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K. Fob Domestic on Ornamental Purposes, Or For The Manufacture Of Implements.

1. Bone, Horn, Hoofs, Ivory, Tortoiseshell, Shagreen,

Quills.

2. Pearls, Seed Pearl, Mother-of-pearl, Coral, and Shells

generally.

3. Oils, Tallows, Spermaceti, 'Wax, Lard.

4. Miscellaneous, as Sponge, Goldbeaters-skin, Catgut,

Silkworm-gut, Bladders, &c.

L. As Agents In The Manufacture Of Various Articles. 1. Glue, Isinglass, Gelatine, Bone-black, Ivory-black, Animal Charcoal.

M. For The Production Of Chemical Substances.

Blood, Bones, Horns, &c, for the production of Phosphorus, the Prussiatcs, the Superphosphates, &c. N. For Pigments And Dves.

1. Cochineal and Carmine.

2. Dyes from the Galls of the Aphides.

3. Gall-stone, pigment from Ox-gall.

4. Indian dyes from the Coccus, the various kinds of

Lacs.

5. Miscellaneous, as Sepia, Enena d'Orient, &c.

MACHINERY.

V. Machinrs for direct use, including Carriages and Railway and Naval Mechanism.

A. Steam Engines And Boilers, Water And Wind Mills,

And Vabious Other Prime Movers.

1. Boilers.

2. Land Engines.

3. Marine Engines.

4. Windmills.

5. Water-wheels and Tourbines.

6. Water-pressure Engines, as Kichcnback's and Arm

strong's.

7. Vacuum Power Engines.

8. Electro-Magnetic Engines, &c.

9. Miscellaneous.

B. Separate Parts Of Machines, Specimens Of Workman

Ship. (See also Water and Gas Works in VII.)

1. As heavy Castings or Forgings in the rough; Cast

ings or Forgings, plain, intricate, or beautiful, in the Rough.

2. Specimens of Turning in Metals.

3. Specimens in filing and finished Work in Metals,

such as Surfaces, Irregular Figures, &c.

4. Valves, Cocks, Pistons, Governors, &c.

C. Pnecmatic Machines.

1. Air Pumps.

2. Blowing Fans.

3. Blast Engines for Furnaces, &c

4. Miscellaneous.

D. Hydraulic Maciitnes, Cranes, Etc., Pile Drivers, Etc

(Sec also VII.)

1. Hydraulic Machines—

Pumps and Fire Engines.
Water Rams.
Hydraulic Presses, &c.
"Water-meters, &c.

2. Cranes—

Any sort of Crane motion and contrivances, Jacks of all sorts. (For Windlasses, Capstans, and Blocks, sec VIH. E.)

3. Piling Engines.—(See also VII. A.)

By hand power, or steam.
Pile Sawing Machines.
Pile Extractors, &c.

E. Locomotives And Bailwat Carriages, &c.

1. Railway Locomotives.

2. Common Road Locomotives.

3. Railway Carriages, Trucks, and Waggons.

4. Railway Velocipedes, &c. &c, of all sorts.

5. Atmospheric Railway Apparatus.

6. Carriage Breaks.

7. Butlers, Couplings, &c.

F. Railway Machinery And Permanent Way.

1. Permanent Way complete.

2. Sleepers.

3. Chairs, &c.

[blocks in formation]

VI. Manufacturing Machines and Tools, or Systems of Machinery, Tools, and Implements employed for the undennentioned puiposes.

A. Manufactures Of All Spun, Woven, Felted, Or

Laid Fabrics.

1. Machinery for the complete formation from the Raw

Material of all Fabrics of Cotton, Wool, Flax, Hemp,
Silk, Caoutchouc, Gutta Percha, Hair.

2. Paper-making and Staining.

3. Printing and Bookbinding.

B. Manufactures Of Metals.

1. The manufacture of Metals from the Ore into Bars,

Rods, Wire, Sheets, and other general forms; also casting and polishing of Metal, &C.

2. The cutting and working of Metals by Machine

Tools, such as Lathes; Machines for Planing,
Drilling, Boring, Slotting, Sawing, Stamping,
Shearing, Riveting, Punching.

3. Machines and Tools used by the Makers of Gold, Sil

ver, and Plated Goods.

4. Machines and Tools used by the Makers of Cutlery,

Nails, Screws, Pins, Needles, Buttons, and metallic Pens, &c.

5. Machines and Tools used by Locksmiths, Die

sinkers, &c.

C. Manufactures Op Mineral Substances And Mining

Machinery. (See also Section I.)

1. Machines and Tools for the preparation and working

of all kinds of Glass, Stone, Granite, Alabaster. Slate, Clay, &c.

2. Machines and Tools used in the preparation and work

ing of Gems, &o.

D. Manufactures Of Vegetable Substances.

1. Machines and Tools for the preparation and working

of all kinds of Wood.

2. Mills and other machinery for Grinding, Crushing,

or Preparing Vegetable Products.

E. Manufacture Of Animal Substances.

Machinery and Tools for working in Horn, Bone, Ivory,
Leather, &c

F. Machinery Ani> Apparatus For Brewing, Distilling,

And Manufacturing Chemistry.

VII. Civil Engineering, Architectural, and Building Contrivances.

A. Foundations And Building Contrivances Connected

wiTn Hydraulic Works.

1. Application of the Screw Pile for the Foundations

of Piers, Jetties, 8tc, Beacons, and Ships' Moorings.

2. Pneumatic Piling, Machinery illustrative of the

mode of sinking and guiding the Cylinders, also Contrivances for overcoming difficulties where obstructions are offered to their sinking.

3. Coffer-dams on soft and rock bottoms, and Appa

ratus connected with them.

4. Foundations of Lighthouses exposed to the violent

action of the sea.

5. Diving-bells, Helmets, and Apparatus connected

with them.

6. Boring Tools, and Contrivances for ascertaining the

stratification on Sites of intended Structures.

B. Scaffolding And Centerings.

1. Scaffolding for the erection of Brick Chimney Shafts,

Columns of Masonry, Towers, and Spires.

2. Portable Scaffoldings, Ladders, and Fire Escapes.

3. Scaffolding for the erection of Monolithic Blocks, as

Obelisks, &c, and for the hoisting of great
M'cights.

4. Fixed and Turning Scaffolding for the repairs, &c,

of Domes, &c, internally and externally.

5. Scaflbldingand Contrivances for the erection of large

Girder Bridges (as Britannia Bridge).

6. Centerings for Arched Bridges, Domes, and Vaults.

7. Centerings for Tunnels, Shields, and Contrivances

for facilitating their excavation.

C. Bridges, Tunnels, And Engineering Contrivances

FOR CROSSING RlVEBS, RAVINES, &C

1. Timber Bridges.

2. Cast-iron Bridges.

3. Wrought-iron Bridges (Girder or Lattice).

4. Turning or Swing Bridges.

5. Lifting or Bascule Bridges.

6. Draw and Rolling Bridges.

7. Suspension Bridges.

8. Temporary Bridges. (See also VIII. M.)

9. Floating Bridges, as across the Hamoaze, and to

receive Railway Trains, as across the IIumber. 10. Examples of Brick and Stone Bridges.

D. Dock, Harbour, River, And Canal Works.

1. Docks and Slips for the building and repair of

Ships.

2. Mercantile Docks, and Arrangements connected

therewith, for the loading and unloading of Ships.

3. Sea and Canal Locks, Gates and Entrances, Stop

gates, Sluices, &c.

4. Marine Kailwny Slips and Hydraulic Docks.

5. Harbours of Refuge.

6. Breakwaters, Piers, Jetties, Wharfs, and Landing

piers.

7. Groynes, Sea-defences, &c.

8. Perpendicular Lifts for Canals, and other Engineering

Contrivances instead of Locks.

9. Drcdging-machines, Hedgehogs, and other Machines employed in Harbour Works, for removing Shoals &c.'

E. Lighthouses And Beacons.

F. Roofs, Buildings, And Contrivances For Covering Large Areas.

1. Examples of Timber and Iron Trusses.

2. Roofs for Markets, Railway Stations, &c.

3. Roofs for Theatres.

4. Fire-proof Buildings, arranged so as to be applicable to the economical methods of construction.

5. Coverings for Roofs.

G. Water-Works, And The Engineering Contrivances Connected With The Obtaining, Storing, And DistriBution Of Water In Towns.

1. Well-sinking and Boring, and the Apparatus connected therewith.

2. Storing, Filtering, and Distributing Reservoirs, and

the Contrivances connected with them.

3. Contrivances for maintaining and producing efficient

Heads, and the Apparatus connected with Street
Mains.

4. Services, and Apparatus connected with Domestic

Water Supply. (See also V., B.)

II. Gas-works, And Contrivances Connected wrrn Thb Economical Production Of Artificial Light.

1. Retorts and Distillatory Apparatus.

2. Condensing, Separating, and Purifying Apparatus.

3. Governors and Station Meters.

4. Gauges, Valves, and contrivances connected with the

Mains for the Distribution of Gas. (See also
XXII.)

I. Sewerage, Cleansing, Paving, And The Contrivances Connected With The Sanitary Condition or Towns.

1. Forms of Sewers, their Entrances and Junctions.

2. Contrivances for Cleansing, Flushing, and Venti

lating Sewers.

3. Contrivances for removing and distributing Sewage.

4. Traps, and other means of preventing emanations.

(See also XXn.)

5. House Drains, and tho Internal Sanitary arrange

ments of Houses. (See also XXII.)

6. Pavements.

J. Warming And Ventilating Domestic Residences, And The Contrivances Connected Therewith.

1. Arrangements for Warming, as with Hot Air, Water,

Steam, &c.

2. Contrivances for preventing Smoke, and Chimney

sweeping Machines.

3. Contrivances for Ventilation on a large Scale.

K. Miscellaneous.

VIII. Naval Architecture, Military Engineering; Ordnance, Armour, and Accoutrements.

A. Illustrations By Models Of Shipbuilding For Pur

Poses Of Commerce.

1. Ships.

2. Barks.

3. Brigs and Brigantines.

4. Snows and Ketches.

5. Schooners.

6. Sloops and Cutters.

7. Luggers, Barges, &c.

B. Illustrations By Models Of Shipbuilding For Pur

Poses Of War.

1. Ships of tho Line.

2. Frigates.

3. Sloops, Corvettes, and Brigs.

4. Cutters, Brigantines, Ketches, Schooners, Barges, &c.

5. Bomb or Mortar Vessels, Fire-ships, Gun-boats, 8tc.

C. Illustrations By Models Of Shipbuilding Fob The

APPLICATION OF Steam OR OTHER POWERS.

1. Great War Steamers.

2. Steam-vessels of large burden for long Passages.

3. Steam-vessels for Inland, River, or Lake Navigation.

4. Sailing-vessels fitted for the temporary appliance of

Steam or Human Power.

5. Miscellaneous.

D. Vessels Used Fob Amusement, And Small Vessels

GENERALLY.

1. Seagoing Yachts of all kinds.

2. Klver Yachts, and Pleasure Boats of a smaller class.

3. Kowing Boats of all kinds.

4. Fishing Boats and Vessels.

5. Life Boats and Paddle-box Boats.

E. Rigging, Anchors, Windlasses, Capstans, SnEATmNG,

And Articles Connected With Practical SeaManship AND THE SAVING OF LlFE FROM SHIPWRECK.

F. Infantry Army-clothing And Accoutrements.

G. Cavalry Army-clothing And Accoutrements.
H. Camp Equipage, Such As Marquees, Tents, fcc.

I. Naval Gunnery, And Weapons Of Attack And DeFence MORE ESPECIALLY ADAPTED TO NAVAL PURPOSES.

J. Artillery Equipments, Both In Garrison And Toe Field, Machines For Mounting And DismountIng Ordnance.

1. Garrison Equipments.

2. Field Equipments.

3. Machinery for Mounting and Dismounting and

transporting Ordnance, Carriages, fcc.

K. Ordnance And Projectiles.

1. Guns.

2. Howitzers.

3. Mortars.

4. Shots, Shells, and other Projectiles.

L. Small Arms.

1. Rifles.

2. Muskets.

3. Carbines.

4. Pistols.

5. Lances.

6. Swords.

7. Bayonets.

8. Cartridges.

M. Military Engineering, Field Equipments, Methods Of Passing Rivers And Other Obstacles, The Attack And Defence Of Fortresses, And Field Fortification.

1. Field Engineer Equipments.

2. Military Bridges, Pontoons, Rafts, Boats, fee.

3. Field Fortification and Materials used in the attack

and defence of Fortresses.

4. Permanent Fortification.

IX. Agricultural and Horticultural Implements.

A. Implements For Tillage.

1. Ploughs, including Subsoil Ploughs and Pulverisers.

2. Harrows.

3. Sacrifiers, Cultivators, and Grubbers.

4. Clod Crushers and Norwegian Harrows.

5. Rollers.

6. Digging and Trenching Machines.

B. Drilling, Sowing, Manuring, And Hoeing Machines.

1. Prcssers.

2. Drills.

3. Dibblers.

4. Horse Hoes.

5. Broadcast Sowing Machines.

6. Contrivances connected with the distribution of Ma

nure.

C. Harvesting Machines.

1. Machines for cutting Corn or Grass.

2. Tedding Machines for Hay.

3. Kukes for Hay, Corn, Stubble, fee.

D. Barn Machinery.

• 1. Steam Engines, and Water-power Machines.

2. Horse Works.

3. Thrashing Machines.

4. Straw Shakers.

5. Winnowing, Corn Cleaning, and Barley Uummelling.

6. Crushing and Splitting Mills.

7. Flour and Meal Mills.

8. Chaff Cutters.

9. Corn Weighing and Meters.

10. Gorse Bruisers and Cutters.

11. Chicory Cutters,

12. Cider Presses.

E. Field, Fold, And Yard Machinery.

1. Turnip-cutters.

2. Root Grating and Squeezing Machines.

3. Potato-wOBhers.

4. Steaming Apparatus.

5. Feeding Apparatus.

6. Weighing Machines for Cattle, fee. (See G.V.)

7. Watering Engines, for Fire or Garden Purposes.

(See D. V.)

8. Contrivances connected with the Stack-yard and

Storing.

9. Contrivances for Fencing, Folding, fee.
10. Fittings for Stables, Cow-houses, fee.

F. Agricultural Carriages, Harness, And Gear.

1. Waggons, Carts, fcc.

2. Brakes.

3. Separate parts, as Wheels, Axles, fee.

4. Harness and Gear.

G. Drainage Implements.

1. Machines for making Pipes, Tiles, and Bricks.

2. Implements for Draining, and Tools.

3. Tiles, Pipes, and other Materials used in Draining.

4. Scoop Wheels and other Machines used in Draining

or Lifting Water.

5. Machines and Contrivances for Irrigating Lands.

6. Sluices, Draw Gates, fee. H. Dairy Implements.

1. Churns.

2. Cheese-presses.

3. Miscellaneous Contrivances used in the Dairy.

1. Miscellaneous Implements Used In Agriculture..

1. Rick Ventilator.

2. Ladders.

3. Pitch and Tar Mclters.

4. Sheep-dipping Apparatus.

5. Farm Railway.

6. Models of Farm Buildings.

7. Alarm Gun for Protecting Crops.

8. Beehives.

9. Instruments for Cattle, Probangs, fee.

10. Tree Remover.

11. Various Miscellaneous Articles.

J. Garden Engines And Tools.

X. Philosophical Instruments, and Processes depending upon their use: Musical, Horological, and Surgical Instruments.

A. Instruments For The Measurement Of Space.

1. In fixed observatories, as Transits, Transit Circles,

great Quadrants, Mural Circles, Zenith Sectors, Altarimeters, Equatorials, Collimators, fee.

2. For Nautical Astronomy and Observations, as Sex

tants, Reflecting and Repeating Circles, Dip Sectors, fcc.

3. Astronomical and Topographical Illustrations, os

Globes, Orreries, Planetariums, Maps, Charts, Sic.

4. Optical Instruments, as great Refracting and Re

flecting Telescopes, with their appurtenances, equatorial motions, fcc.

5. Apparatus subordinate to Graduated Instruments, as

divided Object Glasses and lleliometers, Eyepieces, Micrometers, Micrometer Microscopes, fee.

6. Survey Instruments.

a. Topographical, as Base Apparatus, Theodolites,
Repeating Circles, Geodetic Signals, Levelling
Apparatus, Miners' and Prismatic Compasses,
Pocket Sextants, Perambulators, Pedometers.

4. Hydrographical, as Sounding Machines, Patent Logs, Current Meters, Silometers. A. Instruments To Measure The Effects Of Mechanical

And Physical Forces.

1. Mechanical, as Dynamometers, Tachymeters.

2. Mass (Weighing Instruments), as Weighing Ma

chines, Scales, Chemical and Assay Balances.

3. Density, as Areometers and other Instruments to

determine Specific Gravity, Invariable Pendulums, Atwood's Machine.

4. To measure other Physical Effects, including Me

teorological Instruments, as Barometers, Hydrometers, Eudiometers, Thermometers, Pyrometers, Electrometers, Rhcometers, Magnetometers, &c.

C. Instruments To Illustrate The Laws Of Mechanical

And Physical Science.

1. "Kinematics,"—Instruments to exhibit and describe

Motions and their Combinations, as Compasses, Pentngraphs, Instruments for describing Elliptical and other Figures, &c.

2. Mechanics, or Instruments to illustrate the Laws of

Static and Dynamic Forces.

a. Stereo-Mechanics, as for illustrating Mechanical

Powers, accelerated and retarded Motion,
Equilibrium and Parallelogram of Forces,
Levers, C8thetometers, Centripetal and Cen-
trifugal Forces, Elasticity, &c.

b. Hydro-Mechanics, as Instruments to illustrate

the Motion and Impinging Force of Waves, &c.

c. Pneumo-Mechanics, as Apparatus connected with

the Air-Pump, &c.

3. Instruments to illustrate the Laws of Corpuscular

Forces, as Whitworth's Planes, Eudosmometers, &c.

4. Instruments to illustrate the Laws of Sound.

5. „ „ „ Light.

6. „ „ „ Heat.

7. „ „ „ Electricity, including Voltaic and Thermo-Electricity, Magnetism, Electro-Magnetism, Magnetic Electricity, Din-Magnetism. &c.

D. Application Op Mechanical And Physical Science

To Useful Purposes, Not Included In any Of The preceding or Subsequent Sections.

1. Mechanics.

a. Stereo-Mechanics ( when not included in Sections 6. Hydro-Mechanicsj describing their

^ I tended uses.

e. Pneumo-Mechanics, as Air Pumps, Rarefying

and Condensing, Diving Bells, Air Balloons,

&c.

2. Sound (not including Musical Instruments).

a. Instruments to assist Hearing.

b. Alarms, Bells.

e. Models of Acoustical Buildings, &c.

3. Light—Instruments to assist Vision, as smaller Te

lescopes, Opera Glasses, Spectacles, Microscopes, Lenses, Mirrors, Signals, Visual Telegraphs, Lighthouses, Optical Illusions, Gas and Solar Microscopes, Cameras, Photography, Polarization of Light, he.

4. Heat—Apparatus for producing Heat, for Freezing,

Thermostats, Burning Lenses, and Mirrors, &c.

5. Magnetism and Electricity —Mariner's Compasses,

Electric and Electro-Magnetic Telegraphs, Electric Light, applications of Electro-Magnetism as a Motive Power, Therapeutic applications of Electricity, Electrotype Apparatus and Specimens, &c.

E. Chemical And Pharmaceutical Apparatus.

F. Miscellaneous.

more ex-

X. a. Musical Instruments, $c A. Wind Instruments. 1. Wood— 2. Metal

Flutes (also in Metal, &c) French Horns.

Flageolets. Trumpets

Oboes. Bugle Horns.

Clarinets. Cornets a Pistons

Bassoons. Cornopeans.

Serpents. Trombones.

Ophicleides.

B. Stringed Instruments. narps. Violas.

Guitars. Violoncellos.

Violins. Double Basses.

C. Keyed Instruments With Fixed Tones. Organs. Harmoniums.

Pianofortes. Concertinas.

Scrapldncs. Accordions.

D. Instruments Of Percussion. 1. Drums— 2. Cymbals

Bass Drums. Triangles.

Kettle Drums.
Side Drums.
Tambourines.

E. Automatic Instruments.

Mechanical Organs.
Musical Boxes, &c.

F. Misceli.aneous Articles In Connexion With Musical

Instruments.
Tuning Forks, Tuning Hammers, Pitch Pipes, &c.
Wire Strings, Catgut Strings, &C.
G. Musical Diagrams.

X. b. Horology.

A. Great Clocks For Churches, Castles, Stables, And

Public Buildings In General.

1. With 3 and 4 wheel Trains.

2. With Remontoires and with various Escapements.

3. To strike the Hours, and the Hours and Quarters.

4. The various Compensation Pendulums in use.

5. The various modes of making the Work to carry the

Hands, and communicating the motion from the
Clock to the Hands.

6. Electric or Magneto-electric Clocks.

B. Astronomical Clocks.

1. The various Escapements employed.

2. The various Compensation Pendulums used.

3. Equation Clocks.

4. Clocks, commonly called Journeymen Clocks, for

Observatories.

C. Clocks Applied In Registration.

i. To register the Barometer daily for twelve months, or other periods.

2. To register Tides and Winds.

3. To register the punctual attendance of Watchmen

and others.

D. Clocks Showing Different Phenomena.

1. Cycle of the Sun and Moon, Eclipses, Moon's Age, Equation of Time, the Golden Number, Tides, &c.

E. Clocks For The Common Purposes Of Life.

1. Weight Clocks.

2. Spring Clocks with Pendulums.

3. Balance Clocks of various descriptions.

F. Clocks And Time- Pieces In Decorated Cases, Commonly

Called Ornamental Clocks, For DrawingRooms, Libraries, &c.

1. In Metal Cases, Gilt and Lacquered.

2. In Buhl Cases.

3. In Wood Cases.

4. In China Cases.

G. Sundries Applicable To Clocks.

1. The various modes by which Clocks are kept going

while being wound.

2. The various Escapements employed in Clocks of

different descriptions.

3. Various portions of Mechanism forming parts of, or

applicable to, Clocks.

H. Marine Chronometers.

1. Eight-day.

2. Two-day.

3. Thirty-hour.

4. The various descriptions of Compensation Balances

applied to Chronometers.

5. The various descriptions of Pendulum Springs ap

plied to Chronometers. G. Pocket Chronometers.

I. Pocket Watches Op Various DESCRtrnoNS.

1. For measuring Minute Portions of Time and regis

tering Observations.

2. With Compensation Balances.

3. „ Duplex Escapement.

4. „ Horizontal Escapement.

5. „ Lever Escapement upon different constructions.

6. „ the old original Vertical Kscupcmcnt.

7. Repeaters upon different constructions to strike the

Hours and Quarters.

8. The same to strike the Hours, Quarters, and Half

quarters.

9. The same to strike the Hours, Quarters, and Minutes. 10. Clock-watches to strike the Hours and Quarters in a

similar manner to Clocks

[graphic]
[graphic]

11. Clock-wntches, nnd, in addition, Repeaters.

12. Watches with Alarums.

13. Watches known by the denomination of Ladies'

Watches, with the Cases decorated'in various ways.

14. Various portions of Mechanism forming parts of

Watches.

J. Watches For Different Markets

1. As for Turkey, with three Cases and Turkish Dials.

2. For China, with peculiar Cases and Dials.

3. For India and South America.

4. For Home Country districts.

K. Miscellaneous.

X. c. Surgical Instruments.

A. For Operations On The Eve.

Special Instruments for—

1. Operation on the Eyelids.

2. Fistula Lachrymalis.

3. Strabismus.

4. Artificial Pupil.

5. Cataract,

By Depression.
By Extraction.

a. Including Elevators in Silver and Ivory,

Fine Bistouries, Trocars, Canulas, Styles,
Sounds, various Needles, &c.

b. Cataract Knives, Hooks, Capsular Forceps,

&c.

B. Operation On The Eah.

Special Instruments for—■

1. Exploration of the Aural and Eustachian Fas

sages.

a. Sounds, Catheters, Speculums, fee.

2. The Conveyance of Air or Liquid into the Tym

panic Cavity.

6. Pneumatic and other Syringes in Metal, Glass, Caoutchouc, &c.

3. The Removal of Foreign Bodies from the Meatus.

a. Levers, Branch Forceps, fee.

4. Perforation of, and other Operations on, the

Membrana Tympani.

5. The Conduction of Sound.

a. Including all kinds of Acoustic Instruments nnd Contrivances, Ear Cornets, Speaking Trumpets, &c.

C. Operations On The NoseNasal Fossae And Antrum.

Special Instruments for—

1. The Removal of Polypi.

a. Various Forceps, Porte-ligatures, Serronoeuds, &c.

2. The Removal of Extraneous Substances.

3. The Arrest of Haemorrhage from the Posterior

Nares.

a. Including all Contrivances for "Tamponnement"

4. Exploration and Injection of the Maxillary Sinus.

a. Including Jourdain's Sounds, Catheters, &c.

5. Perforation and Injection of the Antrum.

a. Including Liston's Drills, Antrum Syringes, Plugs, &c.

D. Operations Of The MouTn And Pharynx.

Special Instruments for—

1. Hare Lip.

2. Operations on the Teeth (Dental Instruments).

3. Myotomy and Ligature of the Tongue.

4. Cleft Palate and other Operations on the Roof of the Mouth (Staphyloraphic Instruments).

a. Including Obturators, Cleft and Notched Needles, Palate Holders, Porte-Sutures, &c.

5. Excision of the Uvula and Tonsils.

6. Cauterisation and other Operations on the Pha

rynx.
a. Tonsillar Guillotines, Pharyngotomcs, fee.

7. Salivary Fistula.

6. Parotidean Canulas, Leaden Threads, &c.

E. Operations On The Thorax And Respiratory Organs.

Instruments for—

1. Tracheotomy and Laryngotomy.

a. Including Marshall Hall's Tracheotome, Sampson's Springs and Tubes, &c.

2. The Removal of Foreign Bodies from the La

rynx, Trachea, and Bronchi.

3. Paracentesis Thoracis (Empyema).

4. Various Purposes.

a. Including Inhalers for the administration of Chloroform, jEther, and other Medicinal vapours. 6. Instruments used to restore Suspended Animation, c. Respirators in all Materials.

5. Physical Examination of the Chest.

a. Instruments for Auscultation, Percussion, and Admeasurement of the Chest; Stethoscopes and Pleximeters in all materials: Spirometers and StethometerB, as suggested by Quain and Sibson, &c.

F. Operations On The Abdominal Walls And Aliment

Ary Canal.
Special Instruments for—

1. Stricture and other morbid states of the Oeso

phagus, the removal of Foreign Bodies, &c.

a. Including Oesophagus Bougies and Probangs in clastic gum and other materials, Gisophagotomes, Gullet-forceps, fee.

2. The introduction and withdrawal of Fluids from

the Stomach ; the removal of Poison, &c. a. The Stomach Pump and its appendages, Enema Syringes, &c. 3- The formation and maintenance of artificial Anus, a. Enterotomes, Porte-Sutures, fee, by Dupuytrcn, Blandin, and others.

4. Prolapsus Ani.

a. All kinds of Rectum-Plugs, in metal, elastic gum, fee.

5. Fistula, Fissures, and Vegetations in Ano.

a. Fistula Knives, Directors, &c.

b. Porte-ligatures (on Luke's and Sampson's

plan).

6. Hernia.

a. Cutting Instruments for its radical cure.

b. Trusses and all artificial means of support.

7. Paracentesis Abdominis.

8. Physical examination of the Rectum.

a. Various Speculums (by Hilton and others).

G. Operations On The Genitc-urinary System In Toe

Male.

Instruments for—

1. Lithotomy.

a. Including Lithotomes, Gorgets, Staffs, Forceps, Scoops, &c.

2. Lithotrity.

a. Lithotrites, which disintegrate the Stone by

Perforation.
Ditto ditto by Concentric Pressure.
Ditto ditto by Percussion.

b. Syringes and other Instruments to inject and

explore the Bladder.

c. Dilators, Sliding-scoops, and Apparatus to

remove Calculi impacted in the Urethra; Instruments for Lithectasy, fee.

3. Urinary Fistula.

a. Including all Urethroplasty Instruments, Urethrotomes, fee, for Recto-Urethral, Perineal, and Recto-Vesical Fistula?.

4. Stricture, Prostatic and Vesical Disease, and re

tention of Urine.

a. Every variety of Catheter, Bougie, Sound, Porte-Caustique, and Urinal; Curved Trocars for Puncture of the Bladder above the Pubes, through the Rectum, fee

5. Phymosis.

a. Apparatus employed by Jews. 4. By the Profession.

6. Hydrocele.

7. Variocele.

a. Including Instruments for obliteration of the
Spermatic Veins (Ricords'), as well as
those for simple support; Suspensory and
other Bandages; Scrotal Rings, &c.

H. Operations On The Genito-uBinary System In The
Female.
Instruments for—

1. Exploration.

a. Including Speculums in all Materials, Sounds, Dilators, fee.

2. Operations on the Uterus, Vagina, and Cervix

Uteri.

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