forms for decoration.

3. Japanned Goods in Iron, &c.

4. Pearl and Tortoiseshcll Work.

D. Manufactures In Marbles, Granites, Porpiitriis.

Alabaster, Spar, Etc., For Useful Or OrnaMental Purposes.

1. For Construction and external Decoration.

2. For internal Decoration (not Furniture), as Chimney

pieces, &c.

3. For articles of Furniture, as Tables, &c.

4. For purposes of mere Ornament.

E. Inlaid Work In Stone, Marble, And Other Mineral

Substances.

F. Ornamental Work In Plaster, Composition, Scacuola,

Imitation Marble, Etc

G. Combinations Of Iron And Other Metals With Glass

And Other Substances For Various Useful PurPoses.

1. For Architectural purposes.

2. For Miscellaneous purposes.

XXVI. Manufactures in Mineral Substances used for Building or Decoration, as in Marble, Slate, Porphyries, Cements, Artificial Stones, fcc.

A Manufactures In Common Stones.

1. For Building, and constructions not strictly decora

tive.

2. For Decorative puqwises.

B. Manufactures In Slate.

1. For Construction.

2. For Decora'.ion.

C M Anifactures In Cement And Artificial Stone.

XXVIII. Manufactures from Animal and Vegetable Substances, not being Woven, Felled, or included in other Sections.

A. Manufactures From Caoutchouc.

1. Impermeable Articles.

Boots.

Holdsworth's Life Preservers.
Captain Smith's „

Hydrostatic Beds.
Air „

Water Cushions.
Air „

Gas Bags.
Printers' Blankets.
Cloaks, Capes, Coats, Paletots, Etc.
Boots and Shoes.
Over Shoes, or Goloshes.
Fishing Boots.
Deck „

Ship Sheets.
Bellows.

Air-pump Valves for Steam Engines.
Sponge Baths and Bags.

Prepared Water and Air proof Textures of every
description.

2. Elastic Articles.

Railway and other Carriage Springs.

„ Buffers.
Valve Canvas.
Knee Caps.
Surgical Bottles.
Pump Buckets and valves
Bands and Rings for Letters and Packages.
Writing Tablets,
Trouser Straps.
Gussets for Boots.
Vest Backs.

Washers for Flange and Socket Joints.
Driving Bands for Machinery.
Railway Felt.
Wheel Tires.
E. Smith's Torsion Springs for Window-blinds and

Shades.
Door Springs.

Dr. Bell's Sewer and Sink Valves
Hodge's Projectile and Lifting Straps.
Ail-pump Valves.
Elastic Webbing.
Cricket Gloves and Balls.
Stoppers for Decanters, Bottles, Jars, and other

vessels.

3. Articles in Caoutchouc—Moulded, Embossed, Co

loured, and Printed.

Bas-reliefs.

Bags.

Maps, printed on Caoutchouc.

Sheets, in Colour.

Embossed and Printed Ornaments.

Garters, Bracelets, &c, Embossed, Coloured, or
Printed.

Bottles, Embossed and in Colours.

Embossed Sheets for Scats and other Purposes.

Vulcanized Articles combined with Metal—such as
Decanter Stoppers, Inkstands, Cocks and Taps
for Fluids, Hinges, Locks and Bolts, Wheel
Tires, Plugs for Cisterns, Linings of Vessels, &c.

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