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Full text of "Official catalogue : complete in one volume"

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OF THE 



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Exhibition 

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THE LIBRARY OF THE 

UNIVERSITY OF 

NORTH CAROLINA 




ENDOWED BY THE 

DIALECTIC AND PHILANTHROPIC 

SOCIETIES 



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UNIVERSITY OF N.C. AT CHAPEL HILL 



10001078539 



This book is due at the LOUIS R. WILSON LIBRARY on the 
last date stamped under "Date Due." If not on hold it may be 
renewed by bringing it to the library. 



DATE 
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UtC 4 1997 



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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hil 



http://www.archive.org/details/officialcataloguOOcent 



"STAR" ALPACA BRAIDS. 




S. IB. «So 2^C. FLEISHER, 
MANUFACTURERS, PHILADELPHIA. 



WHY ARE THEY THE 
BEST? 



As a strong and conclusive evidence of the superior quality of the " STAR " 
ALPACA BRAIDS, is the preference that is given them over all competitive 
makes. • 

Having been subjected to rigid tests for the past ten years, and wherever 
introduced, they at once became the desired article. 

They are made of the very best materials, with the greatest care and efficient 
workmanship, and upon the most improved machinery. 

With these appliances, and a determination to go ahead, the manufacturers have 
made the " STAR " Alpaca Braids the most popular Braid of the country. 



First Prize, Silver Medal, Franklin Institute, Philada., 1874. 
First Prize, Silver Medal, Maryland Institute, Baltimore, 1874. 
First Prize, Silver Medal, Industrial Exposition, Cinn., 1875. 



03? EiWll 



8* 

*! 

el 

(WOUND ON WHITE SPOOLS.) 
IT IS 

The Best and Most Popular Thread of the age, 

GEORGE A. CLARK & BRO., 

SOLE AGEXTS IN AMERICA, 

ILTos. 337 and 33© Canal Street, 3STe-w "^Torls. 
Sub-agency, 8 Strawberry St., Pbiladelpbia. 





BUILDING No. 41, 

OCCUPIED JOINTLY BY THE 



S- 2*£. ^etteaa-g-ill c£s Co., ITe-wspaper ■A.g.-c-ertisT.-n.g 1 -A-g-eaa/ts, 
South of East End of Machinery Hall. 
Advertisements taken at this office for the Official Catalogue and all newspapers of the 
United States and Canadas. The principal papers of the country kept on file for inspection and 
use of exhibitors and visitors generally. 



Centennial Catalogue Co. 

S. W. Cor. Fourth and Librae Sts., Philadelphia, 



PUBLISHERS OF THE 



OFFICIAL CATALOGUE 

OF THE 

INTERNATIONAL EXHIBITION OF 1876. 



This Company owns the exclusive right to publish, sell, and 
distribute the " Official Catalogue of the International Exhibition of 
7876," the work being printed under the direction of, and com- 
piled from manuscript furnished by, the "U. S. Centennial Com- 
mission." 

Advertisements -taken on application to S. M. Pettengill 
& Co. Advertising Agents. 

JOHN S. MORTON, 

President. 
MORDECAI D. EVANS, L. L. HYNEMAN, 

Treasure? . Secretary. 

S. HENRY NORRIS, JOHN R. NAGLE, 

Solicitor. Publishing and Advertising Manager, 

524 Market St., Philadelphia. 

S. M. PETTENGILL & CO., 

Advertising Agents, 

No. 701 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, 
No. 37 Park Row, New York, 
No. IO State Street, Boston, 
Exhibition Grounds— South of East end 
of Machinery Hall, Building No. 41. 

J. M JOHNSON & SONS, Limited, 

Sole European Agents, 

No. 3 Castle St., Holborn, London. 

DIRECTOBS : 

John S. Morton, Wm. H. Pennell, 

M. Rosenbach, Stephen F. Whitman, 

George T. Jones, John R. Nagle, 

Joseph Heilbrun. 

Office of the Company on Exhibition Grounds, Building No. 41, South 
of East end of Machinery Hall. 



aiiirca States Centennial Commi.ssion. 

International exhibition!'™ 



Official Catalogue. 



COMPLETE IN ONE VOLUME. 



I. MAIN BUILDING. 
II. DEPARTMENT OF ART. 

III. DEPARTMENT OF MACHINERY. 

IV. DEPARTMENTS OF AGRICULTURE AND 

HORTICULTURE. 



REVISED EDITION. 



PHILADELPHIA: 

Published for the Centennial Catalogue Company 

By JOHN R. NAGLE AND COMPANY. 

IJrintci) at % gUbcrsibc |)rcss, Cambridge, |£ta3S. 
1876. 



Entered according to Act of Congress, in the year 1876, by the 

UNITED STATES CENTENNIAL COMMISSION, 

in the office of the Librarian of Congress, at Washington, D. C. 

ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. 

Centennial Catalogue Company Assignees of Copyright. 



tinted states totcnmal (&omwi$$iim. 



INTERNATIONAL EXHIBITION. 
1876 

Official Catalogue. 



PART I. 

MAIN BUILDING AND ANNEXES. 



DEPARTMENT L— MINING AND METALLURGY. 

DEPARTMENT II.— MANUFACTURES. 
DEPARTMENT III.— EDUCATION AND SCIENCE. 



REVISED EDITION. 



PHILADELPHIA: 

Published for the Centennial Catalogue Company 

By JOHN R. NAGLE AND COMPANY. 

|)rintrb at \\t £ubcrsibr |3rrss, Cambribge, glass. 
1876. 



Erl^r ed according to Act of Congress, in the year 1876, by the 

UNITED STATES CENTENNIAL COMMISSION, 

in the oftVc cf the Librarian of Congress, at Washington, D. C. 

ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. 

Centennial Catalogue Company Assignees of Copyright. 



CONTENTS. 



Subject Index, National Exhibits 4 

The International Exhibition of 1876 7 

Synopsis of the Classification 8 

United States Centennial Commission 9 

Officers of the United States Centennial Commission 10 

Centennial Board of Finance 10 

State Boards of Centennial Managers n 

System of Awards 14 

Judges of Awards 15 

List of Buildings and Special Exhibits 20 

The Main Exhibition Building 23 

Key to the Notation 25 

Ground Plan of the Main Exhibition Building 26 

Classification 27 

Catalogue of Department I., Mining and Metallurgy 47 

Catalogue of Department II., Manufactures 101 

Catalogue of Department III., Education and Science 321 

Annex to Main Building 374 



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The International Exhibition of 1876 



THE Congress of the United States, by an act approved March 3d, 1871, provided 
that the centennial anniversary of the promulgation of the Declaration of American 
Independence in Philadelphia should be celebrated in that city "by holding an In- 
ternational Exhibition of Arts, Manufactures, and Products of the Soil and Mine." 
The preparation of the Exhibition was, by the act, confided to the United States 
Centennial Commission, composed of a commissioner and alternate commissioner 
nominated by the governor of each State and Territory, and confirmed by the Presi- 
dent of the United States. A subsequent act, approved June 1st, 1872, created the 
Centennial Board of Finance, charged with the financial conduct of the Exhibition. 

A proclamation by the President of the United States, dated July 3d, 1873, an- 
nounced the International Exhibition, and commended it to all nations. An act of 
Congress, approved June 5th, 1874, requested the President, in the name of the 
United States, to invite the governments of foreign nations to participate in the Ex- 
hibition. The invitation thus extended was accepted by the governments of 



Argentine Republic, 
Austria- Hungary, 
Belgium, 
Brazil, 
Canada, 
Chili, 
China, 
Denmark, 
Egypt, 

France, with Algeria, 
Germany, 
Great Britain, with col- Gold Coast, 
onies, viz. Mauritius, 



Queensland, 

New Zealand, 

New South Wales, 

Victoria, 

South Australia, 

India, 

Cape of Good Hope, 

Bahamas, 

British Guiana, 

Ceylon, 

Straits Settlements, 



Seychelles Archipelago, Norway, 
Tasmania, Orange Free State, 



Trinidad, 

India, 

Bermuda, and 

Jamaica, 

Hawaii, 

Italy, 

Japan, 

Liberia, 

Luxembourg, 

Mexico, 

Netherlands, 



Peru, 

Philippine Islands, 

Portugal, 

Russia, 

Spain, 

Sweden, 

Switzerland, 

Tunis, 

Turkey, 

Venezuela. 



The Centennial Commission provided for the classification of the objects to be 
exhibited in seven departments, which were referred to five exhibition buildings in 
this manner: 



BUILDINGS. 



ACRES COVERED. 



Main Building, 



21.47 



DEPARTMENT. 

I. Mining and Metallurgy, 
II. Manufactures, 

III. Education and Science, 

IV. Art, 
V. Machinery, 

VI. Agriculture, 
VII. Horticulture, 

Total 48.47 

The applications for exhibiting space, however, both at home and from abroad, so 
exceeded the calculations that had been made as to necessitate the erection of an- 
nexes supplementing the capacity of each of these buildings. Enumerations of these 
additional structures will be found on subsequent pages. The classes of objects 
grouped in the several departments are indicated in the following synopsis of the 
classification of the Exhibition. 



Art Gallery 


1-5 


Machinery Building, 


IA. 


Agricultural Building, 


IO. 


Horticultural Building, 


i-5 



INTERNATIONAL EXHIBITION OF 1876. 
SYNOPSIS OF THE CLASSIFICATION. 



LOCATION. 


DEPARTMENTS. 


classes. 


GROUPS. 




I. Mining and Me- 
tallurgy. 


100 — 109 
no — 119 
120 — 129 


Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Products. 
Metallurgical Products. 
Mining Engineering. 


Main Building. 


II. Manufactures. 


200 — 205 
206 — 216 
217 — 227 
228 — 234 

235—241 
242—249 
250 — 257 
258 — 264 
265 — 271 
272—279 
280—284 

285 — 291 

292 — 296 


Chemical Manufactures. 

Ceramics, Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, etc. 

Furniture, etc. 

Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable or 

Mineral Materials. 
Woven and Felted Goods of Wool, etc. 
Silk and Silk Fabrics. 
Clothing, Jewelry, etc. 
Paper, Blank Books, Stationery. 
Weapons, etc. 

Medicine, Surgery, Prothesis. 
Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery, and 

Metallic Products. 
Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or Mineral 

Materials. 
Carriages, Vehicles, and Accessories. 




III. Education and 
Science 


300—309 

310—319 
320 — 329 

33o—339 
340—349 


Educational Systems, Methods, and Li- 
braries. 

Institutions and Organizations. 

Scientific and Philosophical Instruments 
and Methods. 

Engineering, Architecture, Maps, etc. 

Physical, Social, and Moral Condition of 
Man. 


Art Gallery. 


IV. Art. 


400 — 409 
410 — 419 
420 — 429 

430—439 
440—449 

450—459 


Sculpture. 

Painting. 

Engraving and Lithography. 

Photography. 

Industrial and Architectural Designs, etc. 

Ceramic Decorations, Mosaics, etc. 


Machinery 
Building. 


V. Machinery. 


500—509 

510—519 

520 — 529 

530—539 

540—549 

55o—559 
560—569 
570—579 
580—589 

590—599 


Machines, Tools, etc., of Mining, Chem- 
istry, etc. 

Machines and Tools for working Metal, 
Wood, and Stone. 

Machines and Implements of Spinning, 
Weaving, etc. 

Machines, etc., used in Sewing, Making 
Clothing, etc. 

Machines for Printing, Making Books, 
Paper Working, etc. 

Motors, Power Generators, etc. 

Hydraulic and Pneumatic Apparatus. 

Railway Plant, Rolling Stock, etc. 

Machinery used in Preparing Agricul- 
tural Products. 

Aerial, Pneumatic, and Water Trans- 
portation. 

Machinery, and Apparatus, especially 
adapted to the requirements of the 
Exhibition. 


Agricultural 
Building. 


VI. Agriculture 


600 — 609 
610 — 619 
620 — 629 
630 — 639 
640 — 649 

650 — 662 
665 — 669 

670 — 679 

680—689 

690 — 699 


Arboriculture and Forest Products. 

Pomology. 

Agricultural Products. 

Land Animals. 

Marine Animals, Fish Culture, and 
Apparatus. 

Animal and Vegetable Products. 

Textile Substances of Vegetable or 
Animal origin. 

Machines, Implements, and Processes of 
Manufacture. 

Agricultural Engineering and Adminis- 
tration. 

Tillage and General Management. 


Horticultural 
Building: 


VII. Horticulture. 


700 — 709 
710—719 
720 — 729 
730—739 


Ornamental Trees, Shrubs, and Flowers. 
Hot Houses, Conservatories, Graperies. 
Garden Tools, Accessories of Gardening. 
Garden Designing, Construction, and 
Management. 



INTERNATIONAL EXHIBITION OF 1876. 9 

The full text of the classification of the several Departments will be found at the 
commencement of the enumeration of objects shown in each. The distribution of the 
departments and buildings through the four volumes of the catalogue, is as follows: 

VOLUME I.— DEPARTMENT I. Mining and Metallurgy ; II. Manufactures ; 
III. Education and Science. Main Building and Annexes. 

Volume II. — Department IV. Art. Memorial Hall and Annexes. 

VOLUME III.— DEPARTMENT V. Machinery. Machinery Building and Annexes. 
Buildings of United States government and foreign governments, of State govern- 
ments, and of individual exhibitors. 

VOLUME IV.— Department VI. Agriculture; VII. Horticulture. Agricultural 
and Horticultural Buildings and Annexes, Alphabetical Index of Exhibitors, Com- 
missioners, Judges, etc. 

UNITED STATES CENTENNIAL COMMISSION. 



STATES AND 
TERRITORIES. 



COMMISSIONERS. ALTERNATES. 



Alabama, .... Richard M. Nelson, Selma, James L. Cooper, Huntsville. 

Arizona, .... Richard C. McCormick, Wash'n, D. C, John Wasson, Tucson. 
Arkansas, . . . George W. Lawrence, Hot Springs, . . G. C. Dodge, Little Rock. 
California, ... J. Dunbar Creigh, San Francisco, . . . Benjamin P. Kooser, Santa Cruz. 

Colorado, .... J. Marshall Paul, Fair Play, N. C. Meeker, Greeley. 

Connecticut, . . Joseph R. Hawley, Hartford, William P. Blake, New Haven. 

Dakota, .... J. A. Burbank, Bonhomme county, . . Solomon L. Spink, Yankton. 

Delaware, . . . John K. Kane, Wilmington, John H. Rodney, New Castle 

District of Col., . James E. Dexter, Washington, .... Lawrence A. Gobright, Washington. 

Florida, . . . . T. H. Osborn, Jacksonville, J. T. Bernard, Tallahassee. 

Georgia, .... George Hillyer, Atlanta, Richard Peters, jr., Atlanta. 

Idaho, Thomas Donaldson, Boise City, .... Christopher W. Moore, Boise City. 

Illinois, . . . . F. L. Matthews, Carlinville, Lawrence Weldon, Bloomington. 

Indiana, .... J. L. Campbell, Crawfordsville, .... Franklin C. Johnson, New Albany. 

Iowa, Robert Lowry, Davenport, Coker F. Clarkson, Eldora. 

Kansas, .... John A. Martin, Atchison, George A. Crawford, Fort Scott. 

Kentucky, . . . Robert Mallory, La Grange, Smith M. Hobbs, Mount Wash'n. 

Louisiana, . . . John Lynch, New Orleans, Edward Penington, Philadelphia. 

Maine, Joshua Nye, Augusta, Charles H. Haskell, Portland. 

Maryland, . . . John H. B. Latrobe, Baltimore, . . . . S. M. Shoemaker, Baltimore. 

Massachusetts, . George B. Loring, Salem, William B. Spooner, Boston. 

Michigan, . . . James Birney, Bay City, Claudius B. Grant, Houghton. 

Minnesota, ... J. Fletcher Williams, St. Paul, . . . . W. W. Folwell, Minneapolis. 

Mississippi, . . . O. C. French, Jackson, M. Edwards, Gholson. 

Missouri, .... John McNeil, St. Louis, Samuel Hays, St. Louis. 

Montana, .... J. P. Woolman, Helena, Patrick A. Largey, Virginia City. 

Nebraska, . . . Henry S. Moody, Omaha, R. W. Furnas, Brownsville. 

Nevada, . . . . W. W. McCoy, Eureka, ...".... James W. Haines, Genoa. 
New Hampshire, Ezekiel A. Straw, Manchester, .... M. V. B. Edgerly, Manchester. 
New Jersey, . . Orestes Cleveland, Jersey City, .... John G. Stevens, Trenton. 

New Mexico, . . Eldridge W. Little, Santa Fe, Stephen B. Elkins, Washington, D.C 

New York, . . . N. M. Beckwith, New York, C. P. Kimball, New York. 

North Carolina, . Samuel F. Phillips, Washington City, . J. W. Albertson, Hertford. 

Ohio, Alfred T. Goshorn, Cincinnati, .... Wilson W. Griffith, Toledo. 

Oregon, .... J. W. Virtue, Baker City, A. J. Dufur, Portland. 

Pennsylvania, . Daniel J. Morrell, Johnstown Asa Packer, Mauch Chunk. 

Rhode Island, . George H. Corliss, Providence, . . . . R. C. Taft, Providence. 

South Carolina, . William Gurney, Charleston, . . . .". Archibald Cameron, Charleston. 

Tennessee, . . . Thomas H. Coldwell, Shelbyville, . . . William F. Prosser, Nashville. 

Texas W.H. Parsons, New York, John C. Chew, New York. 

Utah, John H. Wickizer, Salt Lake City, . . Wm. Haydon, Salt Lake City. 

Vermont, .... Middleton Goldsmith, Rutland, .... Henry Chase, Lyndon. 
Virginia, . . . . F. W. M. Holliday, Richmond, .... Edmund R. Bagwell, Onancock. 

Washington Ter., Elwood Evans, Olympia, Alex. S. Abernethy, Cowlitz county. 

West Virginia, . Alexander R. Boteler, Shepherdstown, . Andrew J. Sweeney, Wheeling. 

Wisconsin, . . . David Atwood, Madison Edward D. Holton, Milwaukee. 

Wyoming, . . . Joseph M. Carey, Cheyenne, Robert H. Lamborn, Philadelphia. 



IO 



INTERNATIONAL EXHIBITION OF 1876. 



OFFICERS OF THE CENTENNIAL COMMISSION. 



President : 
JOSEPH R. HAWLEY. 



Vice-Presidents . 



Thomas H. Colpwell, 
Middleton Goldsmith, 
W. W. McCoy, 



F. W. M. Holliday, 
Robert Mallory, 
John A. Martin. 



Director- Genera/ : 
ALFRED T. GOSHORN. 

Secretary .• 
JOHN L. CAMPBELU 

Counsellor and Solicitor: 
JOHN L. SHOEMAKER. 

Executive Committee : 

Daniel J. Morrell, Chairman. 
Alfred T. Goshorn, John Lynch, 

George H. Corliss, Charles P. Kimball, 

Alexander R. Boteler, J. H. B. Latrobe, 

-Richard C. McCormick, David Atwood, 

N. M. Beckwith, Samuel F. Phillips, 

George B. Loring, J. T. Bernard. 

J. R. Hawley, President, ex-officio* 

MYER Asch, Secretary. 

Assistant Secretaries : 
Myer Asch, Dorsey Gardner. 

Chiefs of Bureaus of Administration : 



Foreign — Director-General and 

Myer Asch. 
Installation — HENRY PettiT. 
Transportation — DOLPHUS TORREY. 
Machinery — JOHN S. ALBERT. 



Agriculture— BURNET LANDRETH. 
Horticulture — Charles H. MILLER. 
Fine Arts— )OHW SARTAIN. 
Medical — William Pepper, M.D. 
Awards — Francis A. Walker. 



CENTENNIAL BOARD OF FINANCE. 

Directors : 



John Welsh, . . 
William Sellers, 
John S. Barbour, 
Samuel M. Felton 
Daniel M. Fox, . 
Thomas Cochran, 



. Philadelphia. 
. Philadelphia. 
. Virginia. 
. Philadelphia. 
. Philadelphia. 
. Philadelphia. 



John O. James, . 
Amos R. Little, 
Wm. L. Strong, . 
Thos. H. Dudley, 



. Philadelphia. 
. Philadelphia. 
. New York. 
. New Jersey. 



A. S. HE\yiTT New York. 

John Cummings, . . Massachusetts. 



INTERNATIONAL EXHIBITION OF ib-/6. 



II 



Clement M. Biddle, . Philadelphia. 
N. Parker Shortridge, Philadelphia. 

James M. Robb Philadelphia. 

EdwarD T. Steel, . . Philadelphia. 
John Wanamaker, . . Philadelphia. 
John Price Wetherill, Philadelphia. 
Henry Winsor, .... Philadelphia. 



John Gorham Rhode Island. 

Charles W. Cooper, . Pennsylvania. 
William Bigler, . . Pennsylvania. 
Robert M. Patton, . Alabama. 

J. B. Drake Illinois. 

George Bain Missouri. 



Officers of the Board of Finance. 

President : 
John Welsh, Philadelphia. 

Vice-Presidents : 
William Sellers, Philadelphia. John S. Barbour, Virginia. 

Secretary and Treasurer : 
Frederick Fraley, Philadelphia. 

Auditor : 

Henry S. Lansing. 



STATE BOARDS OF CENTENNIAL MANAGERS. 

[Appointed by the Governors for the management of State and Territorial exhibits.] 



ALABAMA. 



J. F. Milner, President, Montgomery. 
Peter Hamilton, Mobile. 
A. Cunningham, Talladega. 



J. M. Kennedy, Esq., Tuscaloosa. 
R. O. Pickett, Florence. 



ARIZONA. 



b 



N. Hopkins, Secretary. 
m. J. Osborne. 



J. S. Vosburg. 
John Wasson. 



ARKANSAS. 



H. L. Fletcher, President, Little Rock. 
A. L. Breysacher, Little Rock. 
L. H. Roots, Little Rock. 



W. E. Woodruff, jr., Little Rock. 
W. C. Stout, Lewisburg. 
A. V. Linthicum, Helena. 



CALIFORNIA. 



Jacob Deeth. 
R. B. Redding. 
A. N. Towne. 
T..J. L. Smiley. 
Duny Malone. 
Jacob R. Snyder. 
John G. Downey. 



James L. Ord. 
Win. Murray, Esq. 
Jacob R. Neff. 
B. M. Sergeant. 
J. L. Hebron. 
R. K. Porter. 



COLORADO. 

Geo. Q. Richmond, Pueblo. 

Stephen Decatur, Georgetown, Colorado. 



CONNECTICUT. 



Charles R. Ingersoll, New Haven. 
Nathaniel Wheeler, Bridgeport. 
Frederick J. Kingsbury, Waterbury. 
Ebenezer Learned, Norwich. 
Thomas L. Marlor, Brooklyn. 



Lyman W. Coe, Torington. 
Burdell Loomis, Hartford. 
John E. Earle, New Haven. 
Thomas R. Pickering, Portland. 



12 



INTERNATIONAL EXHIBITION OF 1876. 



DAKOTA. 



F. J. Dewitt, Yankton. 
E. W. Miller, Union. 
A. F. Shaw, Minnehaha. 



W. J. L. Trail, Grand Forks. 
W. A. Burleigh, Bon Homme. 



DELAWARE. 



Joseph P. Comegys, President, Dover. 
Leander F. Riddle, Secretary, Wil- 
mington. 
Allen V. Lesley, New Castle. 
Charles Beasten, New Castle. 



John H. Bewley, Smyrna. 
Henry B. Fiddeman, Milford. 
John W. Causey, Milford. 
Charles H. Richards, Georgetown. 
Paynter Frame, Harbeson. 



FLORIDA. 



A. V. Conover, St. Augustine. 

E. C. Howe, Key West. 

George E. Wentworth, Pensacola. 



Austin Savage, Boise City. 
J. C. Isaacs, Boise City. 
Cyrus Jacobs, Boise City. 
A. Rossi, Boise City. 

{ohn Hailey, Boise City, 
.afayette Castre, Boise City. 



IDAHO. 



D. S. Wilkens, Tallahassee. 
W. S. Boyd, Jacksonville. 



Thomas Ranney, Boise City. 
Y. E Logan, Boise City. 
M. J Hill, Silver City. 
B. Wilson, Idaho City. 
John McNally, Rocky Bar. 
L. P. Brown, Mount Idaho. 



ILLINOIS. 



John P. Reynolds, President, Chicago. 
J. C. Smith, Secretary, Galena. 
Carlile Mason, Chicago. 



Francis Colton, Galesburg. 
Amos C. Spafford, Rockford. 



INDIANA. 



A. L. Roache, Chairman, Indianapolis. 
Thomas E. Garvin, Evansville. 
John Sutherland, La Porte. 



IOWA. 



Hon. S. Kirkwood, Des Moines. 
Alex. Shaw, Des Moines. 
Wm. Christy. 



E. T. Cox, Secretary, Indianapolis. 
John S. Williams, La Fayette. 



B. R. Sherman. 
I. T. Young. 



KANSAS. 



George T. Anthony, President, Leaven- 
worth. 
W. S. Parkinson, V. -President, Ottawa. 
Alfred Gray, Secretary, Topeka. 
George W. Glick, Treasurer, Atchison. 



T. C Henry, Abilene. 
Charles F. Koester, Marysville. 
E. P. Bancroft, Emporia. 
W E Barnes, Vineland. 
R. W. Wright, Oswego. 



KENTUCKY. 



W. B. Machen, Eddyville, Lyon Co. 
Clinton Griffith, Owenstown, Daviess Co. 
James H Bowden, Russelville, I^oganCo. 
E. H. Hobson, Greensburg, Green Co. 
E. D. Standiford, Louisville, Jefferson Co. 



J. C. Hughes, Florence, Boone Co. 
William Warfield, Lexington, Fayette Co, 
Jennings Price, Lancaster. 
John Dishman, Barbourville, Knox Co. 
F. L. Cleveland, Augusta, BeachenGo. 



LOUISIANA. 



H. Bonzano, President, New Orleans. 
E. C. Hancock, New Orleans. 



Charles W. Roberts, Bangor. 

F. E Shaw, Paris. 

Edwin Sprague, Rockland. 



Effingham Lawrence, New Orleans. 



MAINE. 



W. H. Simpson, Belfast. 
F. N. Dow, Portland. 
E. Knight, Portland. 



MARYLAND. 



John G. Morris, Baltimore. 
J. Thomas Scharf, Baltimore. 
George A. Hanson, Baltimore. 



J. T. Chadwick, Boston. 
Curtis Guild, Boston. 
Hiram Hosford, Lowell. 
C. E. Whitier, Whitiersville. 
George T. Plunkett, Hinsdale. 
Henry M. Phillips, Springfield. 
E. T. Miles, Fitchburg. 
J. H. Claremont, Boston. 
Lewis N. Gilbert, Ware. 



Douglass H. Thomas, Baltimore. 
William H. Corner, Baltimore. 



MASSACHUSETTS. 



John Savery, Wareham. 
Wm. F. Whiting, Astiburnham. 
Chester Snow, Harwick. 
C. E. Yeomans, Westfield. 
S. B. Phinney, Barnstable. 
Daniel Needham, Groton. 
H. G. Knight, Easthampton. 
Harrison Tweed, Taunton. 
E. W. Kinsley, Boston. 



INTERNATIONAL EXHIBITION OF 1876. 
MICHIGAN. 



»3 



John J. Bagley, Detroit. 
Henry Fralick, Grand Rapids. 
Jonathan J. Woodman, Paw Paw. 



Merrill J. Mills, Detroit. 

Jay A. Hubbell, Houghton. 

F. W. Noble, Secretary, Detroit. 



MINNESOTA. 



Paris Gibson, Minneapolis. 
Pennock Pusey, St. Paul. 



Philip S. Harris, St. Paul. 



MISSISSIPPI. 



A. M. West, President, Holly Springs. 
H. W. Warren, Vice-President, Jackson. 
H. M. Street, Treasurer, Booneville. 
A. E. Lewis, Scranton. 
James A. Hoskins, Brookhaven. 



Frank Burkitt, Houston. 
J. L. Power, Secretary, Jackson. 
J. B. Yellowley, Madison Station. 
W. G. Paxton, Vicksburg. 



MISSOURI. 



Thomas Allen, President, St. Louis. 
J. F. Cook, LL.D., Lagrange. 
J. W. Harris, Rocheport. 



J. W. Strong, Vice-President, St. Joseph. 
P. Murphy, Goplin. 
J. L. Tracy, St. Louis. 



MONTANA. 



T. C. Power, Fort Benton, Chateau. 
Wm. Peck, Bannack, Beaverhead. 
Armstrong, Glendale, Beaverhead. 
Mrs. S. B. Bowen, Bozeman, Gallatin. 



W. A. Clark, Deer Lodge, Deer Lodge. 
D. J. Welch, Missoula, Missoula. 
J. A. Harding, Radersburg, Jefferson. 
T. E, Collins, Diamond, Meagher. 



NEBRASKA. 



Daniel H. Wheeler, Plattsmouth. 
J. S. Morton, Nebraska City. 
W. D. Scott, Rulo. 



Gay C. Barton, North Platte. 
Charles F. Manderson, Omaha. 



NEVADA. 



C. C. Stevenson, President, Gold Hill. 

Thomas G. Taylor, Gold Hill. 

R. Robinson, White Pine. 

J. D. Sullivan, Eureka. 

H. H. Day, Lincoln. 

F. R. Hall, Nye. 

A. A. Curtis, Lander. 

John C. Fall, Humboldt. 



H. M. Yerington, Ormsby. 
H. T. Rice, Ormsby. 
B. F. Leete, Washoe. 
J. R. Johnson, Douglass. 
Levi Wilsey, Elk. 
Jeremiah Miller, Esmeralda. 
B. P. Hazeltine. 



NEW HAMPSHIRE. 



{ am es A.Weston, Chairman, Manchester 
,ewis W. Clark, Manchester. 
Mason W. Tippan, Bradford. 

NEW JERSEY 



Edward D. Baker, Claremont. 

James F. Briggs, Secretary, Manchester. 

George W. Riddle, Manchester. 



Samjiel C. Brown, President, Trenton. 
Edward Bettle, Camden. 
Henry L. Janeway, New Brunswick. 
John T. Bird, Flemington. 



Thomas H. Dale, Paterson. 
Sanford B. Hunt, Newark. 
Nathan W. Condict, Jersey City. 
Patrick T. Quinn, Secretary, Newark. 



NEW MEXICO. 



Stephen B. Elkins, Washington, D C. 
W. F. M. Amy, Secretary, Fort Defi- 
ance. 
Richard Hudson, Silver City. 



W. G. Ritch, President, Santa Fe. 
Thomas S. Tucker, Treasurer, Santa Fe. 
Jose D. Sena, Santa Fe. 



NEW YORK. 



Alonzo B. Cornell, Ithaca, Tompkins Co. 
John Murdock, Elmira, Chemung Co. 
Jackson S. Schultz, No. 63 Cliff St., New 

York City. 
Frank Leslie, No. 537 Pearl St., New 

York City. 



OHIO. 



R. P Ranny, President, Cleveland. 
Rutherford B. Hayes, Fremont. 
E. F. Noyes, Cincinnati. 
G. W. McCook, Steubenville. 



Felix Campbell, No. 1315 Pacific .St., 

Brooklyn. , 
H. Havermyer, New York. 
Frederick A. Conkling. 



Barnabas Burns, Mansfield. 
F. F. Green, Secretary and Superintend- 
ent, Cleveland. • 



OREGON. 



M. Wilkins. Willamette Forks. 
C. P. Burkhardt, Albany. 
E. R. Geary, Albany. 
W. J. Halsey, Portland. 



M. P. Deady, Portland. 
Thomas Condon, Forest Grove. 
S. G. Reed, Portland. 



1^ INTERNATIONAL EXHIBITION OF 1876. 

PENNSYLVANIA. 

Morton McMichael, Philadelphia. George Scott, Catawissa. 

Andrew G. Curtin, Bellefonte. Foster W. Mitchell, Franklin. 

John H. Shoenburger, Pittsburg. 

RHODE ISLAND. 

John Gorham, Providence. 1 William Goddard, Providence. 

Hon. Henry Lippitt, Providence. Rowland Hazard, Providence. 

James V. Smith, Providence. John R. Bartlett, Providence. 

TENNESSEE. 

J. M. Safford, Davidson Co. Joseph Barbiere, Shelby. 

C. C. Giers, Davidson Co. George E. Purvis, Nashville. 

J. T. Wilder, Hamilton Co. I. S. B. Lowe, Chattanooga. 

TEXAS. 

J. E. Preston, Marlin. S. J. Adams, Dallas. 

E. L. Gregg, Rush. 



UTAH. 



Wm. Jennings, President , Salt Lake City. 
Henry C. Goodspeed, Secretary, Salt 
Lake City. 



John T. Caine, Salt Lake City. 
Joseph R. Walker, Salt Lake City. 
George S. Prescott, Salt Lake City. 



VERMONT. 

Joseph S. Patterson. 
P. P. Pitkin. 

VIRGINIA. 

John D. Imboden, President, Richmond. I G. J. Wharton, Pulaski Co. 

Marshall Parks, Norfolk. Edward M. Pace, Danville. 

Samuel J. Moffitt, Harrisonburg. 

WASHINGTON TERRITORY. 

James S. Lawson, Olympia. Henri M. Chase, Walla Walla. 

Charles E. P. Wood. Port Discovery. Phillip Ritz, Walla Walla. 

Edward S. Kearney, Walla Walla. 

WEST VIRGINIA. 

O. C. Dewey, Wheeling. 1 Thomas Maslin, Moorsficld. 

G. W. Franzheim, Wheeling. I. P. Hale, Charleston. 

C. N. Beall, Bethany. 

WISCONSIN. 

B. Parkinson, President, Madison. | T. C. Pound, Chippewa Falls. 

li Stilson, Oshkosh. F. Kuehn, Treasurer , Manitowoc. 

Adolph Meinecke, Milwaukee. W. W. Field, Secretary, Madison. 

J. I. Case, Racine. 

WYOMING. 

J. R. Whitehead, Cheyenne. John Fosher, South Pass City. 

St 



\. 



Stephen W. Downey, Laramie City. J. H. Pyachou, Laramie City. 

James France, Rawlins. J. A. Van Carter, Fort Bridger. 



John 

h 



SYSTEM OF AWARDS. 

THE Centennial Commission have substituted for the international juries em- 
ployed at previous International Exhibitions, a system of awards which provided : 

That awards shall be based upon written reports attested by the signatures of their 
authors. 

That the judges should be selected for their known qualifications and character, 
and should be experts in the departments to which they are respectively assigned; the 
foreign members of this body being appointed by the Commission of each country 
and in conformity with the distribution and allotment to each; the judges from the 
United States by the Centennial Commission. 

That judges should be reimbursed for their personal expenses. 



INTERNATIONAL EXHIBITION OF 1876. 



»5 



That reports and awards should be based upon inherent and comparative merit; 
the elements of merit being held to include considerations relating to originality, in- 
vention, discovery, utility, quality, skill, workmanship, fitness for the purposes 
intended, adaptation to public wants, economy, and cost. 

That each report should be delivered to the Centennial Commission as soon as 
completed, for final award and publication. 

That awards should be finally decreed by the United States Centennial Commis- 
sion, in compliance with the Act of Congress, and should consist of a diploma with a 
uniform Bronze Medal, and a special report of the judges on the subject of the 
Award. 

That each exhibitor shall have the right to produce and publish the report awarded 
to him, but the United States Centennial Commission reserves the right to publish 
and dispose of all reports in the manner it thinks best for public information, and 
also to embody and distribute the reports as records of the Exhibition. 



JUDGES OF AWARDS. 
GROUP I. 

Minerals, Mining, and Metallurgy, including the Machinery. — (Classes 100 to 108 of 
the classification. See page 27.) 

Metals, Metallurgical Products and Processes. — (Classes no to 115.) 

Machines, Tools, and Apparatus of Mining and Metallurgy. — (Classes 500 to 507, 
and 512.) 

Mine Engineering — Models, Maps, and Sections. — (Classes 120, 121.) 



AMERICAN. 

Alexander L. Holley, 56 Broadway, N.Y. 
Prof. T. Sterry Hunt, LL.D., F.R.S., 

St. James Hotel, Boston, Mass. 
Prof. J. M. Saffbrd, Nashville, Tennessee. 
S. B. Axtell, Santa Fe, New Mexico. 
John Fritz, Bethlehem, Pa. 
Austin Savage, Boise City, Idaho. 
W. S. Keyes, M. E., Eureka, Nevada. 
Prof. Frederick Prime, jr. , Easton, Pa. 
Matthew Addy, Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Prof. G. C. Broadhead, Pleasant Hill, 

Missouri. 



FOREIGN. 

Mr. Isaac Lowthian Bell, M.P., F.R.S., 

Great Britain. 
Mr. Ernst F. Althans, Breslau, Germany. 
Mr Louis Simonin, Paris, France. 
Mr. F. Valton, France. 
Mr. R. Akerman, Stockholm, Sweden. 
Mr. Achille Jottrand, Belgium. 
M. L. Nicholsky, Russia. 
Mr. Nicholas Jossa, Russia. 
Dr. Th. Kjerulf, Christiania, Norway. 
Don Daniel de Cortazar, Spain. 



GROUP II. 

Pottery, Glass, Artificial Stone, etc. — (Classes 206 to 216, and 219, 103, 517, 518.) 



AMERICAN. 

Gen. Q. A. Gillmore, U. S. A., care D. 

Van Nostrand, New York. 
Arthur Beckwith, 134 Fifth Avenue, New 

York. 
Prof. E. T. Cox, Indianapolis, Indiana. 
Gen. Hector Tyndale, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Henry Wurtz, Hoboken, N.J. 



FOREIGN. 

R. H. Soden Smith, M.A., Great Bri- 
tain. 
Dr. G. Seelhorst, Nuremberg, Germany. 
M. Ch. de Bussy, Paris, France. 
Adolf E. Nordenskiold, Sweden. 
Mr. K. Notomi, Japan. 



GROUP III. 

Chemistry and Pharmacy, including the Apparatus.— (Classes 200 to 203, and 274, 508, 
509, and 659.) 



AMERICAN. 

Prof. C. A. Joy, Columbia College, New 
York. 

Prof. F. A. Genth, University of Pennsyl- 
vania, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Prof. J Lawrence Smith, Louisville, Ky. 

Prof. C. F. Chandler, Columbia College, 
New York. 

Prof. J. W. Mallet, University of Vir- 
ginia, Charlottesville, Virginia. 



Dr. William Odling, F.R.S., Great Bri- 

tain. 
Dr. Rudolf von Wagner, Wiirzburg, 

Germany. 
M. J. F. Kuhlmann Lille, France. 
Mr. Prosper De Wilde, Belgium. 
Mr Emanuel Paterno, Italy. 



x6 



INTERNATIONAL EXHIBITION OF 1876. 



GEOUP IV. 

Animal and Vegetable Products, and the Machinery for their Preparation. — (Classes 

650 to 661.) 



AMERICAN. 

Prof. W. C. Kerr, Raleigh, N. C. 

L. B. Arnold, Rochester, N. Y. 

Col. J. F. Tobias, 1705 Locust Street, 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
Col. John Bradford, Tallahassee, Fla. 
Guido Marx, Toledo, Ohio. 
Ryli.nd T. Brown, Indianapolis, Ind. 
W. S. Green, Milford, Wis. 



FOREIGN. 

Mr. Edouard Martell, France. 

Don Edward Luring, Malaga, Spain. 

Dr. Nicolau J. Moreira, Brazil. 

M. Jayme Batalha Reis, Portugal. 

Mr. Ekeda Kenzo, Japan. 

E. Oldendorff, Argentine Confederation. 

Dr. E. H. Von Baumhauer, Netherlands. 

H. G. Toly, MP., Canada. 

Julius Wegeler, Coblentz, Germany. 

G. F. Secchi de Casali, Italy. 

Prof. Thomas R. Segelche, Denmark. 

Rustem Effendi, Turkey. 



GBOUP V. 
Fish and Fish Products — Apparatus of Fishing, etc. — (Classes 640 to 648.) 



AMERICAN. 

Prof. S. F. Baird, Smithsonian Institu- 
tion, Washington. 
T. B. Ferguson, Baltimore, Md. 



FOREIGN. 

Joachim Anderssen, Norway. 



GROUP VI. 

Timber, Worked Lumber, Parts of Buildings, Forestry. —{Classes 600 to 607.) 



AMEKK AN. 



Prof. Wm. H. Brewer, New Haven, Conn. 
J. M. Bennett, Weston, Lewis Co., W.Va. 
Prof. J. S. Newberry, Cleveland, Ohio, or 
Columbia College, N. Y. 



FOREIGN. 

John R. West, Chili. 

M. Rodrigues de Vasconcellos, Portugal. 

Hon. W. Skead, Canada. 

Dr, Jose de Saldanha, Brazil. 



GEOUP VII. 

Furniture, Upholstery, Wooden Ware, Baskets, etc. — (Classes 217, 220, 221, 225, 226, 
386, 289, 290.) 



AMERICAN. 

Addison Boyden, Boston, Mass. 
Chauncey Wiltse, Omaha, Neb. 
Robert Mitchell, Cincinnati, O. 



FOREIGN. 

Le Marquis de Rochambeau, France. 
Mr. Theo. Snyers, Belgium. 
Francis Thonet, Austria. 



GEOUP VIII. 

Cotton, Linen, and other Fabrics, including the Materials and the Machinery. 

(Classes 228, 229 to 234, 521, 523, 524, 665, 666.; 



AMERICAN. 

Edward Atkinson, Boston, Mass. 
Hugh Waddell, jr., Savannah, Ga. 
Col. Ed. Richardson, Jackson, Miss. 
A. D. Lockwood, Providence, R. I. 
Chas. H. Wolff, Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Samuel Webber, C. E. , Manchester, N. H. 
George O. Baker, Selma, Ala. 



FOREIGN. 

Mr. Isaac Watts, Great Britain. 

Mr. W. W. Hulse, C.E., Great Britain. 

Consul Gustav Gebhard, Germany. 

Albert Daninos, Turkey. 

Don Alvaro de la Gandara, Spain. 

Major A. Goldy, Switzerland. 

Prof. Gustave Herrmann, Germany. 

Prof. Giuseppe Dassi, Italy. 



GEOUP IX. 

Wool and Silk Fabrics, including the Materials and the Machinery. Woven and 
Felted Goods of Wool, and Mixtures of Wool. — (Classes 235 to 241, 522, and 667. j 
Silk and Silk Fabrics, and Mixtures in which Silk is the Predominating Material. 

— (Classes 242 to 249 and 520.) 



AMEHICAN. 

John L. Hayes, Cambridge, Mass. 
Hon. Elliot C. Cowdin, New York. 
Chas. Le Boutillier, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Chas. J. Ellis, 714 Market St., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 
J. D. Lang, Vassalboro', Me. 



Mr. Henry Mitchell, Great Britain. 
Dr. Max Weigert, Germany. 
Mr. Chatel, France. 
Carl Arnberg, Sweden. 
Mr. Hayami Kenzo, Japan. 
Mr. John G. Neeser; Switzerland. 
August Behmer, Egypt. 
Theodore Bochner, Austria. 



INTERNATIONAL EXHIBITION OF 1876 
GROUP X. 



l 7 



« f C r 0tl lV ng ' o Ur f ' Ind ja Rubber Goods, Ornaments, and Fancy Articles. (Exclusive 
Of Leather Boots and Shoes.)— (Classes 250 to 257 and 288.) 
Caoutchouc and Gutta Percha Industry.— (Class 285.) 



AMERICAN. ' 

Prof. W. H. Chandler, Ph.D., F.C.S., 

Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa. 
Wm. O. Linthicum, New York City. 
Benj. F. Britton, New York City. 
Dr. George Hewston, San Francisco. Cal. 
Prof. E. N. Horsford, Cambridge, Mass. 



FOREIGN. 

Mr. Dietz-Monnin, France. 
Mr. Modest Kittary, Russia. 
Mr. Edward Kanitz, Austria. 
Mr. M. P. Empey, Canada. 



GROUP XI. 

Jewelry, Watches, Silverware, Bronzes, etc.— (Class 253.) 



AMERICAN. 

Martin P. Kennard, Boston, Mass. 
Peter Gottesleben, Denver, Col. 



G. H. Heap, Tunis. 

M. Roulleaux du Gage, France. 



GROUP XII. 
(CteL a « h S e 3 a a a n n d d 5 33 Vl ) anUfaCtUreS ° f Leather ' Eluding Boots, Shoes, Trunks, etc. 

AMERICAN. 

Gov. F. H. Pierpont, Fairmount, Marion Co., 

W. Va. 
John Cummings, Boston, Mass. 
Thomas Miles, Philadelphia, Pa. 
J. P. Postles, Wilmington, Del. 



GROUP XIII. 

Paper Industry, Stationery, Printing, and Book Making.— (Classes 258 to 264 ) 
Machines and Apparatus for Type Setting, Printing, Stamping, Embossine, and 
for making Books and Paper Working.— (Classes 525 and 540 to 547.) °" ln B> ana 



, AMERICAN. 

James M. Willcox, Ph.D., Glen Mills, Pa., 

1722 Spruce St., Phila. 
C. O. Chapin, Springfield, Mass. 
Wm. Faxon, Hartford, Conn. 
Edward Conly, Cincinnati, Ohio. 
H. T. Brian, Government Printing Office, 

Washington. 



FOREIGN. 

Sir Sidney H. Waterlow, Bart., M.P., Great 

Britain. 
G. W. Seitz, Germany. 



GROUP XIV. 
(cias , Jef2 a 2 t 2 U to2°l) Heati^er, Li * htin e> Ventilation, Water Supply, and Drainage.- 

AMERICAN. I FOREIGN. 

C. C. Cox, M.D., LL.D., Washington, D. C 
Azel Ames, jr., M.D., Wakefield, Mass. 



GROUP XV. 

Builders' Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery, etc.— (Classes 280 to 284.) 



AMERICAN. 

Charles Staples, Portland, Me. 
Daniel Steinmetz, Philadelphia. 
George L. Reed, Clearfield, Pa. 
Gen John D. Imboden, Richmond, Va. 



FOREIGN. 

Hon. J. Bain, Lord Provost of Glasgow, Great 

Britain. 
Mr. D. McHardy, Great Eritain. 
Mr. Diefenbach, Germany. 



GROUP XVI. 
(cE^.Tof, a S n P d°2 ; n t! *™*' Weap ° nS ' A PP ara *us °f Hunting, Explosives, etc.- 

AMERICAN. FOREIGN. 

CO rnent Ro^nl ^;^ 8 ^- < Chairman Govem - Major Wm. H. Noble, R.A., Great Britain. 

f,™H k tt c a «r-i, . r, • Ca ^- Comm,t of Artillerie Lesne, Belgium. 

Gen. H. L. Abbott, U.S.A., Willetts' Point, Capt. L. F. Saldanha da Gama, Brazil. 

George A. Hamilton, St. Paul, Minn. 



18 



INTERNATIONAL EXHIBITION OF 1876. 



GROUP XVII. 

Carriages, Vehicles, and Accessories.— (Classes 292 to 296.) 

AMERICAN. 

Thos. Goddard, Boston, Mass., 13+ State St, 
B. F. Morse, Augusta, .Me. 



Mr. C.uiet, France. 
Mr. Duffus, Canada. 



GROUP XVIII. 
Railway Plant, Rolling Stock, and Apparatus, Road Engines. — (Classes 570 to 577.) 

FOREIGN. 

Capt. Douglas Gallon, RE., C.B., F.R.S., 

Great Britain. 
Mr. Ernest Pontzen, Austria. 
Mr. E. E. A. Schaar, Belgium. 



AMERICAN. 



Robert E. Ricker, Elizabeth, N. J. 
Gen. T. A. Morris, Indianapolis, Ind 
Felician Slataper, Pittsburg, Pa. 



GKOTJP XIX. 

Vessels and Articles of Transportation— (not included in other group3) 
287 to 544, and 590 to 597.) 

AMERICAN. 

Isaac Newton, New York. 

J. W. Griffith, Portsmouth, N. H. 

H. C. Goodspeed, Salt Lake City, Utah. 



-(Classes 



FOREIGN. 

Col. F. H. Rich, R.E., Great Britain. 



GROUP XX. 

Motors, Hydraulic and Pneumatic Apparatus, etc.— (Classes 550 to 555, and 560 to 568.) 



AMERICAN. 

C. T. Porter, Newark, N. J. 
Joseph Belknap, New York. 
James Moore, Philadelphia. 
Horatio Allen, South Orange—'* Homewood," 

N.J. 
Chas. E. Emery, 7 Warren Street, New York. 



FOREIGN. 



Mr. VV. H. Barlow, C.E., Great Britain. 
Prof. Reulcaux, Oermany. 
Nicholas PetrofF, Russia. 
Emil Brugsch, Egypt. 



GROUP XXI. 

Machine Tools — Wood, Metal, and Stone. — (Classes 510, 511, and 514 to 516.) 



AMERICAN. 

Irving M. Scott, Union Iron Works, San Fran- 
cisco, Cal. 

George H. Blclock, Springfield, Mass. 

W F. Durfee, Wisconsin (at i,6 Broadway, 
New York). 

Prof. John A. Anderson, President Kansas 
State Agricultural College, Manhattan, Kan. 



FOREIGN. 

Mr. John Anderson, LL.D., C.E , Great 

Britain. 
M. Le Commandant F. Perier, France. 
Mr. C. A. Angstrom, Sweden. 
Mr. Auguste Gobert (fils), Belgium. 
Mr. Felix Reil'er, Austria. 



GROUP XXII. 

Machines, Apparatus, and Implements used in Sewing and Making Clothing, 
Lace, Ornamental Objects, Pins, etc.— (Classes 530, 531, and 534 to 537.) 



AMERICAN. 



FOREIGN. 

Mr. Fred. A. Paget, C.E., Great Britain. 



George W. Gregory, Boston, Mass. 
Edward H. Knight, Patent Office, Washing- 
ton, D. C. 
L. D. F. Poore, Springfield, Dakota. 

GROUP XXIII. 

Agricultural Machines, Implements of Agriculture, Horticulture, and Gardening. 
—(Classes 67 j to 675, and 680 to 683.) 
Tillage and General Management. — ' Classes 690 to 692, and 715, 716.) 
Garden Tools, Accessories of Gardening. — (Classes 720 to 722.) 
Garden Designing, Construction, and Management. — (Classes 710, and 731 to 733) 

AMERICAN. 

Hon. John P. Reynolds, Chicago. 111. 
James S. Grinnell, Washington. D. C. 
Geo. E. Waring, jr., Newport, R. I. 
James Bruce, Corvallas, Oregon. 



Mr. John Coleman, Great Britain. 
Dr. Jose de Saldanha, Brazil. 
Don Fermin Rosillo, Spain. 



GROUP XXIV. 

Instruments and Apparatus of Hygiene, Medicine, Surgery, Prothesis, etc.— 
(Classes 272, 273, and 275 to 278.) 



AMERICAN. 

C. B. White, M.D., New Orleans. La. 
J. H. Thompson, A.M., M.D., Washington, 
D. C. 



FOREIGN. 

Dr. William Roth. Germany. 
Dr. Ernst Fleisxhcl, Austria. 



INTERNATIONAL EXHIBITION OF rS 7 6. 



*9 



GEOUP XXV. 

Instruments of Precision, Research, Experiment, and Illustration, including Tel- 
egraphy and Music. — glasses 320 to 327.) 

FOREIGN. 

Sir William Thomson, LL.D. ,D.C.L.,F.R.S., 

Great Britain. 
Jul. Schiedmayer, Germany. 
Mr. E. Levasseur, France. 
P. F. Kupka, Austria. 
Edw. Favre Perret, Switzerland. 



AMERICAN. 
Prof. Joseph Henry, LL.D., Secretary of 

Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D. C. 
Prof. F. A. P. Barnard, S.T.D., LL.D., 

Columbia College, N. Y. 
Prof. J. E. Hilgard, Washington, D. C. 
Prof. J. C. Watson, Ann Arbor, Mich. 
General Henry K. Oliver, Salem, Mass. 
Geo. F. Bristow, New York. 



AMERICAN. 



GEOUP XXVI. 

Architecture and Engineering. (For Agricultural Engineering, see Class 6 80-) 
(For Mine Engineering, see Group I.) Architecture. — (.Classes 341, 342.) 
Engineering.— (Classes 330 to 333, and 335.) 

FOREIGN. 

Sir John Hawkshaw, C.E., F.R.S., Great 

Britain. 
Mr. Lavoinne, France. 
J. M. da Silva Continho, Brazil. 
J. G. W. Fynje, Netherlands. 
Lourenco Maheiro, M.E., Portugal. 



James B. Eads,C.E., South Pass Jetty Works, 

122 Common Street, New Orleans, La. 
General Wm. B. Franklin, Hartford, Conn. 
Richard M. Hunt, 49 West Thirty-fifth Street, 

New York. 



GEOUP XXVII. 

Plastic and Graphic Art Sculpture. — (Classes 400 to 405.) 
Painting. — (Classes 410 to 413.) 

Engraving and Lithography. — (Classes 420 to 424.) 
Photography. — (Classes 430 to 432.) 

Industrial and Architectural Designs, Models, and Decorations. — (Classes 440 10443.) 
(Classes 450 to 454.) 

Decoration with Ceramic and Vitreous Materials; Mosaic and Inlaid Work. 



AMERICAN. 

Frank Hill Smith, Boston, Mass. 
James L. Claghorn, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Prof. S. F. Weir, New Haven, Conn. 
Donald G. Mitchell, New Haven, Conn. 
Geo. Ward Nichols, Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Prof. Henry Draper, Medical College, 
New York City. 



FOREIGN. 

Mr. Charles West Cope, R. A. .Great Bri- 
tain. 

Mr. Peter Graham, Great Britain. 

Carl Schlesinger, Germany. 

Dr. H. Vogel, Germany. 

Mr. Emile T. Saintain, France. 

Fritz L. Dardel, Sweden. 

P. N. Arbo, Norway. 

Count of Donadis, Spain. 

Mr. Tantardini, Italy. 

Guglielmo de Sanctis, Italy. 

Mr. Carl Costenoble, Austria. 

Prof. V. Dahlerup, Denmark. 

J. E. van Heemskerck van Beest, Nether- 
lands. 



GEOUP XXVIII. 

Educational Systems, Methods, and Libraries. — (Classes 300 to 306.) 
Institutions and Organizations. — (Classes 310 to 313.) 



AMERICAN. 

Hon. Andrew D. White, LL.D., Presi- 
dent of Cornell University, Ithaca, N.Y. 

D. C. Gilman, LL.D., President of St. 
John's Hopkins University, Baltimore, 
Md. 

Hon. J. M. Gregory, LL.D., Pres. Illi- 
nois Industrial Union, Champaign, 111. 

Hon. J. W. Hoyt, M.D., LL.D., Madi- 
son, Wis. 



FOREIGN. 

Sir Charles Reed, Great Britain. 

Mr. Rene Fouret, France. 

Col. John Marin, Spain. 

Prof. Dr. Otto Martin Torell, Sweden. 



BUILDINGS AND SPECIAL EXHIBITS WITHIN 
THE EXHIBITION GROUNDS. 

[Note. — The buildings bear the numbers prefixed to them in this table, being the numbers 
adopted by the Centennial Guide Book Co. (Limited).] 

Buildings North of the Avenue of the 

Republic, and West of Belmont Av. 

No. Part Page 

51. United States Government 
Building, III. 73 

51^. Bartholdi Electric Light, III. 122 

52. United Slates Hospital, III. 73 
52J4- Howe Monument, III. 122 

53. United States Hospital Tent, III. 73 
53 l A- Jerusalem Bazaar, III. 122 

54. United States Laboratory, III. 73 
54J4. Office Philadelphia" Times," III. 123 

55. Pennsylvania State Building, III. 123 
55/£- Hungarian Wine Pavilion, III. 123 

56. Ohio State Building, III. 123 
56%. Police Station, III. 124 

57. Indiana State Building, III. 124 
57/4- Sponge Fishers of Turkey, III. 124 

58. Illinois State Building, III. 124 
58^. Bethlehem Bazaar, III. 124 

59. Wisconsin State Building, III. 124 
59'A- Fog Horn and Bell, III. 124 

60. Michigan State Building, III. 124 

61. New Hampshire State Build- 
ing, III. 125 

62. Connecticut State Building, III. 125 

63. Massachusetts State Build- 
ing, III. 125 

64. Delaware State Building, III. 125 

65. Maryland State Building, III. 125 

66. Arkansas State Building, III. 125 

67. Japanese Dwelling, III. 125 

68. West Virginia State Building, III. 125 

69. Canadian Log House, IV. 134 

70. Missouri State Building, III. 130 

71. British Government Building, III. 130 

72. British Government Building, III. 130 

73. British Government Building, III. 130 

74. New York State Building, III. 130 

75. Lienard's Relief Plans, Paris, 
Jerusalem, Italy, etc., III. 130 

76. Pop-corn Stand, III. 131 

77. Cigar Stand, III. 131 

78. Soda Water Stand, III. 131 

79. Tunisian Cafe and Bazaar, III. 131 

80. Columbus Monument, III. 131 

81. Drinking Fountains, III. 131 

82. Restaurant " Trois Freres 
Provencaux," III. 131 

83. Office New York "Tribune," III. 131 

84. World's Ticket Office, Cook, 
Son, & Jenkins, III. 131 

85. Loiseau's Pressed Fuel Com- 
pany, III. 132 

86. Spanish Government Build- 
ings, III. 132 

87. United States Sicmal Office, III. 141 

88. Tennessee State Building, III. 141 

89. Mississippi Stnte Building, TIL 142 

90. George's Hill Restaurant, III. 142 

91. Bishop Allen Monument, III. 142 



Buildings South of the Avenue of the 

Republic. 

No. Part Page 

1. Main Exhibition Building, I. 23 

2. Machinery Hall, • III. 9 

3. Machine Shop, III. 117 

4. American Boiler House, III. 117 

5. Corliss Boiler House, III. 117 

6. British Boiler House, III. 117 

7. Shoe and Leather Exhibition 

Building, III. 105 

8. Office Centennial Board of Fi- 

nance, •- III. 117 

9. Office U. S. Centennial Com- 

mission, III. 117 

10. Centennial National Bank, III. 117 

11. Weimer Machine Works, III. 118 

12. Bartholdi Fountain III. 146 

13. Catholic Total Abstinence Urion 

Fountain, III. 146 

14. Fuller, Warren, & Co., Heating 

Apparatus, III. 118 

15. Gillender & Sons, Glassware 

Manufactory, III. 118 

16. Camp of West Point Cadets, III. 118 

17. Iron Pipe, III. 118 

18. Liberty Stove Works, III. 118 

19. Annex, Saw Mill, III. 119 

20. Boiler House, III. 119 

21. Railway Engine House, III. 119 

22. St. Cecilia Organs, III. 119 

23. Automatic Railway, III. 119 

24. Monument — American Soldier, III. 119 

25. Gunpowder Pile-Driver, III. 119 

26. Jesse Star & Son, Iron Works, III. 119- 

27. West End Railway Offices, III. 119 

28. Pneumatic Tubes, III. 119 

29. New England Granite Co.'s Ex- 

hibit, III. 120 

30. Railroad Crossings, III. 120 

31. State of Nevada Quartz Mill, III. 120 

32. Store House, III. 120 

33. Friction Drum, III. 120 

34. Stokes & Parrish, U. S. Hoist- 

ing Machine, III. 120 

35. Chilean Amalgamating Ma- 

chinery, III. 120 

36. Campbell Printing Press, III. 120 

37. Old Locomotive and Car, III. 121 

38. Car House, III. 121 

39. Police Station, III. 121 

40. Averill Paint Co. , III. 121 

41. Centennial Catalogue Co., III. 121 

42. Stokes & Parrish, Boiler House, TIL 121 

43. Ehret's Waterproof Roofing, III. 121 

44. Tombstones, III. 122 

45. Terra Cotta Pipe, III. 122 

46. Mineral Annex, 1 and 2, III. 122 

47. Fireproof Ventilated Buildings, III. 122 

48. Swings, III. 122 

49. Ornamental Stone Work, III. 122 



III. 



III. 


142 


III. 


142 


III. 


142 


III. 


M3 


III. 


143 


III. 


M3 


III. 


M3 


III. 


143 



101. Art Gallery, II 

102. Art Gallery Annex, II. 

103. B'nai B'rith Monument of Re- 

ligious Liberty, III. 

104. Photographic Art Building, II. 

105. Vienna Bakery and Coffee 

House, III. 

106. Principal Annex to Main Ex- 

hibition Building, I. 

J07. Swedish Government Building, III. 

108. Japanese Bazaar, III. 

109. The Judges' Hall, III. 
no. Centennial Photographic Co., III. 
in. Sheet-metal Pavilion, III. 

112. German Government Building, III. 

113. Railroad Ticket Office, III. 

114. Office United States Centen- 

nial Commission, III. 

115. Brazilian Government Build'g, III. 

116. The Dairy, III. 

117. Restaurant " La Fayette," III. 

118. House of Public Comfort, III. 

119. Empire Transportation Co., III. 

120. French Government Building, III. 

121. Centennial Fire Patrol, No. 2, III. 

122. Penn'a Educational Building, III 

123. Telegraph Office, III. 

124. American Fusee Company, III. 

125. Klautscheck, Thomas, & Stew- 

art's Glass Magazine, III. 

126. Moorish Villa, III. 

127. American Bible Society, III. 

128. Hunter's Camp, III. 

129. Office Water Department, III. 

130. Soda Water Stands, HI. 



M3 

*37 



374 
144 
144 
144 
144 
144 
144 
144 

M5 
M5 
MS 
145 
145 
'45 
145 
M5 
146 
147 
'47 

147 
»47 

147 
'47 



Part Page 
III. 148 



BUILDINGS AND SPECIAL EXHIBITS WITHIN 
THE EXHIBITION GROUNDS. 

[Note. Descriptions of the Buildings will be found at the indicated part and page of the 

Official Catalogue.] 

Buildings North of the Avenue of the 
Republic, and West of Belmont Av. 

No. Part Page 

92. Office of the Boston " Ad- 

vertiser "and Boston "Her- 
ald," 

93. Rowell's Newspaper Exhibi- 
tion Building, 

94. California State Building, 

95. Centennial Fire Patrol, No. 1, 

96. Turkish Cafe, 

97. Office Frank Leslie's Publi- 
cations, 

98. Iowa State Building, 

99. Rhode Island State Building, 
100. Vermont State Building, 

Buildings East of Belmont Avenue, and 
South of Fountain Avenue. 



III. 


148 


III. 


149 


III. 


149 


III. 


149 


III. 


149 


III. 


149 


III. 


149 


III. 


149 


III. 


149 


III. 


149 


111. 


149 


III. 


149 



IV. 


i47 


IV. 


9 


III. 


85 


III. 


150 


HI. 


150 


III. 


150 



No. 

131. Cigar Stands, 

132. Singer's Sewing Machines, III 

133. Centennial Medical Departm't, III 

134. Portugal Government Building, III 

135. Bankers' Building, 

136. French Glass Exhibit, 

137. Kindergarten, 

138. Centennial Police Station, 

139. Philadelphia City Building, 

140. Music Pavilion, 

141. Burial Caskets, 

142. Perforated Metal Building, 

143. Rubber Roofing, 

144. Cuban Acclimation Office, 

145. Naval Group, 

146. The Dying Lioness, 

Buildings East of Belmont Avenue, and 
North of Fountain Avenue. 

151. Horticultural Hall, 

152. Agricultural Hall, 

153. The Women's Pavilion, 

154. The Women's School House, 

155. New Jersey State Building, 

156. Restaurant of the South, 

157. Kansas and Colorado State 

Building, 

158. New England Farmer's Home 

100 years ago, and Modern 
Kitchen, 

159. Great American Restaurant, 

160. German Restaurant, 

161. Tea and Coffee Press, 

162. Butter and Cheese Factory, 

163. Soda Water Stand, 

164. Cigar Stand, 

165. Farm Wagon Building, 

166. Pomological Building, 

167. Brewers' Building, 

168. Model House Apiary, 

169. Guano Company, 

170. Special Flower Exhibit Build- 

ing, 

171. Wind Mills, 

172. Office " Ohio Farmer," 

173. Hay Press, 

174. Police Station, 

175. Elevated Railroad, 

176. Boiler House, 

177. Virginia State Building, 

178. Protective Fire Apparatus, 

179. Pop-corn Stands, 

180. J. L. Mott Co. Fountain, 



III. 150 



III. 


150 


III. 


150 


III. 


151 


III. 


'51 


HI. 


151 


III. 


151 


III. 


151 


IV. 


135 


IV. 


135 


IV. 


136 


IV. 


140 


III. 


151 


III. 


170 


IV. 


140 


IV. 


140 


III. 


152 


III. 


152 


III. 


152 


III. 


152 


III. 


152 


III. 


152 


III. 


152 


III. 


152 



No. i. THE MAIN EXHIBITION BUILDING. 

Size, 1880 by 464 feet. 



Engineers and Architects, HENRY PETTIT & Jos. M. WILSON. 

Contractor, R. J. DOBBINS. 

Wrought and Cast Iron Manufactured by Wll. SELLERS & Co., Moor Iron Works. 

Wrought Iron Furnished by A. & P. ROBERTS, Pencoyd Rolling Mills. 

Cast Iron Furnished by MORRIS, TASKER, & Co., Pascal Iron Works. 

Erector of Iron Work, WATSON MANUFACTURING Co. 



THE Main Exhibition Building, containing Departments I, II, III of the Exhibition, 
is in the form of a parallelogram, extending east and west 1880 feet in length, and 
north and south 464 feet in width. 

The larger portion of the structure is one story in height, and shows the main cor- 
nice upon the outside at 45 feet above the ground, the interior height being 70 feet. 
At the centre of the longer sides are projections 416 feet in length, and in the centre 
of the shorter sides or ends of the building are projections 216 feet in length. In 
these projections, in the centre of the four sides, are located the main entrances, 
which are provided with arcades upon the ground floor, and central facades extend- 
ing to the height of 90 feet. 

The East Entrance forms the principal approach for carriages, visitors being 
allowed to alight at the doors of the building under cover of the arcade. The South 
Entrance is the principal approach from street cars, the ticket offices being 
located upon the line of Elm Avenue, with covered ways provided for entrance into 
the building itself. The Main Portal on the north side communicates with the 
Art Gallery, and the Main Portal on the west side gives the main passage way to 
the Machinery and Agricultural Halls. 

Upon the corners of the building there are four towers, 75 feet in height, and be- 
tween the towers and the central projections or entrances there is a lower roof intro- 
duced, showing a cornice at 24 feet above the ground. In order to obtain a central 
feature for the building as a whole, the roof over the central part, for 184 feet square, 
has been raised above the surrounding portion, and four towers, 48 feet square, rising 
to 120 feet in height, have been introduced at the corners of the elevated roof. 

The areas covered are as follows : 

SQUARE FEET. ACRES. 

Ground floor 872,320 20.02 

Upper floors in projections, 37.344 -85 

" " in towers, 26,344 - 6o 

936,008 21.47 

23 



24 



DESCRIPTION OF THE 



The general arrangement of the ground plan shows a central avenue or nave 120 
feet in width, and extending 1832 feet in length. This is the longest avenue of that 
width ever introduced into an exhibition building. On either side of this nave there 
is an avenue 100 feet by 1832 feet in length. Between the nave and side avenues 
are aisles 48 feet wide, and on the outer sides of the building smaller aisles 24 feet in 
width. In order to break the great length of the roof lines, three cross avenues or 
transepts have been introduced of the same widths and in the same relative positions 
to each other as the nave and avenues running lengthwise, viz. : a central transept 
120 feet in width by 416 feet in length, with one on either side of 100 feet by 416 
feet, and aisles between of 48 feet. The intersections of these avenues and transepts 
in the central portion of the building result in dividing the ground floor into nine 
open spaces, free from supporting columns, and covering in the aggregate an area of 
416 feet square. Four of these spaces are 100 feet square, four 100 feet by 120 feet, 
and the central space or pavilion 120 feet square. The intersections of the 48 feet 
aisles produce four interior courts 48 feet square, one at each corner of the central 
space. The main promenades through the nave and central transept are each 30 
feet in width, and those through the centre of the side avenues and transepts 15 feet 
each. All other walks are 10 feet wide, and lead at either end to exit doors. 

The following table gives the principal dimensions of the different parts of the 
building : 

DIMENSIONS. 

Measurements taken from centre to centre of supporting columns. 

Length of building 1880 feet 

Width of building 464 " 



Central Avenue or Nave. 

Length 1832 feet. 

Width 120 " 

Height to top of supporting 

columns 45 " 

Height to ridge of roof, . . 70 " 

Central Transept. 

Length 416 " 

Width 120 " 

Height to top of columns, . 45 " 

Height to ridge cf roof, . . 70 " 

Side Avenues. 

Length 1832 " 

Width 100 " 

Height to top of columns, . 45 " 

Height to ridge of roof, . . 65 " 

Side Transepts. 

Length 416 " 

Width 100 " 

Height to top of columns, . 45 " 

Height to ridge of roof, . . 65 " 



Central Aisles. 

Length at east end 744 feet. 

" at west end 672 " 

Width 48 " 

Height to roof, 30 " 

Side Aisles. 

Length at east end, . . . 744 " 

at west end, . . . 672 " 

Width 24 " 

Height to roof, 24 " 

Centre Space or Pavilion. 

Ground plan 120 ft. sq. 

Height to top of supporting 

columns, 72 " 

Height to ridge of roof, . . 96 " 

Towers over Courts. 

Ground plan 48 " 

Height to roof, 120 " 

Corner Towers. 

Ground plan, 24 " 

Height to roof, 75 " 



The foundations consist of piers of masonry. The superstructure is composed 
of wrought iron columns, which support wrought iron roof trusses. These columns 
are composed of rolled channel bars, with plates riveted to the flanges. Lengthwise 
of the building the columns are spaced at the uniform distance apart of 24 feet. In 
the entire structure there are 672 columns, the shortest being 23 feet and the longest 
125 feet in length. Their aggregate weight is 2,200,000 pounds. The roof trusses 



MAIN EXHIBITION BUILDING 25 

are similar in form to those in general use for depots and warehouses, and consist 
of straight rafters with struts and tie-bars. The aggregate weight of iron in the roof 
trusses and girders is 5,000,000 pounds. This building being a temporary construc- 
tion, the columns and trusses are so designed that they may be easily taken down 
and erected again at another site. 

The sides of the building, for the height of seven feet from the ground, are finished 
with brickwork in panels between the columns ; above the seven feet, with glazed 
sash. Portions of the sash are movable for ventilation. The roof covering is of tin 
upon sheathing boards. The ground flooring is of plank upon sills resting upon the 
ground, with no open space underneath. 

The building stands nearly due east and west, and is lighted almost entirely by 
side light from the north and south sides. Louvre ventilators are introduced 
over the central nave and each of the avenues. Skylights are introduced over the 
central aisles. 

Small balconies, or galleries of observation, have been provided in the four central 
towers of the building at the heights of the different stories. 

A complete system of water supply, with ample provision of fire cocks, etc., is 
provided for protection against fire, and for sanitary purposes. 

Offices .for foreign commissions are placed along the sides of the building, in the 
side aisles, in proximity to the products exhibited. 

The ground was graded and foundation laid for this building in the autumn of 
1874. The erection of iron work at the site commenced on May 8th, 1875 ; the erec- 
tion of the iron work was finished December 2d, 1875 ; an d the building was accepted 
from the contractor February 14th, 1876. The cost of the building was $1,580,000. 



KEY TO THE NOTATION. 

THE location of objects in the Main Building is shown by a letter and figure, inii- 
cating the nearest column of the building. The letters — A, B, C, to U — designate 
the successive ranges of columns, proceeding southward from the northern wall across 
the width of the building ; the figures, the number of the column in each range, count- 
ing eastwardly from the western wall, the entire length of the building, from 1 to 79. 
Thus C 5 is the column in the third range from the north, and the fifth from the west- 
ern end of the building. The southeastemmost column is U 79. 

The class of the classification to which each exhibit belongs is indicated by thff 
small figures at the end of the line. 



MAIN EXHIBITION BUILDING. 

Scale, sbofl. to i in. S^S 



.40* ■ 



E E C GDBE E 










s> 



CARRIAGE CONCOURSE. 
A Mineral Annex. 
B Ladies' Room. 
C Gentlemen's Room. 
D Water-eZosets. 
E Oj0fe?s. 
F Restaurants. 
G Stairway to Galleries. 
H Carriage Annex. 

Total Length, 1380 ft. Width, 464 ft. Height, 70 ft. 



1. 
2. 
3. 
4. 
5. 
<?. 
7. 

e. 
9. 

JO. 

11. 
12. 

13. 
14. 
15. 
16. 
17. 
18. 
19. 
20. 

21. 
22. 
23. 
24. 
25. 
26. 
27. 
28. 
29. 
30. 



>" 



United States. 

Germany. 

Austria and Hungary. 

Russia. 

Spain and Philippine Islands. 

Turkey. 

Egypt. 

Denmark 

Sweden. 

Portugal. 

Tunis. 

Hawaii. 

Japan. 

China. 

Chili. 

Argentine Republic. 

Italy. 

Norway. 

Sweden. 

Australasia and other British 

Colonies. 
Canada. 

Great Britain and India. 
France and Colonies. 
Switzerland. 
Belgium. 
Brazil. 
Netherlands. 
Mexico. 
Peru. 
Orange Free State. 



CLASSIFICATION. 






Department I -Mining and Metallurgy. 



MINERALS, ORES, STONE, MINING PRODUCTS. 

CLASS ioo. — Minerals, ores, etc. Metallic and non-metallic minerals, exclusive of 
coal and oil. Collections of minerals systematically arranged ; collec- 
tions of ores and associated minerals; geological collections. 
Class ioi. — Mineral combustibles. Coal, anthracite, semi-bituminous, and bitu- 
minous, coal-waste and pressed coal; albertite, asphalt, and asphaltic 
limestone; bitumen, mineral tar, crude petroleum. 
CLASS 102. — Building stones, marbles, slates, etc. Rough, hewn, sawn, or polished, 
for buildings, bridges, walls, or other constructions, or for interior de- 
coration, or for furniture. 

Marble — white, black, or colored — used in building, decoration, 

statuary, monuments, or furniture, in blocks or slabs not manufactured. 

Class 103. — Lime, cement, and hydraulic cement, raw and burned, accompanied 

by specimens of the crude rock or material used, also artificial stone, 

concrete, beton. 

Specimens of lime mortar and mixtures, with illustrations of the 
processes of mixing, etc. Hydraulic and other cement. 

Beton mixtures and results, with illustrations of the processes. 
Artificial stone for building purposes, building blocks, cornices, etc. 
Artificial stone mixtures, for pavements, walls, or ceilings. 
Plasters, mastics, etc. 
CLASS 104. — Clays, kaolin, silex, and other materials for the manufacture of porce- 
lain faience, and of glass, bricks, terra cotta and tiles, and fire brick. 
Refractory stones for lining furnaces, sandstone, steatite, etc., and re- 
fractory furnace materials. 
CLASS 105. — Graphite, crude and refined; for polishing purposes; for lubricating, 

electrotyping, photography, pencils, etc. 
Class 106. — Lithographic stones, hones, whetstones, grindstones, grinding and pol- 
ishing materials, sand quartz, garnet, crude topaz, diamond, corundum, 
emery in the rock and pulverized, and in assorted sizes and grades. 
Class 107. — Mineral waters, artesian well water, natural brines, saline and alkaline 
efflorescences and solutions. Mineral fertilizing substances, gypsum, 
phosphate of lime, marls, shells, coprolites, etc., not manufactured. 

METALLURGICAL PRODUCTS. 
CLASS no. — Precious metals. 

Class hi. — Iron and steel in the pig, ingot, and bar, plates and sheets, with speci- 
men, of slags, fluxes, residues, and products of working. 

27 



28 CLASSIFICATION. 

CLASS 112. — Copper in ingots, bars, and rolled, with specimens illustrating its various 
stages of production. 

Class 113. — Lead, zinc, antimony, and other metals, the result of extractive pro- 
cesses. 

CLASS 114. — Alloys used as materials, brass, nickel, silver, solder, etc. 

MINING ENGINEERING — MODELS, MAPS, AND SECTIONS. 

CLASS 120. — Surface and underground surveying and plotting. Projection of under- 
ground work, location of shafts, tunnels, etc. Surveys for aqueducts 
and for drainage. 

Boring and drilling rocks, shafts, and tunnels, etc. Surveys for 
aqueducts, and for ascertaining the nature and extent of mineral de- 
posits. 

Construction. Sinking and lining shafts by various methods, driving 
and timbering tunnels, and the general operations of opening, stoping, 
and breaking down ore, timbering, lagging, and masonry. 

Hoisting and delivering at the surface, rock, ore, or miners. 

Pumping and draining by engines, buckets, or by adits. 

Ventilation and lighting. 

Subaqueous mining, blasting, etc. 

Hydraulic mining, and the various processes and methods of sluic- 
ing and washing auriferous gravel and other superficial deposits. 

Quarrying. 
Class 121. — Models of mines, of veins, etc. 






CLASSIFICATION. 



Department II-Manufactures. 



CHEMICALS. 



CLASS 200. — Chemicals, pharmaceutical preparations. 

Mineral acids, and the methods of manufacture. Sulphuric, nitric, 
and hydrochloric acids. 

The common commercial alkalies, potash, soda, and ammonia, with 
their carbonates. 

Salt and its production. Salt from deposits — native salt. Salt by- 
solar evaporation from sea water. Salt by evaporation from water of 
saline springs or wells. Rock salt. Ground and table salt. 

Bleaching powders and chloride of lime. 

Yeast powders, baking powders. 
CLASS 201. — Oils, soaps, candles, illuminating and other gases. 

Oils from mineral, animal, and vegetable sources. Refined petro- 
leum, benzine, naphtha, and other products of the manufacture. Oils 
from various seeds, refined, and of various degrees of purity. Olive 
oil, cottonseed oil, palm oil. Animal oils, of various kinds, in their 
refined state. Oils prepared for special purposes besides lighting and 
for food. Lubricating oils. 

Soaps and detergent preparations. 

Candles, stearine, glycerine, parafnne, etc., spermaceti. 

Illuminating gas and its manufacture. 

Oxygen gas, and its application for heating, lighting, metallurgy, and 
as a remedial agent. 

Chlorine and carbonic acid. 
CLASS 202. — Paints, pigments, dyes, colors, turpentine, varnishes, printing inks, 

writing inks, blacking. 
Class 203. — Flavoring extracts, essences, perfumery, pomades, cosmetics. 
Class 204. — Explosive and fulminating compounds; in small quantities only, and 
under special regulations, shown in the building only by empty cases 
and cartridges. Black powder of various grades and sizes. Nitro- 
glycerine and the methods of using and exploding. Giant powder, 
dynamite, dualin, tri-nitroglycerine. 
Class 205. — Pyrotechnics, for display, signaling, missiles. 

CERAMICS — POTTERY, PORCELAIN, ETC. 

CLASS 206. — Bricks, drain-tiles, terra cotta, and architectural pottery. 
Class 207. — Fire clay goods, crucibles, pots, furnaces. Chemical stoneware. 
Class 208. — Tiles, plain, enameled, encaustic ; geometric tiles and mosaics. Tiles 

for pavements and for roofing, etc. 
CLASS 209. — Porcelain for purposes of construction. Hardware trimmings, etc. 

29 



3° 



CLASSIFICATION. 



Class 210. — Stone china, for chemists, druggists, etc., earthenware, stoneware, 

faience, etc. 
Class 211. — Majolica and Palissy ware. 
Class 212.— Biscuit-ware, parian, etc. 
CLASS 213. — Porcelain for table and toilet use, and for decoration. 

GLASS AND GLASSWARE. 

Class 214. — Glass used in construction and for mirrors. Window glass of various 
grades of quality and of size. Plate glass, rough, and ground or pol- 
ished. Toughened glass. 

Class 215. — Chemical and pharmaceutical glassware, vials, bottles. 

Class 216. — Decorative glassware. 

FURNITURE AND OBJECTS OF GENERAL USE IN CONSTRUCTION AND IN 
DWELLINGS. 

Class 217. — Heavy furniture. — Chairs, tables, parlor and chamber suits, office and 
library furniture, vestibule furniture. Church furniture and decoration. 

Class 218. — Table furniture. — Glass, china, silver, silver-plate, tea and coffee sets, 
urns, samovars, epergnes. 

Class 219. — Mirrors, stained and enameled glass, cut and engraved window-glass, 
and other decorative objects. 

Class 220. — Gilt cornices, brackets, picture frames, etc. 

Class 221. — The nursery and its accessories; children's chairs, walking chairs. 

Class 222. — Apparatus and fixtures for heating and cooking, — stoves, ranges, 
heaters, etc. 

Class 223. — Apparatus for lighting, — gas fixtures, lamps, etc. 

Class 224. — Kitchen and pantry, — utensils, tinware, and apparatus used in cook- 
ing (exclusive of cutlery). 

Class 225. — Laundry appliances, washing machines, mangles, clothes-wringers, 
clothes-bars, ironing-tables. 

Class 226. — Bath-room and water closet, shower bath, earth closet. 

Class 227. — Manufactured parts of buildings, — sash, blinds, mantels, metal work, etc. 

YARNS AND WOVEN GOODS OF VEGETABLE OR MINERAL MATERIALS. 

CLASS 228. — Woven fabrics of mineral origin. — Wire cloths, sieve cloth, wire screens, 
bolting cloth. 

Asbestos fibre, spun and woven, with the clothing manufactured 
from it. 

Glass thread, floss, and fabrics. 
Class 229. — Coarse fibres, of grass, rattan, cocoanut, and bark. 

Matting, Chinese, Japanese, palm-leaf, grass, and rushes. 

Floor cloths of rattan and cocoanut fibres, aloe fibre, eta. 
Class 230. — Cotton yarns and fabrics, bleached and unbleac/ied. 

Cotton sheeting and shirting, plain and twilled. 

Cotton canvas and duck. Awnings, tents. 
Class 231. — Dyed cotton fabrics, exclusive of prints and calicoes. 
Class 232. — Cotton prints and calicoes, including handkerchiefs, scarfs, etc. 
Class 233. — Linen and other vegetable fabrics, uncolored or dyed. 
Class 234. — Floor oil cloths, and other painted and enameled tissues, and imitation 
of leather, with a woven base. 



WOVEN AND FELTED GOODS OF WOOL AND MIXTURES OF WOOL. 

Class 235. — Card wool fabrics. — Yarns, broadcloth, doeskins, foncy cassimeres. 

Felted goods. 
Class 236. — Flannels. — Plain flannels, domets, opera and fancy. 



' 



CLASSIFICATION. 3 i 

Class 237. — Blankets, robes, and shawls. 

Class 238. — Combined wool fabrics. — Worsteds, yarns, dress goods for women's 
wear, delaines, serges, poplins, merinoes. 

Class 239. — Carpets, rugs, etc. — Brussels, melton, tapestry, tapestry Brussels, Axmin- 
ster, Venetian, ingrain, felted carpetings, druggets, rugs, etc. 

Class 240. — Hair, alpaca, goat's hair, camel's hair, and other fabrics, mixed or un- 
mixed with wool. 

CLASS 241. — Printed and embossed woolen cloths, table covers, patent velvets. 

SILK AND SILK FABRICS, AND MIXTURES IN WHICH SILK IS THE 
PREDOMINATING MATERIAL. 

CLASS 242. — Cocoons and raw silk as reeled from the cocoon, thrown or twisted 

silks in the gum. 
CLASS 243. — Thrown or twisted silks, boiled off or dyed, in hanks, skeins, or on 

spools. 
Class 244. — Spun silk yarns and fabrics, and the materials from which they are 

made. 
Class 245. — Plain woven silks, lutestrings, sarsnets, satins, serges, foulards, tissues 

for hat and millinery purposes, etc. 
Class 246. — Figured silk piece goods, woven or printed. Upholstery silks, etc. 
Class 247. — Crapes, velvets, gauzes, cravats, handkerchiefs, hosiery, knit goods, 

laces, scarfs, ties, veils, all descriptions of cut and made up silks. 
CLASS 248.— Ribbons, plain, fancy, and velvet. 
Class 249. — Bindings, braids, cords, galloons, ladies' dress trimmings, upholsterers', 

tailors', military, and miscellaneous trimmings. 

CLOTHING, JEWELRY, AND ORNAMENTS, TRAVELING EQUIPMENTS. 
CLASS 250. — Ready-made clothing, knit goods and hosiery, military clothing, church 

vestments, costumes, waterproof clothing, and clothing for special 

objects. 
CLASS 251. — Hats, caps, boots and shoes, gloves, mittens, etc., straw and palm leaf 

hats, bonnets, and millinery. 
CLASS 252. — Laces, embroideries, and trimmings for clothing, furniture, and carriages. 
Class 253. — Jewelry and ornaments worn upon the person. 
CLASS 254. — Artificial flowers, coiffures, buttons, trimmings, pins, hooks and eyes, 

fans, umbrellas, sunshades, walking-canes, pipes, and small objects of 

dress or adornment, exclusive of jewelry. Toys and fancy articles. 
CLASS 255.— Fancy leather work, pocketbooks, toilet cases, traveling equipments, 

valises, and trunks. 
Class 256. — Furs. 
CLASS 257. — Historical collections of costumes, national costumes. 

PAPER, BLANK BOOKS, AND STATIONERY. 

Class 258. — Stationery for the desk, stationers' articles, pens, pencils, inkstands, and 

other apparatus of writing and drawing. 
Class 259.— Writing paper and envelopes, blank-book paper, bond paper, tracing 

paper, tracing linen, tissue paper, etc., etc. 
Class 260. — Printing paper for books, newspapers, etc. 

Wrapping paper of all grades, cartridge and manilla paper, paper 

bags. 
CLASS 261. — Blank books ; sets of account books, specimens of ruling and binding, 

including blanks, bill heads, etc., book binding. 
CLASS 262. — Cards; playing cards, cardboard, binders' board, pasteboard, paper or 

cardboard boxes. 
Class 263. — Building paper, pasteboard for walls, cane fibre felt for car-wheels, 

ornaments, etc. 
Class 264. — Wall papers, enamelled and colored papers, imitations of leather, 

wood, etc. 



32 



CLASSIFICATION. 

MILITARY AND NAVAL ARMAMENTS, ORDNANCE, FIREARMS, AND 
HUNTING APPARATUS. 



CLASS 265. — Military small-arms, muskets, pistols, and magazine guns, with their 

ammunition. 
Class 266. — Light artillery, compound guns, machine guns, mitrailleuses, etc. 
Class 267. — Heavy ordnance and its accessories. 
Class 268. — Knives, swords, spears, and dirks. 
Class 269. — Firearms used for sporting and hunting, also other implements for the 

same purpose. 
Class 270. — Traps for game, birds, vermin, etc. 

MEDICINE, SURGERY, PROTHESIS. 

Class 272. — Medicines ; officinal (in any authoritative pharmacopoeia), articles of 

the materia medica, preparations, unofficinal. 
CLASS 273. — Dietetic preparations, as beef extract and other articles intended 

especially for the sick. 
CLASS 274. — Pharmaceutical apparatus. 
Class 275. — Instruments for physical diagnosis, clinical thermometers, stethoscopes, 

ophthalmoscopes, etc. (except clinical microscopes, etc., for which see 

Class 324). 
CLASS 276. — Surgical instruments and appliances, with dressings, apparatus for 

deformities, prothesis, obstetrical instruments. 
CLASS 277. — Dental instruments and appliances. 
CLASS 278. — Vehicles and appliances for the transportation of the sick and wounded, 

during peace and war, on shore or at sea. 

HARDWARE, EDGE TOOLS, CUTLERY, AND METALLIC PRODUCTS. 

Class 280. — Hand tools and instruments used by carpenters, joiners, and for wood 

ind stone in general. Miscellaneous hand tools used in industries, 

such as jewellers', engravers'. 
Class 201. — Cutlery, knives, penknives, scissors, razors, razor straps, skates, and 

implements sold by cutlers. 
Class 282. — Emery and sand paper, polishing powders, polishing and burnishing 

stones. 
CLASS 283. — Metal hollow ware, ornamental castings. 
CLASS 284. — Hardware used in construction, exclusive of tools and implements. 

Spikes, nails, screws, tacks, bolts, locks, latches, hinges, pulleys. 

Plumbers' and gas fitters' hardware, furniture fittings, ships' hardware, 

saddlers' hardware, and harness fittings and trimmings. 

FABRICS OF VEGETABLE, ANIMAL, OR MINERAL MATERIALS. 
CLASS 285. — India rubber goods and manufactures. 
Class 286. — Brushes. 
Class 287. — Ropes, cordage. 
Class 288. — Flags, insignia, emblems. 
Class 289. — Wooden and basket ware, papier mache. 
CLASS 290. — Undertakers' furnishing goods, etc. 
Class 291. — Galvanized iron work. 

CARRIAGES, VEHICLES, AND ACCESSORIES. 
(For farm vehicles and railway carriages, see Departments of Agriculture and Machinery.) 
Class 292. — Pleasure carriages. 
Class 293. — Traveling carriages, coaches, stages, omnibuses, hearses, Bath chairs, 

velocipedes, baby coaches. 
CLASS 294. — Vehicles for movement of goods and heavy objects, carts, wagons, 

trucks. 
Class 295. — Sleighs, sledges, sleds, etc. 
Class 296. — Carriage and horse furniture, harness and saddlery, whips spurs, horse 

blankets, carriage robes, rugs, etc. 



CLASSIFICATION. 



Department III.-Education and Science. 



EDUCATIONAL SYSTEMS, METHODS, AND LIBRARIES. 

Class yx*. — Elementary instruction. Infant schools and kindergartens, arrange- 
ments, furniture, appliances, and modes of training. 

Public schools, graded schools, buildings and grounds, equipments, 
courses of study, methods of instruction, text-books, apparatus, includ- 
ing maps, charts, globes, etc.; pupils' work, including drawing and 
penmanship ; provisions for physical training. 
CLASS 301. — Higher education. Academies and high schools. 

Colleges and universities. Buildings and grounds; libraries, museums 
of zoology, botany, mineralogy, art, and archeology; apparatus for 
illustration and research, mathematical, physical, chemical, and astro- 
nomical courses of .study; text-books, catalogues, libraries, and gym- 
nasiums. 
CLASS 302. — Professional schools, theology, law, medicine, and surgery, dentistry, 
pharmacy, mining, engineering, agriculture, and mechanical arts, art 
and design, military schools, naval schools, normal schools, commercial 
schools, music. 

Buildings, text-books, libraries, apparatus, methods, and other 
accessories for professional schools. 
CLASS 303. — Institutions for instruction of the blind, deaf, and dumb, and the feeble- 
minded. 
CLASS 304. — Education reports and statistics. 
National bureau of education. 
State, city, and town systems. 
College, university, and professional systems. 
CLASS 305. — Libraries, history, reports, statistics, and catalogues. 
CLASS 306. — School and text-books, dictionaries, encyclopaedias, gazetteers, directo- 
ries, index volumes, bibliographies, catalogues, almanacs, special treatises, 
general and miscellaneous literature, newspapers, technical and special 
newspapers and journals, illustrated papers, periodical literature. 

INSTITUTIONS AND ORGANIZATIONS. 

CLASS 310. — Institutions founded for the increase and diffusion of knowledge. 
Such as the Smithsonian Institution, the Royal Institution, the Institute 
of France, British Association for the Advancement of Science, and the 
American Association, etc., their organization, history, and results. 

CLASS 311. — Learned and scientific associations. Geological and mineralogical 
societies, etc. Engineering, technical, and professional associations. 
Artistic, biological, zoological, medical schools, astronomical obser- 
vatories. 

33 



34 CLASSIFICATION. 

CLASS 312. — Museums, collections, art galleries, exhibitions of works of art and 
industry. Agricultural fairs, state and county exhibitions, national 
exhibitions. International exhibitions. 
Scientific museums and art museums. 
Ethnological and archeological collections. 
CLASS 313. — Music and the drama. 

SCIENTIFIC AND PHILOSOPHICAL INSTRUMENTS AND METHODS. 

Class 320. — Instruments of precision, and apparatus of physical research, experi- 
ment, and illustration. 
Astronomical instruments and accessories, used in observatories. 
Transits, mural circles, equatorials, collimators. 

Geodetic and surveying instruments. Transits, theodolites, needle 
compasses. Instruments for surveying underground in mines, tunnels, 
and excavations. 

Nautical astronomical instruments. Sextants, quadrants, repeating 
circles, dip-sectors. 

Leveling instruments and apparatus. Carpenters' and builders' 
levels, hand levels, water levels, engineers' levels. 

Instruments for deep-sea sounding and hydrographic surveying. 
Meteorological instruments and apparatus. 
Thermometers, pyrometers. 
Barometers. 

Hygrometers and rain gauges. 
Maps, bulletins. 

Blanks for reports, methods of recording, reducing, and reporting 
observations. 
CLASS 321. — Indicating and registering apparatus, other than meteorological; me- 
chanical calculation. 

Viameters, pedometers, perambulators. 
Gas meters. 

Water meters, current meters, ships' logs, electrical logs. 
Tide registers. 

Apparatus for printing consecutive numbers. 
Counting machines, calculating engines, arithmometers. 
CLASS 322. — Weights, measures, weighing and meteorological apparatus. 

Measures of length ; graduated scales on wood, metal, ivory, tape, or 
ribbon ; steel tapes, chains, rods, verniers, rods, and graduated scales 
for measuring lumber, goods in packages, casks, etc., gaugers' tools and 
methods. 

Measures of capacity for solids and liquids. 

Weights. Scales and graduated beams for weighing; assay bal- 
ances, chemical balances. Ordinary scales for heavyweights; weigh- 
ing locomotives and trains of cars. Postal balances. Hydrometers, 
alchometers, lactometers, etc.; gravimeters. {See Class 571.) 
CLASS 323. — Chronometric apparatus. 

Chronometers. Astronomical clocks. Church and metropolitan 
clocks. Ordinary commercial clocks. Pendulum and spring clocks. 
Marine clocks. Watches. Ciepsydras, hourglasses, sun dials. Chro- 
nographs, electrical clocks. Metronomes. 
CLASS 324. — Optical and thermotic instruments and apparatus. 
Mirrors, plane and spherical. 
Lenses and prisms. 

Spectacles and eyeglasses, field and opera glasses, graphoscopes and 
stereoscopes. 



CLASSIFICATION. 35 

Cameras and photographic apparatus. 

Microscopes. 

Telescopes. 

Apparatus for artificial illumination, including electric, oxyhydrogen, 
and magnesium light. 

Stereopticons. 

Photometric apparatus. 

Spectroscopes and accessories for spectrum analysis. 

Polariscopes, etc. 

Thermotic apparatus. 
Class 325. — Electrical apparatus. 

Friction machines. 

Condensers and miscellaneous apparatus to illustrate the discharge. 

Galvanic batteries and accessories to illustrate dynamical electricity. 

Electro-magnetic apparatus. 

Induction machines, Rumkorff coils, etc. 

Magnets and magneto-electrical apparatus. 
CLASS 326. — Telegraphic instruments and methods. 

Batteries and forms of apparatus used in generating the electrical 
currents for telegraphic purposes. 

Conductors and insulators, and methods of support, marine telegraph 
cables. 

Apparatus of transmission ; keys, office accessories, and apparatus. 

Receiving instruments, relay magnets, local circuits. 

Semaphoric and recording instruments. 

Codes, signs, or signals. 

Printing telegraphs for special uses. 

Electrographs. 

Dial or cadran systems. 

Apparatus for automatic transmission. 
CLASS 327. — Musical instruments and acoustic apparatus. 

Percussion instruments, drums, tamborines, cymbals, triangles. 

Pianos. 

Stringed instruments other than pianos. 

Automatic musical instruments, music boxes. 

Wind instruments of metal and of v/ood. 

Harmoniums. 

Church organs and similar instruments. 

Speaking machines. 

Vocal music. 



ENGINEERING, ARCHITECTURE, CHARTS, MAPS, AND GRAPHIC REPRESENTATIONS. 

(For Agricultural Engineering, see Class 680.) 

(For Mining Engineering, see Class 120.) 

Class 330. — Civil engineering. Land surveying, public lands, etc. 

River, harbor, and coast surveying. Construction and maintenance 
of roads, streets, pavements, etc. Surveys and location of towns and 
cities, with systems of water supply and drainage. Arched bridges of 
metal, stone, brick, or beton. Trussed girder bridges. Suspension 
bridges. Canals, aqueducts, reservoirs, construction of dams. Hy- 
draulic engineering and means of arresting and controlling the flow of 
water. 

Submarine constructions, foundations, piers, docks, etc. 



36 CLASSIFICATION. 

Class 331. — Dynamic and industrial engineering. Construction and working of 
machines ; examples of planning and construction of manufacturing 
and metallurgical establishments. 

Class 332. — Railway engineering. Location of railways, and the construction and 
management of railways. 

Class 333. — Military engineering. 

Class 334. — Naval engineering. 

Class 335. — Topographical map. Marine and coast charts. 
Geological maps and sections. 

Botanical, agronomical, and other maps, showing the extent and dis- 
tribution of men, animals, and terrestrial products. Physical maps. 

Meteorological maps and bulletins. Telegraphic routes and stations. 
Railway and route maps. Terrestrial and celestial globes. Relief 
maps and models of portions of the earth's surface. Profiles of ocean 
beds and routes of submarine cables. 

PHYSICAL, SOCIAL, AND MORAL CONDITION OF MAN. 

CLASS 340. — Physical development and condition. 
The nursery and its accessories. 

Gymnasiums, games, and manly sports. Skating, walking, climbing, 
ball-playing, acrobatic exercises ; rowing, hunting, etc. 
CLASS 341. — Alimentation. Markets ; preparation and distribution of food. 
CLASS 342. — The dwelling. Sanitary conditions and regulations. Domestic archi- 
tecture. 

Dwellings characterized by cheapness, combined with the conditions 
essential to health and comfort. 
Fire-proof structures. 
Hotels, club-houses, etc. 
Public baths. 
CLASS 343. — Commercial systems and appliances. 

Mercantile forms and methods, counting-houses and offices. 
Banks and banking. 
Saving and trust institutions. 
Insurance; fire, marine, life, etc. 

Commercial organizations, boards of trade, merchants', produce, and 
stock exchanges. 

Corporations for commercial and manufacturing purposes. 
Railway and other transportation companies. 
Building and loan associations. 
Class 344. — Money. Mints and coining. 
Collections of current coins. 
Historical collections. 
Tokens, etc. 

Bank notes and other paper circulating mediums. 
Commercial paper, bills of exchange, etc. 

Securities for payment of money, stocks, bonds, mortgages, ground 
rents, quit rents. 

Precautions against counterfeiting and misappropriation of money. 
CLASS 345. — Government and law. Various systems of government. 

Departments of government. Revenue and taxation, military organ- 
ization, executive powers, legislative forms and authority, judicial func- 
tions and systems, police regulations, government charities. 

International relations; international law; diplomatic and consular 
service, etc., allegiance and citizenship; naturalization. 
Codes. 



CLASSIFICATION. 



37 



Municipal government. 
Protection of property in inventions. 
Postal system and appliances. 
Punishment of crime. 
. Prisons and prison management and discipline ; police stations ; 
houses of correction ; reform schools ; naval or marine discipline ; pun- 
ishment at sea. 
OLAvS 346.- -Benevolence. General hospitals. 

Special hospitals for the eye and ear, for women, etc. 
Hospitals for contagious and infectious diseases. 
Hospitals for the insane — under State control, and private asylums. 
Quarantine systems and organizations. 
Sanitary regulations of cities. 
Dispensaries. 
Inebriate asylums. 
Lying-in asylums. 
Magdalen asylums. 

Asylums for infants and children. Foundling and orphan asylums, 
children's aid societies. 

Homes for the aged and infirm ; hoi^iei. for aged men and women ; 
soldiers' homes; homes for the maimed and deformed ■ sailors' homes. 
Treatment of paupers. Almshouses, feeding the poor, lodging 
houses. 

Emigrant aid societies. 
Treatment of aborigines. 
Prevention of cruelty to animals. 
CLASS 347. — Co-operative associations. 

Political societies and organizations. 
Military organizations and orders. 
Trade unions and associations. 
Industrial organizations. 
Secret orders and fraternities. 
CLASS 348. — Religious organizations and systems. Origin, nature, gioveth, and ex- 
tent of various religious systems and faiths. Statistical, historical, 
and other facts. 

Religious orders and societies, and their objects. 
Societies and organizations for the propagation of systems of religion 
by missionary effort. 

Spreading the knowledge of religious systems by publications. 
Bible societies, tract societies, colportage. 

Systems and methods of religious instruction and training for the 
young. 
Sunday-schools, furniture and apparatus. 
Associations for religious or moral improvement. 
• Dispensing charities, church guilds. 
CLASS 349. — Art and industrial exhibitions. Agricultural fairs, state and county ex- 
hibitions, national exhibitions, international exhibitions, international 
congresses, etc. 



CLASSIFICATION. 



Department IV.-Art. 



SCULPTURE. 

CLASS 400. — Figures and groups in stone, metal, clay, or plaster. 

Class 401. — Bas-reliefs, in stone or metal ; electrotype copies. 

Class 402. — Medals, pressed and engraved ; electrotypes of medals. 

Class 403. — Hammered and wrought work — repousse and rehausse work, embossed 

and engraved relief work. 
Class 404. — Cameos, intaglios, engraved stones, dies, seals, etc. 
Class 405. — Carvings in wood, ivory, and metal. 

TAINTING. 

CLASS 410. — Paintings in oil on canvas, panels, etc. 
CLASS 411. — Water color pictures ; aquarelles, miniatures, etc. 
Class 412. — Frescoes, cartoons for frescoes, etc. 

CLASS 413. — Painting with verifiable colors. Pictures on porcelain, enamel, and 
metal. 



Class 420 
Class 421 
Class 422 
Class 423 
Class 424 



ENGRAVING AND LITHOGRAPHY. 

— Drawings with pen, pencil, or crayons. 

— Line engravings from steel, copper, or stone. 

— Wood engravings. 

— Lithographs, zincographs, etc. 

— Chromo-lithographs. 



PHOTOGRAPHY. 
CLASS 430. — Photographs on paper, metal, glass, wood, fabrics, or enamel surfaces. 
Class 431. — Prints from photo-relief plates, carbon prints, etc. 
Class 432. — Photo-lithographs, etc. 
Class 433. — Photographic apparatus and supplies. 

INDUSTRIAL AND ARCHITECTURAL DESIGNS, MODELS, AND DECORATIONS. 
Class 440. — Industrial designs. 

Class 441. — Architectural designs; studies and fragments, representations and pro- 
jects of edifices ; restorations from ruins and from documents. 
Class 442. — Decoration of interiors of buildings. 

CLASS 443. — Artistic hardware and trimmings, artistic castings, forged metal work 
for decoration, etc. 

DECORATION WITH CERAMIC AND VITREOUS MATERIALS, MOSAIC AND 
INLAID WORK. 

CLASS 450. — Mosaic and inlaid work in stone. 
*CLASS 451. — Mosaic and inlaid work in tiles, tessarae, glass, etc. 
Class 452. — Inlaid work in wood and metal, parquetry, tables, etc. 
Class 453. — Stained glass. 
Class 454. — Miscellaneous objects of art. 
38 



CLASSIFICATION. 



Department V— Machinery. 



MACHINES, TOOLS, AND APPARATUS OF MINING, METALLURGY, CHEMISTRY, 
AND THE EXTRACTIVE ARTS. 

CLASS 500. — Rock drilling. 

Class 501. — Well and shaft boring. 

Class 502. — Machines, apparatus, and implements for coal cutting. 

Class 503. — Hoisting machinery and accessories. 

Class 504. — Pumping, draining, and ventilating. 

CLASS 505. — Crushing, grinding, sorting, and dressing. Breakers, stamps, mills, 
pans, screens, sieves, jigs, concentrators. 

CLASS 506. — Furnaces, smelting apparatus, and accessories. 

Class 507. — Machinery used in Bessemer process. 

Class 508. — Chemical manufacturing machinery. Electroplating. Paint and pow- 
der mills. Blacking and soap-making machinery. 

Class 509. — Gas machinery and apparatus. 

MACHINES AND TOOLS FOR WORKING METAL, WOOD, AND STONE. 

CLASS 510. — Planing, sawing, veneering, grooving, mortising, tonguing, cutting, 
moulding, stamping, carving, and cask-making machines, etc., cork- 
cutting machines. 

CLASS 511. — Direct acting steam sawing machines, with gang saws. Bark mills. 

CLASS 512. — Rolling mills, bloom squeezers, blowing fans. Rivet, nail, bolt, and 
tack making machinery. 

CLASS 513. — Furnaces and apparatus for casting metals, with specimens of work. 

Class 514. — Steam, trip, and other hammers, with specimens of work, anvils, forges, 
bellows. 

CLASS 515. — Planing, drilling, slotting, turning, shaping, punching, stamping, cutting, 
and coining machines. Wheel cutting and dividing machines, emery 
wheels, drills, taps, gauges, dies, etc. Grindstones. 

CLASS 516. — Stone-sawing and planing machines, dressing, shaping, and polishing, 
sand blasts, Tilghman's machines, glass-grinding machines, etc. 

CLASS 517. — Brick, pottery, and tile machines. Machines for making artificial stone. 

Class 518. — Furnaces, moulds, blowpipes, etc., for making glass and glassware. 

Class 519. — Tools, implements, etc., for working metal, wood, and stone. 

MACHINES AND IMPLEMENTS OF SPINNING, WEAVING, FELTING, AND PAPER 

MAKING. 
CLASS 520. — Machines for the manufacture of silk goods. 
Class 521. — Machines for the manufacture of cotton goods. 

Class 522. — Machines for the manufacture of woolen goods, carpets, and tapestry. 
CLASS 523. — Machines for the manufacture of linen goods. 

39 



40 CLASSIFICATION. 

Class 524. — Machines for the manufacture of rope and twine, and miscellaneous 

fibrous materials. 
CLASS 525. — Machines for the manufacture of paper and felting. 
Class 526. — Machines for the manufacture of india-rubber goods. 
Class 527. — Machines for the manufacture of mixed fabrics. 
Class 528. — Machines for the manufacture of wire cloth. 

MACHINES, APPARATUS, AND IMPLEMENTS USED IN SEWING AND MAKING 
CLOTHING AND ORNAMENTAL OBJECTS. 

Class 530. — Machines used in the manufacture of lace, floor-cloths, fancy embroid- 
ery, hair, ribbons, etc. 

Class 531. — Sewing and knitting machines, clothes, corset, hat, and bonnet making 
machines. 

CLASS 532. — Machines for preparing and working leather. 

Class 533. — Machines for making boots and shoes. 

Class 534. — Machines for ironing, drying, scouring, and cleaning. 

Class 535. — Machines for making clocks and watches. 

Class 536. — Machines for making jewelry. 

Class 537. — Machines for making buttons, pins, needles, etc. 

Class 538. — Pipes for smoking. 

MACHINES AND APPARATUS FOR TYPESETTING, PRINTING, STAMPING, EMBOSS- 
ING, AND FOR MAKING BOOKS, AND PAPER WORKING. 

CLASS 540. — Printing, stamping, embossing, and lithographing presses. 

CLASS 541. — Typecasting machines, apparatus of stereotyping. 

Class 542. — Types and typesetting machines. Type-writing machines. 

Class 543. — Printers' furniture. 

Class 544. — Bookbinding machines. 

Class 545. — Paper-folding machines. 

Class 546. — Paper and card cutting machines, paper box machines. 

Class 547. — Envelope machines. 

MOTORS AND APPARATUS FOR THE GENERATION AND TRANSMISSION OF POWER. 

Class 550. — Boilers and all steam or gas generating apparatus for motive purposes. 

Class 551. — Water-wheels, water engines, hydraulic rams, windmills. 

Class 552. — Steam, air, or gas engines, electro-magnetic engines. 

CLASS 553. — Apparatus for the transmission of power, shafting, belting, cables, 

transmission of power by compressed air, etc., gearing, cables. 
CLASS 554. — Screw propellers, wheels for the propulsion of vessels, and other motors. 
Class 555. — Implements and apparatus used in connection with motors, steam 

gauges, manometers, etc. Anti-friction metals. 

HYDRAULIC AND PNEUMATIC APPARATUS, PUMPING, HOISTING, AND LIFTING. 
Class 560. — Pumps and apparatus for lifting and moving liquids. 
Class 561. — Pumps and apparatus for moving and compressing air or gas. 
Class 562. — Pumps and blowing engines, blowers and ventilating apparatus. 
CLASS 563. — Hydraulic jacks, presses, elevators, lifts, meters, cranes. 
CLASS 564. — Fire engines, hand, steam, or chemical, and fire extinguishing appa- 
ratus, hose, ladders, and fire-escapes, etc. 
CLASS 565. — Beer engines, soda-water machines, bottling apparatus, corking machines. 
Class 566. — Stop valves, cocks, pipes, etc. 
Class 567. — Diving apparatus and machinery. 
CLASS 568. — Ice machines. 

RAILWAY PLANT, ROLLING STOCK, AND APPARATUS. 

CLASS 570. — Locomotives, models, drawings, plans, etc. 
Class 571. — Carriages, wagons, trucks, cars, etc 



CLASSIFICATION. 4! 

Class 572. — Brakes, buffers, couplings, and snow-plows. 

Class 573. — Wheels, tires, axles, bearings, springs, etc. 

Class 574. — Permanent ways, ties, chairs, switches, etc. 

Class 575. — Station arrangements, signals, water-cranes, turn-tables. 

Class 576. — Miscellaneous locomotive attachments. 

Class 577. — Street railways and cars. 

MACHINES USED IN PREPARING AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTS. 

Class 580. — Flour mills. 

Class 581. — Sugar refining machines. 

Class 582. — Confectioners' machinery. 

CLASS 583. — Oil-making machinery. 

CLASS 584. — Tobacco manufacturing machines. 

Class 585. — Mills for spices, coffee, etc. 

Class 586. — Machines for preparing fancy goods. 

CLASS 587. — Machines for preparing malt and spirituous liquors. 

AERIAL, PNEUMATIC, AND WATER TRANSPORTATION. 

Class 590. — Suspended cable railways. 

Class 591. — Transporting cables. 

Class 592. — Balloons, flying machines, etc. 

Class 593. — Pneumatic railways, pneumatic dispatch. 

Class 594. — Boats and sailing vessels. Sailing vessels used in commerce. Sailing 

vessels used in war. Yachts and pleasure boats. Rowing boats of 

all kinds. Life boats and salvage apparatus, with life rafts, belts, etc. 

Submarine armor, diving bells, etc. Ice boats. Models and drawings. 
Class 595. — Steamships, steamboats, and all vessels propelled by steam. 
Class 596. — Vessels for carrying telegraph cables and railway trains, also coal 

barges, water boats, and dredging machines, screw and floating docks, 

and for other special purposes. 
Class 597. — Steam capstans, windlass, deck-winches, and steering apparatus, fans. 

MACHINERY AND APPARATUS ESPECIALLY ADAPTED TO THE REQUIREMENTS 
OF THE EXHIBITION. 

Boilers, engines, cranes, pumps, etc. 



CLASSIFICATION. 



Department VI-Agriculture. 



ARBORICULTURE AND FOREST PRODUCTS. 

CLASS 600. — Timber and trunks of trees, entire or in transverse or truncated sec- 
tions, with specimens of barks, leaves, flowers, seed vessels, and seed. 
Masts, spars, knees, longitudinal sections of trees, railway ties, ship 
timber, lumber roughly sawn ; as planks, shingles, lath, and staves. 

Timber and lumber prepared in various ways to resist decay and 
combustion ; as by injection of salts of copper and zinc. 

Class 601. — Ornamental woods used in decorating and for furniture ; as veneers of 
mahogany, rosewood, ebony, walnut, maple, and madrona. 

CLASS 602. — Dyewoods, barks, and galls for coloring and tanning. 

Class 603. — Gums, resins, caoutchouc, gutta percha, vegetable wax. 

Class 604. — Lichens, mosses, fungi, pulu, ferns. 

Class 605. — Seeds, nuts, etc., for food and ornamental purposes. 

CLASS 606. — Forestry. — Illustrations of the art of planting, managing, and protecting 
forests. Statistics. 

Class 607. — Fruit trees and shrubs. 

POMOLOGY. 

Class 610. — Fruits of temperate and semi-tropical regions ; as apples, pears, quinces, 
peaches, nectarines, apricots, plums, grapes, cherries, strawberries, and 
melons. 

Class 611. — Tropical fruits and nuts, oranges, bananas, plantains, lemons, pine- 
apples, pomegranates, figs, cocoanuts. 

AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTS. 

CLASS 620. — Cereals, grasses, and forage plants. 

CLASS 621. — Leguminous plants and esculent vegetables. 

CLASS 622. — Roots and tubers. 

Class 623. — Tobacco, hops, tea, coffee, spices, condiments, herbs. 

Class 624. — Seeds and seed vessels. 

LAND ANIMALS. 
Class 630. — Horses, asses, mules. 
Class 631. — Horned cattle. 
Class 632. — Sheep. 

Class 633. — Goats, alpaca, llama, cameL 
Class 634. — Swine. 
Class 635. — Poultry and birds. 
Class 636. — Dogs and cats. 
Class 637. — Wild animals. 

Class 638. — Insects, useful and injurious. Honey bees, cochineal, silk.-worms. 
42 



CLASSIFICATION. 43 

MARINE ANIMALS, FISH CULTURE, AND APPARATUS. 

CL. tSS 640. — Marine mammals. — Seals, cetaceans, etc., specimens living in aquaria, 
or stuffed, salted, preserved in alcohol, or otherwise. 

CLASS 641. — Fishes, living or preserved. 

Class 642.— Pickled fish, and parts offish used for food. 

CLASS 643. — Crustaceans, echinoderms, beche de rner. 

Class 644. — Mollusks, oysters, clams, etc., used for food. 

Class 645. — Shells, corals, and pearls. 

CLASS 646. — Whalebone, shagreen, fish-glue, isinglass, sounds, fish-oil. 

Class 647. — Instruments and apparatus of fishing. — Nets, baskets, hooks, and other 
apparatus used in catching fish. 

CLASS 648. — Fish culture. — Aquaria, hatching pools, vessels for transporting roe and 
spawn, and other apparatus used in fish breeding, culture, or preser- 
vation. 

ANIMAL AND VEGETABLE PRODUCTS. 
(Used as food or as materials.) 
CLASS 650. — Sponges, seaweed, and other growths used for food or in the arts. 
Class 651. — The dairy. — Milk, cream, butter, cheese. 

CLASS 652. — Hides, furs, and leather, tallow, oil, and lard, ivory, bone, horn, glue. 
Class 653. — Eggs, feathers, down. 
CLASS 654. — Honey and wax. 

CLASS 655. — Animal perfumes ; as musk, civet, ambergris. 
Class 656. — Preserved meats, vegetables, and fruits. Dried, or in cans or jars. 

Meat and vegetable extracts. 
CLASS 657. — Flour; crushed and ground cereals, decorticated grains. 
CLASS 658. — Starch and similar products. 
Class 659. — Sugar and syrups. 
Class 660. — Wines, alcohol, and malt liquors. 

CLASS 661. — Bread, biscuits, crackers, cakes, confectionery, cocoa, chocolate, etc. 
Class 662. — Vegetable oils, oil cake. 

TEXTILE SUBSTANCES OF VEGETABLE OR ANIMAL ORIGIN. 
CLASS 665. — Cotton on the stem, in the boll, ginned, and baled. 
Class 666. — Hemp, flax, jute, ramie, etc., in primitive forms and in all stages of 

preparation for spinning. 
Class 667. — Wool in the fleece, carded, and in bales. 
Class 668. — Silk in the cocoon and reeled. 
Class 669. — Hair, bristles. 

MACHINES, IMPLEMENTS, AND PROCESSES OF MANUFACTURE. 

CL*ASS 670. — Tillage. — Manual implements, spades, hoes, rakes. Animal power 
machinery, plows, cultivators, horse-hoes, clod-crushers, rollers, har- 
rows. Steam power machinery, plows, breakers, harrows, cultivators. 

Class 671. — Planting. — Manual implements, corn-planters and hand-drills. Animal 
power machinery, grain and manure drills, corn and cotton planters. 
Steam power machinery, grain and manure drills. 

Class 672. — Harvesting. — Manual implements ; grain-cradles, sickles, reaping-hooks. 
Animal power machinery, reapers and headers. Mowers, tedders, rakes, 
hay elevators, and hay loaders. 
Potato diggers. 

Class 673. — Preparatory to marketing. — Thrashers, clover-hullers, corn-shellers, 
winnowers, hay, cotton, flax, jute, ramie, wine, oil, and sugar making 
apparatus. Cleaners and smutters. Horse powers. 



44 CLASSIFICATION. 

Class 674. — Applicable to farm economy. — Portable and stationary engines, chaffers, 
hay and feed cutters, slicers, pulpers, corn mills, farm boilers and 
steamers, incubators, edged tools, mills, meat choppers. 

CLASS 675. — Dairy fittings and appliances. — Chums for hand and power, butter- 
workers, cans and pails, cheese-presses, vats, and apparatus, ice-cream 
freezers, cedar-ware. 

AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING AND ADMINISTRATION. 

Class 680. — Laying out and improving farms. — Clearing (stump extractors), con- 
struction of roads, draining, irrigating, models of fences, gates, drains, 
out-falls, dams, embankments, irrigating machinery, stack building and 
thatching. 

CLASS 681. — Commercial fertilizers, phosphatic, ammoniacal, calcareous, etc. 

Class 682. — Transportation. — Wagons, carts, sleds, harness, yokes, traction engines, 
and apparatus for road making and excavating. 

Class 683. — Farm buildings. — Models and drawings of farm houses and tenements, 
barns, stables, hop-houses, fruit-driers, ice-houses, windmills, granaries, 
barracks, apiaries, cocooneries, aviaries, abattoirs, and dairies. 

TILLAGE AND GENERAL MANAGEMENT. 

CLASS 690. — Systems of planting and cultivation. 
Class 691. — Systems of draining and application of manures. 
Class 692. — Systems of breeding and stock feeding, training. 
Class 693. — Veterinary surgery and appliances. 



CLASSIFICATION. 



Department VIL-Horticulture 



ORNAMENTAL TREES, SHRUBS, AND FLOWERS. 

CLASS 700. — Ornamental trees and shrubs, evergreens. 

CLASS 701. — Herbaceous perennial plants. 

Class 702. — Bulbous and tuberous rooted plants. 

Class 703. — Decorative and ornamental foliage plants. 

Class 704. — Annuals and other soft-wooded plants, to be exhibited in successive 

periods during the season. 
Class 705. — Roses. 
Class 706. — Cactacea. 
Class 707. — Ferns, their management in the open air and in ferneries, wardian 

cases, etc. 
Class 708. — New plants, with statement of their origin. 
CLASS 709. — Floral designs, etc. — Cut flowers, bouquets, preserved flowers, leaves, 

seaweeds. Illustrations of plants and flowers. — Materials for floral 

designs. Bouquet materials, bouquet holders, bouquet papers, models 

of fruits, vegetables, and flowers. 

HOTHOUSES, CONSERVATORIES, GRAPERIES, AND THEIR MANAGEMENT. 
CLASS 710. — Hothouse and conservatory plants. 
Class 711. — Fruit trees under glass. 
Class 712. — Orchids and parasitic plants. 
CLASS 713. — Forcing and propagation of plants. 
Class 714. — Aquatic plants under glass, or in aquaria, etc. 
CLASS 715. — Horticultural buildings, propagating houses, hotbeds, etc., and modes 

of heating them. Structures for propagating and forcing small fruits. 
CLASS 716. — Portable or movable orchard houses and graperies, without artificial 

heat. Frames, beds. 

GARDEN TOOLS, ACCESSORIES OF GARDENING. 

CLASS 720. — Tools and implements. — Machines for the transplanting of trees, shrubs, 
etc. Portable forcing pumps, for watering plants in greenhouses and 
methods of watering the garden and lawn. 

CLASS 721. — Receptacles for plants. — Flower pots, plant-boxes, tubs, fern cases, jar- 
dinieres, etc. Window gardening. Plant and flower stands, ornate 
designs in iron, wood, and wire. 

CLASS 722. — Ornamental wirework, viz.: fences, gates, trellis bordering of flower 
beds, porches. Park seats, chairs, garden statuary, vases, fountains, 
etc. Designations, labels, numbers. 

GARDEN DESIGNING, CONSTRUCTION, AND MANAGEMENT. 

CLASS 730. — Laying out gardens. — Designs for the laying out of gardens, and fht 
improvement of private residences. Designs for commercial gardens^ 
nurseries, graperies. Designs for the parterre. Books on gardening. 

CLASS 731. — Treatment of water for ornamental purposes, cascades, fountains, 
reservoirs, lakes. 

CLASS 732. — Formation and after-treatment of lawns. 

CLASS 733. — Garden construction, buildings, etc. — Rockwork, grottoes. Rustic 
constructions and adornments for private gardens and public grounds. 

Class 734. — Planting, fertilizing, and cultivating. 

45 






INDEX TO ADVERTISEMENTS. 



PAGE 

Anderson, D., & Son 147 

Ameiicnn Newspapfir Union 60 

" Aroma " Cigar 47 

Barcow & Jones 144 

Burke, Edward & John 145 

Bartlett, W., & ions I45 

H iss' Chipping Norton '1' weeds 146 

B (iod, Wo.fe & Co.. ; 147 

Brook, Jonas, & Brolher ■ 14S 

Bai ey & Co 5 j 

Baede ', Adamson & Co 101 

Clark's "' O. N. T " Spool Cotton Facing secord page of cover. 

Cantrell & Cochrane 146 

Clark, John, Jr., & Co 152 

Conover, David F., & Co 124 

Dewhurst, John, & Sons 1^3 

Drown, W. A., & Co , , 2 

Dobbins' Electric Snap 125 

Ewart, Wi.iani, & Son 1^1 

1 rench, K.D. &W.A ,32 

French Restaurant 112 

Furna'.d & Lhanij io 112 

Greener, W. W ! 44 

Great Combination .Store Third ) ape if cover. 

( rlnucester iron Works 100 

( Irubb, [os. C , & Co 101 

Gooda./s Househo.d Spccia i.ies 14/ 

\ I enry, A'ex * 144 

Hamblet. Jos 145 

Hooper, Cleeve, Jr M5 

Huddell Kz Seitzinger 1:5 

Herrings' Safes 142 

Horstman Brothers & Co 124 " 

Haseltine Galleries 4/ 

Johnson, J , & Co 1 5 j 

Kittle, S. P 132 

L=\vis, John T.. & Bros 100 

McAllister. \V. T, & Co 47 

M in tons' Ti es 125 

Morgan & Head!ey 125 

McCailum, Crease, & S'onn >''3 

McGee, John G., & Co >4S 

Pirn Brothers & Co 1 50 

Presbyterian Banner 124 

Pratt. E. C , Bro. & Co 143 

Provident Life and Trust Co 124 

Penn Mutual Life Insurance Co 47 

Pennsylvania Rai road 55 

Pittsburgh Daily Evening Chronicle 1 '2 

Pi tsburMi Commercial 125 

Radway's, Dr , Mer'icines 01 

" Star" Alpaca Braids Facing second | age of cowr. 

Sun N vwspaper 321 

Scott, W. C. & Son 144 

Smith. David, & < o 144 

Tomkinsou. A . S 3-0 

Thornton, John, X: Co 1 33 

United Presbyterian 133 

Wattson, Thos., & Sons 133 

West Ph'ladelpHa Pas^encer Railway Company Second page of cover. 

York Street Flax Spinning Co 149 



TJ£E FINEST CIG-J.TL 



(At six for 25 cents) 

I1T THE TTUSTCTIEID STATES, 

The "AROMA," 



THE UNITED STATES CIGAR MANUFACTORY, 

Office, S. -W. cor. ETLffceeaxOa. and Vine Sts., 

PHILADELPHIA. 



M/ICIC LANTERNS. 

pTERE0-PAN0PT|(f0NS^>\RT0'PJ.!C0NS. 10000 S.LIDES ALWAYS ON HAND. 
%'. 1ll1jST^ATIA(q'eVe:RY.5eCTI0N OFTHEQLOBE;/^ a\llthe Xr t s ^/Td 

%W&ti Sciences., The Artoptico.n is the BEST. LANTERN, with a. 



Ity rBRILUA-NT COAL OIL-LAMP; SUITABLE "ro.vrlOMEjSUNDAYSi-nuuu 
AND\LectURERS.. .: 'J"..-' v .| LLUSTRATED .CATALOGUES FREE. 

WyY.M?ALU3TERT28 Chestnut, St. Phila. Pa. 



TWENTY-EIGHTH ANNUAL REPORT OF 

TEE raH UmUt LIFE IHSTTCAKE CO, 



OFFICE, 921 CHESTNUT 

ASSETS, JAX. 1st, 1876. 

United Stiles bonds, Phila- 
delphia and othtr stocks 
and loans, .... $t,77o,477 50 

Mortgages and ground rents 
upon property appraised at 
$5. 334. 200, all first hens. 

Real estate owned by Co.. • 

r'remium notes and loans se- 
cured by collateral. - • 

Cash on hand and in trust 
companies. - 

Scrip dividends held by Co., • 

Balance in hand of agents, • 

All other securities, - • 



1,971,308 84 
349.186 53 

853.610 13 

Iqr,9l6 62 

113,030 00 

17.953 48 
236,846 14 



$5,504,329 24 



STREET, PHILADELPHIA. 

LIABILITIES. 

Losses reported,' but not 
yet due, .... 590,920 00 

Reserve at 4 per cent inter- 
est, required to insure 
outstanding risks, - 4.553, "8 00 

Scrip yet outstanding, 113.030 1 

Surplus to policy holders, 

4 per cent, basis, 
Surplus to policy holders, 

4% P er cent, basis. 
Total number of policies 

issued in 1875, ... 
Policies in force Jan. 1, 1876, 
Amount at risk, 



SAMUEL C. HUEY, President, 

H. S. STEl'HENS, Second Vice-President. 
HENRY AUST1E, Secretary. 



4.756-438 00 

747.891 ?4 

1,083,091 24 

9,093 

9.545 
$28,389,363 00 



SAMUEL E. STOKES, Vice-President. 
JAMES WEIR MASON, Actuary. 




H^SELTIHSTE GALLERIES, 

1125 and 1127 Chestnut St., Philadelphia. 



UNITED STATES. 



47 



Dept. I —Mining and Metallurgy. 



UNITED STATES. 



Minerals, Ores. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining 
Products. 

1 Cambria Iron & Steel Co., Johns- 
town, Pa. W 66. 

a Carborate, fossil, and hematite ores from 
Johnstown, Frankstown, Marklesburg, 
Yellow Creek, Henrietta, and Springfield 
mines ; specular, magnetic, red hematite, 
Lake Superior, and Lake Champlain ores ; 
manganiferous Iron Mountain ores. ioo 

b B, C, D, and E coal from Johnstown and 
Bennington mines ; Belgian oven and pit 
coke. ioi 

c Lime and ganister from near Hollidays- 
burg, Henrietta, and Ganister mines. 103 

2 Wharton, Joseph, Camden, N. J. — 
Nickel ores. T 63. 100 

3 Sharswood, Wm., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— T 70. • 100 

a Magnetic iron ore from the Moratuc Fur- 
nace mines, Danbury, N. C. ; ores and 
minerals from North Carolina. 100 

b Coal from North Carolina. 101 

c Marble from North Carolina. 102 

d Sieatite, agalmatolite, etc. from North 
Carolina. 104 

4 Hatch, Joh •.. San Francisco, Cal. — 
Minerals of the Pacific states and territo- 
ries, Mexico, Central and South America, 
China, Japan, etc. T 67. 100 

5 Barton, Chas., Philadelphia, Pa. — 
Ores from "Blazing Star" silver mine, 
Colorado. T 71. 100 

6 Adams, J. Howe, Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Ore from "Blue Jacket" silver mine, 
Montana district, Colorado. T 71. 100 

7 Benton, Caroline C, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Iron ores from St. Lawrence and 
Lewis counties, N. Y. T 67. 100 

8 Foote, A. E., M.D., 3725 Lancaster 
avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. — Collection of 
minerals ; elementary collection of miner- 
als for students illustrating principal spe- 
cies ; all grand divisions in Dana ; every 
chemical element ; every system of crys- 
tallization ; trimorphism, 100 specimens, 
averaging four square inches, mostly crys- 
tallized, printed label of species, compo- 
sition, locality attached — £10.00; crys- 
tallized amazon stone, feldspar, quartz, 
Brookite, rutile rosettes, perofskite, ho- 
drotetanite (new mineral, Koenigi, schor- 
lomite, samarskite. tellurides, copper, hex- 
agonal graphite, embolite, aegenic, ozar- 
kite, chlorastrolite, wavellite, peganite, 
etc. T 71. 100 

9 Cleveland Rolling Mill Co., Cleve- 
land, Ohio. — Ores. T 60. 100 

Jor classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



11 Wyoming Historical & Geological 

Society, Wilkesbarre, Pa. — Fossils from 
the anthracite coal measures of Wyoming 
Valley, Pa. T 70. 100 

12 Cook, Isaac, St. Louis, Mo. — Lead 
ores from Washington county, Mo. T 

68. 100 

13 Port Henry Iron Ore Co., J. B. 
Brinsmade, Treasurer, 56 Broadway, 
New York, N. Y.- — Magnetic iron ores, 
"Twenty-one," puddling, and furnace 
ore ;" Fisher" Bessemer ore. T 71. 100 

14 Witherbees, Sherman, & Co., Port 
Henry, Essex County, N. Y. — Old bed 
puddling and furnace ore, and new bed 
Bessemer ore. T 71. 100 

15 Black Band Iron Co., Marietta, O. 
■ — Black band, red hematite, and other iron 
ores. V 63. 100 

16 Brown & Co., Wayne Iron & Steel 
Works, Pittsburg, Pa. — Ores. T 62. 100 

17 Lucy Furnace Co., Pittsburg, Pa. — 
Iron ores. T 66. 100 

18 Providence Franklin Society, Provi- 
dence, R. I. — Minerals and geological 
specimens from Rhode Island. T 70. 100 

19 Lombard, Thos. C, New York, N. 
Y. — Galena from Tudor mine, Hastings 
county, Ont. T 71. 100 

20 Hussey & Howe Mining Co., Platts- 
burg. N. Y. — Blue magnetic iron ore 
(jnartite) ; black magnetic iron ore. T 

69. IOO 

21 Alexander, John S., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Collection of minerals. P 6S. 100 

22 Passaic Zinc Co., Passaic, N. J.— 
Zinc ores. T 63. 100 

23 Magnetite Iron Co. .Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Bessemer ores ; minerals from Carter 
county, Tenn. T 69. 100 

24 Crab Orchard Iron Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Magnetic Bessemer iron ores 
from Crab Orchard, Tenn. T 69. 100 

25 Herr, Jos. C, Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Hematite iron ores, manganese, and baryta 
from French Broad River, Cocke county, 
Tenn. T 69. 100 

26 Davis, O. W., jr., Bangor, Maine. — 
Katahdin ores (limonite). T 69. 100 

26« Fleming, F. N. & J. S., Goochland 
C. H., Va.— T 68. 
a Minerals, especially gold ores. 100 

b Mineral waters. 107 

27 Thomas Iron Co., Hokendauqua, Pa. 
— Iron ore. T 64. 100 

28 Lehigh Zinc Co., Bethlehem, Pa.— 

Zinc ores and minerals from zinc mines. 
T 64. 100 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



48 DEPT. I.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 

Minerals, Ores. 



Kelley & 
T6S. ioo 
Kelley & 
T ' v ioo 



58'' Chaffin, S'.ap'.es, &. Co 
Va.— Ores i 



29 Virginia Mineral Bureau, Alexan- 
dria, Va O la of Vir- 
ginia and \V'i \ 62. loo 

30 Stodctmdge Iron Co., New Bedford, 

Iron ore from Wesl Stoi 
and K ichmond, M.iss T - ■ ioj 

31 Dexter & Co., New York, N. Y. - 
Mica i I ;.' ioo 

32 Minong Mining Co., Detroit, Mich. 

— >...: ive ci ippcr, etc, V 67. 

33 Shalter, R. M., Carrick Furnace, 

'.y. Pa.— Iron ore. I I 

34 Shelby Iron Co., Shelby Iron Works, 
Ala. i T 71 100 

35 Kockhill Iron & Coal Co., Philadel- 
phia, I'm— '1 ;;■ anil V 56. 

,1 Iron 1 100 

b Semi-anthracite coal : coke. 101 

36 Tecumseh Iron Co., Tecumseh, Ala. 
Wijlard Warner, President and il 
A. K. I luck, Treasurer, Atlai 

— Pig iron, iron ore, charcoal, limestone. 
T 70. 100 

36" Smith, J. C, Chicago, 111.— Miner- 
als of Jo (Javiess county. V 72. n« 

37 New River Railroad, Mining, & 
Manufa 

phia, Pa.— Iron ores and other minerals. 
T 50. 100 

37,; Cosgriff, A.. Tilly Foster Iron 
Mines, N. Y. — Magnetic iron ore. N 

too 
37A South & North Alabama Ra-ilroad, 
Mont: ii .1 V 60 and T, 37. 
,' Iron ore and minerals. 1 

f> ( !oal and cofci 
3 3 Lackawanna Iron & Coal Co., Scran- 
ton. Pa.— I rwn ores, I i<>o 

39 Carpenter, Charles, Kelley's Island, 
1 lino.- (Jeolog V 63 

40 Lake Superior Iron Co., Marquette 
. 1 inly, Mu h — Iron ore. T 70. 1 

41 Kentucky Geological Survey. — Col- 

illtistraiing fl ira mini ral 

resources of Kentucky. X 65 100 

42 Allen, Oliver, Mumford, N. Y.— Pct- 
rified wood, leaves, ferns, etc., found on 
his premises, 1 72. ioo 

43 Vesuvius Furnace, Etna Iron 
Works, 1 ronton, Ohio. — Iron ore. T 
68. 100 

44 Etna Furnace, Etna Iron Co.. Hang- 
ing Rock, Ohio. — Iron ore. T 68. 100 

45 Blanche Furnace, Etna Iron Works, 
Ironton, Ohio. — Iron ores. T 68. too 

46 Hecla Iron & Mining Co., John 
Campbell, President, Ironton, O.— Iron 

T 68. 100 

47 Monitor Furnace Co., Ironton, O. 

— Iron ores. I 68. 100 

48 Grant Furnace, W. D. 
Sons, Ironton, O. — Iron ores. 

49 Center Furnace, W. D. 
S >ns, li ohton, < >.— iron 1 res 

49" Pennsylvania Geological Survey 
(bj I >hn li. Pease). — Scientific collection 
of rocks, minerals, models, and maps illus- 
trating the geology of Pennsylvania. V 
70. IOO 

50 Howard Furnace, Charcoal Iron Co., 
Ironton, .O. — Iron ores. T 68. 100 

50" Benton, Lewis F., Antwerp, N. Y. 

— Lead ore. I 70. 100 
For location of objects, indicated by letter and figure, see Key to Notation, p. 25 ; ground plan, p. 26. 



51 Buckhora Furnace, Charcoal Iron 
Co., Ironton, O.— Inm ores. T6S. ira 

52 Olive Furnace, Campbell, McGugin, 

, 1 1 • 1 00 

53 Lawrence Furnace Co., Ivonton, 
t> Inm ii :s 1 

53" Ward, L. B., Niles, O.— V 61 to 63. 

a Iron ore. 100 

' t a). ioi 

51 Pine Grove Furnace, Means, Kyle, & 

Co., Hanging kock, u.-Ihii ores. T 

100 
55 Ohio Furnace, Means, Kyle. & Co., 
k, 1 1. — Iron ore>. I 

58 Washington Furnace, Unii :> Iron 
I 68. 100 

Richmond, 

IoO 

57 Scioto Furnace, L. C. Robinson & 
Co., Portsmouth, O.— Iron ores. T.68. 

100 

58 Bloom Furnace, John Paul & Co., 
Purism 100 

59 Clinton Furnace. W. 1. Bell, Wheel- 

100 

59" Selma & Alabama Railroad, Mont- 

nery, Ala. — Y 60. 

11 Iron ore. 100 

/• Section of coal-beds. rol 

60 Buckeye Furnace Co., Jackson, 
O. — 1 ron .res. r c». 100 

61 Cambria Furnace, D. Lewis & Co., 

nville, 1 >.- I . ! 100 

62 Jackson Furnace, L. P. N. Smith's 

Sciutoville, O. — 'Iron ores T 
68. 100 

62" Wallis, Jno. G., Fulton, Ark. -Sul- 
phate of antimony and argeniifei 
lei.. 1. . ■ 

63 Jefferson Furnace Cv, Oak Hill, 
IJ.— Iron orcs.„T 1 10 

64 Orange Furnace, Oiange Iron Co., 
Jacksi 100 

65 Star Furnace Co., Jackson, O. - 
Iron ores. I 100 

66 Huron Furnace, Huron Iron Co., 
Jackson, O. — Iron ores. T 68. 100 

67 Tropic Furnace Co., Jackson, O.— 
I n n 1 ires, 'J fi o 

68 Globe Furnace, Globe Iron Co., Jack- 
son, C). — Iron ores. T 68. 1 o 

69 Fulton Furnace, Globe Iron Co. 
J.ii en, O — Iron ore~ I 60 100 

69" Liking Iron Co., Hewai*, O.— V 63. 
,1 Iron ore. too 

/. Coal. 101 

c Flux and slag. 103 

70 Wellston Twin Furnaces, Wellston 
1 I & Iron Co., Wellsti n, O.- Il 

T 68. 100 

70" Hannibal & St. Joseph Railroad, 

II, > ibal.Mo. — Minerals, etc. from liie 
line of the road. V 65. nx> 

70/' St. Louis & Iron Mountain Rail- 
road, St. Louis, Mo. — Minerals, etc. from 
the line of the road. T 60. 100 

71 Lincoln Furnace, I. M. McGhee's 
I.siaie, Rud's Mills, O. — Iron ores. T 
68. 100 

72 Richland Furnace Co., Richland 
P. O., O. — Iron ores. T 68. 100 



UNITED STATES. 



49 



Minerals, Ores, Stone. 



73 Eagle Furnace, L. C. Damarin& Co., 
Rud's Mills, O.— Iron ores. T 63. too 

74 Hope Furnace, L. C. Damarin &Co., 
Portsmouth, O. — Iron ores. T 68. too 

75 Hamden Furnace, L. C. Damarin & 
<'o.. Portsmouth, O. — Iron ores. T6S. ioo 

75<; Marietta, Pittsburg, & Cleveland 
Railway, Marietta, U. — Minerals and 
ores. V 63. too 

76 Vinton Furnace, Bancroft, Rader, & 
Co., Vinton Station, O. — Iron ores. to 

77 Keystone Furnace Co., Portsmouth, 
O.— Iron ores. '1' 6S. 100 

78 Monroe Furnace, Union Iron Co., 
Portsmouth, O. — Iron ores. T OS. 100 

79 Latrobe Furnace, Bundy & Cobb, 
Ilerlin Cross Roads, O. — Iron ores. '1' 
68. too 

79.! Barnes, Lewis, Philadelphia, Pa. — 
Manganiierous iron ore, from Warren 
county, N.J. T 50. 100 

80 Logan Furnace Co., Logan county, 
O. — Iron ores. '1' 68. 100 

81 Union Furnace, Brooks & Hueston, 
Haydensvi.le, O. — Iron ores. T 68. 100 

82 Mount Savage Furnace, Lexington 
St Carter county Mining S: Manufactur- 
ing Co., Lexington, Ky. — Iron ores. T68. 

100 

83 Buffalo Furnace, Culbertson, Ear- 
hart, St Co., Greenupsburg, Ky. — Iron 
ores. T 68. 100 

84 Hunnewell Furnace, Eastern Ken- 
tucky Railway Co., Riverton, Ky. — Iron 
ores. T 68. 100 

85 Pennsylvania Furnace, Eastern Ken- 
tucky Railway Co., Riverton, Ky. — Iron 
ores. T 6S. 100 

86 Charlotte Furnace Co., Riverton, 
Ky. — Iron ores. T 68. 100 

87 Laurel Furnace, Robt. Scott & Co., 
Riveiton, Ky. — Iron ores. T 68. 100 

88 Gallia Furnace, Norton, Campbell, & 
Co., Portsmouth, O. — Iron ores. 1' 68. 100 

88'' Iowa, State of. — Minerals, ores, etc. 
of Iowa. V 59. 100 

89 Raccoon Furnace, Raccoon Mining 
& Manufacturing Co., Riverton, Ky. — 
lnm ores. T 6S. 100 

90 Tygert's Valley Mining Co., River- 
ton, Ky. — Section of iron ore. T 68. 100 

90" Chester Iron Co., Chester, N. J.— 
Iron ore. T 64. 100 

91 Bellefonte Furnace, Means, Russell, 
& Means, Ashland, Ky. — Iron ores. T 
68. 100 

92 Buena Vista Furnace, Means & Co., 
Ashland, Ky. — Iron ores. T 68. 100 

93 Trigg Furnace, D. Hillman & Sons, 
Empire Iron Works, Ky.- — Iron ores. 1 
68. ico 

93" Lowe, S. B., Chattanooga, Tenn.— 
Ores. X 63. 100 

94 Center Furnace, D. Hillman & Sons, 
Empire Iron Works, Ky. — Iron ores. T 
6S. 100 

96 Hanging Rock Iron Region, Iron- 
ton, O. — Iron ores. T 68. 100 

97 Traber & Aubery, Cincinnati, O.— 

Iron ores from twenty-five states and ter- 
ritories. T 68. 100 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



98 Borden, William W., New Provi- 
dence, Ind. — Fossils of Clark county, 
Ind. , and stone. X 60. 100 

99 Cooper, Hewitt, & Co., New York, 
N. Y. T 66. 

a Iron ores. 100 

b Fuels. 101 

100 Ohio Coal Co., Marietta, O.— V 63. 

a Coal. 100 

b Coke. 101 

101 Rhodes & Co., Cleveland, O.— V 61 

to 63. 
a Lake Superior iron ores. 100 

/> Massillon, Ohio, coals. 101 

102 Poplar Creek Mineral Railroad Co., 
Philadelphia, Pa — T 69. 

a Iron ores, etc., from Anderson county, 

Tenn. 100 

£ Coal from Anderson county, Tenn. toi 

103 Durham Iron Co., Riegelsville, Pa. 
— T 64. 

a Ores. 100 

b Fuel. 101 

104 Glendon Iron Co., Easton, Pa.— T 

64. 

a Iron ores. 100 

b Fuel. 101 

105 Mahoning Valley Centennial Asso- 
ciation, Youngstown, O. — V 63. 

a Ores. 100 

b Coal. 101 

c Limestone. 103 

106 Bye, E. Mortimer, Wilmington, 
Del. 

a Iron ore. (Titaniferous magnetic.) Chrome 
ore. (Rock anil sand.) 100 

b Maryland " verde antique" marble ^ser- 
pentine), various shades of green, hand- 
somely blended; takes a brilliant polish, 
does not fade or weather, and is adapted 
for all kinds of ornamental work. T 70. 

102 

107 Northampton Furnace, worked by 
the liethlehem Iron Co., llethlehem, Pa. 
-T 64. 

a Iron ores. 100 

b Fuel. 101 

108 Lehigh Iron Co., Allentown, Pa. 
— T 64. 

a Iron ore. 100 

b Coal. 101 

109 Emaus Iron Co., Allentown, Pa. 
-T 64. 

a Iron ore. 10c 

b Fuel. 101 

111 Allentown Rolling Mill Co., Allen- 
town, Pa. — T 64. 

a Ores. 100 

b Fuel. 101 

112 Carbon Iron Co., Parry ville, Pa. 
— T 64. 

a Iron ore. 100 

b Fuel. 101 

113 Philadelphia and Reading Coal and 
Iron Co., Philadelphia, Pa. — T 72 and Y 

56. 
a Iron ores. 100 

b Coals for smelting and steam purposes. 101 

114 Grand Tower Mining, Manufac- 
turing, and Transportation Co., Grand 
Tower, 111.— T 68. 

a Ores. 100 

// Fuel. ioi 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



5 o DEPT. I.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone. 



115 Ironton Furnace Iron & Steel Co., 
I ronton, O.— T 68. 

a Iron ores. loo 

b Bituminous coal. ioi 

116 Belfont Furnace, Belfont Iron 
Works, Ironton, 0.— T 68. 

a I n>n ores. loo 

b Bituminous coals. ioi 

117 Ophir Furnace Co., Jackson, O.—T 
68. 

a Iron ores. ioo 

b Jackson county stone coal. ioi 

118 Norton Iron Works, Ashland, Ky. 
— T 68. 

a Iron ores. loo 

b Coals and coke. ioi 

119 Ashland Furnace, Lexington & 
Big Sandy Railroad Co., Ashland, Ky. 
— T 68. 

a Iron ores. loo 

b Coals. ioi 

120 Powel, Robert Hare, & Co., 424 
Walnut street, Philadelphia, Pa.— X 54. 

a I run ores. 100 

b Semi-bitum-nous and gas coals, from the 

Powelton e.tate, Pennsylvania, 101 

121 Union Iron Co. of Buffalo, Buffalo, 
X. V. — T 64 and L 6j outside. 

a Iron ores. 100 

/■ Limestone. i°3 

122 Woodstock Iron Co., Anniston, 
Ala.— 1' 63. 

a Iron and manganese ores. 100 

l> I .imestone. 103 

123 Saucon Iron Co., Hellertown, Pa. 
-T 64. 

a Hematite and magnetic ore. 100 

/■ Limestone. 103 

123« Selma, Rome, & Dalton Rail- 
road (by S, W. Laird 1, Cincinnati, U. — X 
64. 

a Copper and iron ores. 100 

b Coal. 101 

c Slate, marble, and limestone. 102 

d Fire clay. ! I 

124 Andrews, Hitchcock, & Co., Cleve- 
land, O.— V 61 /064. 

a I ake Superior iron ores. 100 

b Brier Hill coal. 101 

e Limestone. 103 

125 Duncan, John W., Philadelphia, 
Pa— T 72. 

a Iron ores. i°o 

b Clays. 104 

126 Peru Steel & Iron Co., Clinton- 
ville, N. Y.— T63. 

a Iron ore. 100 

I Graphite ore. 105 

127 Thomas, W. H. B., Mount Holly, 
N. J.— T 68. 

a Minerals. 100 

b Marls for fertilizing purposes; mineral 

waters from New Jersey. 107 

127rt Brooke, E. & G., Birdsboro', Pa. 

-T 67. 
a Magnetic and hematite iron ores. 100 

b Anthracite coal. 101 

128 Myers, A. J., Shenandoah Alum 
Springs, Ya. — T 67. 

a Minerals, ores. 100 

b Mineral spring waters, chalybeate, iron, 

and sulphur waters. 107 

128" Andover Iron Co., Phillipsburg, 

N. J.— T 64. 

a Iron ores. i<x> 

b Coal. 'oi 

c Limestone and slags. 103 

For location of objects, indicated by letter and 1 



129 Crane Iron Co., Catasauqua, Pa. 
— T 64. 

<i Hematite and magnetic iron ores. 100 

b Fuel. KM 

c Limestone. 103 

130'' Chattanooga Mineral District, 
Chattanooga, lenn. — X 63. 

<» Iron and copper ores; gold quartz. 100 
b Coal. 101 

c Marble. 102 

131 Lehigh Valley Iron Co., Copley, Pa. 
- I 64. 

n Hem: tite and magnetic ore. 100 

b Fuel. 1 1 

c Limestone, 103 

132 Ohlton Coal Co., Youngstown, O. 
—V 63. 

.1 1 i.ick band ore mixed with coal. 100 

b Mineral ridge coal. 1 >I 

132" Glasgow & Port Washington Iron 
,\: Coal Co., Port Washington, O. — V 61 

ami W 64. 
a 1 >res. 100 

b Coal. 101 

133 Alice Furnace, Etna Iron Works, 
Hanging Rock, Ohio. — T 68. 

a I ■ in ores. 100 

b Bituminous coal and coke. 101 

c Limestone. 103 

133'' Coleraine Iron Co., Northampton 
county. Pa. — T 64. 
a iron ore. 100 

b Coal. 'oi 

134 Hanging Rock Iron Region Fur- 

1. harles Campbell, Coii/iiissioner, 

1. U. — T 69. 
a Iron ores. 100 

/■ Cinders, bituminous coals. 101 

c Limestone. 103 

d Fire clay. 104 

135 Tuscarawas Coal & Iron Co., Cleve- 
land. O.—T 71. 

a Iron ores. 100 

b Coal. 101 

c Limestone. 103 

d Sand, fire clay. 104 

13G Mount Vernon Furnace, Hiram 
Campbell & Sons, Ironton, O. — T 68. 
a Iron ores. 100 

b Bituminous coals. 101 

c Limestone. 103 

d Fire clay. 104 

137 Milton Furnace & Coal Co., Wells- 
ton, O.—T 68. 

a Iron ores. 100 

/• Coals. ici 

c Limestone. 103 

d Fire clay. 104 

138 Huntingdon & Broad Top Rail- 
road Co., Philadelphia, Pa.— V 56. 

a Iron ores. 100 

b Coal. 101 

c Limestones. 103 

d Fire clays. 104 

139 State of Wisconsin.— V 60. 

a Minerals, soils, etc. 100 

/: Building stone. 102 

c Sands, grave 1 . 104 

140 State of Ohio (by F. W. Green).— V 
61 to 63. 

a Minerals, ores. 100 

b Stone. 102 

c Clay, etc. 104 

gure, see Key to Notation, p. 25 ; ground plan, p. 26. 



, 



UNITED STATES. 



5i 



Minerals, Ores, Coal. 



141 State of New Jersey (by Geo. H. 
Cook, State Geologist, New Brunswick, 
N. J.).— T 70. 

a Iron, zinc, and copper ores ; minerals, geo- 
logical suite. 100 
b Building stones. 102 
c Clays and sands. 104 
d Fertilizers. 107 

142 State of Indiana (by E. T. Cox, 

State Geologist). — V 58. 
a Hydrated brown oxide iron ores. 100 

b Bituminous and cannel coal from various 

mines. 101 

C Marble of various colors, oolitic building 

stone, limestone, sandstone, limestone 

flags, hydraulic stone. 102 

tf* Hydraulic cement, caustic lime. 103 

e Fire, white porcelain, and potters' clay ; 

sand. 104 

143 State of Michigan (Jay A. Hubbell, 
Houghton, Mich., Superintendent of Min- 
eral Department). — V 67. 

a Minerals, ores, geological collections, 

etc. 100 

b Bituminous and cannel coal. 101 

c Hewn, sawed, and polished building stone, 

marbles, and slates. 102 

d Lime and cement. 103 

e Clays and silex for glass manufacturers ; 

sandstone, etc. 104 

/ Mineral waters, natural brines, gypsum, 

marls, etc. 107 

144 State of Delaware (by J. P. 
Comegys, Dover, Del.). — V 55. 

a Iron ore. 100 

b Building stone. 102 

c Clays. 104 

d Natural woods. 600 

e Fruits. 610 

y Cereals. 620 

g Peas, beans, potatoes, turnips. 621 

145 State of Missouri (collective ex- 
hibit, by Thos. Allen, President State 
Board Centennial Managers, St. Louis, 
Mo.).— V 65 and T 60. 

a Iron, lead, zinc, copper, and nickel ores, 

barytes, feldspar, and soils. 100 

b Coal. 101 

c Stone. 102 

rf Clays, sand, ochres, and kaolin. 104 

e Tripoli. 106 

/ Peanuts. 605 

g Wheat, rye, oats, barley, and corn. 620 

/; White beans and black-eyed peas. 621 

i Millet. 624 

j Cotton. 665 

k Flax and hemp. 666 

/ Wool. 667 

m Silk. 668 

146 Cochran, John M., & Co., Bradford, 
Pa. — Connellsville bituminous coal and 
coke. T 56. joi 

147 Foster Coal Co., Youngstown, O.— 
Coal. V63. 101 

148 Kittaning Coal Co., 125 South 

Fourth street, Philadelphia, Pa. — Clear- 
field bituminous coal, for steam and manu- 
facturing purposes. Y 56 and T 72. 101 

149 V/estmoreland Coal Co., 230 South 
Third street, Philadelphia, Pa. — Bitumi- 
nous coal from the Pittsburg seam, for 
manufacture of gas and iron, and for loco- 
motive fuel. Y 58. 101 

149<* Warwick, John G., Massillon, O. 
— Coal from Warmington mines. V 63. 

101 
For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



150 Penn Gas Coal Co., Westmoreland 

county, Pa. — Section of bituminous coal- 
vein. T 72 and Y 56. 101 

150« Sparks, Westwater, & Co., Co- 
lumbus, O. — Coal from Muskingum 
county. V 63. 101 

151 Van Wickle, Stout, & Co., New 
York, N. Y. — Anthracite coal from Eber- 
vale, Pa. W 53. 101 

152 Kyle Coal Co., Youngstown, O.— 
Coal. V 63. 101 

153 Linderman, G. B., Bethlehem, Pa. 
— Anthracite coal. T 64. 101 

154 Newton, Jotham, New York, N. Y. 
.—Composition fuel made of coal-dust. T 
57- 101 

155 Union Mining Co., of Alleghany 
county, Md. — Coal. X 58. 101 

155a Stoner, Hitchman, & Co., Mt. 
Pleasant, Pa. — Coal and coke. X 57. 100 

156 Anthracite Fuel Co., Rondout, N. 
Y. — Pressed anthracite coal. Y 54. iot 

156a Hutchinson, A. A., & Bro., Pitts- 
burg, Pa. — Coke. X 56. 101 

157 Hickory Coal Co., Pottsville, Pa.— 
Samples of coal. W 55. 101 

158 Harleigh Coal Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Samples of coal. \V 55. 101 

158<* Lawton, Burnett, & Co., East Pal- 
estine, Ohio. — Bituminous coal, from Co- 
lumbia county, O. V 61 to 63. 101 

15 6b Draper, John W., Pottsville, Pa.— 
Anthracite coal. W 56. 101 

159 Excelsior Coal Mining Co., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Samples of coal. W55. 101 

160 Garretson, Theodore, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Coal from the Girard colliery. W 
55- 101 

161,Wadsworth Coal Co., Akron, O.— 
Coal from Medina county, O. V 63. 101 

162 Blauvelt, Jas. C, Marietta, O.— 
Bituminous coal from Marietta Run, 
Ohio. V 61 to 64. 101 

162<* Hurd Coal & Iron Co., Columbus, 
O. • — Bituminous coal from Perry 
county, O. V 63. 101 

163 Lexington & Carter county Mining 
& Manufacturing Co., Lexington, Ky. — 
Section of bituminous coal. T 6S. 101 

163« Church Hill Coal Co., Youngs- 
town, O. — Coal from Briar Hill. V 63. 101 

163^ Burton, J. P., M a s s i 1 1 o n, O.— 
Coal. V 63. 101 

163^ Andrews & Hitchcock, Youngs- 
town, O. — Briar Hill block coal. V 6i 
to 63. iot 

163^ Huddell & Seitzinger, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Anthracite coal from Draper's 
colliery. W 58. 101 

164 Keys, John, Brockwayville, Pa. — 
Lump of bituminous coal. V 56. 101 

164<z Suydam, M. A. & Co., Columbus, 
O. — Coal from Straitsville Mining Com- 
pany. V 63. 101 

165 Eastern Kentucky Railway, River- 
ton, Ky. — Sections of cannel and bitumi- 
nous coals. T 68. 101 

165« Hayden, P., Columbus, O.— Coal 
from Hocking county. V 63. 101 

165^ Steubenville Coal Company, Steu- 
benville, O. — Bituminous coal. V 63. 101 
at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



K2 DEPT. 1.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 



Coal, Slone. 



165'" Pomeroy Coal Company, Pome- 
roy, O. — Coal. V 63. 1 1 

165"' Brooks, W. B., & Son, Hocking 
county, O. — Coal. V 63. 11 

165'' Newark Coal Company, Newark, 
O.— Cannel coal. V 6$ 101 

166 Dysart & Co., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Bituminous white ash coal from C.iu'bria 
county, Pa. Y 57. 11 

166'' Franklin Coal Company, Akron, 
(). — Coal from Summit county. V 

63. '11 
166/' Fitch, E. A., Columbus, O.— 

Coal from Athens county. V 63. ioj 

166'' Howells, Anthony, Massillon, 

O. — Coal from Pige >n Run. V 63. 101 

167 Kimcs.J. B., & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa.— Mate mantels, house decorations, 
building material. T 50. 

168 Williams Marble & Slate Mantel 
Go., Philadelphia, Pa.— Marble and inar- 
bleized slate mantels, etc. T 48. 102 

169 Wilson & Miller, Philadelphia, Pa. 
- Marbleized slate mantels, etc.; plain 
si. ae wi irk. T 51. 1 

171 Hayes, Coulter, & Co., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Slate mantels with 

X 59. 

172 Dougherty, E. D., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Blocks ol Dougherty marble I 
nessee, rough and polished; 1 

slabs, etc. The Dougherty marbl< 

in the U. S. Capitol, Treasury, South 

Carolina State House, and over one 

hundred and fifty other buil ling 

and private, in all parts of the country. 

Operated since 1853. Quarry in 

Crtyville, Hawkins county, Tenn. T 

49. 102 

172'' Peninsula Stone Co., Peninsula, 
O. — Building stone. V 63. 106 

173 Columbian Marble Co., Rutland, 
\'t. — .Marble wainscoting, pedestal, tiling, 
etc. T 54. 

174 Van Gunden, Young, & Drumm, 
Philadelphia, Pa.— Vermont marble tab- 
lets and rustic monument ; Italian 

'J' 47. 1 .■ 

175 Innis, G. S., Warden of Ohio Peni- 
tenti try, Columbus, (). — Limestone from 
State quarries at Columbus, (J. V 61 /" 

64. 102 

175-; Field, F. K., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
North River, Pennsylvania, and Virginia 
blue stone. T 53. 1 ■■■ 

176 Gurney, H. D., St. Paul, Minn.— 
.Minnesota granite — red, white, and blue. 
T 50. 102 

177 Forest City Stone Co., Cleveland, 
O. — Sawed stone flagging. T 54. 102 

178 Chase, M. K., Bluehill, Maine- 
Cm granite pedestal. [Nave.) 102 

179 Martin, H. F., Allentown, Pa.— 
Slate mantels and blackboards, school 
slates, etc. T 51. 102 

180 Chandler, C.H., Brownville, Maine. 
— Roofing slate. X 51. 102 

181 Alien, James T., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Scagliola and Marezzo marble 
for interior decoration. T 54. 102 

182 Fauchere, A. L., & Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Marble mantels, etc. X 50. 102 

For location of objects, indicated by lettci and f. e 



133 Williams, Chas., St. Louis, Mo.— 
J'ennc and Missouri marble 

W <>r!. . T 53. H -• 

183' Barker, H.. & Bro.. Philadelphia, 
edestal of Massachusetts granite. 
. 2 
184 Denton, Drake W., Office, 17 
Front street, Philadelphia, Pa.— 
IT lire and water-proof slate roof- 
ing, and flax waste-composition batting. 
All orders promptly attended 10. T 
56. 102 

135 Tillson, Davis, Rockland, Maine. — 
Plain, polished, and ornamental granite 
work. T51. 109 

185" Finnigan, M., Cincinnati, O.— 

, Vista stone 102 

185/' Fish. W., & Co.. Columbus. O.— 
fn ni Portsmouth at 

1 .■ 

185. Finch, Pruyn, & Co., Glens Falls, 
N Y. — Block of marble. '1 51. 1 1 

186 Maine Slate Co., Skowhegan, 
Maine. — Roofing s| ; ,ie, dark, ricl 

elasticity, 
toughness, ami strength, wonderful rift 
and smi e, T, II. Dins- 

more, Business Manager. X 53. 102 

187 Chapman Slate Co., Bethlehem, 

stairways, 

its, d oid window sills, 

mantels. X 64. u e 

188 Lehigh Slate Co., S'.atington, Pa.— 

Roof.: j slate, mantels, hlai k- 

lUIl all, table, and 

washstand tops. X 04. » a 

188" Hinsdale, Doyle, & Co., New York, 

Granite monuments. T 72. 1 '2 

188'' Fisher & Bird, New York, N.Y.- 

le mantels. X 50. 1 2 

188 Howell, C. M., Lancaster, Pa.— 
Marble monuments. Y 60. > 12 

1 89 Allentown Slate Mantel Co., Allen- 
town, Pa.— Slate mantels. X 51. 102 

189" Hinton, iJavid, Xenia, O. — 
ing limestone. V 61 to 64. 1 2 

189''' Caguires, Frank, Chicago, 111.— 
Antique vase of limestone. T 53. 102 

190 Carpenter& Raymond, Cambridge 
City, llld. — Monumental work. 1 '71. 102 

191 McDonald, Alexandsr, Cambridge, 
Mass.— '1 lie Centennial Cascade, a rustic 

work surmounted by a cross (granite 
from Glen quarries, Mason, N. H , carved 
at Cambridge, Mass.), exhibiting fine 
quality of this granite and its capabilities 
for carved and polished work. N 56 and 
T 67. ! 

191" Bosler, Marcus, Dayton, O. — 

Limestone. V 61 tn 63. 1 12 

191/' Ballard & Galloway, Finley, O.— 

V 61 to 63. 
a Building limestone. 102 

b Lime, and water lime rock. 103 

192 Bodwell Granite Co., Rockland, 

Maine. — Granite samples. 1' 72. 102 

193 Brinton, Joseph H., Thornbury P. 
<.)., Pa. — Serpentine stone from quarries 
in Chester county, Pa. X 53. 102 

194 Scorgie, Wight, & Co., Cambridge, 
Mass. — Polished granite fountain. U 
48. 102 

urc, see Key to Notation, p. 25 ; ground plan, p. 26. 



UNITED STATES. 



53 



Stone. 



195 Struthers, W., & Sons, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Mantels, font, group of birds 
in Caen stone ; allo-relief in statuary, mar- 
ble, sandstone, font, specimens of foreign 
marbles ami native planter: models for 
public buildings; specimens of native 
granites, marbles, and sandstones. T 25. 

!02 

196 Pennsylvania Marble Co., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Black marble mantel, book, 
and tiles. . T 51. 102 

197 Brown, E. F., Commandant Sol- 
diers' Homo, Dayton, ; — Stone from 
quarries on grounds of National Soldiers' 
Home. V 61 to 63. '02 

197,1 Barker, Henry, & Sons, Quincy, 
Mass. — Quincy granite pedestal. 
{Nave.) 102 

198 Rutland Marble Co., West Rut- 
land, Vt.— Wrought and unwrought mar- 
ble. T 59. 102 

199 Maine Red Granite Co., Red Beach, 
Maine (G. G. McGlashan, superintend- 
ent). — Specimen block of red granite from 
top sheet of quarry T 55. 102 

199.J Graves Brothers, Birmingham, O. 
— V 63. 
a Building stone. 102 

b Grindstones. 106 

200 Columbia Slate Co., Slating/ton, Pa. 
— Manufactured Washington vein roofing 
slate. T 54. IQ2 

201 Martin, F. O., St. George, Maine. 
— Block of dressed granite. T 64. 102 

202 Wells, Chas. B., Marietta, O.— 
Sandstone for building purposes. T 64. 102 

203 St. Johnsbury Granite Co., St. 
Johnsbury, Vl. — Granite monument and 
tablet.— T 56. # 102 

204 Merrille. Adams H., Williams- 
burgh, Maine. — Roofing slate. T 50. 102 

207 Clemons, C. H., Sandusky, O.— 
Limestone. V 61 to 63. 102 

208 Concord Granite Co., Quincy, Mass. 
— Granite pedestal. N 48. 102 

209 Sheldons & Slason, West Rutland, 
Vt. — Pedestal of statuary and blue mottled 
marble. V 54. 102 

210 Davis, I.J., Newark, O.— White and 
red sandstone. V 61 to 63. 102 

211 McNally, William G., Cleveland, 
O. — Coat-of-anns of Ohio, carved from 
Berea stone. (Ohio State Building.) 102 

211<» Portland Brown Stone Quarries, 
Portland. Conn. — Stoops and doorways of 
Connecticut brown stone. ( Outside. ) 102 

211/' King, T. H., Trumansburg, N. Y. 
— Flagstones. {Outside.) 102 

211<: Stotler, D. C, Piqua, O.— Build- 
ing limestone. V 61 to 64. 102 

211</ Strom & De Planque, New York, 
N. Y. — Marble table top and mantelpiece. 
T 51 102 

211c Fase, Lewis, Covington, O. — V 61 
to 64. 
a Building limestone. 102 

b Lime. 103 

211/ North Pittsford Marble Company, 
Pittsford, Vt.— Marble monuments, ped- 
estal, and design case. T 56. 102 

2\\g Paul, John, & Co., Massillon, 
O. — Stone for building and glass manufac- 
turing. V 61 to 63. 102 
For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



21 1 A Myers. Uhl, & Co., Cleveland, 
O. — Marble mantel and grate. (Ohio 
State Building.) 102 

212 Thompson, Wm. S., Springfield, 
Ohio.— V 63. 
a Stone. Jkw 

b Lime. 103 

212<* Traber, Jacob, Cincinnati, O.— 
Limestone. V 61 to 64. 102 

213^ Mueller, John M., Cincinnati, 
O. — Buena Vista stone. Y 61 to 03. 102 

212^ Richey, Morris S., Waverly, O. — 
Building stone. V 61 to 64. 1 >-* 

212 •'' Singer & Talcott Stone Company, 
Chicago, 111.— Illinois limestone dressed 
by machinery. (At springS. E. of Horti- 
cultural Hall.) 102 

212'- St. Johnsbury Granite Company, 
St. [ohnsbury, Vt. — Granite monument 
and tablet. T 57. 102 

212 t Richmond Marble Company, of 
Vermont, Philadelphia, Pa.— White mar- 
ble pedestal. T 57. '° 2 

213 Amherst Stone Co., Cleveland, 
O.— V 63. 

a lilocks of sandstone. 102 

b Grindstones. 106 

214 Warthorst & Co., Massillon, O.— V 
63 andli 61. 

a Blocks of sandstone. 102 

b Grindstones. 106 

214.' Berea Stone Company, Berea, 
O.— V 63. 
a Building stone and flagging. 102 

b Grindstones, and scythe stones. 106 

215 Philadelphia & Reading Railroad 
Co., Philadelphia, Pa— T JzandY 56. 

a Building stone. 102 

b Limestone. 103 

216 Worthington & Sons, North Am- 
herst, Ohio.— T 5 6««</V 63. 

(i Amherst building stone. 102 

b Grindstones, etc., from quarries at Am- 
herst and Lake Huron, Mi.:h. 106 
216'' Burlington Manufacturing Co., 
Burlington, Vt. — Marble tiling. — I 56. 

102 

217 Williams, R. L., Middle Granville, 
N. Y.— T 51. 

a Vermont and New York roofing slate. 102 
b Car coupler. 57^ 



COL1 ECTIVE EXHIBIT OF BUILD- 

IVG S1UNES USED 1!M THE OmO STATH 
BUILOTNG. I02 

218 Hoffman, A. O., Thompson, Wm., 
and others. Springfield, O. 

219 Berea Stone Co., Berea, O. 

220 Hurst, I. R., Cleveland, O. 

221 Ford, O. D., Cleveland, O. 

222 Halderman, L., & Son, Cleveland, 
O. 

223 Wagner, John, Cleveland, O. 

224 Amherst Stone Co., Cleveland, O. 

225 Black River Stone Co., Cleveland, 
O. 

226 Paul, John, & Co., Massillon, O. 

227 Wilson & Hughes Stone Co., 
Cleveland, O. 

228 Clough Stone Co., Amherst, O. 

229 Worthington & Sons, Amherst, O. 
at end of entiies, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



54 DEPT. I.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 

Minerals, Stone. 



230 Ohio Stone Co., Cleveland, O. 

231 McDermott,J.,& Co., Cleveland, O. 

232 Coshocton Stone Co., Coshocton, 
O. 

233 Stitt, Price, & Co., Columbus, O. 

234 Finnegan, M., Cincinnati, O. 

235 Finnegan, J. H., Cincinnati, O. 

236 Montgomery, R. M., Youngstown 
O. 

237 Caldwell & Tod, Youngstown, O. 

238 Byers & Mcllhainy, Youngstown, 
O. 

239 Mauser & Haid, Youngstown, O. 

240 Hamilton, Homer, Youngstown, O. 

241 Warthorst & Co., Massillon, O. 

242 Stocking, Z. S., Mansfield, O. 

243 Bosler, Marcus, Dayton, O. 

244 Huffman, William, Dayton, O. 

245 Tremain, Chas., Manlius, N. Y.— 
Cement and land plaster. V 72. 103 

246 Ervin, D. S., Cedarville, Oho.— 
Limestone. V 6i to 64. 103 

246''' Howes Cave Association, Howes 
Cave, N. V. — Hydraulic cement and lime, 
ground plaster, and rock strata. Y 55. 

io 3 

247 Fireproof Building Co., New York, 
N. V. — Tei! concrete hollow blocks, hol- 
low bricks, and beton blocks. T 55. 103 

247'' Michael, F. M.,and others, Eaton, 
Ohio. — Limestone and lime. V 61 to 63. 

*°3 

247^' Sintz, George, Springfield, O.— 
Limestone and lime. V 61 to 64. 103 

248 Mitchell, Wilson, Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Portsilica artificial stone building blocks, 
partitions, floors, colored paving tiles, 
etc. T 53. 103 

248" Richardson, Geo., Milwaukee, 
Wis. — Artificial stone, with moulds and 
apparatus for hardening. X 57. 103 

250 Wampum Cement & Lime Co., 
limited, New Castle, Pa. — Portland 
cement, and samples in artificial stone of 
various designs. T 57. 103 

251 Coplay Cement Co., Allentown, Pa. 
— Cements, building blocks, pipe, orna- 
ments, etc. T 56. 103 

252 Allen Cement Co., Siegfried's 
Bridge, Pa. — Crude and manufactured 
cement. T 57. 103 

253 Cedar Hollow Lime Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Lime, lime rock, model of fur- 
nace, and model of receptacle for storing 
and preserving lime. T 58. 103 

255 Abbott Pavement Co., Brooklyn, 
N. Y. — Pavement. The Abbott Pave- 
ment is a bituminous concrete that has 
been used for six years past on many 
miles of roadways in Brooklyn, and for 
four or five years in Washington. It costs 
less than the asphalt pavement of Paris ; 
in this country only about one-half. It 
costs less than one-half for repairs, and 
it is not nearly so slippery, while in a'l the 
other qualities, of smoothness, quietness, 
cleanliness, comfort to those driving on it, 
economy of horseflesh and vehicles, it is 
admirable. Under patents held by the 
Abbott Pavement Company, old stone, 
macadam, and wood pavements can be 



utilized as a foundation, and millions cf 
dollars' worth of wood pavements, now 
going rapidly to decay, can be saved, as 
demonstrated on many miles that have 
been covered in the city of Brooklyn 
T 70. 103 

256 Union Stone Co., Boston, Mass. 
— T 50. 

a Articles in artificial stone, soapstone regis- 
ter borders, millstone cement, etc. 103 

b Emery wheels. 106 

256'' Shields, King & Co., Newark Star 

Glass Works. Newark, Ohio. — Sands, etc., 

for making glass. V 61 to 63. 104 

257 Hampton, Cutter, & Sons, Wood- 
bridge, N. J. — Clays, kaolin, sand. T 
55. 104 

258 Such, George, South Amboy, N.J. 
— Samples of clay. T 58. 104 

259 Sarchet, J. W. & J. T., Glen Loch 
Post Office, Pa.— T 57. 

a Moulding sand and kaolin. 104 

b Flint. 106 

260 Kier Brothers, Pittsburg, Pa.— 
Fire clay. Y 56. 104 

261 Bradford, H., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Maryland quartz. T 54. 104 

261" Tucker, George, New York, N. Y. 

— Tripoli and polishing rouge. N 08. 106 

262 Schreiber, W. A. H., Phoenixville, 

Pa. — Clay, kaolin, flint, spar, and sand: 
potters' and decorators' materials. T 
69. 104 

263 Toll, Charles, Monroe, Mich.— 
Washed and crude silcx. V 67. 104 

264 Zihlmann, Joseph, Bellaire, O.— 
Wooden mould for shaping blown glass. 
T 64. 104 

265 Dover Fire Brick Co., Canal Dover, 
Ohio — Fireclay. T 63. 104 

266 Kreischer, B., & Son. Philadelphia, 
Pa, — Fire clay, etc. X 56. 104 

267 American Kaolin Co.; Works, New 
Garden, Chester county, Pa.; office, 233 
South Third street, Philadelphia, Pa. — 
Kaolin, china, fire clay, and fire sand. 
X 58. 104 

268 Dixon Crucible Co., Jersey City, N. 
J. — Crude and refined graphite. P 7-' 105 

269 Strow, Wile, & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Black lead crucibles, retorts, covers, 
etc.; plumbago, crude and prepared ; lum- 
ber pencils, stove polish. T 59. 105 

270 Taylor, Robert, & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Black lead crucibles. T 58. 105 

271 Morse Bros., Canton, Mass. — Stove 
polish, lumber pencils, plumbago. The 
" Rising Sun Stove Polish," noted for 
beauty of polish, saving of labor, dura- 
bility, freeness from dust and odor, when 
heated. This preparation is an excellent 
article. The Rising Sun Lumber Pencils, 
and samples of plumbago, from which 
they are manufactured. T 56. 105 

273 Jersey City Crucible Manufacturing 
Co., Jersey City, N. J. —Crucibles and 
stove polish. T 58. 105 

274 Phoenix Manufacturing Co., Taun- 
ton, Mass. — Crucibles and stove polish. 
T 58. 105 

275 Webb, Robert, Boston, Mass. — 
Stove polish ; crude and prepared plum- 
bago. T 60. 105 



For location of objects, indicated by letter and figure, see Key to Notation, p. 25; ground plan, p. ?6. 



ESTABLISHED 1830. 





Jewel 



I 




DIAMONDS, WATCHES, CLOCKS, BRONZES, 



Chestnut and Twelfth Sts, 




t r^ ota a in 



bxcu 




1\0. 



th: 



PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD CO. 

Have arranged for the Centennial Year a system of 

SUMMER EXCURSION ROUTES, 

More comprehensive and complete than was ever before presented 
to the American people. These Routes reach every place of 

INTEREST OR ATTRACTION IN THE EASTERN, MlDDLE, AND SOUTHERN 

States, and the Dominion of Canada, including 

NIAGARA FALLS, THE THOUSAND ISLANDS, WATKINS 

GLEN, SARATOGA, THE WHITE MOUNTAINS, 

NEWPORT, LAKE GEORGE, ALL THE 

VIRGINIA SPRINGS, and many others. 



VISITORS TO THE CENTENNIAL EXHIBITION 

Will find the lines of this Company available for reaching, within 
a few hours' time and at very small outlay, such famous resorts as 

CAPE MAY, LONG BRANCH, THE DELAWARE WATEH 

GAP, BEDFORD SPRINGS, GETTYSBURG, 

M1NNEQUA SPRINGS, KANE, RENOVO, 

And hundreds of beautiful villages and towns in the mountains of 
Pennsylvania, where the accommodations are excellent and the 
scenic attractions all that can be desired. 

THS mUSTLVAHU RAILKOAD CO, 

Devote special attention to this Summer Travel. The construction 
and equipment of their lines render travel over them thoroughly 
enjoyable, and the tickets issued afford every facility for recreation, 
recuperation, and pleasure. 

PAMPHLETS OF ROUTES can be had gratuitously at the 
offices of the Company in New York, Boston, Philadelphia, Balti- 
more, Washington, Harrisburg, Altoona, and Pittsburg, and also a 
handsomely illustrated book describing all prominent resorts. 

FRANK THOMSON, L. P. FARMER, D. M. BOYD, Jr., 

General Manager. Ass't Gen. Pass. Agent. Gen. Passenger Agent. 



UNITED STATES. 



55 



Minerals, Mineral Water, Metallurgical Products. 



278 Nibbinger, Edward, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — (Juartz. paste for sharpening razors 
and knives. T 52. 1^6 

277 Hand, James C, & Co.. Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Corundum manufactured by 
the Pennsylvania Corundum (Jju. T 57. 106 

278 Washington Mills Emery Manu- 
facturing Co., Ashland, Mass. — Emery; 
I -7 106 

279 Boyd & Chase, New York, N. Y.— 
Arkansas .ml WashiLa oilstone. N 6S. 

106 

284 U. S. Soapstone Manufacturing 
Lo.. Cincinnati. ( > — Steatite. P 77. 1 6 

285 Patten, F. H., Bath, Maine. -Feld- 
spar and quartz, for potteries and sand 
paper lactones. T 70. 106 

288 Lehigh Whetstone Co., Allentown, 
Pa. — Whetstonts from Lenigh mountain, 
near Allentown, Pa. T 57. 106 

238 Coffin, Rertington, & Co., New 
Vork, X. Y. — Klectro -elecan, a polishing 
powder for all fine metals, and infusorial 
silica from Nevada, from which the above 
is made. 



Analysis : 




Silica, 
Alumina, 


S3.5 
2 -7 


Water, 
Loss, 


ij 5 



T 72. 106 

289 Louis, Julius, &Bro.,JefTersenville, 
hid.— Hot Springs, Arkansas, and other 
oilstones. X 68. [06 

290 Sibley, Freeman K., Waltham, 
Mass. — The prize medal emery and crocus 
clplh. (Only medals ever awarded ill the 
world.) T 53. 106 

291 Schultz, Carl H., NewYork, N.Y.— 
Carbonic acid and mineral spring waters, 

siphons, glass fountains, etc. T 5S. 107 

291'' Jarves & Hooper, Detroit, Mich. 

it Fertilizers and animal charcoal. 107 

/' Clue and neat's-foot oil. 652 

292 Knight & Widden, Portland Plas- 
ter Mills, Portland, Maine.— Calcined and 
ground land plaster. J'sy. 107 

293 Champion Spouting Spring, Sara- 
toga Springs, X. Y. — Saratoga water. T 
58. 107 

294 Marsh & Co., Sandusky, C— Gyp- 
sum. V 61 to 63. 107 

295 Gettysburg Katalysine Co., Gettys- 
hurg, Pa. — Katalysine spring water. T 
57- 107 

296 Navassa PhosphateCo., Baltimore, 
Md. — Crude and ground phosphates, from 
Nevassa Maud. West Indies ; and other 
fertilizing materials. T 57. 107 

297 Charleston, S C, Mining & Manu- 
facturing Co . Philadelphia, Pa — Good- 
rich' phosphatic nodules, mined from 
Agassiz's Ashley fish basin, Lamb's land- 
ing, S. C. T 58. 107 

298 Bolen & Byrne, New York, N. Y.— 
Artificial mineral waters, granular effer- 
vescing salts, siphons, etc. T 60. 107 

299 Lippincott, Ch2s., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Apparatus for dispensing aer- 
ated, waters. B 38. (iVu-'g and Tran- 
sects.) I07 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



300 Lawrence, A. R., & Co., Excelsior 
Park, Saratoga Springs, X. Y. — Excelsior 
and Union Spring Saratoga waters, and 
apparatus for having them on draught in 
their natural condition. T 70. 107 

300' Tufts, Jas. W., Boston, Mass.— 
Soda water fountains. (.\'a?'e and Tran- 
septs.) 107 



Metallurgical Froducts. 

301 Hastings & Co., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Cold leaf, foil, and bronze; silver leaf, 
bronze powder, etc. P -17 no 

302 Wallis, Jno. G., Fulton, Ark.— 
Base bullion. X 55. no 

303 Cambria Iron & Steel Co., Johns- 
town, Pa. — Iron — pig, bloom, and muck 
bar, rail piles and rails; steel — Bessemer 
pig. and spiegeleiseii, ingots, blooms, and 
rails. T 65. in 

303<< Huntingdon & Broad Top Rail- 
road Co., Philadelphia, Pa. — Pig iron. 
Y 56. in 

304 Wood, W. D., & Co., McKeesport 
IronWorks. Pittsburg, Pa. — Patent plan- 
ished sheet iron. T 61. m 

305 Park Bro. & Co., Black Diamond 

Steel Works, Pittsburg, Pa.— Cast sleety 
samples of homogeneous crucible cast steel, 
boiler plate, antl Hangings, T 62. in 

305>' Mahoning Valley Centennial As- 
sociation, Youngstown, Ohio. — Pig and 
manufactured iron. V 63. 111 

306 Rowland, James, & Co., Kensing- 
ton Iron and Meel Works, Philadelphia, 
Pa.— Anvil brand, refined bar, band, skelp, 
hoop, and nut iron , plow, cultivator, and 
shovel steel T 64 1 1 1 

307 Wood, Alan, & Co., 519 Arch 
street. Philadelphia. Pa.— Manufacturers 

of patent planished, galvanized, and 10,11- 
nion, and charcoal bloom, sheet, ami plate 
iron. T 61. 111 

307'' Andover Iron Co., Phillipsburg, 
X. J. — Pig and spiegeleiseii iron. T "4. 

1 1 1 

308 Straus, J. E., & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Hoop iron. P71. in 

309 Miller, Metcalf, & Parkins, Crescent 
Steel Works, Pittsburg, Pa.— Crucible 
steel and articles manufactured therefrom. 
T60. 

309' Glasgow & Port Washington Iron 
and Steel Co., Port Washington, U. — Pig 
iron. W 63. m 

310 Hussey, Wells, & Co., Pittsburg, 
Pa. — Crucible cast steel bars, sheets, ho- 
mogeneous boiler plates, railway a.\les, 
forgings, edge tools, rake teeth. T 68. in 

311 Phillips, Nimick, & Co., Sligo Iron 
MilK,_ Pittsburg. Pa.- Iron. The only 
manufacturers of "sligo" f !re box* boiler 
plate, sheet and bar iron, and "Tyrone" 
plate, tank, sheet, and bar iron. Slates 
rolled one hundred inches wide. T 67. 

1 11 

312 Union Iron Co. of Buffalo, Buffalo, 
X, Y. — Solid wrought iron roiied beams. 
T 64 and U 60. 1 11 

321" State of Indiana (by E. T. Cox, 
State Geologist 1. — Pig, bar, and railroad 
iron ; cut nails. Y ^7. 1 n 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



56 DEPT. I.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 
Metallurgical Products. 



313 Otis Iron & Steel Co., Cleveland, 
O. — Ingots, bars, plates, and forgings of 
Siemcn's Alartin steel. T 65. in 

314 Cleveland Rolling Mill Co., Cleve- 
land, O. — Pig metals, rails, bars, etc., of 
iron and Bessemer or Siemen's Martin 
steel. T 60. 111 

315 South & North Alabama Railroad, 
Montgomery, Ala.— Iron. Y 60 and T 
57. in 

316 State of New Jersey (by Geo. H. 
Cook, State Geologist, New Brunswick, 
N. J.).— T 70. 

a Iron, steel, spiegeleiscn. 11 1 

6 Spelter, sheet zinc, zinc white. 113 

317 Peru Steel & Iron Co., Clinton- 
villc, N. Y. — Loops, blooms, billets, bars, 
and steel. T 63. in 

317<r Silicon Steel Co., New York, N. 
Y. — Silicon steel, rails, etc.; steelified 
iron. T 63 in 

318 Washburn & Moen Manufacturing 
Co., Worcester, Mass. — Iron wire rods; 
iron and steel wire. T63. in 

318<* Valentines & Co., Bellefonte Iron 
Works, New York, N. Y.— Cold blast 
charcoal iron. T 61. in 

318^ Youngstown Rolling Mill Co., 

Youngstown, Ohio. — Horse shoe, bar, 

hoop, and band iron, steel mixed with 

iron. V 61 to 64. n 1 

318^ Wick, Ridgway, & Co., Youngs- 
town, Ohio. — Railroad iron, of all sizes. 

V 61 to 64. in 

31 8<< Brown, Bonnett, & Co., Youngs- 
town, Ohio. — Pig, bar, and sheet iron. 

V 6i to 64. in 

318^ Eyhon & Lloyd, Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Roughing rolls, hand rounds, and 
squares. T 65. m 

319 American Sheet & Boiler-plate 
Co., Cleveland, Ohio.— Plate, sheet, cor- 
rugated, galvanized, metallic tile, univer- 
sal plate and agricultural iron, Bessemer 
or Siemen's Martin steel. T 59. in 

320 Cooper, Hewitt, & Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Iron lluxes, blooms, pigs, rods, 
bars, rails, beams; chain, wire, horseshoe, 
and Martin steel. T 66. in 

321 Hanging Rock Iron Region Fur- 
naces (Chas. Campbell, Commissioner), 
Ironton, Ohio. — Pig iron, with articles 
manufactured therefrom. T 69. in 

322 Beale, Horace A., Parkesburg, 
Pa.— Charcoal and puddled iron for boiler 
tubes and plates, muck bar of superior 
quality, and hollow bottom plates for pud- 
dling furnace. T 66. m 

323 Clark, Wm., & Co., Pittsburg, Pa. 
— Hoop, band, and scroll iron. T 66. m 

324 Reese. Graff, &. Woods, Pittsburg, 

Pa. — Wrought iron of all descriptions ; 
cast and special steel ; tool steel, spring 
steel, plow steel, machinery and agricul- 
tural steel, fire steel, steel hoop, steel 
cotton ties, horse and mule shoes, steel 
toe calks, steel boiler-plate. T 66. in 

325 Andrews Brothers, Youngstown, 
O. — Bessemer, foundry, and mill pig 
iron. V 61 to 64. in 



326 McCulloughlronCo., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Bloom and refined cleaned sh<.et 
iron; charcoal blooms. Manufacturers of 
"Galvanized," "Best Bloom," "Best 
Refined," "Harvey's cleaned Sheet 
Iron," cleaned iron for stamping pur- 
poses, leaded roofing plates, corrugated 
iron, black and galvanized. P 70. til 

327 Moorhead & Co., Soho Iron Mills, 
Pittsburg, Pa. — Galvanized and black 
sheet iron ; roofing and ceiling irons. T 
66. m 

328 Henderson, James, Hamburg, Pa. 
— Wrought iron made by the Henderson 
process. T 59. 1 1 1 

329 Brown & Co., "Wayne Iron & 
Steel Works, Pittsburg, Pa.— Cold-blast 
charcoal metal, blooms, boiler plate, bars; 
agricultural irons. T 62. m 

331 Edgar Thomson Steel Co. (limited), 
Pittsburg, Pa. — Bessemer steel rails, bil- 
lets, blooms, and ingots. T 66. in 

333 Lucy Furnace Co., Pittsburg, Pa, 
— Pig metal, etc. T (16. ill 

334 Carnegie Bros. & Co., Pittsburg, 
Pa. — Wrought iron beams, channels, 
bridge iron, etc. T 66, III 

335 Wilson, Walker, & Co., Pittsburg, 
Pa. — Railroad car forgings. T 66. 111 

336 Keystone Bridge Co., Pittsburg, 
Pa.- — Karitan Bay pivot bridge, weldless 
chord bars, wrought iron, tubular sectional 
columns. T 66. m 

337 United States Corrugated Elbow 
Co., Cincinnati, Ohio. — Stovepipe elbow 
machine ; stovepipe elbows. T 61. Ill 

338 Gregory & Co., Jersey City, N. J.— 
American cast steel. T 59. ill 

339 Duncan, John W., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Pig metal. T 72. ill 

340 Tuscarawas Coal & Iron Co., 
Cleveland, Ohio. — Pig iron. T 71 and V 

63. in 

341 Rhodes & Co., Cleveland, Ohio.— 
Bessemer car-wheel and malleable char- 
coal irons. T 71 and V 63. n 1 

342 Woodstock Iron Co., Anniston, 
Ala. — Hot-blast, cold-blast, and spiegel- 
eisen iron, charcoal. T 63. Ill 

343 Middleton, C. W. & H. W., Phila- 
delphia. Pa. — Collective exhibit of F"rt 
Pitt [ron& Steel W,.rks, Soho Iron Mills, 
Solar Hoop Iron Mills, Philadelphia Iron 
& Steel Co., Parkesburg Iron Works, Co- 
rydon Winch, Yan Alen & Co., Cumber- 
land Tube Works, Danville Iron Co. 
and Star Chain and Nail Works — iron 
and steel. T 65 to 66. til 

344 Crane Iron Co., Catasauqua, Pa.— 
Foundry and forge pig iron ; cinder. T 

64. ill 

345 Alexander, John S., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Bayonet spade. P 68. 11 1 

346 Singer, Nimick, & Co., Pittsburg, 
Pa. — Saw, too!, plow, machinery, safe, 
and boiler steel ; steel railway axles and 
springs. T 69. m 

346<* Selma & Alabama Railroad, Mont- 
gomery, Ala. — Iron. Y 60. in 

347 Magnetite Iron Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Bessemer ore products. T 69. in 

348 Crab Orchard Iron Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Samples of iron and steel. T 
69. in 

For location of objects, indicated by letterand figure, see Key to Notation, p. 25; ground plan, p. 26 



UNITED STATES. 



57 



Metallurgical Products. 



348" Chester Iron Co., Chester, N. J.— 
Iron ore. T 64. 1x1 

349 Danville Iron Co., Danville, Pa. — 
Railroad iron. T 66. m 

350 Winch, Corydon, Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Wrought iron spikes. T 66. 11 1 

351 Philadelphia Iron & Steel Co., 
Philadelphia, Pa. — Special shapes and 
manufactures of iron. T 66. m 

351-1 Ward, L. B., Niles, O.— Common 
boiled iron. V 61 to 63. m 

3 52 Cumberland Nail & Iron Co., 
Bridgeton, N. J. — Wrought iron pipe. T 
66. in 

353 Davis, O. W., jr., Bangor, Me.— 
Charcoal pig iron, fluxes, cinders ; articles 
made in part from Katahdin iron. T 
69. in 

354 Durham Iron Co., Riegelsville, Pa. 
— Flux, pig iron, and cinders. T 64. m 

355 Glendon Iron Co., Easton, Pa. — 

Flux, slag, and pig iron. T 64. m 

356 Selma, Rome, & Dalton Railroad, 
by S. W. Baird, Cincinnati, O. — Char- 
coal pig iron, slag and charcoal, Spiegel, 
car wheels. X 64. m 

359 Northampton Furnace, worked by 
the Bethlehem Iron Co., BethLehem, Pa. — 
Big iron, flux, slags. T 64. m 

360 Lehigh Iron Co., Allentown, Pa.— 
Flux, slag, and pig iron. T 64. m 

361 Bethlehem Iron Co., Bethlehem, 
Pa. —Charges and products of iron, Besse- 
mer, and spiegeleisen furnaces ; products 
from Bessemer steel mill. T 64. in 

362 Emaus Iron Co., Allentown, Pa.— 
Flux, slag, and iron. T 64. in 

363 Coleraine Iron Co., Northampton 
county, Pa. — Pig iron. T 64. 111 

364 Thomas Iron Co., Hokendauqua, 
Pa. — Iron and flux. T 64. in 

365 Allentown Rolling Mill Co., Allen- 
town, Pa. — Flux, iron, and slag, fist-plate 
bolts, nuts, spikes, rivets, etc. T 64. m 

366 Allentown Iron Co., Allentown, 
Pa. — Pig iron. T 64. in 

367 Lehigh Valley Iron Co., Copley, 
Pa. — Pig iron, cinders. T 64. in 

368 Carbon Iron Co., Parryville, Pa.— 
Flux, slag, and pig iron. T 64. m 

5J69 Saucon Iron Co., Hellertown, Pa. 
— Pig iron. T 64. in 

370 Catasauqua Iron Co., Catasauqua, 
Pa. — Rollci iron and steel, iron and steel 
bars bent hot and cold and fractured. T 
64. in 

371 Lehigh Zinc Co., Bethlehem, Pa.— 
Metallic and sheet zinc, zinc oxide. T 
64. in 

372 Stewart & Co., South Easton, Pa. 
— Round, square, and triangular iron wire. 
T 64. in 

373 Gough, Edward, Allentown, Pa. — 
Turned rolls. T 65. 111 

374 Bay State Iron Co., Boston, Mass. 
— Homogeneous iron boiler plates and 
iron. T 64. m 

375 Co-operative Iron & Steel Works, 
Danville, Pa. — T and street passenger 
railroad iron. T 63. in 

876 Shalter, R. M., Carrick Furnace, 
Franklin county, Pa.- — Cold-blast pig iron. 
T 63 in 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



377 Philadelphia & Reading Railroad 
Co., Philadelphia, Pa. — Rails. T 72. in 

378 Mintzer, S.J. W., Philadelphia, Pa. 
■ — Silicon steel. T 63. ill 

379 Shelby Iron Co., Shelby Iron 
Works, Ala. — Charcoal pig iron, chilled 
castings, wire rods, cotton ties. T 71. in 

380 Chrome Steel Co., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
— Chrome steel, with samples showing 
tortional, tensile, and compressive strength; 
welded chrome steel and iron; ingredients 
of manufacture. T 64. m 

381 Cartwright, McCurdy, & Co., 
Voungstown, O. — Hoop, band, and horse- 
shoe iron and steel. V 63 and T 64. 11 1 

382 Burton, J. P., Massillon, O.— Iron 
from Massillon Furnace. V 63. 1 1 1 

383 Rockhill Iron & Ooal Co., Phila- 
delphia, Pa.- — Pig iron. T 72. in 

384 Tecumseh Iron Co., Tecumseh, 
Ala. — Charcoal pig iron, limestone, char- 
coal. T 70. in 

385 Albany & Rensselaer Iron & Steel 
Co., Troy, N. Y. — Bessemer steel and 
iron rails, plates, merchant bars, axles, 
horseshoes, etc. T 68. 111 

386 Nes, Charles M., York, Pa.— Silicon 
steel ; steel and steel capped rails. T 63. 

in 

388 Grand Tower Mining, Manufac- 
turing, & Transportation Co., Grand 
Tower, 111. — Iron ore products ; cokes. T 
6S. in 

389 Globe Rolling Mill Co., Cincinnati, 
O. — Specialties, Globe Norway iron and 
Globe refined iron. Iron, T 63. m 

390 Lackawanna Iron & Coal Co., 
Scranton, Pa. — Steel and iron railroad 
bars. T 63. in 

391 Passaic Rolling Mill Co., Paterson { 
N. J. — Rolled iron, rivets, nuts. 1 
64. in 

392 Cox, Justice, jr., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Pig, bar, sheet, tank, pipe, and 
angle iron; spikes, railway car axles. 
T 70. in 

394 Rogers, J. & J., Iron Co., Ausable 
Forks, N. V . — Round and square iron and 
charcoal billets for steel, from Palmer 
ore. T 62. in 

395 Vesuvius Furnace, Etna Iron 
Works, Irontou, Ohio. — Pig iron, cold 
blast charcoal car-wheal iron. T 68. 111 

396 Etna Furnace, Etna Iron Co., 
Hanging Rock, O.— Pig iron, cold-blast 
charcoal car-wheel iron. T 68. m 

397 Alice Furnace, Etna Iron Works, 
Hanging Rock, O. — Pig iron, " Whit- 
well ovens," and Ferry process. T68. in 

397" Briar Hill Iron & Coal Company, 
Voungstown, O. — Pig iron of various 
grades. V 61 to 64. m 

398 Blanche Furnace, Etna Iron 
Works, Ironton, Ohio. — Pig irons, Whit- 
well hot blast and Ferry process. T 
63. in 

399 Hecla Iron & Mining Co. (John 
Campbell, President), Ironton, O. — Pig 
iron, cold blast charcoal car-wheel irons. 
T 68. in 

39?"- Struthers Iron Co., Youngstown, 
O. — Bessemer, foundry, and gray forge 
pig iron. V 61 to 63. m 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



58 DEPT. I. -MINING AND METALLURGY. 



Metallurgical Products. 



400 Monitor Furnace Co , Ironton, 
O. — Pig in ii. cold blasl charcoal ear- 
wheel iron. I in 

401 Mount Vernon Furnace, Hiram 
Campbell & 

hoi bla>t charcoal founUr iron 1* m 

401" Brooke, E. & G.. Birdsboro', Pa.— 

Keystone pig, iron. X 67. . 111 

402 Grant Furnace, W. D. Kelly & 
Sims. I ronton, '>. — Pig iron, hot blast 
1 hat-coal irons; T 68. 111 

403 Center Furnace, W. D. Kslly & 
Sons, Ironton, (J.— Pig iron, hot h:a-t 
1 I arcoal irons; T 6S. 11 1 

401 Howard Furnace Charcoal Iron 
Co., Ironton, (>.- Pig iron, hot blast 
charcoal irons. 1' 68. 1 11 

405 Buckhora Furnace, Charcoal. Iron 
Co.. Ironton, O. — Pig iron, hot blast 
charcoal irons. T 68. 111 

406 Olive Furnace. Campbell, McGu- 
gin, 8: Co., Ironton, 1 ). — l>ig iron, hot 
blast charcoal iron. T I 5. irx 

407 Lawrence Fvirnace Co., Ironton, 
( ) - Pig iron, hot bl 1st charcoal iron. '1 

in 

408 Pine Grove Furnace, Means, Kyle, 
8: Co. Hanging Rock, O — Pig iron, hot 
blasl its. T 63. 111 

409 Ohio Furnace, Means, Kyle, & Co., 
Hanging Rock, <■ -Pig iron, hot blast 
charcoal iron. T 68 1 1 1 

410 Ironton Furnace Iron and Steel 
Co., Ironton, O. — Pig iron, Player hot 

blast. X 68. 111 

411 Bel font Iron Works, Ironton, 
(>.- -Pi- iron, Mayer hot blast. X 63. 



412 Washington Furnace, Union Iron 
Co., Portsmouth, .0. — Pig iron, hot blast 
charcoal iron. T 68. 1 1 1 

413 Scioto Furnace, L. C. Robinson & 
Co., Portun nah, U. — Pig iron, bet blast 

charcoal iron. 1 68. 1 1 1 

414 Bloom Furnace, John Paul & Co., 
Portsmouth, ().— Pig iron, hot blast char- 
coal iron. T 68. 1 11 

415 Clinton Furnace, W. I. Bell.Wheel- 
ersburg, O. — Pig iron, hot blastcliarco.il 
iron I 8 111 

416 Buckeye Furnace Co., Jackson, 
1 I. — Pig iron, hot bl.ist charcoal iron. 1 
68. in 

417 Cambria Furnace, D. Lewis & Co., 

Sanisonville, (). — Pig iron, hot blast char- 
coal iron. T 68. 1 11 

418 Jackson Furnace, L. P. N. Smith's 
heirs, Sciotoville, O. — Pig iron, hot blast 
charcoal iron. T 68. m 

419 Jefferson Furnace Co., Oak Hill, 
t). — Pig iron; cold blast charcoal car- 
wheel and machinery iron. T 68. m 

420 Orange Iron Co., Jackson, O. — Pig 
iron, hot blast Jackson county stone coal 
iron. T 68. in 

421 Star Furnare Co., Jackson, O.— Pig 

iron, hot blast Jackson county stone coal 
iron. X 68. 11 1 

422 Huron Iron Co., Jackson, O. — Pig 
iron, hot blast Jackson county stone coal 
iron. X 68. 11 1 

For location of objects, indicated by letter and figure 



423 Tropic Furnace Co., Jackson, O.— 

Jackson count) stone 
a al iron. I 60. . in 

424 Globe Iron Co., Jackson, O. - Pig 
iron, hot blast Jackson county stone coal 
iron. T 68. 1 1 1 

425 Fulton Furnace, Globe Iron Cc, 
Jackson, Oi— Pig iron, hot blast Jackson 
county stone coal iron, i 68. mi 

426 Ophir Furnace Co., Jackson, O.— 

I lot blast pig iron. X 68. i 11 

427 Milton Furnace & Coal Co., 

1, (). — Pig iron, Jackson cotin y 
softener iron. '! 111 

428 Wellston Coal 6: Iron Co.; Wells- 
ton, <). — Pig iron, Jackson county stone 
coal iron. T 68 111 

429 Lincoln Furnace, I. M. McC-hee's 
estate, Rud's 1 1 Pig iron, cold 

blast charcoal iron ; , 1 

430 Eagle Furnace, L. C. Darnarin & 
Co., K nd's .Mills, (). — Pig iron, hot blast 
charcoal iron. X 68. in 

431 Richland Furnace Co., Richland 
P. <>., (J. — Pig iron, hot blast charcoal 
in a. T 6S. n 1 

432 Hope Furnace, L. C. Darnarin & 
Co., P 11. — Pig iron, hot 
blasl 1 ban oal iron, X 68. in 

433 Hamden Furnace, L. C. Darnarin 

th, O. — Pig iron, hot 
1 harcoal iron. X 68. 1 1 1 

434 Vinton Furnace, Bancroft, Rader, 
,~i Co., Vinton Station, < ).- Pig iron, 

1st bituminous coal and coke irons. 
X 63. 111 

43 5 Keystone Furnace Co., Ports- 
mouth, O. — Pig iron, hot blast charcoal 
iron. X 63. 111 

436 Monroe Furnace, Union Iron Co., 
Portsii omh, 1 ). —Pig iron, hot blast char- 
coal iron. X 68. 111 

437 Latrobe Furnace, Bur.dy & Cobb, 

roads, 1 ). — Pig iron, hot 
blast charcoal iron. X 63. in 

438 Logan Furnace Co., Logan county, 
O. — Pig iron, hot blasl charcoal iron. 
X 68. m 

439 Union Furnace, Brooks & Hueston, 
Haydensville, O. — Pig iron, hot blast 
charcoal iron. 'I' 68. 111 

440 Pascal Iron Works, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Cast iron work for Main Exhibition 
Huilding. 1 1 1 

441 Lewis, Oliver, & Phillips, Pitts- 
burg, Pa. — Iron in merchant bars and odd 
shapes. X 64. 1 11 

442 Roberts, Henry, Newark, N. J. — 
Iron, Bessemer steel, and cast sicel v ire. 
N 69. m 

443 Andrews, Hitchcock, £■ Co., Cleve- 
land, O. — Merchant bar and sheet iion 
V 61 to 64. m 

444 Mount Savage Furnace, Lexington 
& Carter county Mining & Manufacturing 
Co., Lexington, Ky. — Pig iron, hot blast 
charcoal iron. T 68. Ill 

444" Himrod Furnace Co., Youngs- 
town, O. — P.essemer, foundry, and forge 
pig iron. V 61 to 64. in 

see Key to Notation, p. 25 ; ground plan, p. 26- 



UNITED STATES. 



59 



Metallurgical Products. 



445 Buffalo Furnace, Culbertson, Ear- 
hart, &Co.,.Greenup.sburg, Ky. — Pig iron, 
hot and cold blast charcoal iron. T 
63. in 

445,r Andrews & Hitchcock, Youngs- 
town, O, — Scotch^ foundry, lorge, and null 
iron. V 6i la. 64. 111 

446 Hunnewell Furnace, Eastern Ken- 
tucky Railway Co., Kiverion, Ky. — Pig 
iron, hot blast charcoal foundry iron. T 
63. • in 

44G'< Liking Iron Co., Newark, O.— Pig 
iron. V 6t to 64. 111 

447 Pennsylvania Furnace, Eastern 
Kentucky Railway Co., Riverton, Ky. — ■ 
Pig iron, hot blast charcoal foundry iron. 
T6S.' in 

448 Charlotte Furnace Co., Riverton, 
Ky. — Pig iron, hot blast charcoal foundry 
iron. T 68. 1 1 1 

449 Laurel Furnace, Robert Scott & 
Co., Riverton, Ky. — Pig iron, cold blast 
charcoal car-wheel iron. T 68. 111 

450 Gallia Furnace, Norton, Campbell, 
& Co., Portsmouth, O. — Pig iron, hot 
blast charcoal iron. T 68. 111 

451 Raccoon Mining and Manufactur- 
ing Co., Riverton, Ky. — Pig iron, hot and 
cold blast charcoal iron. T 68. 11 1 

452 Ashland Furnace, Lexington & 
Big Sandy Railroad Co., Ashland, Ky. — 
Pig iron, bituminous coal, and Player hot 
blast. T 68. 1 1 1 

453 Bellefonte Furnace, Means, Rus- 
sell, & Means, Ashland, Ky. — Pig iron, 
hot blast charcoal foundry iron. T68. 111 

454 Norton Iron Works, Ashland, 
Ky. — Pig iron, nail plate, nails. T 
68. in 

455 Buena Vista Furnace, Means & Co., 
Ashland, Ky. — Pig iron, hot blast char- 
coal iron. T 68. 1 1 1 

456 Trigg Furnace, D. Hillman & Sons, 
Empire Iron Works, Ky. — Pig iron, cin- 
ders, etc. ; hot blast charcoal iron. T 
68. in 

457 Center Furnace, D. Hillman & 
Sons, Empire Iron Works, Ky. — Pig iron, 
hot blast charcoal iron. T 68. 111 

458 Empire Iron Works, Trigg county, 
Ky. — Samples of boiler plate and refined 
charcoal iron. T 68. in 

459 Cleveland Malleable Iron Co., 
Cleveland, O. — Malleable iron castings 
and tackle blocks ; fifth wheels. T 55. in 

480 Traber & Aubery, Cincinnati, 
O. — Broken car- wheels, chill tests, and 
castings from Hanging Rock pig iron ; pig 
iron. T 63. m 

461 Hanging Rock Iron Region, Iron- 
ton, O. — Pig iron. T 68. in 

462 Sellers, William, & Co., Edgemoor 
Iron Co., Wilmington, Del. — Wrought 
and cast iron work for Main Exhibition 
Building. in 

463 Roberts, A. & P., Pencoyd Rolling 
Mills, Philadelphia, Pa.— Wrought iron 
work for Main Exhibition Building. 111 

464 Morris, Tasker, & Co., Philadelphia, 

Pa. — Cast iron work for Main Exhibition 

Building. in 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



485 Watson Manufacturing Co., Pater- 
son, N. J. — Iron framework of the Mair 
Exhibition Building. m 

468 Pusey, Jones. & Co., Wilmington 
Del.— Iron work for Machinery Hall. 11; 

467 State of Michigan (jay A. Hubbell, 
Houghton, Mich., Superintendent of Min- 
eral Department,. — V 67. 

a Pig, ingot, and manufactured iron and 
steel. in 

b Ingot, bar, and rolled copper in its various 
stages. 112 

c Maps, models, stamp-mill model, etc. 120 

463 Manhattan Brass Co., New York, 

N. Y. — Sheet brass; brass, copper, and 

zinc tubing ; brass goods, nickel-plated 

oilers, etc. T 65. 112 

469 Pope, Cole, & Co., Baltimore Copper 
Co., Baltimore, Md — Specimens of cop- 
per mattes and slags, and refined copper; 
metallurgical products. T 64. 112 

470 Revere Copper Co., Boston, Mass. 
— Copper and yellow metal sheets and 
bars; tinned metal for stove reservoirs; 
bronze cannon cast by a patented process. 
T 64. 112 

471 Pennsylvania Lead Co., Pitts- 
burg, Pa. — Refined pig lead from ores of 
Colorado and Utah. T 63. 113 

472 Benedict & Burnham Manufactur- 
ing Co., Waterbury, Conn. — Sheet brass, 
German silver, brass tubing, rods, and 
wire, lamp burners, etc. T 61. 113 

473 Passaic Zinc Co., Passaic, N. J. — 
Zinc ingots, foil, castings, and oxide; sheet 
zinc. T 63. 113 

473' Crocker Bros. & Co., Taunton, 
Mass. — T 61. 

a Copper and yellow metal. 112 

b Zinc. 113 

474 Holmes, Booth, & Haydens, Water- 
bury, Conn. — Brass and German silver 
wire, tubing, rivets, lamp trimmings, burn- 
ers. T 61. 113 

476 Matthiessen & Hegeler Zinc Co., 

La Salle, III. — Refined spelter; sheet tin 
to show the thickness of the common num- 
bers. Vari0ussi7.es of casks for shipment. 
Rolled zinc plates for galvanic batteries, 
lithographing, etc. T 70. 113 

477 Wharton, Joseph, Camden, N. J.— 
Nickel goods. T 63. 114 

478 Taylor, N. & G., Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Tin plate patterns. T 62. 114 

480 Scovill Manufacturing Co., Water- 
bury, Conn. — Sheet brass ; German silver, 
gold and silver plated metal ; lamps and 
trimmings; hinges, buttons, thimbles, 
castors, metal tubes, etc. P 67. 114 

481 Ansonia Brass & Copper Co., An- 
sonia, Conn. — Brass and copper goods, 
sheet metal and wire, planished brass and 
copper. T 54. 114 

482 Waterbury Brass Co., Waterbury, 
Conn., and 52 Beekman street, New York, 
N. Y. — Brass and German silver in sheets, 
rolls, wire, and tubes ; brass kettles, cop- 
per and brass rivets and bolts ; percussion 
caps, all qualities; powder flasks, shot 
belts and pouches; game bags, metallic 
eyelets, and tape measures. T 62. 114 

483 Lancroft, C. E. & H. B., Fair Haven, 

Conn. — Sulphates of nickel, ammonia, 
cobalt, and aluminum. P 6S. 114 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



6o DEPT. I.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 



Mining Engineering. 



Mining Engineering. 

484 Holley, Alexander L., New York, 
N. Y. — Exhibit relating to metallurgical 
engineering. \West gallery.) 120 

485 State of New Jersey (by Geo. H. 
Cook, State Geologist, New Brunswick, 
N. J.). — Geological maps, mine maps, mine 
and vein models. T 70. 121 

485'f Lowe, S. B., Chattanooga, Tenn. 
— Map of Chattanooga iron district. X 
63. 120 



486 Prince, Franklin. & Bullock, E. L., 
Audenried, Pa. — Model of the Wharton 
anthracite coal vein at Beaver Brook 
collieries, Audenried, Pa. T 60. 121 

487 Hanford, Theodore, Jersey City 
N. J. — Specimen of the strata of the ( irav- 
elpit Gold Mines of Ballarat, Victoria 
Australia. T 64. 121 



488 Charleston, S. C, Mining & Manu- 
facturing Co., Philadelphia, Pa. — Model 
of their works. Y 60. 121 

For location of objects, indicated by letter and figure, see Key to Notation, p. 25 ; ground plan, p. 26 



THE 




A. J. AIKENS, President. 



New York Newspaper Union, \ 3)5 New spapers,S3.00 per line, per week. 

148 and 150 Worth St., New York. J 

" $3.50 " " 



Chicago Newspaper Union, \ ^q 

114 Monroe St., Chicago. J 

Milwaukee Newspaper Union, f 1 2 
e. / 



365 East Water St., Milwaukee 

Aikens Newspaper Union, \ 200 

143 Race St., Cincinnati. J 

Southern Newspaper Union, \ ^5 

227 Second St., Memphis, Tenn. J 



" $1.25 " " 

" $2.00 " " 

" $1.50 " " 

St. Paul Newspaper Union, 1 -^ M $ 75 « « 

17 Wabashaw St., St. Paul, Minn. J 

THE ORIGIN OF CO-OPERATIVE NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING. 

Co-operative newspaper printing, as now practised, originated in Wisconsin twelve years ago. 
It is termed co-operative for the reason that one side of each of the newspapers is printed at a 
central office, and the paper sent in its half-printed state to the home office, where it is completed 
with editorials, local news, and other matter prepared by the editor or publisher. In December, 
1846, the idea of co-operation, -with advertisements, occurred to Mr. Aikens, while yet serving 
his time as an apprentice, in printing the message of President Polk on one side of a country 
newspaper of New England at Boston, and the other half being printed at the local office. 

Mr. A. J. Aikens, a practical printer and business man, conceived the idea of reducing the 
cost of ready-printed paper, as it is how termed, to country publishers, by making an agreement 
with them to use a certain space in each of their papers for advertisements that he might procure. 
This plan of co-operation he put into practice twelve years ago, at the office of Cramer, Aikens 
& Cramer, Milwaukee. It at once became successful, leading to the establishment of co-operative 
newspaper printing-offices in Chicago, New York, St. Louis, Cincinnati, Memphis, St. Paul, and 
other places. There are now over two thousand newspapers printed upon the co-operative plan 
in the United States and Canadas, and the number is constantly increasing, it having more than 
doubled in the last five years. The enterprise is no longer an experiment, but an established suc- 
cess, and the system is one yielding manifold advantages to advertisers as well as to local pub- 
lishers. 

The American Hewspaper TTnion 

Is essentially national. The papers represented in it are located in all the States of the Union 
and in nearly five hundred county seats. They circulate over the whole area of the country 
from Maine to Colorado, distributing at least one hundred copies every year to each square mile 
of the settled portions of the United States. 

Although, as a whole, the Union List is national, covering all sections, it is so made up of 
different members as to be susceptible of easy division into sections — East, Middle, West, South. 
The distribution of the papers is as follows : 

New England 78 

New York 101 

New Jersey 27 

Pennsylvania 65 

Virginia 24 

No. and So. Carolina . . 24 

Ohio 122 

Indiana 81 



Illinois 117 

Michigan 86 

Wisconsin 98 

Tennessee 29 

Kentucky 29 

Minnesota 79 

Iowa 85 



Nebraska 15 

Missouri 17 

Georgia 10 

Alabama 32 

Louisiana 11 

Mississippi 29 

Other States 46 



AGGREGATE CIRCULATION. 

The circulation of these papers is large and constantly increasing. It is larger than the cir- 
culation of any other lists or combinations of country papers in the United States — the last 
aggregate weekly circulation being seven hundred thousand seven hundred and thirty copies 
(700,730). 

SEND TO EITHER OFFICE FOR A CIRCULAR. 



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Heart, Hysterics, Croup, Diphtheria, Catarrh, Influenza, Headache, Toothache, Neuralgia, 
Rheumatism, Cold Chills, Ague Chills. The application of the READY RELIEF to the part 
or parts where the pain or difficulty exists will afford ease and comfort. Twenty drops in a half 
tumbler of water will, in a few moments, cure Cramps, Spasms, Sour Stomach, Heartburn, Sick 
Headache, Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Colic, Win 1 in the Bowels, and all Internal Pains. Travelers 
should always carry a bottle of RADWAY'S RELIEF with them. A few drcps in water will 
prevent sickness or pains from change of water. It is better than French Brandy or Bitters as a 
stimulant. 

FEVER AND AGUE cured for fifty cknts. There is not a remedial agent in this world 
that will cure Fever and Ague and all other Malarious, Bilious, Scarlet, Typhoid, Yellow, and 
other Fevers (aided by RADWAY'S PILLS) as quick as RADWAY'S READY RELIEF. 
Fifty cents per bottle. 

DR. RADWAY'S PILLS, 

Perfectly tasteless, elegantly coated, for the cure of all Disorders of the Stomach, Liver, Bowels, 
Kidneys, Bladder, Nervous Diseases, Headache, Constipation, Costiveness, Indigestion, Dys- 
pepsia, Biliousness, Bilious Fever, Inflammation of the Bowels, Piles, and all Derangements ol 
the Internal Viscera. Warranted to effect a Positive Cure. RADWAY'S PILLS will free the 
system from all the above-named disorders. Price, 25 cents per box. 

Read FALSE AND TRUE. Send one letter stamp to Radway & Co., No. 32 Warren 
Street, New York. Information worth thousands will be sent ycu. 



GREAT BRITAIN. 



fii 



GREAT BRITAIN. 



{North of Nave, Columns 23 tojS.) 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining and Metallurgical Products. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining 
Products. 

1 'West Cumberland Iron & Steel Co. 
(limited), Workington, Cumberland. 

a Iron ores. 100 

b Coal and coke. 101 

c Limestone. 103 

\a Whitwell, Thomas, Stockton-on- 
Tees. — Cumberland ores. 100 

2 Wigan Coal & Iron Co. (limited), Wi- 
gan, Lancashire, England. — Cannel and 
gas coal. 1 01 

3 Penrose & Richards, Swansea, 
South Wales. — Coke fuel. 101 

4 Dixon, Frederick, London. — Patent 
fuel. 101 

5 Dudgeon, Arthur, Westminster, 
London. — Peat fuel, manufactured by the 
Irish Peat Fuel Co. 101 

6 Lindlev, Robert Charles, Mansfield, 
Nottinghamshire. — Stones from the Mans- 
field quarries. 102 

7 Cwmorthin Slate Co. (limited), 
Poritnadoc, v North Wales. — Roofing 
slates. 102 

8 Hunter, James, Aberdeen, Scotland. 
— Red polished granite monument. 102 

9 Macdonald, Field, & Co., Aberdeen 

Granite Works, Aberdeen, Scotland. — 
Polished red granite monument. 102 

10 Pen-yr-orsedd Slate Quarry Co. (lim- 
ited), Carnarvon, North Wales. — Rooting 
slates, slate slabs, cisterns, ridges for roofs, 
billiard slabs, slate partly manufac- 
tured. 102 

11 Shearer, Smith, & Co., Dalbeattie 
Granite Quarries, Scotland. — Scotch pol- 
ished granite, and street paving 
blocks. 102 

12 Bessbrook Granite Works, Bess- 
brook, Ireland. — Blue and gray Irish 
granites in headstones, monuments, and 
building work. 102 

13 Great North of Scotland Granite Co. 
(limited), Peterhead, Scotland. — Monu- 
mental pedestal and vase in polished red 
pranite. 102 

1 3a Campbell, Hugh, & Son, Newry. — 
Polished granite. 102 

i.4 Hollick & Co., Greenwich, London. 
— Portland cement. 103 

15 Patent Selenitic Cement Co. (limi- 
ted), London. — Method of preparing lime 
for mortar, for plastering and brickwork, 
and also for concrete. 103 

For classes of exuiMls, indicated by numbers 



16 Wouldham Cement Co., Wouldham- 

on-the-Medway, Kent, England. — Port- 
land cement and its ingredients in differ- 
ent stages of manufacture. Concrete 
blocks and othei objects made there- 
from. 103 

17 Lavers, Alfred Hamilton, London. — 
Portland cement, test blocks, cemenis, 
plaster of Paris, whiting. 103 



\1a Busse, G., 

mcnt. 



Co., London. — Ce- 
i°3 

18 Francis & Co., Cliffe Creek, Roches- 
ter. — Cements, cement concrete, parian 
scagliola.and decorated parian. 103 

19 Grays Chalk Quarries Co. (limited) 
Grays, Essex. 

a Chalk, whiting, kilndried chalk, gilders' 

whiting. 103 

b Flint. 106 

20 Eastwood & Co. (limited), Lon- 
don. — Portland cement. 103 

21 Pike, William Joseph, Warehar.j, 
Dorsetshire. — Clays. 104 

22 Harrison, George King, Lye & Bret- 
tell Lane Fire Clay Mines & Brick Works, 
Stourbridge, England. — Stourbridge lire 
clays. 104 

23 Dunn, Robert, & Co., St. Austell. 
Cornwall. — China clay, in its raw mate- 
rial ; samples for potting, bleaching, paper 
manufacturing, etc 104 

24 Oakey, John, & Sons, Wellington 
Mills, London. — Crude emery stone; 
grain emery ; flour emery. i 

24<* Star Plate & Universal Polishing 

Powder Co., London. — Plate and polish- 
ing powder. 106 



Metallurgical Products 

25 Johnson, Matthey, & Co., London. 
— Articles in platinum; rare and pre- 
cious metals. no 

26 Wigan Coal & Iron Co. (limited 1, 
Wigan, Lancashire. — Hematite, foundry, 
and forge pig iron. m 

27 Great Western Iron Co., Soudley 

Newuham. — Pig iron in 



28 West Cumberland Iron & Steel Co. 

(limited), Workington, Cumberland. — 
Pig iron, spiegeleisen, granulated blast 
furnace slag, Bessemer steel in the ingot ; 
steel forgings, rails and rail sections, 
boiler and bridge plates, railway chaii s 
etc. ; samples illustrating the testing oi 
steel, and its metallurgy. id 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-4? 



62 DEPT. I.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 



Metallurgical Products. 



29 Smith, Frederick, & Co., Caledonia 
Works, Halifax, Yorkshire. — Rope, rig- 
ging, telegraph, card, reed, and bonnet 
wire ; iron in its various stages of manu- 
facture into wire. in 

30 Houghton, William Dickson, War- 
rington. — Wire for special and general 
purposes. in 

30<* Tayler, D. F., & Co., New Hall 

Works, Birmingham. —Iron, steel, brass, 
and copper wire. in 

31 Edge & Sons, Coalport Works, 
Shropshire. — Wire ropes and chains for 
mining and engineering purposes. in 

31a Hawksworth, Ellison, & Co., Car- 
lisle Works, Sheffield. — Steel, and articles 
made therefrom. m 

32 Ash & Lacy, Globe Works, Stafford- 
shire. — Galvanized, tinned, plain, and 
corrugated iron sheets ; perforated zinc, 
metals, etc. m 

32<» Ward & Payne, Sheffield.— 

Steel. m 

32* Whitwell, Thomas, Stockton-on- 
Tees. — Pig iron. in 

33 Cammell, Charles, & Co. (limited), 
Cyclops Steel & Iron Works, Sheffield. — 
Rolled iron armor plates. m 

84; Siemens, Charles William, London. 
— Specimens of iron and steel. m 

34<i Jessop, William, & Sons (limited). 
Sheffield. — Steel in bars, sheets, ana 
large and small plates. Ill 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



34<$ Hatton, Sons, & Co., Bilston, Staf- 
fordshire. 
a Charcoal sheet iron. m 

b Charcoal tin plates. 113 

35 Baldwin, E. P. & W., Wilden 
Works, near Stourport. 

a Button and sheet iron black plates. in 
b Tin and terne plates; tinned sheets. 113 

35a Warrington 'Wire Rope Works, 
Liverpool. — Wire ropes, cord, etc. 111 

36 Brown, John, & Co. 'limited), Atlas 
Steel & Iron Works, Sheffield. — Armor 
plates; naval engineering. \In Machinery 
Hail.) in 

37 Swansea Tin Plate Co., The Tin & 
Terne Plate Manufacturers, Swansea Tin 
Plate Works, Swansea. — Tin and terne 
plates. 113 

38 Nash, Henry, & Co., Liverpool. — 
Tin and terne plates, black plate, and 
patent continuous roofing terne plate. 113 

39 Governor & Company of Copper 
Miners in England, London. — Tin and 
terne plates. 113 

40 Morewood, E., & Co., Llanelly. 

a Tin and terne plates. 113 

b Machines for manufacturing tin and terne 

plate, and galvanized sheet iron. 512 

41 Phosphor Bronze Co. (limited), 
London. — Phosphor bronze tools, locks, 
keys, tubes, wire, sheet, steam fittings, 
parts of machinery. 114 

(N. B. English Exhibits in this de- 
partment are also installed in Agricultu- 
ral Hall, and catalogued in that volume.) 
at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 37-45. 



NEW ZEALAND. 



63 



NEW ZEALAND 

{North of Nave, Columns to to 17.) 



Stone, Mining Products, Metallurgical Products. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining 
Products. 

1 Parapara Iron & Coal Co., Nelson. 

a Brown hematite ore. 100 

b Coal from the Aorere river. 101 

e Limestone used as a flux for hematite 

ore. 103 

2 Johnstone Bros., Nelson. — Hematite 
iron ore. 100 

3 Nelson Committee, Nelson. 

a Iron, plumbago, galena, zinc blende, cop- 
per, antimony, and argentiferous lead 
ores. 100 

b Coal from Coalbrookdale, Mount Roch- 
fort, and Reefton. 101 

c Marble from Ruatanuka, Golden Bay. 102 

d Porcelain clays from Pakawau and Rua- 
tanuka; steatite from Golden Gully, Col- 
lingwood. 104 

4 Louisson, T. B., Nelson. — Iron ore, 
calcined iron ore. 100 

5 Washbourn, W. E., Nelson. — Ar- 
gentiferous lead ore. 100 

6 Taranaki Committee. 

a Titanic iron sand, older tertiary marl, 
trachyte pebble, trachyte with crystals of 
hornblende, trachyte cast, hornblende, 
obsidian, nephrite, taranakite, carne- 
lian. 100 

b Lignite from Urenui. 101 

c Potters' clay from Urenui. 104 

* Colonial Museum, Wellington. — 

James Hector, Director. 
a Collection of minerals, containing mag- 
netic iron, hematite, chrome, copper, lead, 
zinc, and manganese ores. 100 

b Specimens illustrating the classification of 
New Zealand coals ; petroleums from 
Sugar Loaf Point, Waiapu, Waipawa. 101 
c Maible from Collingwood, Nelson. 102 
i Steatite from Parapara Valley, Nehon. 104 
For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



8 Kennedy Brothers, Nelson. 

a Coal from the Brunner Mine, and coke 

manufactured from it. 
b Raw and ground fire clay. 104 

9 Albion Coal Co., Nelson. — Coal from 

Ngakauau. 

10 Reid, Alexander W., Canterbury. — 
Coal from Kowai Pass. 10 

11 Oakden, J.J., Canterbury. — Anthra 
cite coal from Lake Coleridge. 

12 Rowley, Wilson, & Co., Otago.— 
Coal from Shag Point, Palmerston. v 

13 Ross, A., Poverty Bay, Auckland. 
Petroleum. 1. 

14 Wilson, W., Christchurch.— Hewn 
white and yellow limestone. 102 



Metallurgical Products. 

15 New Zealand Commissioners. — 
Specimens of alluvial gold and gold-bear- 
ing quartz from Auckland, Westland, and 
Otago, collected by the Bank of New Zea- 
land, no 

16 Governmentof New Zealand. — Spec- 
imens of alluvial gold from Nelson and 
Westland, and of auriferous quartz from 
the west coast; specimens of alluvial gold 
from Otago; bars of melted and refined 
gold ; bars of chloride of silver, and sil- 
ver; model representing gold exported 
from New Zealand 1862-75. no 

17 Nelson Committee. — Specimens of 
auriferous quartz from Reefton. no 

18 Reefton Committee. — Specimens of 
auriferous quartz from the Inangahua and 
Lyell districts, Nelson. no 

19 Tolhurst, George E., Bank of New 
Zealand, Wellington. — Models of gold in- 
gots, no 

at en ' of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



64 DEPT. I.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 



NEW SOUTH WALES. 



{North of Nave, Columns ij to fj.) 



Minerals, Metallurgical Products, Mining Engineering. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Pro- 
ducts. 

1 McCallum, Argyle, Yaas. — Copper 
and lead ores from Woolgarloo Mine; iron 
ore from Bogolong. 100 

2 Stuart. Seymour C — Auriferous 
quartz from Adelong ; lode and stream tin 
ore. ioo 

3 King, P. G., Goonoo. — Sulphuret of 
antimony, from Nundle. ioo 

4 Howard, John, Sofala. — Antimony, 
from Crudine creek. ioo 

4i» Dewhurst, Arthur, Tamworth. — 
Collection of minerals. ioo 

5 Coulter, Edward, Sydney. — Mag- 
netic iron ore containing gold and copper, 
from Mount Lambie. ioo 

5<s Cleghorn, Wm., Uralla.— Collection 

of minerals. ioo 

6 Department of Mines, Sydney. 

a Mineralogical and geological collection; 
specimens of gold from the Southern, West- 
ern, and Northern districts ; models of gold 
nuggets found in New South Wales; gold 
trophy, showing production of New South 
Wales. ioo 

b Coal trophy. lor 

7 Towns & Co., Sydney. — Kerosene 
shale from Murrumbidgee. 

8 Fountain, John, Gosford, Brisbane 
Water. — Iron ore from Brisbane Wa- 



9 King, P. G., Goonoo Goonoo. — Lepi- 

dodendron fossils from Goonoo Goo- 



10 Wilson, W., Monaltrie, Richmond 
river. — Fossils. ioo 

11 Butchart, J. Hawkins, Sydney. — 

Lode and stream tin ore. ioo 



12 Caddell, Alfred, Sydney.— Tin ore 
and wash dirt from Vegetable Creek Tin 
Mines. ioo 

13 New South Wales Shale & Oil Com- 
pany, Sydney. — Kerosene shale. 101 

14 Towns, R., & Co., Sydney. — Kerosene 
shale from Murrumndi. ioi 

15 Browne, Thomas, Bishop's Bridge. 
— Sandstone from West Maitland. 103 

16 Douglass, W., Sydney.— Slate from 
a quarry near Goulburn. 102 

17 Young, John, Sydney. — Granite from 
Moruya; marble. 102 

18 Mackintosh & Oakes, Bathurst. — 
Kaolin. 104 

19 Warden, David, Ulladulla. - Kao- 
lin. 104 

Metallurgical Products. 

19a Lithgow Valley Iron & Coal Co.— 
Iron. in 

20 New South Wales Commissioners. 
— Copper ingots. 112 

21 Moore & Co., Sydney. — Tin in 
gots. 113 

22 Vegetable Creek Company, Sydney. 
— Tin ingots. 113 

23 New South Wales Commissioners. 
— Tin ingots, bars, and grain tin. 113 



Mining Engineering. 



24 Caddell, Alfred, Sydney.— Model of 
shaft of Vegetable Creek Tin Mine, and 
report, plan, and photographs. 121 

25 Government Printing Office, Syd- 
ney, New South Wales. — Mines and min- 
eral statistics. 121 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27"45. 



VICTORIA. 



65 



VICTORIA. 



{North of Nave, Columns 11 to fj.) 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Products. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Pro- 
ducts. 

1 Collection of Rocks, Minerals, and 
Fossils, illustrative of the geology, miner- 
alogy, and mining resources of Victoria, 
exhibited for, and on behalf of the Gov- 
ernment, by R. Brough Smyth, F.G.S., 
F.L.S., Assoc. Inst. C.E., Secretary for 
Mines, and Chief Inspector of Mines for 
the colony. 100 

a Older igneous or plutonic rocks. 

b Newer igneous or volcanic rocks. 

e Aqueous rocks. 
. d Upper silurian. 

e Upper palaeozoic. 

f Mesozoic-carbonaceous. 

g Tertiary. 

k Collection of mineral specimens. 

i Economic collection : auriferous quartz. 

k Fac-similes of gold nuggets found in Vic- 
toria. 

/ Economic minerals. 

wt Fossil fruit. 

2 Acadia Catherine Gold Mining Com- 
pany, Sandhurst. — Golden stone. 100 

3 Bleasdale, J. I., Melbourne.— Collec- 
tion of gems and precious stones, consisting 
of diamonds, blue sapphires, oriental eme- 
ralds, rubies, aqu.'i-marines, topazes, 
spinels, beryls, opals, garnets, tourma- 
lines, etc. loo 

4 Commissioners for Victoria, for the 
Philadelphia Exhibition, Melbourne. — 

a Fac-similes of nuggets found in Victoria, 
and mineralogical and geological speci- 
mens. 100 
b Coal. 101 
c Sawn slate, block of granite, polished 
marble. 102 
d Limestones from Major Plains. 103 
e Black clay, clay and sand; kaolin 
clay. 104 
f Sharpening stones from Wangunyah. 106 

5 Costerfield Gold & Antimony Mining 
Co., Melbourne. — Antimony ore. 100 

For classes of exhiL'ts, indicated by numbers at 



6 Hanckar, J. H. H., Melbourne. — 
Nickel ore from the Boa K.aine Mine 
New Caledonia. 100 

7 McGie, James, & Co., Melbourne. — 
Nickel ore. 100 

8 Shenandoah Gold Mining Co., Sand- 
hurst. — Gold-bearing quartz. 100 

9 Mining Department of Victoria, 
Melbourne. — Coal. 101 

10 Mansfield Shire Council, Mans- 
field.— Polished marble, hewn sand- 
stone. 102 

1 1 Arthu 1 & Dogherty, New Zealand. — 
Lithographic stone. 106 

12 Lewis & Whitty, Fitzroy.— Knife 
polish. 106 

13 Hattersley.J., Yackandandah.— Aer- 
ated waters. 107 

14 Lyon, George, Spring Creek, Beech- 
worth, .uemonade, soda water, and gin- 
ger ale. 107 

15 Rowlands & Lewis, Ballarat.— 
Tonic potass, soda, lithia, and seltzer 
waters, and ginger ale. 107 



Metallurgical Products. 

16 Bright Bros. & Co., Melbourne.— 
Star antimony in ingots. '13 

17 Costerfield Gold & Antimony Min- 
ing Co., Melbourne. — Antimony. 113 

18 Hodgson, Richard, Collingwood.— 
Star alimony, pig lead, block tin. 113 

19 Croaker, Scott, & Co., Melbourne.— 
Star antimony. 113 



Mining Engineering. 

20 Smytn, R. Brough, Department of 
Mines, Melbourne. — Geological maps, re- 
ports, etc. i2i 

end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



66 DEPT. I.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 



BAHAMAS. 

{South of Nave, Columns /j to ij.) 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Products. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Products 

1 Dupuch, Joseph. — Building stone. 10a 

2 George, Jno. S.— Building stone. 102 



BERMUDAS. 

{North of Nave, Columns ij to rj.) 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Products. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Products. 

1 Bermuda, Government of. — Top of a pillar of stalagmite, and a small stalactite 
from a submerged cave. 100 

2 Ness, Ph. — Building stones. 10a 
For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



QUEENSLAND. 



b 7 



QUEENSLAND. 

(jVort/i of North Avenue, Columns 10 to rj.) 



Mineral and Metallurgical Products, Mining Engineering. 



9 Mount Marley Tin Mining Co. 
lection of tin ores. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Pro- 
ducts. 

1 Aplin, D. — Trophy of tin ores. 100 

2 Brisbane Tin Mining Co. — Tin ores, 
wash dirt, etc. ioo 

3 Cloncurry Mine, Proprietors of. — 
Manganese. ioo 

4 Daintree, Richard. — Collection oi 
rocks, soils, and fossils illustrative of the 
colony. ioo 

5 Foote, Alfred. — Iron ores from West 
Moreton. ioo 

6 Gregory, A. C. — Antimony ores, ioo 

7 Henry, Captain. — Nugget of native 
copper. ioo 

8 Hume, W. C— Coll ection of tin 
ores. ioo 

-Col- 

IOO 

10 Perry, Matthew. — Copper pyrites. 

IOO 

11 Staiger, C. — Antimony ores. ioo 

12 Tyrrell, J. de F.— Tin ores. ioo 

13 Wilkinson Mine, Proprietors of. — 
Cinnabar. ioo 

14 Government of Queensland. 
a Copper ores, fossils, etc., from Ipswich; 

quartz and gold bearing stone from Gym- 
pie, Rockhampton, Ravenswood, Cawar- 
rol, Palmer, Cloncurry, etc. ioo 

b Coal from Ipswich. ioi 

c Building stone. 102 

d Plumbago. 105 

5 Aberdare Mine, Proprietors of. — 
Coal. 101 

16 Alexander, W. R.— Coal. 101 

17 Allora Mine, Proprietors of.— Coal. 

101 
Proprietors of. — 
101 
For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at 



18 Bingera Mine, 
Coal. 



19 Blackfellows' Creek Mine, Propri- 
etors of. — Coal. 101 

20 Bland & Wright, Perseverance 
Wine.- — Coal. 101 

21 Flagstone Creek, Proprietors of. — 
Coal. 101 

22 Gulland & Co., Ipswich.— Coal and 
coke. 101 

23 Rosewood Mine, Proprietors of. — 
Coal. 101 

24 Tivoli Mine, Proprietors of. — Coal 
and coke. 101 

25 Peak Downs Copper Mining Co. — 
Slab of polished malachite. 102 



Metallurgical Products. 

26 Government of Queensland. 

a Gold, in nuggets, from Gympie, Rock- 
hampton, Ravenswood, Cawarrol, Palmer, 
Cloncurry, etc. no 

b Tin in ingots. 113 

27 Go vernment of Queensland. — Re- 
fined copper. 112 

28 Mount Perry Copper Mining Co. — 
Ingots of copper. 112 

29 Peak Downs Copper Mining Co.- 
Trophy of copper ingots. 112 

30 Bulimba Tin Smelting Co.— Refined 
tin, in ingots. 

31 Mount Marley Tin Co.— Refined tin, 
in ingots. 113 

32 Queensland Smelting & Assaying 
Co. — Trophy of tin ingots. 113 



Mining Engineering. 

33 Clifton Mine, Proprietors of.— Fos- 
sils, kaolin, etc., showing strata of mine. 

121 
end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



68 DEPT. I.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 



TASMANIA. 



(South of North Avenue, Columns ij to rj.) 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining and Metallurgical Products. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Pro- 
ducts 

1 British & Tasmanian Charcoal Iron 
Co. — Iron ores. 100 

2 Hammond, W., Hobart Town. — 
Bismuth, from Mount Ramsey. loo 

3 Harrap, A., Launceston. — Petrified 

wood. ioo 

4 Hull, Henry J., Hobart Town.— Tin 
ore, from George's Bay. ioo 

5 Innes, J. H., Hobart Town.— Tin 
ore, from Rongarooma. too 

P Just, T. C, Launceston. — Iron ores 
and asbestos. « ioo 

Qa Royal Society of Tasmania.— 
Topazes and beryls from Bass's Straits 
Island. ioo 

7 Smart, Dr., Hobart Town. — Gold, in 
quartz. ioo 

8 Smith, James, Launceston. — Bis- 
muth, from Mount Ramsey. ioo 

9 Stanhope Company. — Tin ore. ioo 
1.0 Harcourt, James, Hobart Town. 

Iron ores. ioo 

b Coal from Seymour. ioi 



11 Hematite Iron Works, West Tamar. 
a Iron ores. ioo 
b Blue and white marble limestone. ios 

12 Lyell & Gowan, Melbourne. 

a Tin ore from Mount Bischoff. ioo 

b Coal from river Don. ioi 

c Slate from Piper's river. 102 

d Marble limestone from river Don. 103 

13 Groom, F., Harefield.— Coal. 101 

14 Hurst, J., Hobart Town.— Coal from 
Tasman s Peninsular. 101 

15 Kermode, W. A., Mona Vale. — Gray 
and brown freestone. 102 

16 Raynor, E., Bridgewater. — Lime- 
stone, with fossils. 102 

17 Coverdale, John, Port Arthur. — 
Pipe clay. 104 



Metallurgical Products. 

18 Harcourt, James, Hobart Town. — 
Pig iron and • istings. m 

19 Hematite Iron Works, West Tamar. 
— Pig hon and castings. m 

20 Mount Bischoff Tin Mining Co., 
Mount Bischoff. — Tin, in ingots. 113 



'or classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entrie>,see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



INDIA. 



69 



INDIA. 



(North of Nave, Columns 22 to 25. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining and Metallurgical Products. 



Collections selected from the India 
Museum by J. Fokbes Watson, M.A., 
M.D., LL.D., Director of the India 
Museum, etc. 

Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Pro- 
ducts. 

a Iron ores and magnetic iron sand from the 
Madras Presidency ; iron ores from the 
Bombay Presidency ; iron ores and mag- 
netic iron sand from the Bengal Presi- 
dency ; chrome iron ores from Salem and 
South Arcot ; manganese ores from the 
Madras Presidency ; copper ores from 
Nellore, Singbhum, and Deoghur ; copper 
pyrites from the hills of Beloochistan ; 
malachite from Central India ; lead ore 
from Deoghur; galena from the Malanna 
and Parbutti mines, and from Catloor, 
Karnul, Chota Nagpur, Duttiah, Hazari- 
bagh, and Beloochistan ;(stibnite antimony 
ore; from Shigri, Busoh, Borneo, and 
Sarawak ; tin stone from Junk Ceylon, 
Malacca, Kuhun, Mergui, Tenasserim, 
Larut, and Johore ; gold sand from Puru- 
lia, Toradanally, Dandput, Rangoon, and 
Ramagherry; arsenical ores from Pegu, 
Burmah, Tenasserim, Bengal, and Mad- 
ras ; sulphur from Rangoon and Sho- 
runs. 100 

i Coal from Nerbudda Coal and Iron Co., 
Gurrawarra, Oormoo, Chigo, and Ma- 
lacca; lignite from Darjiling; petroleum 
and naphtha from Burmah. 101 

c Limestone from South Arcot, Nellore, 
Tripattur, Masulipatam, and Beronda ; 
calcite from Ranigunj ; calc spar from 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at 



Kabul ; selenit" from Ava ; white mica 
from Salem; jiack mica from Behar; 
agalmatolite from Chota Nagpur ; zeolites 
from Deccan ; lime from Bownee, Salem, 
Bellary, and Soonporah. 103 

d Clays, for pottery, from South Arcot, 
Madura, North Arcot, Sadigeri, Banga- 
lore, and Viziinagram; powdered mica 
from Lahore ; quartz, yellow and red 
ochre, fire and china clays from Madras; 
ball clay from Mangalore and Raepore ; 
raw, line white, and prepared clay, pow- 
dered marble, red lead and red ochre from 
Pattan ; litharge from Calcutta; white 
lead from Punjab white earth from 
Beronda; geroo from Raepore; pink and 
yellow earth from Paldeo ; white earth 
from Punnah ; yellow earth from Alipore; 
pipe clay from Singapore ; red clay from 
Duttiah; white earth from Kotee ; fullers' 
earth from Sind. 104 

e Graphite from Caviatten Coodul, Trevan- 
drum, Almorah, and Ceylon. 105 

/ Corundum from Madras, Salem, and My- 
sore ; agates and carnelians from Cambay ; 
gem sand from Ceylon ; ruby sand from 
Travancore; rough garnets from Mysore 
and Vizianagram ; calderite from Nepal ; 
tourmaline from Nellore ; epidote granite 
from Madras. 107 

g Fibrous gypsum from Karnul; reh from 
Buttiana. 107 



Metallurgical Products. 

h Crude iron from Assam ; Wootz steel ; 
native iron; nat've iron with slag. 111 
end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45 



70 DEPT. I.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 



CANADA. 



{North of Nave, Columns 16 to 2j.) 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining and Metallurgical Products. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining 
Products. 

1 Gatling Gold Mining Co., Marmora, 
Out. — Gold-bearing arsenical pyrites, 100 

2 Russell, W. W., Ottawa, Ont.— Gold 
in quartz. ioo 

3 Lindsay, J. A., Toronto, Ont.— Gold, 
silver, and magnetic arcs. ioo 

4 Jackfish Lake Gold Mining Co., To- 
ronto, Ont. — Gold and silver, in quartz, ioo 

5 McKellar Bros., Prince Arthur's 
Landing, Ont. — Gold, in quartz. ioo 

6 McKellar, D., Prince Arthur's Land- 
ing, Ont. — Gold, in quartz. ioo 

7 Toronto Gold Mining Co., Toronto, 
Ont. — Gold-bearing arsenical pyrites, ioo 

8 Lockwood, W. P., St. Francois, Q.— 
Model of gold nugget. ioo 

9 Geological Survey, Canada, Q. 

a Quartz, magnetic sand, and alluvial gold, 
models of gold nuggets, platinum, copper 
pyrites, native copper, magnetite, magnetic 
iron sand, hematite, iron ores, iron pyrites, 
native iron, antimony ore, galena, blende, 
barytes, mica, magnesite, kermesite, celes- 
tine, albite, orthoclase, asbestos, ame- 
thyst, agates, and Canadian rocks. ioo 

b Coal from Saskatchewan river, bituminous 
shale, crude and inspissated petroleum. 101 

c Sandstones, marbles, marble column, 
dolomite, limestone, syenite, granite, 
gneiss, labradorile, jasper conglomerate, 
ornamental and polished slate, cut and 
polished stones. 102 

ti Hydraulic cement, gypsum. 103 

e Clay, fire clay, clay for moulding, river 
and moulding sand, soapstone. 104 

/ Graphite. 105 

g Lithographic stones, grindstones, whet- 
stones, burr stones, granite for mill- 
stones. 106 

k Brine, mineral water, phosphate of lime, 

shell marl. 107 

iO Oppenheimer Bros., Victoria, Br. 

Col. — Gold nugget. 100 

11 Robertson, Robt., Halifax, N. S.— 
Representation of the gold fields of Nova 
Scotia. 100 

11a Morton, George, Frontenac Lead 
Mine. — Pig lead. 100 

12 Donaldson, T. B., Oldham, N. S.— 
Gold in quartz. 100 

13 Sibley, A. H., Silver Islet, Ont.— 

Silver ores and native silver. 100 

13« Moody & Nelson, Victoria, B. R.— 
Native copper. 100 

14 McKellar Bros., Fort William, Ont. 
— Silver ores, native silver, copper pyrites, 
and barytes. 100 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



15 Marks, T., &. McKellar Bros., Fort 
William, Ont. — Silver ores. 100 

16 Dawson, S.J. , Ottawa, Ont.— Silver 
ores. 100 

16« Simpson, John, Upham, N. B.- 
Manganese. 100 

17 Cyrette, Ambrose, Fort 'William, 
Ont. — Silver ores. iuo 

1 8 Van Norman, Judge, Prince Arthur's 
Landing, Ont. — Native silver and silver 
ores. 100 

19 Plumber, Mclntyre, & Russ, Fort 
William, Out. — Silver ores. 100 

19* Jones, T. R., & Co., St. John, N. B. 
— Copper ore. 100 

20 Eames, Prof., Pie Island, Ont.— 
Silver veinstone. 100 

21 Stephen, George, Montreal, Q.— 
Silver ores. 100 

22 Eureka Mining Co., Victoria, Br. Col. 
— Silver ores. 100 

23 Mechanics' Institute, North West- 
minster, lir. Col. 

a Platinum. 100 

b Anthracite. 101 

24 West Canada Mining Co., Welling- 
ton, Ont.— Copper pyrites, copper ore. [00 

25 Hime, H. L., Toronto, Ont.— Copper 
pyrites. J 00 

26 Plumber, B., Bruce Mine, Ont.— 
Copper pyrites. 100 

27 Oliver, Geo., Perth, Ont.— Copper 
pyrites, bog iron ore. 100 

28 Ontario Advisory Board, Toronto, 
Ont. 

a Copper pyrites, magnetic hematite, 
galena. IO ° 

b Serpentine, syenite. 102 

c Graphite. ">5 

d Emery. 106 

e Phosphate of lime, shell marl. 107 

29 Shaw, P., Harvey Hill, Q.— Copper 
pyrites. IO ° 

30 Stewart, W. W., Montreal Q.— 
Native copper. 100 

31 Douglas, Dr., Quebec, Q.— Copper 
ore. IO ° 

32 Davidson, Wm., Alma, N. B.— Cop- 
per glance. IO ° 

33 Russell, Grand Manan, N. B.— Cop- 
per glance. IO ° 

34 Cole, Rufus, Dorchester, N. B.— 
Copper glance. 100 

35 Sweet, R. J., Halifax, N. S— Copper 
glance. Ioa 

36 Lloyd, H. C, Madoc, Ont. — Mag- 
netite, hematite. J o° 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45- 



CANADA. 



7* 



Mining and Metallurgy. 



37 Ledyard, T. D., Toronto, Ont.— Mag- 
netite. 100 

38 Haycock, Will., Templeton, Q.— 

Magnetite. 100 

39 Cobourg & Petsrsboro' Iron Co., 
Belmont, Ont. — Magnetite. 100 

40 Bishop, A., Bell's Corners, Ont. — 
Magnetite. 100 

41 Foley, James, Bathurst, Ont. — Mag- 
netite with apatite. 100 

12 Baldwin, A. H., Hull, Q. — Mag- 
netite. 100 

43 Chipman, David, Berwick, N. S.— 
Magnetite. 100 

44 Lewis, Queen Charlotte's Island, 
Br. Col. — Magnetite. 100 

45 Cowan, A., Brockville, Ont. 

a Hematite, burnt iron pyrites. 100 

6 Phosphate and superphosphate of lime. 107 

46 Crawford, J. D., & Co., Montreal, Q. 
—Hematite, spathic iron ore. 100 

47 Ganthier..O., St. Urbain, Q.— Titanic 
iron ore. 100 

48 Matheson & Gilice, Sydney, N. S.— 
Hematite. *oo 

52 Ottawa Iron & Steel Co., Ottawa, 
Ont. — Iron ore. 100 

53 Stobie, James, Sault St. Marie, Ont. 
—Iron ore. 100 

54 Duval, H. H., Quebec, Q.— Titanic 
iron ore. 100 

55 McDougall, John, Three Rivers, Q. 
— Bog iron ore. 100 

56 Steel Co. of Canada, Londonderry, 
N. S. — Iron ores. 100 

57 MacKinnon, J. C, Whycocomagh, 
N. S. — Iron ores. 100 

58 Duhamel, Dr., Quebec, Q. — Iron 
pyrites. 100 

59 Russell, Willis, Lotbiniere, Q.— 
Antimony ore. 100 

60 Hibbard, F., Prince William, N. B.— 
Antimony ore. 100 

61 Hime, L. H., Toronto. Ont.— Galena 
and copper pyrites, with silver and 
gold. 100 

62 Sibley, Cot, & Mclntyre, J., Silver 
Islet, Ont. — Galena. 100 

63 Johnson, C. J., Wallaceburg, Ont.— 
Galena, blende. 100 

64 Dev-ne, Thos., Toronto, Ont.— 
Galena. 100 

65 Wearne, Capt., Toronto, Ont.— 
Galena, blende. 100 

66 Markham, A., Hammond, N. B.— 
Pyrolusite. 100 

67 Brown, J., N. S.— Pyrolusite. 100 

68 Galway Lead Mining Co., Galway, 
Ont. — Barytes, calcspar. 100 

69 Dolphin Manufacturing Co., Five 
Islands, N. S. — Barytes. 100 

70 Starr, John, Halifax, N. S.— 
Barytes. 100 

71 Baker Mine, North Burgess, Ont. — 
Mica in plates. 100 

72 Ackerly, James, Five Islands, N. S. 
— Dogtooth spar. 100 

73 Dopp, Geo., Berlin, Ont. — Ame- 
thyst, fluorspar, and pyrites. 100 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



74 Mc Vicar, Geo., Toronto, Ont.— 
Amethyst. 100 

75 Blackwood, R., Toronto, Ont.— 
Amethyst, fluorspar, and pyrites. 100 

76 Morrison, W. A., Toronto, Ont. — 
Collection of Canadian precious stones. 100 

77 Poole, H. S., Halifax, N. S.— Ores 
and associated rocks. 100 

78 Honeyman, Dr., Halifax, N. S.— 
Collection of Nova Scotia rocks. 100 

80 Bailey, G., Grand Lake, N. B.- 
Coal. 101 

81 Hall, William, Springhill, N. S.- 
Coal. 10 1 

82 Mitchell, Henry L., Glace Bay 
Mines, N. S.— Coal. 101 

83 McQueen, Wm., Blockhouse Mines, 
N. S.— Coal. 101 

84 Brown, R. H., Sydney Mines, N. S. 
— Coal. 101 

85 McDonald, R. A., International 
Mines, N. S.— Coal. 101 

86 McKeen, David, Caledonia Mines, 
N. S.— Coal. 101 

87 Archibald, T. D., Gowrie Mines, N. 
S. — Coal. 101 

88 Sutherland, James, Big Glace Bay, 
N. S. — Coal. 101 

89 Fraser, J. W., Victoria Mines, N. S. 
— Coal. 101 

90 Routledge, William, Gardiner 
Mines, N. b. — Coal. 101 

91 Campbell, C.J. .North Campbellton, 
N. S.— Coal. 101 

92 Hoyt, Jesse, Acadia Mines, N. S.— 
Coal. 101 

93 Hudson, James, Albion Mines, N. 
S.— Coal. roi 

94 Simpson, Robert, Intercolonial 
Mines, N. S. — Coal. 101 

95 Greener,John,Vale Colliery, N. S.— 
Coal. 101 

98 Bennett, Wm., Scotia Mines, N. S. 
— Coal. 101 

97 Sterling, E., Cape Breton, Big Glace 
Bay, Sydney, and L. Mines, N. S. — 
Coal. ior 

98 Union Mining Co., Union Mines, 
Comox, Br. Col. — Coal. 101 

99 Baynes Sound Mining Co., Bayne3 
Sound Mines, Br. Col. — Coal. 101 

100 Vancouver Mining Co., Vancouver 
Mines, Br. Col. — Coal. 101 

101 Wellington Mining Co., Welling- 
ton Mines, Br. Col. — Coal. 101 

102 Ketchum, E. K., Albert Mines, N. 
B. — Albertite and bituminous shale. 101 

103 Byers, J., Albert Mines, N. B — 
Albertite. 101 

104 Smith, Wm., Toronto, Ont.— 
Peat. 101 

106 Griffin, R. A., Huntingdon, Q.— 
Peat. 101 

107 Belliveau Albertite & Oil Co.. 
Westmoreland, N. B. — Albertite mineral 
oil. 101 

108 Waterman Bros., London, Ont. — 

Petroleum and products. . 101 

109 Gibson, Robert L., Grimsby, Ont. 
— Building sandstones. 10a 

at end of entries, soe Classification, pp. 27-45. 



72 DEPT. I.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 



Mineral Water, Metallurgical Products. 



110 Farquhar& Booth, Esquesing, Ont. 
— Building sandstones and flagging. 102 

111 Skead, Gloucester, Ont.— Building 
sandstones. 102 

112 Londley, Beckwith, Ont. —Building 
sandstones. 102 

113 Rankin, John, Pembroke, Ont. — 
Building sandstones. 102 

114 Bishop, Henry, Nepean, Ont.— 
Building sandstones. 102 

115 Decew, William, Oneida, Ont. — 
Building sandstones. 102 

116 McGregor, Lachute, Q.— Building 
sandstones and limestones. 102 

1 1 7 Goodfellow, Joseph, North Esk, N. 
B. 
a Building sandstones. 102 

b Grindstones. 106 

118 Dor. U. Free Stone Co., Budreau, 
Vil., N. B. — Building sandstones. 102 

119 Caledonia Free Stone Co., Rock- 
land, N. B. — Building sandstones. 102 

120 Roberts & Co., Mary's Point, N. 
B. — Building sandstones. 102 

131 Bayview Quarry Co., Albert City, 
N. B. — Building sandstones, 1 a 

122 Hopewell Quarry Co., Shepody 
Mt., N. R. — Building sandstones, 102 

123 McQuarrie, John, George River, N. 
S. — Building sandstones. 102 

124 Gilpin, Edwin, Springville, N. S. 

a Building sandstones. 102 

b Limestone. 103 

.' Fire brick and fire clay. 104 

125 Heustis, R. B., Wallace, N. S.— 
Building sandstones. 102 

128 McDonald, George J.. Cornwallis, 
N. S. — Building sandstones. 102 

127 Peters, Henry S., Halifax, N. S.— 
Building sandstones. 102 

128 Vancouver Coal Co., Vancouver 
Island, lir. Col. — Building sandstones, 
marhle, limestone. 102 

129 Howley, James, Montreal, Q. 

a Building and flagging sandstones. 102 

S Sandstone for glass-making. 104 

130 Pitton & Co., Quebec, Q.- Sand- 
stone, flagging, curbstones. 102 

Worthington & Co., Montreal, Q. 

a Polished marble. 102 

aestone. 103 

:32 Somerville, P. T., Arnprior, Ont.— 

Marble monument. 102 

133 Halon, Alphonse, Quebec, Q — 
Marble. 102 

134 Benjamin, H., & Co., Montreal, Q. 
a Marble. 102 
/- Lime. 103 

.35 Brunet, Joseph, Montreal, Q. — 
MarMe monument. 102 

36 Langevin, A. B., Quebec, Q. — Mar- 
ble. - 102 

i37 Silver, John, Halifax, N. S.— Mar- 
ble. 102 

138 McQuarrie, John, George River, 

N. S.- — Marble and syenite. 102 

1 39 Ingram, Wm., St. George, N. B.— 

Red granite clock case. 102 

140 Baxter, B , Cayuga, Ont. 

a Dolomite. 102 

b Lime and limestone, hydraulic cement. 103 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



141 Barclay & Morrison, Stony Mount 
Manitoba. 

a Dolomite. 10a 

b Clay. 104 

142 Hayslip, John, Goderich, Ont.— 
Limestone. 102 

143 Young, Y. & G., Gloucester, Ont.— 
Limestone. 102 

144 Levallee, N.,Carleton Place, Ont.— 
Limestone. ica 

145 Kirkpatrick Quarry, Parrsboro'. 
Q.— Limestone. 101 

146 Forsyth, Robert, Montreal, Q — 
Red granite monument. ioj 

147 Bay of Fundy Red Granite Co., 
St. George, N. B. — Red polished gran- 
ite. 102 

148 Danville School Slate Co., Dan- 
ville. Q. — Ornamental slate panel, slates 
in blocks. 102 

149 Danville Slate Co., Danville, Q.— 
School slates. 102 

150 Rockland Slate Quarry, Melbourne, 
Q.— Slates. 102 

151 DeCew. William, Cayuga, Ont. 

a Lime and limestone. 103 

b Sand tone for K>-'> s - IT >aking and furnace 

lining. 104 

152 Whitson & Slater, St. Marys, Ont. 
— Lime an.! limestone. 103 

153 Dunbar, George, Rockwood, Ont. — 
Lime and limestone. 103 

154 Lewis, Levi, Kincardine, Ont. — 
Lime and limestone. 103 

155 Buxton, George, Goderich, Ont. — 
Lime and limestone. 103 

156 Emsley, R., Guelph, Ont.— Lime 

and limestone. 103 

157 Ballantyne, Mrs., Gait, Ont.— Lime 
and limestone. 103 

158 Farquhar, E. & C, Dundas, Ont.— 

Lime and limestone. 103 

159 Goudle, Thomas, Limehouse, Ont. 
— Lime and limestone. 103 

160 Lavallee, N., Carleton Place, Ont. 
— Lime and limestone. 103 

161 Baker, W., Arnprior, Ont. — Lime 
and limestone. 103 

162 Quebec Advisory Board, Quebec, 

Q 

a Lime and limestone. 103 

b Porcelain clay. 104 

c Phosphate of lime, chalk. 107 

163 Garvies, C. A., Montreal, Q.— Lime 
and limestone. 103 

1S4 Robitaille, Dr., Quebec, Q. 
a Limestone, 103 

b Marl. 107 

165 Quesnal, Sheriff, Arthabaska, Q. — 
Lime and hydraulic cement. 103 

166 Douglas, David, Pugwash, N. S, 
— Lime. 103 

167 Goudie, Thomas, Limehouse, Ont. 
— Hydraulic cement. 103 

168 McKay, Wm., Ottawa, Ont.— Hy- 
draulic cement and artificial stone. 103 

169 Buchanan Mineral Co., Hamilton, 
Ont. — Cement and mastics. 103 

170 Gauvreau, P., & Co., Quebec, Q.— 
Cements and plasters, artificial stone. 103 

171 Hill, Albert J., Sydney, N. S.— Se- 
lenite. 103 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



CANADA. 



73 



Minerals, Stone. 



172 Gregory, V. R., & Co., Toronto, 
Ont. — Artificial stone monument. 103 

173 Wandly, Henry, Clover Hill, To- 
ronto, Ont. — Artificial stone. 103 

174 Milner & Herd, Strathroy, Ont.— 
Artificial stone window cap. 103 

175 Joslyn.J. H. L., Box 153, Tilson- 
burg, Ont. — Marbleade roofing, a seamless 
sheet of artificial stone, not excessively 
heavy, but wonderfully efficient; not rest- 
ing on the roof boards, but accommodated 
to them by an intervening plastic water- 
proof composition. 103 

178 Riggins, George, Kincardine, Ont. 
— Clay for bricks. 104 

177 Russell, Samuel, London, Ont. — 
Clay for bricks. 104 

178 Munn & Cochner, Dundas, Ont. — 
Clay for bricks. 104 

179 Leslie, Robert, Glenwilliam, Ont. 
— Clay for bricks. 104 

180 Townshend, Mrs. Mary, Rockville, 
Ont. — Clay for bricks. 104 

181 Anderson, Thos., Nepean Ont. — 
Clay for bricks. 104 

182 Cashmore, Thos., Pembroke, Ont. 
— Clay for bricks. 104 

183 McGregor, Daniel, Pembroke, Ont. 
— Clay for bricks. 104 

184 Baker, William, Arnprior, Ont. — 
Clay fur bricks. 104 

185 Foshick, Eneas, Ramsay, Ont. — 
Clay for bricks. 104 

186 Moore, Gilbert, Ramsay, Ont.— 
Clay. 104 

187 Coulter, James, Ramsay, Ont. — 
Clay. 104 

183 Metcalfe, James, Ramsay, Ont. — 
Clay. 104 

189 Foster, W. A., Belleville, Ont.— 
Clay. 104 

190 "Workman, Hugh, Brantford, Ont. 
— Clay. 104 

191 Peel, Thos. W., Montreal, Q.— 

Clay. 104 

192 Mochan, Albert, St. Johns, Q.— 

Clay. 104 

193 Jackson, Charles, "Woodstock, N. 
B. — Clay. 104 

194 Wells, William, Beamsville, Ont. 

— Pottery clay. 104 

195 Ahren, J. H., Paris, Ont.— Pot- 
tery clay. 104 

196 Pratt, Charles, London, Ont.— Pot- 
tery clay. 104 

197 Farrar, G. H. & L. E., St. Johns, 
Q. — Pottery clay. 104 

198 Bell, David, St. Johns, Q.— Clay 
drain tile. 104 

199 Copeland & McLaren, Montreal, 
Q. — Fire clay, sandstone facing for fur- 
naces. 104 

200 McMann, G. N., Grand Lake, N. 
B. — Fire clay. 104 

201 Bannerman, Robert, Montreal, Q. 
— Pipe clay. 104 

202 St. Johns Stone Chinaware Co., St. 
Johns, Q. — Fire brick. 104 

203 Bishop, H., Nepean, Ont.— Sand- 
stone for glass-making. 104 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



204 McDougall, John, & Sons, Three 
Rivers, Q. — Sandstone for furnace 
lining. 1.14 

205 Oil Cloth Factory, Yorkville, Ont. 
— Sand. 104 

206 Jackson, Charles, Woodstock, N. 
B. — Brick sand. 104 

207, Sweet, S. H., Wentworth, N. S. 
a Kaolin. 104 

b Gypsum. 107 

203 McDonald, George J., Cornwallis, 
N. S. — Refractory stone. 104 

209 Law, John, London, Ont.— Black 

lead crucible. 105 

210 Dominion of Canada Plumbago 
Co., office, Ottawa, Ont.; mines and 
works, Buckingham, Province of Quebec. 
—Manufacturers of electrotyping, lubri- 
cating, pencil, crucible, stove polish, and 
other stock of every grade. Assays and 
tests prove quality. Prices are ordinary 
current market rates. 105 

211 Millet, John G., Grenville, Q.— 
Graphite. 105 

212 Montreal Plumbago Mining 
Co., Montreal, Q. — Stove polish. 105 

213 Martin, Charles, Montreal, Q.— 
Stove polish. 105 

214 Kelly, John, Belleville, Ont.— Lith- 
ographic stones. 106 

215 Ontario Lithographic Stone Co., 
Marmora, Ont. — Lithographic stone. 106 

216 Read, Stevenson, & Co., Dorches- 
ter, N. B. —Grindstone polishing and cut- 
ters' stone. 106 

217 Seaman & Co., Lower Cove, N. S. 
— Grindstones. 106 

218 Douglass, David, Port Philip, N. S. 
— Grindstones. 106 

219 Leroux, G., Quebec, Q.— Mill- 
stones. 106 

220 Casgrain, Stoneham, Q. — Tri- 
poli. 106 

221 Fisher, W., Victoria, Br. Col.— Tri- 
poli. 106 

222 Coleman, William, Paris, Ont.— 
Raw and prepared gypsum. 107 

223 Ontario Plaster Co., Mt. Healy, 

Ont. — Raw and prepared gypsum. 107 

224 Converse, John A., Montreal, Q.— 
Raw and prepared gypsum. 107 

225 Brown, A., Petitcodiac, N. B.— 
Gypsum and selenite. 107 

226 Tobique Gypsum Co., Tobique, N, 

B. — Gypsum. 107 

227 Albert Manufacturing Co., Hills- 
boro, N. B. — Calcined and anhydrous 
gypsum ; alabaster. 107 

228 McDonald, R. N., International 

Museum, N. S. — Gypsum. 107 

229 Nova Scotia Advisory Board, Hal- 
ifax, N. S. — Gypsum. 107 

230 Davidson, H. A., Black River, N. 

S. — Gypsum. 107 

231 Cove, Jas. A., Claremont Hill, N. 
S. — Gypsum. 107 

232 Fulton, C. A., Wallace, N. S.— 
Gypsum. 107 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



74 DEPT. I.- MINING AND METALLURGY. 



Minerals, Metallurgical Products. 



232* Meighen Bros., Perth, Ont.— 
Phosphate of lime. 107 

233 McLennan, Jos., Montague, N. S. 
— Gypsum. 107 

234 Merchants' Salt Co., Seaforth, Ont. 
— Brine. 107 



235 International 
Ont. — Brine. 



Works, 



236 Ransford, 
Brine. 



Goderich, 
107 

H., Clinton, Ont.— 
107 

237 Tecumseh Works, Goderich, Ont. 
— Brine. 107 

238 Gray, Young, & Spalding, Seaforth, 
Ont. — Brine. 107 

239 Jourvie, J. A., & Co., Caledonia 
Springs, Ont. — Saline, gas, and sulphur 
waters. 107 

240 Winning, Hill, & Ware, Montreal, 
Q. — Carratraca water. 107 

241 Gee, J. N., St. Francis Spring, Q.— 
Mineral water. 107 

242 Hickman, James S., Amherst, N. 

S. — Saline water. 107 

243 Murray, Edmund W., Bucking- 
ham, Q. — Phosphate of lime. 107 

244 Buckingham Mining Co., Bucking- 
ham, Q. — Crystal phosphate of lime. 107 



Metallurgical Products. 

245 Silver Islet Co., Silver Islet, Ont.— 
Ingot of silver. 11c 

246 Ottawa Iron & Steel Manufactut 
ing Co., Ottawa, Ont. — Iron billets, in 

247^Field & Aydon Patent Smelting 
Co., Marmora, Ont. — Pjg iron, smelted 
with pure petroleum. in 

248 Gauthier, O., St. Urbain, Q.— Ti- 
tanic pig iron. in 

249 McDougall, John, & Sons, Three 
Rivers, Q . — Charcoal iron ; iron bars, btnt 
and twisted cold; axes, tomahawk, 
slag. in 

250 Canadian Titanic Co., Baie St. 
Paul, Q. — S>iags, titanic iron. m 

251 Chinic Eugene, Quebec, Q. — Viger 
steel. in 

252 Moisic Iron Works, Montreal, Q. — 
Iron, iron bloom. m 

253 McDougall, John, Montreal, Q.— 
Iron bloom, car-wheels. m 

254 Steei Co. of Canada, Londonderry, 
X. S. — Ii~n and steel. 11 1 

255 West Canada Mining Co., Bruce 
Mines, Ont. — Ingot copper. 112 

256 Lake George Antimony Co., Prince 
William, N. B. — Babbit metals, regulus, 
slags, oxidized ore. 113 



FRANCE. 



\ The French Exhibits in Mining and Metallurgy are installed in the Agricultural 

Building, and Catalogued in Part IV.) 

Vo\ classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



GERMANY. 



75 



GERMANY. 



{South of Nave, Columns 2S to j8.) 



Minerals, Ores, Mining and Metallurgical Products. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Pro- 
ducts. 

1 Krupp, Fr., Essen. — Ores and raw 

products. 100 

2 Burbach Works, Burbach. 

a Iron. 100 

b Coal. 101 

c Stone. 102 

3 Heinrichshlitte, Au-on-the-Sieg. — 
Spathic iron ore. 100 

4 Mine Owners of the Siegerland. — 
Ores, etc. 100 

( The above exhibits are installed in Ma- 
chinery Hall.) 

COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT OF Pro- 
ductions OF LEAD MINES AND FURNACES, 
ACCOMPANIED BY DRAWINGS. 

5 Royal Prussian Smelting Works of 
the Upper Harz, Clausthal. — Lead, cop- 
per, and zinc ores. 100 

6 Royal Prussian & Ducal Brunswick 
Smelling Works of the Lower Harz, 
Gaslar. — Argentiferous copper and lead 
ores. 100 

Qa Royal Prussian Smelting Works, 
Friedrichshiitte. — Ores and litharge. 100 

7 Joint Stock Association for Mining, & 
Lead & Zinc Manufactures, Stolberg, near 
Aix-la-Chapelle. — Lead and zinc ores. 100 

8 Rhenish-Nassau Co., Stolberg, near 
Aix-la-Chapelle. — Lead ores. 100 

9 Solenhofen Joint Stock Co., Solen- 
hofen. 

a Tiles for malt-house floors. 102 

b Lithographic stones. 106 

10 Zimmermann, Otto, Greussen, To- 
phus. — Tiles. 102 

11 Stern Portland Cement Factory, 
Stettin — Portland cement. 103 

12 Hiller, Otto, Berlin.— Mastic roof- 
ing and model roof. 103 

13 Haeusler, Carl Sam., Hirchberg, 
Silfsia. — Wood cement and model roof. 103 

14 Scharlach, Louis, jr., Hamburg. — 
Roofing. 103 

15 Vowohl Asphalt Works, Escher- 
schausen. — Asphalt mastic blocks. 103 

16 Schindel, John Adam, Solenhofen.— 
Lithographic stones. 106 

1 7 Apollinare's Co.,Ahnweiler. — Mineral 

waters. 107 

17« Bisresborn Mineral Spring Co., 

Bisresborn. — Mineral waters. 107 

18 Jungfer, A., Berlin.— Amber. 107 

19 Stantien & Becker, Berlin. — Raw 



20 Managers of Friedrichshall Springs, 
C. Oppel & Co., Friedrichshall, near Hil- 
burghausen. — Friedrichshall natural bitter 
water. 107 

(For mill and grindstones , see Machinery 
Hall.) 

Metallurgical Products. 

21 Borsig, A., Berlin. — Iron, cast steel, 
boilerplates, plates for fire boxes, etc. m 

22 Burbach Works, Burbach.— Rolled 
double T iron. 1 n 

23 Krupp, Fr., Essen. — Wheels, pis- 
tons, flanges, rollers, springs, etc. 111 

COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT, SIEGER- 

LAND. — SPIEGELEISEN AND ORES. 

24 Heinrichshiitte, Au-on-Sieg. — Spie- 
gel iron. in 

25 Cologne Miisen Mining Co., Creuz- 
thal. — Spiegel iron. iti 

26 Joint Stock Co., Charlottenhutte, 
Niedcrschelden. — Spiegel iron. m 

27 Wissen Mining & Smelting Co., 
Wissen. — Spiegel iron. m 

28 Lohmann & Soding, Witten.— Steel 
for tools and arms. 111 

29 Westphalian Union Joint Stock Co. 
for Mining & for Iron & Wirework, 
Hamm. — Wire. m 

(The above exhibits of Metallurgical Pro- 
ducts are installed in Machinery Hall.) 

30 Royal Prussian Smelting Works of 
the Upper Harz, Clausthal. — Lead, cop- 
per, silver, zinc fumes, slags, drawings, 
etc. in 

31 Royal Prussian & Ducal Bruns- 
wick Smelting Works of the Lower Harz, 
Gaslar. — Gold, silver, lead, and copper 
composition. in 

32 Royal Prussian Smelting Works, 
Friedrichschiitte. — Lead bars, slag, and 
drawings. 111 

33 Hirsch, Aron, & Son, Brass Works 
at Neustadt-Eberswalde. — Seamless brass 
tubes, etc. 112 

34 Joint Stock Association for Mining, 
& Lead & Zinc Manufactures, Stolberg, 
near Aix-la-Chapelle. — Lead and zinc 
plates, etc. in 

35 Ruffer & Co., Br esl au.— Sheet 
zinc. 113 

35<* Rhenish-Nassau Co., Stolberg, near 
Aix-la-Chapelle. — Lead. in 

Mining Engineering. 



36 Norr, Eugene, Berlin. — Drawings 
and description of a self-acting safety 
lamp. 120 

37 Godecke, Carl, Gelsenkirchen. — 
amber. 107 Plans of the Gelsenkirchen furnaces. 121 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



76 DEPT. I.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 



AUSTRIA. 



(South of Nave, Columns 23 to 28.) 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Metallurgical Products. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Pro- 
ducts. 

1 Imperial & Royal Metallurgy Di- 
rection, Idria. — Cinnabar. 100 

2 Jugoviz, A., Klagenfurt. — Ore and 
mining products of Karnthen. 100 

3 Chief Mountain & Mining Admin- 
istration, Pozoritta, Bukowina. — Pyrolu- 
site for aniline pigments for soda factories, 
German silver ware, and manganese pro- 
ducts. 100 

4 Metallurgy & Mining Administra- 
tion, Joachimsthal. — Meteoric speci- 
mens. 100 

5 Goldschmidt, Louis A., Dubnik, 
Hungary. — Unpolished opals. 100 

6 Nedwied & Son, Schlan, Bohemia. — 
Red chalk, red-lead pencils. 107 



7 Saxlehner, Andreas, Budapest.— 
Hunyadi Janos mineral water. ioj 

8 Mineral Water Direction, Pullna, 
near Bribe, Bohemia. — Mineral water. 107 

9 Loser Bros., Budapest.— Genuine 
mineral water from the Ofen-Rakoczy 
spring. 107 



Metallurgical Products. 

10 Industry Association in Krain. 
l.aibach. — Iron and steel mountain ana 
mining works. Ferro-manganese and 
Spiegel iron. in 

11 Imperial & Royal Metallurgy Di- 
rection, Idria. — Quicksilver. 113 



SWITZERLAND. 



(North of Nave, Columns 52 to 33.) 



Minerals, Metallurgical Products. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Pro- 
ducts. 

1 Neuchatel Asphalte Co. (limited), 
Travers, Ct. Neuchatel. — Natural and 
mastic asphalt. 101 

( The minerals illustrating the geological 
formations traversed by the St. Gothard tun- 



nel are classified in this catalogue, together 
■with the other exhibits of the St. Gothard 
Railroad Co., under Dept. HI., Class 332.) 

Metallurgical Products. 

3 Burgin Bros., Schaffhausen.— Phos- 
phate of bronze, different compositions, 
with strength and fracture tests. \\\ 



For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



BELGIUM.— NETHERLANDS. 



77 



BELGIUM. 

{North of Nave, Columns 54 to j<p.) 
Minerals, Metallurgical Products. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Pro- 
ducts. 

1 Bleyberg es Montzen Joint Stock 
Co., Montzen, Province of Liege. — Zinc 
and lead ores. 100 

2 Vincent Son, Basecles (Hainaut). 
— Samples of Basecles black marble pave- 
ments. 102 

2«Sacquelen, F., Basecles near Tour- 
nai (Hainaut). — Specimens of Basecles 
blue and gray stone. 102 

3 Ville de Spa 1 Communal Administra- 
tion). — Trophy furniture, showing views 
of the city and environs, plans of mineral 
water-works, samples of these waters, 
articles of export, etc. The painting of 
this furniture was executed by Messrs. 
Boland, Chas., Bronfort, H., Crahey, se- 
nior, G. L, Debrus, Alexandre, Debrus, 
Alexis, Krins, E., Marcette, Henri, and 
Reigler, L. 107 

Metallurgical Products. 

4 Bonehill Bros., L-'Esperance High 

Furnace Forge Foundry, Marchienne-au- 
Pont, near Charleroi.' — Architectural 
iron. in 

5 Constant, Emile, Monceau-sur- 
Sambre, near Charleroi. — Patterns of 
building iron spring and web iron. m 

6 Mabille, Valere, Mariemont (Hain- 
aut). — Manufactured iron, Kind Chaudron 
shaft-sinking apparatus. in 



7 Paris, Isaac Joseph, Marchiennes, 
nenr Charleroi. — Iron riveted beams for 
ship-building. 111 

8 Charleroi Iron Manufacturing Joint 
Stock Co., Marchienne-au-Pont, near 
Charleroi. — Iron for building, etc. 111 

9 Providence Forge Joint Stock Co., 
Marchienne-au-Pont, near Charleroi. — 
Iron for building, iron wheels without 
welding. 111 

10 Forge and Rolling Mill Joint Stock 
Co., Regissa, near Huy. — Polished and 
unpolished sheet iron by wood and 
coke. in 

11 Angleur Steel Manufacturing Co., 
F. de Rossius, Pastor & Co., Renory, near 
Liege. — Bessemer cast steel products, 
rails, tires, axles, forge pieces, and rolled 
bars. in 

12Jemmapes Forge Foundry & Roll- 
ing Mill Co., V. Demerbe & Co., Jem- 
mapes (Hainaut). —Broken bar-bended 
iron, tramway rails, system of tramway 
rails on cast iron sleepers. m 

13 Bivort, Raymond, Henri, Arbre, 
Province of Namur. — Kettles and copper 
wire. 112 

14 Bleyberg es Montzen Joint Stock 
Co., Montzen, near Verviers. — Prepared 
zinc and lead ore, potters' ore (pure ga- 
lena) for glazing, pig lead for rolling mill, 
white lead and crystals, silver ore, block 
zinc for rolling, galvanizing, etc. 113 



NETHERLANDS. 



(North of Nave, Columns 60 to 65.) 



Stone. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Pro- 
ducts. 

1 Onderwater, H. F., Dordrecht. — 

Stones for pavement. 102 

2 Van Verschuur & Van def Voort, 
Amsterdam. — Unpolished stones. 102 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45 



3 Borst & Roggenkamp, Delfzyl. — 
Portland cement stones, lithographic 
stones, oilstones, whetstones, grindstones, 
polishing material, and sand quartz; gar- 
nets, raw topazes, diamonds, tripoli, and 
corundum. 106 



78 DEPT. I.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 



SWEDEN 



{North of Nave, Columns 6 to II.) 



Ores, Stone, Metallurgical Products. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Pro- 
ducts. 

1 Adelsvard, Baron Th., Atvidaberg. 
— Copper ore. ioo 

2 Bofors Stock Co., Gullspang, Bofors. 
— Iron ores. ico 

8 Berg, Axel, Warby, Stockholm.— 

Iron ores. ioo 

4 Berg, Gottfried, Warby, Stockholm. 

— Zinc, galena, and nickei ores, pyrites, ioo 
SFagersta Iron & Steel Works, 

Westanfbrs. 
a Iron ores. ioo 

b Limestone. 103 

Qa Swedish Iron Masters' Association, 

Stockholm. 
a Collection of minerals. 100 

i Maps and drawings. 3^5 

6 Avesta Garpenbergs Stock Co., 

Avesta. — Iron ores. 1 

'1 Bjorneborgs Iron & Steel Works, 

Bjorneberg. — Iron ores. 100 

8 Degerfors Stock Co., Dcgerfors. — 
Iron ores. 100 

9 Ekman, Carl, Finspong. — Iron 
ores. 100 

10 Hermansson, C. F., Count von, 
Ferna.— Iron ores. ioo 

11 Hofors & Hammarby Iron Works, 
Gelle. — Iron ores. 100 

12 Larsbo Norn Stock Co., Kafalla.— 
Iron ores. 100 

13 Laxa Iron Works Co., Laxa. — Iron 
ores. 100 

14 Lesjofors Iron & Steel Co., Lang- 
banshyttan. 

a Iron ores. 100 

b Hausmannite and limestone. 103 

15 Lindberg, Lars, Kohlsva. — Iron 
ores. 100 

16 Lofvenskibld, Salomon, Nissafors, 
Jdnkoping. — Iron ores. 100 

17 Ramnas Iron 'Works Co., Ramnas. — 
Iron ores. 100 

18 Rettig, C. A., Kilafors, Gefle.— Iron 
ores. 100 

19 Schisshytte- Molnebo Iron Works, 
Morgongafva. — Iron ores, krcbelite, line- 
ores, and galena. 100 

20 Stockenstrom, Axel von, Aker, 
Mariefred. — Iron o»es. 100 

21 Stora Kopfiarbergs Bergslag, Stock- 
holm. — Iron ores. 100 

22 Sundstrdm, J. O., Charlottenberg.— 
Iron ores. 100 



23 New Gellivara Company (limited'), 
Lulea. — Iron ores. 100 



24 Osterby & Strdmbacka Iron Works, 
Osterby. — Iron ores. ioo 

25 Uddeholm Company, Rada. — Iron 
ores. 100 

26 Larsson, P. M., Loa, Rausa. — Iron 
ores. 100 

27 San6vikens Stock Co., Gefle.— Iron 
ores. 100 

28 Schough, Robert, Lulea.— Iron and 
copper ores. 100 

29 Geological Survey of Sweden, Stock- 
holm. — Geological collections. 100 

30 Hdganas Coal Mining Co., Hdganas. 
a Mineral coju. 101 
b Fire clay, £re brick. 104 

31 Samuelson, S. H., Fdskefors, Rada. 
— Peat, 101 

32 Westerlund, A. F., Nybro, Kalmar. 
— Peat. 101 

33 Berg, Gottfried, Warby, Stockholm. 
— Porphyry, serpentine, and marble. 102 

34 Klintherg, J. W., Wisby. — Marble 
table slabs, jewelry, etc. 102 

35 Kullgrens'.C. A.,Widow,Uddevalla. 
— Articles of polished granite. 102 

36 New Marble Works, Norrkdping.— 
Manufactured marble. 102 

37 Scanian Cement Co., Malmd. — Port- 
land cement, raw materials and products. 

103 

38 Rbrstrand Stock Co., Stockholm.— 
Feldspar. 104 

39 Gottland Grindstone Co., Burgsvik. 
■ — Grindstones. 104 

39<? Karlson, Gust & Martin, Lugnas. — 
Grindstone. 106 

40 Berg, Gottfried, Warby, Stockholm. 
a Graphite. 105 
b Grindstones. 106 
c Vivianite. 107 

41 Berg, Chr. Lud., Eriksberg, Stock- 
holm. — Mineral waters. 107 

42 Mineral Water Stock Co., Stock- 
holm. — Mineral waters. 107 



Metallurgical Products. 



43 Bofors Stock Co., Gullpsang, Bofors. 
— Pig iron, blooms, bar iron , wire rods, and 
iron plate. m 

43<* Ramnas Stock Co., Ramnas. — Pig 
and bar iron ; slag. 11 1 

44 Fagersta Stock Co., Westanfors.— 
Pig iron, Bessemer steel ingots, baz«, 
plates, etc.; steel samples, showing the 
strength of the steel. 11 1 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



SV/ZLZN 



" 



Meta'.lurrica r:::.::: 



45 s. -:: = -.:=:- 

taring Co., Morgongafra. — Spjeg rt-frwn 

46 Goteborgs Mecha-ical Works Stock 
Co., Goteocrg. — Croni of a floe. ::: 

4" laia Irc= Woris. I.aT3 — Pig iron, 

. - . . _ • : : - : : : 



59 

60 Ben 

— - i " - 

:rden_ * 

52 Hsrn -r •--- '•'•" 



;::lz;::vi z " h : r : t :" :-::■' 

ar. i : : : : 

49 A ; : : ; }:::::;■: 5 -. : : •: C ; 

. — - . ' -ZZS, im li." 

_-.- n r 

50 = :--;::-^: >:r - : - ' : " ":: = 
Bforaeborg. — Pig tree, Bessemer s:et 

l.-t. ::: 

" •"— — ir_- — -£_-;- : .'in; » ._-t .-. :_ 
=.- : ;. j.:- ::: 

52 Z —i- ~i- r:.-.=;::5.-?:r:::::":: 
s zj -^_-u: - : :i - i.- : -i.- _r: - ::: 

f ; "-. : - p ! -: - - r> — ~.zzz 

i~ B apa tanssoa, C F- C:_--. 

»_i-- i- : :l- .-:- rci 

: Hi.--a.r-; 

- . . __ : ZZ I 

I ::: 



; ; H: Ears zz 



tr = -. 



': '. ~- ------ 



5 5 Uim 

7;- :.i 



1 : .- - - 
- 

tatfrial ::. 

L.3-3 ;-: : -- T r - ■ - 



63 Su=cstrc= j : I;- 

... - • - 

64 - r - - - -'i - -— - ----- 

'- _ zZ — . n i : _- _— .- ^i r 

blister sreei, exudate case sseeL, aad bar 
_-: -. ----- 

\\ Sarahs m "-:" t: H.-i-i-. 

------ Z . r ------ ■-.- ------- 

■ 

'".:_;-- - --. Stock ". - mited 

— - z - '- - 

- 
etc 

68 Larssa=_ P. M. T Lea, Rii ; = -I:- 
Z-z2.--zz.z--.- ------ 

z'z \ '. ---Z z !.';::.-: : - Z : M : - = i — 

1/ . t i_ : ■ - -. - ; _ - z - -. ^- -t--.- 

-•- ■ z z—. - ,: z :' - • ; : : : 

70 Sarsvik;- 3 '.-:-. "■■-.-■-■- ~ ------- 

: Z — z 



n Ac 



72 ;»_: — -a Str-ii C: ""; 
a. Copper, with prodaas of wa 
j Boss in ciaereac sages of pc 

r - ■ ■- -. -- ■- ■ - 

- . ■ I--:: — ■ 

:- I 



:-~ :es : • . ■" . : :: :•-. 



8o DEPT. I.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 



NORWAY. 



{North of Nave, Columns 4 to 7.) 



Ores, Stone, Metallurgical Products. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining 
Products. 

1 Geological Survey of Southern Nor- 
way, Director Th. Kierulf, Christiania. 

a Stones, eruptive rocks, leading strata, 
constituents of coarse granite dykes. 100 

b Manuscript maps, natural sections.gener- 
alized representations, printed maps. 335 

2 Fasmer, I. H.,& Son, Bergen.— Feld- 
spar. 100 

3 Hinderager Mining Co., Bergen. — 
Copper ore, pyrites. 100 

4 Hoyem, Andr., Bergen. — Titanium 
iron ore. 100 

5 Kongsberg Silver Mines, Kongsberg. 
— Ores, crystals. 100 

5a Dahll, J., Krager6. — Apatite ore. 100 

6 Bamble Nickel Mines, Johan Dahll, 
Kragera. — Samples of nickel ores, with 
specimens illustrative of the melting pro- 
cess. 100 

7 Glorud Nickel Co., F. H. Frolich & 

Son, Christiania. — Nickel ores. 100 

la Geological Survey of Southern Nor- 
way, Assistant Geologists W. Brbgger 
and H. Reusch, Christiania. 
a Newly-discovered crystals. 100 

b Contents of giant-kettles, spiral marked 
interior grinding-stones. 106 



lb Ringerige's Nickel Works.— Nickel 
ores, with rocks and specimens of the 
smelting process. 100 

1c Rom Nickel Works. — Nickel ores, 
with rocks and specimens of the smelting 
process. 100 

8 Luttensee, Georg, Christiania.— 
Quarry stone for street pavement and 
curbstones. 102 

9 Moestue & Co., Thv., Christiania.— 
Slates for tables, roofs, and floors, from 
Slidre quarries. xoa 

10 Pettersen, Karl, Troms6.— Granite, 
labbro and other massives, raw and pol- 
ished. 102 

11 Frolich & Son, F. H., Christiania.— 
Collection of Norwegian apatite ores. 103 

12 Birch, F., Selboe.— Millstones. 106 

14 Christiania Millstones Manufactur- 
ing Co., Christiania. — Millstones. 106 

15 Lonseth, Fred., Christiania. — Mill- 
stones from Saelbo, flint millstones. 106 

Metallurgical Products. 

1 6 Kongsberg Silver Mines, Kongsberg. 
— Silver in bars and granulated silver. 110 

17 Cat h ri n eh o 1 m s Iron Works & 
Foundry, Fredrikshald. 

a Stoves and other wrought iron. 321 

b Anchors, chains. 284 



For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



ITALY.— BRAZIL. 



81 



ITALY. 



{North of Nave, Columns I to J.) 



Minerals, Stone, Metallurgical Products. 



Minerals. Ores, Stone, Mining Pro- 
ducts, 

J Tagliavia, Francesco, & Co., Messi- 
na. — Collection of minerals. ioo 

2 Fontana Brothers, Luserna, Turin. 
— Flagstones. 102 

3 Tassi, Peter, Leghorn. — Yellow 
marble and alabaster. 102 

4 Chamber of Commerce & Arts, 
Sienna. — Marble and alabaster stone. 102 

5 Stock Company for Manufacturing 
Bricks, Feggio, Emilia. — Cement, lime- 
stone. 103 

6 Crispo, Moncada Carlo, Catania. — 
Limestone. 103 

7 Maccagnani, Ulisse, Bologna. — 
Aromatic earth of Cattu. 104 

8 Bolari & Yellow Earth Co., Si- 
enna. — Bolari and yellow earth, earth for 
coloring. 104 

9 Furse Bros., & Co., Rome. — Bolari 
earth of Sienna. 104 

10 Molfino, Luigi, Genoa.— L i t h o - 
graphic stone. 106 

11 Scammano, Cav. Michele, Catania. 
— Cedrats. 107 



12 Birindelli, Carlo, Florence. -Colalli 
water. 107 

13 Spedalieri, Ba Felice, Catania. — 
Sulphur. 107 

14 Aristide, Count, Castrocaro. — Min- 
eral waters. 107 

15 Romano, Gaetano, Palermo. — Sul- 
phur. 107 

16 Scavo Vita Brothers, Catania. — 
Sulphur. 107 

17 Dily, Edoardo, Cat a n i a. — Sul- 
phur. 107 

18 Ardizzone, Francesco, Catania. — 
Sulphur. 107 

19 Pennini, Baron of Floristallo, Cata- 
nia. — Sulphur. 107 

20 Cesena Sulphur Co. (limited), Cese- 
na. — Raw and refined sulphur. 107 

21 Bartolini dott Cesare, Sienna.— Fos- 
sil flour. 107 

Metallurgical Products. 

22 Fornara, Gio., & Co., Turin.— 
Wire. in 

23 Ponsard & Gigli, Florence.— Iron, 
manganese. m 



BRAZIL. 



{North of Nave, Columns 58 to 61.) 



Minerals, Stone. 



MineralB, Ores, Stone, Mining Pro- 
ducts. 

1 Province of Parana. 

j Iron ores. 100 

b Clay, argil, and schist. 104 

c Alkaline waters. 107 

2 Province of San Paulo. — Iron ores. 100 

3 Ypanema Ironworks. — Iron ores. 100 

4 Cunha Bettencourt, M. J. da. — Min- 
erals. 100 

5 Gorceix, H. — Rocks and minerals. 100 



6 Commission General for the Na- 
tional Exhibition. 

a Ores. 100 
b Coal. 101 
c Marbles. 102 
d Clay, argil, and schist. 105 
e Minerals, showing gold and disjcond for- 
mations. 106 

7 National Museum. 

a Minerals. 100 

b Coal. 101 

c Marbles. 102 

d Gems. iotf 



For classss of exhibits, indicated by number at end of entries, see Classification, pD 2^-4*. 



82 DEPT. I.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 



Oils, Blacking, Boots and Shoes. 



1 02 
Co. — Bituminous 



8 Goes, J. T. Pereira de.— Minerals. 

100 

9 Lemos, J. A. de. — Minerals. 100 

10 Correia, J. Severo. — C alcareous 

rocks, galena, and pyrites. 100 

11 Athayde, M. E. de S.— Mica. 100 

12 Moraes, Rozeira, M. G. de.— Martial 

pyrites. 100 

13 Mendes, J. O. 

a Sulphur. 100 

b Calcareous stalactites. 102 

14 Costa Netto, J. da. — Fossils. 100 

15 Province of San Pedro do Sul.— 
Coal. 10 

16 Villa Franca, Baron of. — Peat. 10 

17 Andrade, A. R. L. — Bituminous 
coal. 

18 Barbacena, Viscount of. — Coal 

19 Province of Sancta Catherina. 
a Coal. 
b Marble. 

20 Lopez, F.J. A., 
schist. 

21 Carvalho, A. P. S. — Bituminous 
schist. 

22 Muricy.J. C. da Silva. 
a Anthracite and bituminous coal. 
b Quartz, agates, and grindstones. 106 

23 Steraux, E. — Marbles. 102 

24 Leao, A. D. 

a Calcareous siates and stalactites. 102 

b Rock crystal and agates. 106 

25 Coritiba Museum. 

a Slates. 103 

b Violaceous quartz. 106 

26 Osternack, Charles. — Virgin lime. 103 

27 Juparana, Baron of, & Nogueira da 
Gama. — Calcareous specimens. 103 

28 Freitas, T. Teixeira de. — Lime. 103 

29 Cardoso, A. Nunes. — Lime from oys- 
ter-shells. 103 

30 Portugal, F. P. de Asvedo.— Calca- 
reous rocks. 103 

31 Commission of S. Joao d' El Rei. — 
Plaster of Paris in powder. 103 

3 2 Nhorinho, J. S. da Silva.— Lime. 103 

33 Bento, Dr. — Lime. 103 

34 Lendenberg, L. B. — Lime. 103 

35 Rezende, C. Xavier. — Stalactites. 103 

36 Colony of Assungin. — Saponaceous 
clay. 104 

37 Gonzaga, E.J. — Clays. 104 

38 Gonsalves, J. —Calcined kaolin. 104 

39 Correa, G. Lourenco. — Clay. 104 

40 Wirmond, E. E. — Yellow argil. 104 

41 Mota, C. S. da. — Tagua (rose-col- 
ored argil - !. 104 

42 Gomes, T. G. C— Argil. 104 

43 Figueredo, D. J. — Argil and plastics. 

104 

44 Magalhaes, F. T. S.— Argil and col- 
ored clay. 104 

45 Andrade, J. F. de.— Colored clay. 104 
16 District of Formiga. — Argil. 104 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



104 
104 

106 



47 Travanca, A.— Argil. 

48 Schimmelpfing, A.— Kaolin. 

49 Ribas, M. de Sa.— Alum. 
60 Ferreira, Domingos F.— Rough and 

cut diamonds. iofi 

51 Silva, L. Machado da.— Quartz 
prisms. 106 

52 Heyd, Theodore— Grindstones. 106 

53 Siqueira, P. Lustosa de.- Agates. 

106 

54 Colony of M u cur y.— P r e c i o u s 
stones. 106 

55 Cortez, P. de Siqueira.— Amethysts. 

106 

56 Asevedo, D. J. Sant6s.— Diamonds. 

106 

57 Maciel, D. Ferreira.— Sulphurous 
water. 106 

Metallurgical Prodnots. 

58 Commission General for the Na- 
tional Exhibition. 

a Gold. no 

b Iron. in 

c Mercury. 113 

59 Province of Parana. — Specimens of 
gold veins. no 

60 Tourinho, F. A. M.— Magnetic gold. 

no 

61 Camara,J. Ewbank da.— Auriferous 
stones. no 

62 Leone, F. M., & Lemos, P. L.— Au- 
riferous minerals. no 

63 Camara, F. T. Vieyra da.— Gold- 
dust, no 

64 Portugol.F. P. de A— Gold-dust, no 

65 Province of Pernarrfbuco.— Native 
iron. no 

66 National Museum. 

a Iron. n 

b Copper. n 

67 Province of Sancta Catherina. 

a Iron. 11 

b Nickel. 11 

68 Cruz, B. A. da.— Magnetic iron, n 

69 Lellian, Ernesto. — Magnetic iron, n 

70 Ypanema Iron Works. — Bar iron, n 

71 Silva, M. A. Machado da.— Oligistic 
iron. 11 

72 Oliveira, A. C. de. — Oligistic iron. 11 

73 Barboda, Nemes. — Oligistic iron. 11 

74 Aranjo, J. A. Vieyra de.— Oligistic 
iron. in 

75 Ledo, Agostinbo E. de.— Oligistic 
iron. 

76 Supplicy, J. Francisco. — Pyrites and 
sulphuret of iron. 

77 Gasse, F. — Lead foils from Rio de 
Janeiro. 113 



Mine Engineering, Models, Maps, and 
Sections. 

78 Geological Commission. — Geological 
photographs. 120 

79 Gorceix, H.— Geological map of the 
Chapadao. 120 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



ARGENTINE REPUBLIC. 



<*3 



ARGENTINE REPUBLIC 



(Nave to South Avenue, Columns 2 to 5.) 



Minerals, Ores, Stone. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining 
Products. 

1 Raymond, Hipolito, Province of 
Mendoza.' — Collection of minerals. 100 

2 Provincial Commission, Province of 
Mendoza. — Collection of minerals* 100 

3 Lemos, Abraham, Province of 
Mendoza. — Minerals for paints. 100 

4 Treloar, William A., Province of 
La Rioja. — Collection of minerals. 100 

5 Almonacid& Parchappe, Province of 
La Rioja.- — Collection of minerals. 100 

6 Illanes, Manuel I., Province of La 
Rioja. — Minerals of Cerro de Vinchina. 100 

7 Bascufian, Francisco, Province of 
La Rioja.— Minerals. 100 

8 Provincial Commission, Province of 
La Rioja. 

a Minerals. 100 

b Lime and common gypsum. 103 

c White chalk and specimens of colored 

clay used in the manufacture of pottery 

and paints ; colored chalk. 104 

9 Gelos, Martin, Province of La Rioja. 
a Minerals of Olta. 100 
b Calcined lime ; gypsum. 103 
c Chalk. 104 
d Whetstones of " La Torre," in their native 

state ; flint. 106 

10 Vega, Daniel de la, Province of La 
Rioja. — A petrifaction. 100 

1 1 Schrdeder, Theodore, Province of La 
Rioja. — Copper ore. 100 

12 Gifford, Senor, Province of La Rioja. 
— Silver ore. 100 

1 2a Bevan, Eduardo A., Province of 
La Rioja. — Ores. 100 

1 3 Aguilar, Francisco D., Province of 
San Juan. 
u Minerals. 100 

b Mineral waters. 107 

14 Government of the Province of San 
Juan.— Collection of minerals. 100 

15 Provincial Commission, Province of 
San Luis. 

a Collection of minerals. 100 

b Stone pestle used by the Indians to grind 

corn and other grains ; stone pan made 

by Indians, etc. 102 

16 Metzler, A., Province of Catamarca. 
—Minerals. 100 

17 Romay, Gabriel, Province of Cata- 
marca. — Iron and antimony ores. 100 

\1a Zorilla, Benjamin, Province of Sal- 
ta. — Silver ore. 100 

18 Provincial Sub-commission of Tino- 
gasta, Province of Catamarca. — Ores of 
iron, lead, copper, silver, etc. 100 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at 



19 Galindez, Clasico, Province of Cata- 
marca. — Silver and copper ore. ^do 

20 Villafafie, Tristan, Province of Cata- 
marca. — Silver-bearing galena. 100 

20'! Bedoya, Segundo, Province of Sal- 
ta — Silver ore. 100 

21 Resoagli, Luis, Province of Corrien- 
tes. — (Quartz, flint, agate, etc. 100 

22 Mansilla, Manuel, Province of Cor- 
rientes. — Quartz, agate, copper ore,, and 
mica. 100 

23 Galarraga, E. G. de, Province of Cor- 
rientes.— Crystal rock. 100 

23« Tula, Nabor, Province of Catamar- 
ca. — Copper ore from the Cerro Negro. 100 

24 Sicard,Juana G. de, Province of Cor- 
rientes. — Horn-shaped stone. 100 

25 Porta, Felix, Province of Corrientes. 
— Agglomeration of small stones. 100 

26 Acosta de Quirolo, Josefa, Province 
of Corrientes. — Crystal rock. 100 

27 Cufia, Americo, Province of Corrien- 
tes. — Agate. 100 

21a Molina & Carranza, Province of Cat- 
amarca. — Ore from the Rosario mine. 100 

28 Cabral y Melo, Jose Maria, Province 
of Corrientes. — Crystal rock and flint. 100 

28<* Salcedo, Uladislas M., Province of 
Catamarca. — Copper and silver ore. 100 

29 Pujol, Nicanor, Province of Corrien- 
tes. — Iron ore. 100 

30 C6rdoba University, Province of C6r- 
doba. — Collection of minerals. ioe 

30<* Muro, Froilan, Province of Cata. 
marca. — Iron and copper ore, copperas, 
and alum. 100 

31 Fragneiro, Jose M., Province of 
Cordoba. — Lead containing silver. 100 

32 Provincial Commission, Province 

of Cordoba. 
a Lead containing silver, gypsum, various 

minerals. ioo 

b Marble. 102 

c Whetstones. 106 

33 Vasquez, Lucrecio, Province of C6r- 

doba. — Emeralds; round-shaped stone 
made by Indians. 100 

34 MacDowell, N., Province of C6rdo- 

ba. — Minerals. 100 

35 Olmos, Jose V., Province of C6rdo- 

ba. — Minerals. 100 

36 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Salta. 

a Galena, silver, and hon ores. 100 

b Wrought stone for table top. 102 

c Sulphate of lime. 103 

d Kaolin. 104 

end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-^5. 



S 



84 DEPT. I.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone. 



37 Echevarria, Cecillo, Province of 
Santa Fe. — Minerals; quartz anU agates 
of Alto Uruguay. 100 

38 Rap, Eugenio, Province of Tucu- 
man. — Collection of minerals. 100 

39 Government of the Province of Ju- 
jui. — Silver ore from Tilcara. too 

40 Sub-commission of the Department 
of Diamaiite, Province of Entre Rios. — 

a Stones found on the shores of the Plata y 

Uruguay. ico 

b Hydraulic cementstones and cement, lime, 

artificial stone, petrified wood, etc. 103 
40'' Provincial Commission, Province 

of Catamarca. 
a Quartz, garnets, manganese, etc. 100 

b Coal. 101 

c Soapstone from Ancasti. 102 

d Water-lime, gypsum. 103 

€ Colored clay, soapstone in powder, kaolin, 

etc. 104 

f Mineral waters. 107 

40<* Elordi, Louis, Province of Buenos 

Ayres. — Copper ore from Patagones. 100 

41 Arguello, David, Province of Cor- 
doba. 

a Silver ore. 100 

b Anthracite coal. 101 

42 Galvan, Federico, Province of La 
Rioja. — Coal from Tumbillos. 101 

43 Roman, Gabriel, Province of Cata- 
marca. — Coal. 101 

44 Valdes, Emiliano, & Cipriano, Prov- 
ince of Buenos Ayres. 

a Colored and other stones from Tandil. 102 

b Black and white vegetable clay from Bal- 

carce. 104 

c Sand and whetstones. 106 

45 Olmos, Jose V., Province of Cordoba. 
— White marble. 102 

46 Salas, Manuel M., Province of Cor- 
rientes. — Marble and Crystallized 
stones. 102 

47 Santos, Francisco A., de los, Prov- 
ince of Corrientes. — Hollow unpolished 
stone. 102 

48 Hurley, Tomas, Province of Cata- 
marca. — Granites ; copper and black 
bronzes ; antique pieces of stone discov- 
ered in the abandoned mine of Ortiz. 102 

49 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Santiago del Estero. 

a Dressed stones from the Sierra de Guaya- 
can. 102 

b Crystallized and common gypsum. 103 
c Colored clay and saltpetre. 104 

d Mineral and sarsaparilla waters. 107 

50 Provincial Commission, Province 
of San Juan. — Building stone. 102 

51 Avellaneda, Nicolas, Province of 
Cordoba. — Marble 102 

52 Segura, Rufino, Province of Cata- 
marca. — Soapstone, flagstone. 102 

53 Sub-commission of Andalga! a, Prov- 
ince of Catamarca. — Soapstone from Be- 
len. 102 

54 Riso, Isidoro, Province of Catamarca. 
a Soapstone. 102 
b Water lime. 103 

55 Herrera, Nicolas, Province of Cata- 
marca. — Slate. 102 

56 Cornejo, Melchora, T., Province of 
Salta 

a Carbonate of lime. 103 

b Mineral waters. 107 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



57 Saravia, Pablo, Province of Salta.— 
Sulphate of lime. 103 

58 Fornasari, R., & Facino, H., Prov- 
ince of Entre Rios. — Hydraulic cement, 
artificial stones. 103 

59 Commission of Parana, Province of 
Entre Rios. 

a Paving-stones, limestones, lime, sulphate 
of lime, petrified oyster-shells, etc. 103 

b Clay, fine sand, calcareous clay, contain- 
ing gold and silver. 104 

c Tripoli. 106 

60 Garlive, N., Province of Entre Rios. 
— Artificial stone. 103 

61 Peretti, Santiago, Province of Salta. 
— 1 tressed stone and carbonate of lime. 103 

63 Sola, Ramon, Province of Entre 
Rios. — Gypsum. 103 

64 Justice of the Peace of Ensenada, 
Province of Buenos Ayres. — Lime 
made from shells. 103 

65 Pedruncini, Juan, Province of Bue- 
nos Ayres. — Snell-lime. 103 

66 Valdes, Nicasio, Province of Buenos 
Ayres. 

a Lime from Balcarce. 103 

b Red clay. 104 

67 Ifiiguez, Manuel A., Province of 
Buenos Ayres. — Limestone from Tan- 
dil. 103 

68 Commission of Waterworks, Prov- 
ince of Buenos Ayres. 

a Lime-shells, calcareous stones, raw and 
burnt cement, cement in shape ol 
bricks. 103 

b Clay. 104 

69 Welsh, Miguel, Province of Buenos 
Ayres. — Limestone, quicklime, slaked 
lime. 103 

70 Caetani, Vicente, Province of Buenos 
Ayres. — Artificial marble. 103 

71 Sandrot, Jose, Province of Buenos 
Ayres. — Artificial stones. 103 

72 Justice of the Peace of Patagones, 
Province of Buenos Ayres. — Gypsum, 
etc. 103 

73 Ibafiez, P., Province of Catamarca. 
— Stalagmitical lime. 103 

74 Provincial Commission, Province of 
Tucuman. 

a Black, yellow, and white limestone, 

common gypsum. 103 

b White clay. 104 

75 Paroni, Andres, Province of Santa 
Fe. — Hydraulic cement. 103 

76 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Corrientes. — Calcareous stones from 
Itati. 103 

77 Aguilar, Francisco D., Province of 
San Juan. — Hydraulic lime. 103 

78 Gache, Manuel, Province of Buenos 
Ayres. — Gypsum from Rio Salado. 103 

78" Carenzo, Nicholas, Province of Sal- 
ta. — Kaolin, white clay, and chalk. 104 

79 Santa Cruz, Simon de, Province of 
Entre Rios. — Sand from Ibicui. 104 

79a Tamayo, Sidney, Province of Salta. 
— White clays. 104 

80 Arias, Hilarion, Province of Salta. — 
Sulphate of lime. 104 

81 Lopez, Feliciano, Province of Cor- 
rientes. — Clay for the manufacture of 
crocker)', tiles, and bricks, yellow stone 
for coloring and paint. 10 • 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



CHILI. 



85 



Minerals, Stone, Metallurgical Products. 



82 Sub-commission of Bella Vista, 
Province of Corrientes. — Stone contain- 
ing red and yellow coloring substances ; 
clays. 104 

84 Calderon, Pedro, Province of Entre 
Rios. — Vegetable clay. 104 

B5 Fontes, V. M., & Negra, S., Prov- 
ince of Entre Rios. — Clay for whitewash- 
ing. 104 

86 Bazan, Abel, Province of La Rioja.— 
Refractory bricks. 104 

87 Barros, Jose, Province of La Rioja. — 
Refractory bricks. 104 

89 Justice of the Peace of Zarate, 
Province of Buenos Ayres. — Black and 
ferruginous clays. 104 

90 Lobo, Tristan, Province of Cata- 
marca. — Chalk clay, tiles, and bricks. 104 

91 Lafone Quevedo, Samuel A., Prov- 
ince of Catamarca. 

a White clay for bricks; refractory 

bricks. 104 

b Hard fossil-ground quartz. 106 

92 Caballero, Eugenio, Province of 
Salta. — Graphite. 105 

93 Medina, Luis R., Province of Cat- 
amarca. — Whetstones from Concep- 
cion. 106 



94 Perez, Luisa, Province of La Rioja. 
— Mineral water. 107 

96 Patron Bros., Province of Salta.-. 
Mineral waters. 10} 

97 Schmidt, Antonio, Province of San 
Luis. — Mineral waters. 107 

98 Escobar, Juan de D., Province of 
San Luis. — White-stone water. 107 

99 Sub-commission of the Colony of 
San Carlos, Province of Santa Fc — Veg- 
etable clay. 107 

100 Otamendi, Carlos, Province of Bue- 
nos Ayres. — Shells from the coast of Eal- 
carce. 107 

Metallurgical Products. 

101 Gainza, Martin de, Province of 
Buenos Ayres. — Gold from Patagones. no 

102 Nell, Federico, Province of San 
Luis. — Gold and washed gold. no 

103 Bertram & Co., Province of San 

Luis. — Gold from the Descubridora 
mine. no 

104 Provincial Commission, Province 
of San Luis. — Gold from La Carolina 
mine. no 

105 Lafone Quevedo, Samuel A., Prov- 
ince of Catamarca. — Copper ingots. tn 



CHILI 



(North of Nave, Columns 3 to J.) 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Metallurgical Products. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Pro- 
ducts. 

1 Government of Chili.— Silver and 

copper ores, and other minerals. 100 

2 Sere, Edouard, Santiago. — Mine- 
rals. 100 

3 Escobar, E., Copiapo.— Gold, silver, 
and copper ores, and other valuable min- 
erals, voc 

4 Urmenta & Errazuriez, Santiago. - 
Copper ores from Tamagua. too 



6 Sanchez, Francisco, Talca. — Carved 
stone from Talca. 102 

7 Cadiz, Jose, Gabriel, Santiago. — 

a Artificial marble balustrade, mantel, pil- 
asters, and columns. 103 
b Natural and powdered gypsum. 107 

Metallurgical Products. 

8 Government of Chili.— Copper in in- 
gots, na 

Mining Engineering. 

9 Errazuriz, Maximiano, Santiago. — 
Strata of coal mine in Lebu. 121 



6 Escudero, R., Santiago.— Stone. 102 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



86 DEPT. I.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 



MEXICO. 

(North of Nave, Columns 64 to 67.) 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Metallurgical Products. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Pro- 
ducts. 

1 Ochva, Gaspen, Sanchez, City of 
Mexico. — Sulphur from the Volcano Po- 
pocatepetl. 100 

2 Mexican Mining Society, City of 
Mexico. — Minerals and rocks. 100 

8 School of Engineers, City of Mex- 
ico. — Minerals. 100 

4 National Museum, City of Mexico. 
— Minerals and rocks. 100 

5 Barcena, Mariano, City of Mexico. 
— Livingstonite. 100 

6 Folsa, M. Jose, Pregones, State of 
Guerrero. — Quicksilver ores. 100 

7 Natural History Society, City of 
Mexico. — Minerals. 100 

8 Government of the State of Duran- 
go, Durango City. — Iron ores. 100 

Sa Muller, N., Chihuahua City.— Me- 
teoric iron. 100 

9 Soto, Mayor C, State of Micho- 
acan. — Minerals from the mineral district 
of Angangueo. 100 

10 Rull, Miguel, City of Mexico.— Min- 
erals. 100 

10'' Corcuera, Manuel, State of Jalisco. 
— Iron ores. 100 

11 Real Del Monte Company. — Mine- 
rals. 100 

12 State Government of Oaxaca.— Min- 
erals . 100 

18 San Rafael Company. — Minerals 
from Zacatecas City. 100 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



14 Quebradella Company, Zacatecas 
City. — Minerals. 100 

15 Mala Noche Company, Zacatecas 
City. — Minerals. 100 

16 Ponce, Juan, Zacatecas City. — Min- 
erals. 100 

17 Romirez, S. & C. J., City of Mexico. 
— Rocks. 100 

18 Barcena, Manimo, City of Mexico.— 
Fossils, rocks, and geological maps. 100 

19 Farrugia, Federico, State of Hidal- 
go. — Minerals and metallurgical pro- 
ducts. 100 

20 Zenteno, Estevan, Fempoal, Vera 
Cruz. — Coal. 101 

21 Gutierrez, Julian, & Co., City of 
Mexico. — Marble from the State of Pueb- 
la. 102 

22 Bocanegra, S., State of San Luis 
Potosi.— -Marbles. 10a 

23 State Government of Hidalgo.— Ar- 
gils. 104 



Metallurgical Products. 

24 Bermegillo, Pio, State of Michoacan. 
— Cake of silver from Argangueo. no 

25 Encarnacion Company. — 'Wrought 
and cast iron. in 

26 Guadalupe Company. — Wrought 
and cast iron. m 

27 Esperon , Jose, Oaxaca City. — 
Wrought and cast iron. ill 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



SPAIN. 



87 



SPAIN. 



(Soutk of Nave, Columns 16 to iS.) 



Minerals, Ores, Stone. 



1 Arriviilaga, Agustin, Fondon, Prov- 
ince of Almeria. — Galena. 100 

2 Fernandez, Diego, Cuevas, Province 
of Almeria. — Argentiferous galena and ba- 
rytes. 100 

8 Campos, Francisco, Fondon, Prov- 
ince of Almeria. — Laminated galena. 100 

4 Montoro, Francisco, Vera, Province 
of Almeria. — Laminated galena. 100 

5 Bachiller. Guillermo, Cuevas, Prov- 
ince of Almeria. — Argentiferous galena 
with iron pyrites. 100 

6 Cerezuelo, Gonzalo, Berja, Province 
of Almeria. — Laminated galena. 100 

7 Gonzalez, Gabriel, Laujar, Province 
of Almeria. — Laminated galena. 100 

8 Terriza, Jose, Berja, Province of Al- 
meria. — Laminated galena. 100 

9 Rapalo, Jose, Almeria, Province of 
Almeria. — Galena. 100 

10 01mo ; Josfe del, Berja, Province of 

Almeria. — Galena, stained with mini- 
um. 100 

11 Cavanillas, Juan, Cuevas, Province 

of Almeria. — Argentiferous galena. 100 

12 Corrello, Rafael, Almozita, Province 
of Almeria. — Galena. 100 

1 3 Abad, Jer6nimo, Nijar, Province of 
Almeria. — Pyrolusite. 100 

14 Ayala, Antonio, Lucar, Province of 
Almeria. — Steatite. 100 

15 Padilla, Francisco, Nijar, Province 
of Almeria. — Calamine and carbonate of 
lead . 100 

1 6 Blanco, Prudencio, Alcolea, Prov- 
ince of Almeria. — Gray calamine. 100 

17 Duran, Esteban, Almeria.— Oxide of 

copper and calamine. 10c 

18 Ramirez, Luis, Lucar, Province of 
Almeria. — Black oxide of cobalt. 100 

19 Rio, Eustaquio, Huercal-Overa, 
Province of Almeria. — Arseniate of co- 
balt. 100 

20 Real, Jose, Almeria.— Carbonate of 
lead. 100 

21 Gomez, Crisanto de, Nijar, Province 
of Almeria. — Carbonate of lead. 100 

22 Trell, Miguel del, Berja, Province of 
Almeria. — Carbonate of calamine. 100 

23 Daza y Ruiz, Francisco, Purchena, 
Province of Almeria. — Iron ore. 100 

23<* Daza y Ruiz.Seron, Province of Al- 
meria — Iron ore. too 

23* Daza y Ruiz, Lucar, Province oi A - 
meria — Cinnabar ore and cobalt. 100 

24 Vivas Asqueros, Antonio, Pechina, 
Province of Almeria. — Iron ore. 100 

For classes of exhibits indicated by numbers 



25 Linares, Clemente, Albanchez, Prov- 
ince of Almeria. — Iron ore. 100 

26 Villalobos Brothers, Berja, Province 

of Almeria. — Sulphate of lead. 100 

27 Hernandez, Secundino, Feria, Prov- 
ince of Badajoz. — Iron ores. 100 

28 Successful Society, Alconchel Che- 
los, Province of Badajoz. — Chakopi- 
rita. 100 

29 Lafnte & Co., Castuera, Province 
of Badajoz. — Galena and argentiferous 
lead. 100 

30 Mateos y Morato, Santiago, Azuaga, 
Province of Badajoz. — Sulphate of lead. 100 

31 Grappin, G. de, Llerena, Province 
of Badajoz. — Galena. 100 

31« Grappin.G. de.Malpartida, Province 
of Caceres. — Phosphate of lime. 100 

31* Grappin, G. de, Aldeacentenera, 
Province of Caceres. — Copper. 100 

Sic Grappin, G. de, various towns of 
the province of Caceres. — Collection of 
ores. 100 

32 Martinez de Santa Maria, Juan, Bur- 
guillos, Province of Badajoz. — Magnetic 
iron ore. IO o 

33 Llige & de Plancll, Juan, Gaba y del 
Figar6, Province of Barcelona. — Iron ore 
with manganese. 100 

34 O'Daly, Olimpia Vallcareara, Prov- 
ince of Barcelona. — Magnetic iron. 100 

35 Anglada & Co., Pontons, Province 
of Barcelona. — Carbonate of zinc. 100 

36 Provincial Commission, Atapuerca, 
Province of Burgos. — Stalactites. n« 

37 Richard & Granducontangne, Rio- 
cavado, Province of Burgos. — Hema- 
tites. IOC 

37<* Richard & Granducontangne, Hu- 
erto-abajo, Province of Burgos. — Hema- 
tites. IOO 

37* Richard & Granducontangne, Mon- 
terrubio de la Sierra, Province of Burgos. 
— Hematites. 100 

38 Gutierrez, Julian, Olmos de Atapu- 
erca, Province of Burgos. — Yellow and 
red ochre. 100 

39 Oria, Eugenio, Pancorbo, Province 
of Burgos. — Oxide of iron. 100 

40 Corporation of Pineda. — Micaceous 
iron. 100 

41 Mufioz Bello, Francisco, Caceres.— 
Phosphate of lime. 100 

42 Gonzalez, Diego Bibiano, Caceres, — 
Calcareous phosphates. 100 

43 Rocandio, Jorge, & Sbarby, Manuel, 

Zarza y Ciclavin, Province of Caceres 

Calcareous phosphate. 100 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45, 



88 DEPT. I.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 



Minerals, Ores. 



44 Sande Olivares, Geronimo de, Garro- 
billas de Alconetar, Province of Caceres, 
— Copper ore. loo 

45 Miro Cerda, various towns of the 
Province of Castellon. — Ores. 100 

46 Provincial Board of Agriculture, 
Province of Castellon. — Galena and cala- 
mine, ioo 

47 Caminero, Jose, Ciudad-Real. — 
Ores. ioo 

48 Piquet, Alfonzo Emilio, Horcajo, 
Province of Ciudad-Kcal. — Ores. ioo 

49 Mines of Almaden, Almaden, Ciu- 
dad-Real. — Cinnabar ores and rocks, ioo 

50 Ducloux, Franciscojavier, Province 
of Barcelona. — Ores. ioo 

51 Gomez Ruiz, widow & sons of 
Gabriel, San Julian del Llot, Province of 
Gerona. — Lead ore. ioo 

52 Hisern, Joaquin, Carataunas, Prov- 
ince of Granada. — Hematite iron. ioo 

53 Vasquez, Diego, Pitres, Province of 
Granada. — Quicksilver ore. ioo 

54 Corps of Mining Engineers, Hien- 
delaencina, Province of Guadalajara. — 
Brittle silver, blue copper, and mala- 
chites, ioo 

55 Gracian, Andres, Huelva. — Sulphur 
of argentiferous antimony. ioo 

56 Ibarra, Jose Maria de, Huelva. — Col- 
lection of cuprous-iron pyrites and pro- 
ducts, ioo 

57 Vasquez y Lopez, M., Zalamea la 
Real, Province of Huelva. — Peroxide of 
manganese. ioo 

58 Rieken y Gerdes, George, Mina Bron- 
teriza, Huelva. — Sulphur. ioo 

59 Solo, Emilio de, Alosno, Province of 
Huelva. — Peroxide of manganese. ioo 

60 Diaz y Gomez de Cadiz, Eduardo, 
Valverde del Camino, Province of Huel- 
va. — Manganese ore. ioo 

61 Bull & West, Diego, Valverde del 
Camino, province of Huelva. — Cuprous 
pyrites. ioo 

62 Tharsis Sulphur & Copper Co. 
(limited), Alosno, Province of Huelva. — 
Ores and slags. ioo 

63 Rio Tinco Co. (limited), Province of 
Huelva. — Ores. ioo 

64 LaBuenaFe, Society, Linares, Prov- 
ince of Jaen. — Laminated galena, etc. ioo 

65 La Familia Society, Linares, Prov- 
ince of Jaen.— Laminated galena and ga- 
lena in dross. ioo 

66 La Inocencia Mining Society, Guar- 
roman, Province of Jaen. — Laminated 
galena and galena in dross. ioo 

67 Stolberg & Westfalia, Anonymous 
Society, Linares, Province of Jaen. — 
Laminated galena and galena in dross, ioo 

68 English, Heirs of Juan Carlos, Li- 
nares, Province of Jaen. — Laminated and 
ground galena and galena in dross. ioo 

69 Accino y Vazquez de Araujo, En- 
rique, Linares, Province of Jaen. — Lami- 
nated galena. ioo 



71 Bonaplata, Eduardo, Bailen, Prov- 
ince ot Jaen. — Galena. ioo 

72 Figueroa, Ignacio, Linares, Province 
of Jaen. — Galena. ioo 

73 Amado Salazar, Enrique, Bailen, 
Province of Jaen. — Galena. ioo 

74 Lohnstein, Emilio, Linares, Prov- 
ince of Jaen. — Galena. ioo 

75 Arboledas, Martin, Linares, Prov- 
ince of Jaen. — Sulphate of lead. ioo 

76 Villanova, Jose Genaro, Linares, 
Province of Jaen. — Earth from a lead 
mine, and potter's antimony. ioo 

77 Polo Leoncio, Villafeliz, Province of 
Leon. — Iron ore. ioo 

78 Alonso, Casimiro, Leon.— Oxidized 
iron ore. ioo 

79 Bertrand, Casimiro, Alins, Lerida. — 
Oaelleresa, native iron. ioo 

80 Reynante y Cancio, Manuel, Riva- 
deo, Lugo.— Ores. ioo 

81 Corps of Mining Engineers, Madrid. 
— Ores. ioo 

82 Naranjo y Garza, Felipe, from vari- 
ous towns of the Province of Madrid. — 
Ores. ioo 

83 Mining Engineers, Malaga.— Mala- 
chite copper ore. ioo 

83" Mining Engineers, Marbella, Prov- 
ince of Malaga.— Magnetic iron. ioo 

83^ Mining Engineers, Estepona, Prov- 
ince of Malaga. — Magnetic iron. ioo 

83<" Mining Engineers, Mijas, Province 
of Malaga. — Hydrated iron, galena, and 
magnetic iron. ioo 

83^ Mining Engineers, Istan, Province 
of Malaga. — Magnetic iron. ioo 

83' Mining Engineers, Carratraca, 
Province of Malaga. — Hematites. ioo 

83./ Mining Engineers, Antequera, 
Province of Malaga. — Oligistic iron, ioo 

83.T Mining Engineers, Coin, Province 
of Malaga. — Hematites. ioo 

83/' Mining Engineers, Benahanis, 
Province of Malaga— Sulpho-arsenic 
nickel and sulphurous nickel. ioo 

83£ Mining Engineers, Benalmadena, 
Province of Malaga. — Hydrated iron, ioo 

83 I Mining Engineers, Alora, Province 
of Malaga. — Nickel. ioo 

83'" Mining Engineers, Almogia, Prov- 
ince of Malaga. — Malachites and pyrites 
of copper. ioo 

83« Mining Engineers, Alhaurin el 
Grande, Province of Malaga. — Galena and 
carbonate of lead. ioo 

83" Mining Engineers, Colmenar, Prov- 
ince of Malaga. — Galena and pyrites of 
copper. ioo 

83/ Mining Engineers, Nerja, Province 
of Malaga. — Galena. ioo 

83? Mining Engineers, Archidona, 
Province of Malaga. — Oligistic iron, ioo 

84 Blandin y Carrese, Manuel, Vera, 
Province of Navarra. — Iron ores. ioo 



70 Sopwith, Tom as, Linares, Prov- 
ince of Jaen. — Laminated galena. ioo 
For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45 



85 Macia & Co., Demetrio, Penonta, 
Province of Orense. — Tin ore. 10c 






SPAIN. 



89 



Minerals, Ores, Stone. 



86 Vila, Francisco, Pentes, Province 
of Orense. — Tin ore. 100 

87 Mining District of Oviedo, various 
towns of the Province of Oviedo. — Ores. 

100 

88 Acebal y Menendez, Benito, Car- 
renoa, Province of Oviedo. — Iron ore. 

100 

89 Uria Pinilla, Navia de Luarca, 
Province of Oviedo. — Iron ores. 100 

90 National Factory of Trubia,Trubia, 
Province of Oviedo. — Iron ores. 100 

91 Diestroy Lastra, Antonio del.Mier, 
Province of Oviedo. — Ores. 100 

92 Somoza Pi fieiro, Ramon, Merza, 
Province of Pontevedra. — Magnetic iron. 

100 

93 Mining Society, Salamanca. — Tin 
ore. 100 

94 Neeschourrer Bellesfrod & Co., 
from various towns and provinces. — Ores. 

ioc 

95 Mining & Foundry Co. of Santan- 
der. — Ores. 100 

96 Buen Deseo Mining Society, Penal- 
cazar, Province of Soria. — Argentiferous 
lead ore. 100 

97 Perez, Bernardo, Penalcazar, Prov- 
ince of Soria. — Argentiferous lead ore. 100 

98 Director of the Company of Mines 
& the Manufactory del Pedroso, Cazalla 
de la Sierra, Province of Seville. — Iron 
ores. 100 

99 Gomez, Jose Maria, Vimbodi, Prov- 
ince of Tarragona. — Pyrites and barytes 
in powder. 100 

100 Monner, Francisco, Las Borjas, 
Province of Tarragona. — Oligistic iron. 

100 

101 Brito & Sierra, Camanas, Province 
of Teruel. —Crystallized manganese ore, 
pyrolusite. 100 

102 Maorad, Benito, Camanas, Prov- 
ince of Teruel. — Manganese. 100 

103 Valdemoro, Juan Francisco, Teruel. 
— Oxide of iron. 100 

104 Belles, James, Albarracin, Prov- 
ince of Teruel. — Oxide of iron. 100 

105 Perez, Francisco, Linares, Prov- 
ince of Teruel. — Calamine. 100 

106 Diego, Vicente de, Bilbao, Prov- 
ince of Vizcaya. — Iron ores. 100 

107 Bourson, Miguel, Somorrostro, 
Province of Vizcaya. — Iron ore. 100 

108 Bilbao Iron Ore Company 
(limited), Galdames, Province of Viz- 
caya. — Iron ore. 100 

109 Zabalo, Andres, Illueca, Zaragoza. 
— Oligistic iron. 100 

109<z Mouner, Francisco, Reus, Prov- 
ince of Tarragona. — Ores. 100 

110 Rueda, Manuel, Mesones, Province 
of Zaragoza. — Oligistic iron. 100 

111 Boiven y Senty, Adolfo, Maestu, 
Province of Alava. — Natural rock as- 
phaltum, refined bitumen, pure and dry 
asphaltum. 101 

112 Asphaltum Company of Maestu, 
Vitoria. — Asphaltum. 101 

113 Mining Union, Calaf, Province of 
Barcelona. — Lignite. 101 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



114 La Perla Bergadana Mining Socie- 
ty, Pont de Raventi, Province of Barce- 
lona. — Mineral coal. iic 

115 Gispert y Pujals, Manuel, Barce- 
lona. — Mineral coal. 101 

116 Oria, Eugenio, Brieva de Juarros, 
Province of Burgos. — Dry pit-coal. 10: 

117 Juarrena Society, San Adrian de 
Juarros, Province of Burgos. — Dry pit- 
coal. 101 

118 Miro y Cerda, C, from various 
towns of the Province of Castellon. — Coal. 

101 

119 Metallurgical Coal-pit Company of 

Belmez, Peiiarroya, Province of Cordoba. 
— Pit-coal, and coke. 101 

120 El Veterano Mineral Society, Sur- 
roca, Province of Gerona. — Pitcoal and 
coke ; rocks, illustrating the geological 
composition of the coal districts of Surroca 
and Ogassa. 101 

121 Board of Agriculture, Industry. 
& Commerce, Oviedo. — Coke and min- 
eral coal. 101 

121<i Board of Agriculture, Industry, 
& Commerce, Mieres, Province of Oviedo. 
— Coal block, weighing 30 cwt. 101 

1 22 Coal-pit Society of Mufion, Mufion. 
Pola de Lena, Province of Oviedo. — Min- 
eral coal. 101 

123 National Factory of Trubia, Tru- 
bia, Province of Oviedo. — Mineral coal 
and coke. ioj 

124 Garcia de los Rios, Eduardo, Mie- 
res, Province of Oviedo. — Pit-coal. 101 

125 Vigon, Braulio, Carrandi, Province 
of Oviedo. — Anthracite coal. 101 

126 Mines of Castilla, Barruelo, Prov- 
ince of Palencia. — Pit-coal and coke. 101 

127 Fernandez Castafieda, Telesforo, 
Reinosa, Province of Santander. — Lig- 
nite. 101 

128 Pereire, Isaac, Villanueva del Rio, 
Province of Seville. — Coal. 101 

129 Corps of Mining Engineers, Soria. 
— Impregnated asphaltum. 101 

130 Peguero, Andres, Utrillas, Prov- 
ince of Teruel. — Coal. 101 

131 Sierra, Francisco, Utrillas, Prov- 
ince of Teruel. — Coal. 101 

132 Esteban, Cristobal, Libros, Prov- 
ince of Teruel. — Brimstone. 101 

133 Fernandez, Francisco, Havana, 
Island of Cuba. — Asphaltum. 101 

134 Blanquer Ronda, Mariano, Callosa 
de Ensarria, Province of Alicante. — Black 
marble. 10a 

135 Serrano, Cardona & Co., Mon6yar, 
Province of Alicante. — Tubing and pillar, 
with enclosure. 102 

136 Jover, Francisco, Almeria, Prov- 
ince of Almeria. — Construction stones. 102 

136<*Abello y Boada, Pablo, Sarreal, 
Province of Tarragona. — Alabaster. 102 

137 Daza, Francisco, Macael, Province 
of Almeria. — Marble. 102 

138 Trell, Miguel del, Berja, Province 
of Almeria. — Marble for construction. 102 

139 Chief Engineer of Highways, Val- 
demolinos, Province of Avila. — Gran- 
ite. 102 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45- 



go DEPT. I.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 



Minerals, Stone. 



140 Estevez, Manuel Benito, Badajoz. 
— Slates. 10 

143 Provincial Commission of Villaga- 
lijo, Province of Burgos. — Alabaster, mar- 
ble, calcareous stone, slate, and wheat 
stones. 102 

144 Baldirez, Santiago, Villorobe, 
Province of Burgos. — Slates. 102 

145 Richard & Granducontagne, Bar- 
badillo de Herreros, Province of Burgos. 
— Gravel. 102 

146 Corporation of Villamartin, Prov- 
ince of Cadiz. — Jasper. 102 

147 Corporation of Chiclana, Province 
of Cadiz.- — Jasper. 102 

148 Corporation of Grazalema, Prov- 
ince of Cadiz. — Colored marble. 102 

149 Nunez, Jose Maria, Cadiz.— Collec- 
tion of marbles and jaspers. 102 

150 Feo y Hermos, Miguel Alfonso, 
San Miguel de Abona, Canary Islands. — 
Flagstone. 102 

151 Gamez, Angel, Santa Cruz de Ten- 
eriffe, Canary Islands. — Rock, lava, and 
volcanic products. 102 

152 Society of Friends, Las Palmas, 
Canary Islands. — Jasper. 102 

153 Provincial Board of Agriculture. 
Calig, Province of Castellon. — Marble and 
calcareous stone. 102 

154 Corporation of Cabra, Province of 
Cordoba. — Marbles. 102 

1 55 Lopez Seoane, Victor, Ferrol, Prov- 
ince of La Coruiia. — Stones and mar- 
bles. J02 

1 56 Corporation of Portilla de la Sierra, 
Province of Cuenca. — Marbles. 102 

157 Corporation of La Cierva, Province 
of Cuenca. — Marble. 102 

158 Yafiiz, Ambrosio, Las Majadas, 
Province of Cuenca.— Marbles. 102 

159 Madero, Cirilo, Arcos de la Cantera, 
Province of Cuenca. — Calcareous stone. 

103 

160 Rubio Perez, Juan, Guejar, Prov- 
ince of Granada. — Serpentine. 102 

\61 Corporation of Fuente Heridos, 
Province of Huelva. — Marble. 102 

162 Corporation of Galaroza, Province 
of Huelva.— Marbles. 102 

163 Gonzalez Molada, Justo, Alcau- 
dete, Province of Jaen. — Construction 
materials. 102 

164 Corporation of Castillo de Locubin, 
Province of Jaen. — Jasper. 102 

165 Provincial Institute, Leon. — 
Marbles and alabasters. 102 

166 Uleeschouuer, Bellefroid, & Co., 
Unzanilla, Province of Leon. — Marble 
formed by calcareous fossils. 102 

167 institute of Secondary Instruction 
of Mondonedo, Province of Lugo. — 
Marbles and slates. 102 

168 Corps of Mining Engineers, Prov- 
ince of Malaga. — Marbles. 102 

169 Corporation of Mijas, Province of 
Malaga. — Marbles. 102 

170 Corps of Mining Engineers, Prov- 
ince of Murcia. — Marble, grit, construc- 
tion stone, and alabaster. 102 

171 Corporation of Pilofia, Province of 
Oviedo. — Marbles. 102 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



172 Corporation of Salas, Province of 
Oviedo. — Marble. 10a 

173 Corporation of Colunga, Province 
of Oviedo. — Marble. 10a 

174 Odriozola, Joaquin de, Province of 
Segovia. — Construction stones. 102 

175 Corporation of Linares, Province 
of Segovia. — Calcareous construction 
stones. io) 

176 Corporation of Balisa, Province of 
Segovia. — Granite and siliceous stone. 10a 

177 Corporation of Aragoneses, Prov- 
ince of Segovia. — Stone. 10a 

178 Corporation of Moron, Province of 
Scvilla. — Jasper. 102 

179 Corporation of Cantalucia, Prov- 
ince of Soria. — Marbles. 102 

180 Corporation of Espeja, Province ot 
Soria. — Marbles. 10a 

181 Garcia, Cayetano, Espejon, Prov- 
ince of Soria. — Marbles. 10a 

182 Gomez, Jose Maria, Sareal, Prov- 
ince of Tarragona. — Alabaster and mar- 
ble, in powder. 10a 

183 Board of Public Works, Campas- 
pero. Province of Valladolid.— Calcareous 
stone. 102 

184 Generes, Josfe, Sarreal, Province of 
Tarragona. — Alabaster. 10a 

185 Board of Public Works, Villar- 
mentero, Province of Valladolid. — Crys- 
tallized gypsum. 102 

186 Corporation of Ricla, Province of 
Znragoza. — Marbles. 10a 

187 Corporation of Calatorao, Province 
of Zaragoza. — Black marble. 103 

188 Corporation of Fuentes de Ebro, 
Province of Zaragoza. — Alabaster. 102 

189 Boada.Jer6nimo, Matarb, Province 
of Barcelona. — Artificial stone. 103 

190 Navarro, Antonio, Las Palmas. 
Canary Islands. — Calcareous stone ana 
powdered lime. 103 

191 Lled6 y Gomez, Cipriano, Cuenca. 
— White gypsum. 103 

192 Fernandez, Gervasio, Torrubia de» 
Campo, Province of Cuenca. — Alabas- 
trian gypsum. 103 

193 Lopez, Simon, Torrubia del Campo, 
Province of Cuenca. — Powdered alabas- 
trian gypsum. 103 

194 Corporation of Ayamonte, Province 
• of Huelva. — Lime. 103 

195 District of Mining Engineers, Pro- 
vince of Malaga. — Gypsum. 103 

196 Corps of Mining Engineers, Prov- 
ince of Murcia. — White and black cal- 
careous stone. 103 

197 Corporation of Moron, Province of 
Seville. — Gypsum and lime. 103 

198 Tomas, Antonio, Reus, Province 
of Tarragona. — Sulphate of barytes and 
lime. 103 

199 Cervera, Luis, Montblanch, Prov- 
ince of Tarragona. — Sulphate of hydrated 
lime. r°3 

200 Barran, Leoncio, Alcala de Gua- 
daira, Province of Seville.— Slack, quick- 
lime, limestone, etc. 103 

201 Climent, Hernandez, Francisco, 
Carcagente, Province of Valencia. — 
Artificial stone. >°3 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



SPAIN. 



91 



Minerals, Stone. 



202 Giralt, Nicolas, Regla, Cuba.— 
Lime. 103 

203 Benavides, Mariano, La Roda, 
Province of Albacete. — Magncsian 
earth. 104 

204 Saavedra Ramirez, Alejo, Somotin, 
Province of Almeria. — Silicate of mag- 
nesia. 104 

205 Daza y Ruiz, Francisco, Somotin, 
Province of Almeria. — Silicate of mag- 
nesia. 104 

805 Masoliver, Bartolome, Barcelona. 
— Chalk and volcanic clay. 104 

207 Granducontangne, Richard, Barba- 
dillo de Herreros, Province of Burgos. — 
Argil. 104 

208 Oria, Eugenio, Pancorbo, Province 
of Burgos. — Bricks. 104 

209 Provincial Commissions of various 
towns, Province of Burgos. — Argil and 
clay. 104 

210 Foundry & Delft Factory of 
Sargadelos, Cervo, Province of Lugo. — 
Crude materials for the manufacture of 
delft. 104 

211 Banante, Juan, Chantada, Province 
of Lugo. — Argil. 104 

212 District of Mining Engineers, Mar- 
bella, Province of Malaga. — Steatite. 104 

213 Provincial Board of Agriculture, 
Industry, & Commerce, Collera, Prov- 
ince of Oviedo. — Spar. 104 

214 Uria & Pinilla, Navia de Laurca, 
ProvinceofOviedo. — Refractory stone. 104 

215 Factory of Trubia, Trubia, Prov- 
ince of Oviedo. — Argil, silicate, and 
lime. 104 

216 Villar Cagide, Joaquin, Santa Ma- 
ria de Abades, Province of Pontevedra. — 
Steatites. 104 

217 Matheu, Antonio, Montblanch, 
Province of Tarragona. — Spanish white. 

104 

218 Corporation of Pinell, Province of 
Tarragona. — Refractory earth. 104 

219 Corps of Mining Engineers, Zara- 
goza. — Argil. 104 

220 District Mining Engineers, Igua- 
leja, Pnv'.nce of Malaga. — Graphite. 105 

221 Villalonga y Perez, Antonio, Capde- 
pera, Baleares. — Tripoli. 105 

222 Corporation of Cabra del Santo 
Cristo, Province of Jaen. — Whetstones. 106 

223 Acebal y Menendez, Benito, Ovie- 
do. — Grindstones. 106 

224 Peguero, Andres, Utrilla, Province 
of Teruel. — Jet. 106 

225 Pedro, Carmen de, La Rambla, 
Province of Teruel. — Jet. 106 

226 Sierra. Francisco, Utrilla, Province 
of Teruel. — Jet. 106 

227 Villalba, Gregorio.Utrilla.Province 
of Teruel. — Jet. 106 

228 Sanz, Mariano, Patatrubio, Prov- 
ince of Teruel. — Jet. 106 

229 Clards, Pablo, Utrilla, Province of 
Teruel. — Jet. 106 

230 Banquells & Rascon, Francisco, 
Novelda, Province of Alicante. — Sulphur- 
ous mineral water from Salinetas. 107 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



231 Trell, Miguel del, Berja, Province 
of Almeria. — Gypsum. 107 

232 Mejias Moreno, Jose, Pechina, 
Province of Almeria. — Lamellated gyp- 
sum. 107 

233 Alonzo Cortes, Manuel, Pozas. 
Province of Burgos. — Crude and refined 
salt. 107 

234 Puig, Felipe, Miranda. Province of 
Burgos. — Crude and refined salt. 107 

235 Cerezanian Society, Cerezo, Prov- 
ince of Burgos. — Sulphate of soda. 107 

236 Constancia Society, Cerezo, Prov- 
ince of Burgos. — Sulphate of soda. 107 

237 Riscal deAlegre, Marquis of, Alia, 
Province of Caceres. — Clay marl. 107 

238 Corporation of Santa-Ella, Prov- 
ince of C6rdoba. — Medicinal mineral 
waters. 107 

239 Corporation of Montoro, Province 
of Cordoba. — Sulphurous water. 107 

240 Lopez, Jose Maria, Lucena, Prov- 
ince of Cordoba. — Mineral water. 107 

241 Marin Manuel, Villaharta, Prov- 
ince of C6rdoba. — Mineral water. 107 

242 Perafita Gavigola, Francisca, Ge- 
rona. — Carbonic water. 107 

243 Medinaceli, Duke of, Gerona. — Fer- 
ruginous and sulphurous water. 107 

244 Garcia, Gabriel, Gerona. — Ferru- 
ginous carbonic water. 107 

245 Vilaret, Jose, Gerona. — Carbonic 
water. 107 

246 Darnius, Count of, Gerona. — Fer- 
ruginous and sulphurous water. 107 

247 Corporation of Marmoleio, Prov- 
ince of Jaen. — Acidulous and carbonic 
waters with iron. 107 

248 Gutierrez Rodriguez, Cayetano. 
Mogrovejo, Province of Leon. — Mineral 
waters. 107 

249 Borregan del Blanco, Dominga. 
Mogrovejo, Province of Leon. — Mineral 
waters. 107 

250 Bathing Establishment, Ponferra- 
da, Province of Leon. — Mineral waters. 

107 

251 Damian Garcia.Jose, San Adrian 
de Vegaquemada, Province of Leon. — 
Mineral and medicinal waters. 107 

252 Corporation of Navajun, Province 
of Logrono. — Mineral waters. 107 

253 Diez Brothers, Gravalos, Province 
of Logrono. — Sulphurous waters. 117 

254 Lopez Losada, Antonio, Incio, 
Province of Lugo. — Ferruginous waters. 

107 

255 Niera Gayoso, Dositeo, Lugo. — 
Sulphurous waters. 107 

256 Pardo Montera, Ramon, Traspar- 
ga, Province oP Lugo. — Sulphurous 
waters. 107 

257 Benevolent Societies, of various 
towns and provinces — Mineral waters. 107 

258 Corporation of Mollina, Province 
of Malaga. — Mineral waters. 107 

269 Corporation of Carratraca, Prov- 
ince of Malaga. — Mineral waters. 107 

260 Corporation of Periana, Province 
of Malaga. — Mineral waters. 107 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



9 2 DEPT. I.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 



Minerals, Metallurgical Products, Mining Engineering. 



261 Corporation of Tolox, Province of 
Malaga. — Waters from Fuente Acuar- 
gosa. 107 

262 Provincial Commission, Murcia. — 
Waters from Archena. 107 

263 Corporation of Verin, Province of 
Orense. — Mineral waters. 107 

264 Corporation of Carballino, Prov- 
ince of Orense. — Thermal medicinal wa- 
ters. 107 

265 Gonzalez Alegre, Jose Las Caldas, 
Province of Oviedo. — 1 hernial walers. 107 

266 Casariego, Cayetano, Prelo, Prov- 
ince of Oviedo. — Alkaline sulphurous wa- 
ters. 107 

266" Casariego, Cayetano, Buyeres de 
Nava, Province of Oviedo. — Ferruginous 
water. 107 

267 Cortines, Augustin de, Puente- 
nausa, Province of Santander. — Sulphur- 
ous waters. 107 

268 Calderon Revuelta, Francisco, 
Alceda, Province of Santander. — Mineral 
sulphurous water. 107 

269 Gutierrez de Ceballos, Jose, Ca'das 
de Besaya, Province of Santander. — Min- 
eral waters. 107 

270 Ana Mico, Widow of Ferrandis, Ja- 
tiva, Province of Valencia. — Sulphurous 
and ferruginous waters. 107 

271 Durege, Julio, San Diego de los 
Banos, Island of Cuba. — View of sulphur- 
ous baths and springs. 107 

Metallurgical Products. 

272 Richard & Granducontagne, Bar- 
badillo de Herreros, Province of Bur- 
gos. — Soft iron and pig iron. m 

273 Corporation of Cobeta, Provinceof 
Guadalajara. — Iron and iron ore. ill 

274 Arroyo, Juan, Cervantes, Province 
of Lugo. — Iron. m 

275 Ojea Porras, Jose, Cervantes, Prov- 
ince of Lugo. — Iron. in 

276 Somoza, Juan Manuel, Caurel, 
Province of Lugo. — Iron. m 

277 Lopez, Jose Maria, Puertomarin, 
Province of Lugo. — Iron. in 

278 Foundry & Delft Factory of Sar- 
gadelos, Servo, Province of Lugo. — Cast 
ingot. in 

279 Monriz, Gabriel, Lugo. — Horse 
bit. in 

280 Corral, Francisco, Triacastela, 
Province of Lugo. — Horseshoes. in 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



281 Heredia, Sons of M. A., Malaga. 
— Iron, plates, boiler-plates, etc. in 

282 District Mining Engineers, Ma- 
laga. — Iron slag. mi 

283 National Factory of Trubia, Ovie- 
do. — Iron, steel, etc. in 

284 Uria & Pinilla, Navia of Luarea, 
Province of Oviedo. — IrOD ingot. Ill 

286. Director of the Mining & Manu 
facturing Company del Pedroso, CazalU 
de la Sierra, Province of Seville. — IrOD 
castings and iron plates. Ill 

287 Belles, James, Albarracin, Prov- 
ince of Teruel. — Forged iron. Ill 

288 Valdemoro, Juan Francisco, Teruel. 
— Forged iron. in 

289 Ibarra & Co., Baracaldo, Province 
ofViscaya. — Iron. m 

290 Corps of Mining Engineers, Hu- 
eK.i. — Copper cement and copper. n? 

291 Villalobos Bros., Berja, Province 
of Almeria. — Lead. 113 

292 Mines of Almaden, Province of 
Ciudad-Real. — Quicksilver ore. 113 

293 Figueroa, Ignacio, Guarroman, 
Province of Jaen. — Lead in pigs. 113 

294 Velasco, Bros, Linares, Province 
of Jaen. — Lead bars. 113 

295 Macia & Co., Demetrio, Pcnouta, 
1 ' ince of < >rcnse. — Tin bar. 113 

296 Vila Yanez, Francisco, Pentes, 
Province of Orense. — Tin. 113 

297 El Porvenir Mining Society, Mi- 
eres, Province of Oviedo. — Tin. 113 

298 Alen, Pedro & Manuel, Santa Maria 
de Acibeiro, Province of Pontevedra. — 
Tin. 113 

299 Vazquez Gulias, Francisco, Bea- 
riz, Provinceof Orense. — Oxide of tin. 113 

300 Rui & Tolon, Barcelona.— White 
metal. 114 

Mining Engineering. 

301 Pio.uet, Alfonzo Emilio, Horcajo 
de los Montes, Province de Ciudad-Real. 
— Plan of the mines of Horcajo. 120 

302 Mines of Almaden, Province of 
Ciudad-Real. — Plans of subterraneaD 
works, machines, etc. 12c 

303 Grappin, G., Salorino, Province of 
Caceres. — Model of the mine Constan- 
cia. 121 

304 Sabate Brunet, Salvador, Barce- 
lona. — Instruments for the exploration of 
hard rocks. lac 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



PHILIPPINE ISLANDS. 



93 



PHILIPPINE ISLANDS. 



(South of Nave, Columns 16 to 18.) 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Metallurgical Products. 



Minerals, Ores, Stones, Mining 
Products. 

1 Inspection of Mines, Province of 
Cebii. — Fossil charcoal and auriferous 
galena. ioo 

2 Con-ui, Isaac, Province of Cebii. — 
Sand with fossils, and fossil charcoal, ioo 

3 Manzano, Juan., Province of Albay. 
— Fossil charcoal. ioo 

4 Perez, Norverto, R.P.Fr., Province 
of Pangasinan. — Rock argil and volcanic 
tophus. ioo 

5 Provincial Commission of Cama- 
rines Norte. — Oxydized magnetite, chro- 
mate of lead, auriferous minerals. ioo 

6 Llanos, R.P.Fr. Antonio, Province 
of Lepanto. — Minerals and products of 
furnaces. ioo 

7 Veloso, Pascal, Province of Cebu. — 
Fossil charcoal and auriferous galena, ioo 

8 Anchuelo, Quiterio, Province of 
Bulacan. — Oligistic iron. ioo 

9 Inspection of Mines, Province of 
Camarines Norte. — Cupreous sand with 
native copper. ioo 

For Jasses of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



10 Inspection of Mines, Province of 
Bulacan. — Oxydized magnetite. ioo 

11 Commission of the District of Ben- 
guet, Province of Benguet. — Auriferous 
sand. ioo 

12 Inspection of Mines, Province of 
Camarines Sur. — Fossil charcoal. ioo 

13 Inspection of Mines, Province of 

Albay. — Fossil charcoal, argil, quartzose 
vein, jet, and sulphur. ioo 

14 Alonzo, Teodoro, Province of Ma- 
nila. — Amorphous phosphorus. ioo 

15 Inspection of Mines, Province of 
Lyte. 

a Sulphur. ioc 

b Marble. 102 

16 Municipal Athenaeum, Province of 
Manila. — Marble and jasper. 102 

Metallurgical Products. 

17 Provincial Commission of Masbate. 
— Gold-dust and grains. no 

18 Commission of the District of Le- 
panto, Province of Lepanto. — Gold-dust 
and gold. no 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45 



94 



DEPT. I.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 



PORTUGAL. 



(Sou/A of South Avenue, Columns fj to ij) 



Minerals, Ores, Stone. 



Minerals, Ores, Stones, Mining 
Products. 

1 Antonio, Martins, Henriques, & Co., 
Mont Alto. — Antimony ore from Mont 
Alto. 100 

2 Cortes Pereira Antimony Mine Ex- 
ploring Co. — Antimony ore. ioo 

8 Antimony Mining Co. of Corte Pe- 
reira. — Antimony ore. ioo 

4 Blanck, Carlos Frederico, Lisbon. — 
Antimony ore from Herdade da Prata. ioo 

5 Barriga. Antonio F., Portalegre. — 
Quartz of Valle de Peso. ioo 

8 Caveira Mining Co., Grandola. — 
Copper ore from the Caveira mine. ioo 

9 Deliguy, Ernest, Lisbon. — Copper 
ore. ioo 

10 Eliott, George, & Ferreira Cas- 
tello, Jose H., Lisbon. — Iron ores from 
Ares Zambujal and San Bartholomeu 
mines. ioo 

11 Eliott, George, Alvito. — Iron ores 
from San Bartholomeu and Zambujal 
mines. ioo 

12 Feurheerd, F. Detlof, & Cruick- 
shank, William, Bracal. — Lead and zinc 
ores from Bracal and Malhada mines ; 
copper ore from Chanca. ioo 

13 Giron, D. Jose, Lagoas do Paqo. — 
Manganese ore. ioo 

14 Gomes, Alonso, Mertola. — Manga- 
nese ore from the Paraiso, Ferragudo, 
and Calvo mines. ioo 

15 Malhada Mining Co., Malhada. — 
Copper ore from Malhada mine. ioo 

16 Monges Iron Co. (limited), Lisbon. 
— Iron ore from Serra des Monges. ioo 

17 Moraes, Jose Gonqalves, Arron- 
ches. — Iron, manganese, and argentiferous 
lead ore. ioo 

18 Mason & Barry, Mertola. — Copper 
ores from San Domingo. ioo 

19 Oliveira, Joao Correia, Senhora de 
Castello. — Tin ore. ioo 

20 Oliveira, Bento Rodrigues de, San 
Pedro du Cova. — Anthracite, sulphuret of 
antimony, and galena. ioo 

21 Portuguese Copper Mining Co., 
Evora. — Specimens of ores from Basalho 
mine. ioo 

22 Portuguese Mining Co., Covellos. 

— Tin ore. ioo 

23 Perseverance Co.. Oporto. — Anti- 
mony ore from Valle d'Ache, and tin ore 



24 Sequeira, Thomas, & Carneiro d'An- 
drade, Kduardo, Beja. — Copper ore from 
Juliana mine. ioo 

25 Schreck, Maximiliano, & Kemp, 
Mauricio, Oporto. — Antimony ore from 
Campo Redondo ; manganese from Pinhal 
da Cunha. ioo 

26 Serrinha Tin Co. (limited), Oporto.— 
Tin ore from Serrinho da Casca. ioo 

27 Telhadella Mining Co.,Telhadella.— 
Copper ores. ioo 

28 Tras-os-MontesMiningCo.,Bragan- 
ca. — Tin ore. ioo 

29 Transtagana Mining Co., Lisbon.— 
Copper ores. ioo 

30 Velho, Agostino Francisco, & oth- 
ers. Villa Real. — Lead ore. ioo 

31 Freixo, Viscount de, Oporto.— Ar- 
gentiferous lead ore. ioo 

32 Zarzechi, Ladislau, Oporto. — Lead 
ore from the Pego mine. ioo 

33 Department of Mines, Lisbon. 

a Manganese, tin, and antimony ores ; Iron 

pyrites. ioc 

b Marbles. 10a 

34 Oliveira, Bento Rodrigues d', S. Pe- 
dro de Cova. 

a Lead and antimony ore. ioo 

b Mineral coal. ioi 

35 Industrial Union Co., Povoa de Pe- 
doride. — Coal. ioi 

35<z Cabral, Frederico A. de V. P., 
Oporto. — Coal from Monte das Cava- 
dinhos. ioi 

36 Direction of the Public Works of 
Braga. — Building stones, etc. ioa 

37 Barreto, Antonio Tavares, Santarem. 
— Limestone from the Granja quarry, ioa 

38 Carvalho, Venceslau M. de, Con- 
deixa a Velha. — Samples of marbles from 
Condeixa quarries. ioa 

39 Brites, Augusto Pereira, Torres No- 
vas. — Building stone. ioa 

40 Direction of the Public Works of 
Vianna do Castello. — Building materials. 

ioa 

41 Vallongo Slate & Marble Quarries 
Co., Oporto. — Slabs and roofing slate, ioa 

43 Governor of the Civil District of 
Ponte Delgada. — Building materials, ioa 

44 Rato, Antonio Moreira, Lisbon.— 
Marbles. io» 

45 Santos, Joaquin Antunes Jos, Lis- 
bon. — Samples of marble. ioa 

46 Salles, Joaquim Jose de, Lisboc. — 
Marbles. io« 



from Logar d'Aborin. ioo 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numliers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 17-4$. 



PORTUGAL. 



95 



Stone, Minerals, Metallurgical Products, Engineering. 



47 Salles, Germano Jose de, Lisbon. — 
Marbles. 102 

48 Bessoni, Viscount de, Cintra. — Mar- 
bles. 102 

49 Ponta Delgada, Committee of. — 
Building materials. 102 

50 Direction of the Public Works of 
Vizeu, Vizeu. — Building materials. 102 

51 Direction of the Public Works of 
Oporto, Oporto.— Building materials. 102 

52 Direction of the Public V/orks of 
Aveiro, Ave.ro. — Building materials. 102 

53 Direction of the Public 'Works of 
the Mondego river & Figueira bar, 
Coimbra. — Building materials. 102 

54 Direction of the Public 'Works of 
Coimbra, Coimbra. — Building materials 
of the district. 102 

65 Direction of the Public Works of 
Leiria, Leiria. — Building materials of the 
district. 102 

56 Extremoz Marble Quarrying Co., 
Extremoz. — Marbles. 102 

57 Rasca Cement Exploring Company, 
Lisbon. — Hydraulic cement. 103 

58 Parochial Board of Sabacheira, 
Sabacheira. — Limestone. 103 

69 Governor of the Civil District of 
Portalegre. — Phosphate of lime from Mar- 
vao. 103 

60 Lisbon Dyeing & Cotton Printing 
Company, Lisbon. — Lime. 103 

61 Ponta Delgada, Committee of. 

a Pozzolana and pumice. 103 

b Mineral waters of San Miguel, and analy- 
sis. 107 

62 Neuville, Louis, Lisbon.— Kao- 
lin. 104 

63 Coelho, Francisco, Torres Novas. — 
Clay. 104 

64 M anil ha, Francisco dos Santos 
Lopes, Valongo. — Whetstones. 106 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



65 Vidago Mineral Waters Company. 
Lisbon. — Mineral waters. 10. 

66 Pedras Salgadas Mineral Waters 
Company, Oporto. — Mineral waters. 107 

67 Janson, J. H., & Co., Lisbon.— Soda 
water. 107 

69 Freitas, Albino, Jose, Ega.— Mineral 
waters. 107 

70 Fialho & Bro., Lisbon.— Mineral 
waters. 107 

71 Committee of Administration, Sul- 
phur baths of Castello de Vide. — Sulphur- 
ous mineral waters. 107 



Metallurgical Products. 

73 Mason & Barry, Sao Domingos.— 
Gold bar and silver bar. no 

74 Ferreira & Souza, Oporto. — Gold 
leaf. no 

75 Cardozo, Jose Pereira, jr., Oporto. 

a Gold and silver leaf. no 

b Aluminium, platina, and tin leaf. 113 

76 Beirollas, Manuel Antonio, Gollega. 
— Horseshoes. m 

77 Department of Mines, Lisbon.— 
Iron from Moncorvo. in 

78 Perseveranc,a Company, Oporto. — 
Tin ingot. 113 

79 Tras-os-Montes Mining Company, 
Braganza. — Tin ingot. nj 



Mining Engineering. 

80 Department of Mines, Lisbon.— 
Plans of mines. 121 

81 Mason & Barry, Mertola.— Plans of 
mines; model of a Roman wheel. 121 

82 Silva, S. A. P. da, & F. A. Marques 
de Moura, Aveiro. — Plan of a salt pit, 
with description of same. 121 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



96 DEPT. I.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 



TURKEY. 



(South of Nave, Columns 14 to 17.) 



Minerals, Ores, Stone. 



Kinerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Pro- 
ducts. 

1 Wilkinson, Rizzo, & Co., Koumarlar, 
Dardanelles. — Sulphur ore, sulphurous 
copper. 100 

2 Tapa, Daniel, Cian, Dardanelles. — 
Lead ore. 100 

8 Sarral, Mouradite, Trebizond. — Ar- 
gentiferous galena. 100 

4 Sarral, Lokhia, Trebizond. — Iron py- 
rites. 100 

5 Schirin Agha, Tirepola, Trebizond. — 
Copper pyrites. 100 

6 Soleiman, Gueugine, Trebizond. — 
Galena. 100 

7 Omer, Oglou Osman, Lokhia, Trebi- 
zond.— -Galena. 100 

8 Omer, Effendi, Ordou, Trebizond.— 
Argentiferous galena. 100 

9 Nimetoulah, Trebelau, Trebizond. — 
Copper ore. 100 

10 Nimetoulah, Kurelli, Trebizond. — 
Copper pyrites. 100 

11 Pappazaki, Nicola, Sfakia, Crete. — 
Lignite. 100 

12 Nimetoulah, Mouradite, Trebizond. 
— Argentiferous galena. 100 

13 Moustapha, Effendi, Cherkech, Cas- 
tamouni. — Chalk. 100 

14 Gonssan, Government of, Adana. — 
Iron pyrites. 100 

15 Multesim Oulah, Tireboli, Trebi- 
zond. — Ferniginous sediment. 100 

16 Multesim, Abdoulah, Tirebole, Tre- 
bizond. — Argentiferous galena, copper py- 
rites. 100 

1 7 Mandene, Diarbekir. — Silver ore. "ioo 

18 Multesim, Tireboli, Trebizond.— Cu- 
preous pyriles. loo 

19 Ligory, Effendi, Stankeny, Darda- 
nelles. 

a Manganese, iron ore, and sulphur ore. 100 
b Emery. 106 

20 Kara-Hissar, Government of, Sivas. 
—Argentiferous galena, aluminous earth. 

100 

21 Ali, Hadji Diarbekir.— Brimstone of 
the desert. 100 

22 Moustapha, Hadji, Nich, Danube. — 
Iron stone. 100 

g3 Adrianople, Government of. 

a Powdered mica. 100 

b Coal. 101 

c Sand for mouldings. 104 

?4 Debre, Government of, Monastir. — 

Sulphate of chalk. 100 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



25 Aydin, Government of. — Argentifer- 
ous galena, lignite, iron ore. 100 

26 Adana, Government of. — Sulphate of 
chalk and galena. 100 

27 Gumuch Kane, Government of, Tre- 
bizond. — Argentiferous and cupreous ga- 
lena. 100 

28 Ichkodra, Government of, Monastir. 
— Sulphur ore. joo 

29 Ichkloura, Government of, Monastir. 
— Brimstone, arsenical ore, and sulphate 
of copper. 100 

30 Havret, Government of, Salonica. — 
Argentiferous galena. 100 

3 1 Topouz, Oglou, Imbros, Dardanelles. 
a Lead ore. 100 
b Coal. 101 

32 Koniah, Government of. — Brim- 
stone. 100 

33 Michere, Government of, Yanina. — 
Lignite. 100 

34 Medina, Government of, Hidjaz. — 
Rock crystals. 100 

35 Maghle, Government of, Aydin. — 
Argentiferous galena, iron and chrome 
ores. 100 

36 Militinous, Government of, Samoa. 
a Talc 100 
b Yellow earth, argil. 104 

37 Lapsaki, Government of ; Dardanel- 
les. — Brimstone. 100 

38 Karssendi, Government of, Adana. 

a Copper and silver ore, lignite and ga- 
lena. 100 
b Grit sandstone. 102 

39 Tdomane, Government of, Yanina. 
— Galena. 100 

40 Trebizond, Government of.— Galena. 



41 Uskup, Government of, Monastir. — 
Aluminous earth. 100 

42 Samos, Government of. 

a Galena. 100 

b White and colored marble. 10a 

c Argil. 104 

d Emery. 106 

43 Suleimaneeyah, Government of, 
Bagdad. 

a Melted brimstone, cut rock crystal. 10c 
b Argil. 104 

44 Smyrna, Government of, Aydin. — 
a Lignite, argentiferous galena, iron ore, 

manganese. 100 

b Emery, grindstones. 106 

45 Syros, Government of, Salonica. — 
Lignite. 100 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 37-45. 



TURKEY. 



97 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Metallurgical Products. 



46 Souke, Government of, Aydin. 

a Iron ore. loo 

b Red sandstone. 102 

c Tripoli. 104 

d Emery. 106 

47 Saroukhan, Government of, Aydin. 
a Chrome ore. 100 
b Mineral water. 107 

48 Samakon Factory, Sophia, Danube. 
— Iron ore. 100 

49 Ergain, Diarbekir. — Copper ore. 100 

50 Donel Aghop, Esine, Dardanelles. — 
Manganese. . 100 

51 Dardalah, Mouradile, Trebizond. — 
Copper pyrites. 100 

52 Pappazaki, Dimitri, Sfakia, Crete. — 
Argiflous talc. 100 

53 Abdi Bey, Myteline, Dardanelles. — 
Chrome. 100 

54 Abdoullah Pey, Myteline, Dardanel- 
les. 

a Antimony. 100 

b Emery. 106 

55 Azit Anele, Olevek, Trebizond. — 
Manganese. 100 

56 Ulmusrati, Ahmed, Tripoli, Tripoli. 
— Crude brimstone. 100 

57 Administration of the Mines, Con- 
stantinople. — Collection of ores. 100 

58 Mehemed Agha, Aleppo. — Coal. 101 

59 Bridore, Government of, Bosnia. — 
Lignite. 101 

60 Djezire, Diarbekir. — Coal. 101 

61 Kratova, Government of, Monastir. 
— Coal. 101 

62 Mosul, Government of, Bagdad. — 
Coal. 101 

63 Nich, Government of, Danube. — 
Coal. 101 

64 Panaloko, Government of, Bosnia. — 
Coal. 101 

65 Ychtip Government of, Monastir. — 
Coal. 10 1 

66 Ereili, Castamouni, Castamouni. — 
Lignite. 101 

67 Serkiz, Aleppo. — Red marble. 102 

68 Razoula, Aleppo. — Yellow marble, 
calcareous stone. 102 

69 Koyondja, Government of, Bosnia. — 
Marble. 102 

70 Nenedes, Government of, Samos. — 
White marble. 102 

71 Nicolaki, Jovan Oglou, Dardanelles, 
Dardanelles. — Cement. 103 

72 Sfakia, Government of, Crete.— 
Crude lime. 103 

73 Naoum Cassam, Aleppo. — Argil. 104 
For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



74 Baktiar Bez., Panaloko, Bosnia. — 
Pipe-clay. 104 

75 Ali Effendi, Angora. — Argil. 104 

76 Myteline, Government of, Darda- 
nelles. — Graphite. 105 

77 Osman Bin Mohamed, Bridore, 
Bosnia. — Emery. 106 

78 Ali, Hadji, Teke, Koniah.— Emery. 

106 

79 Yildis-Ki, Government of, Sivas. 

a Emery. 106 

b Mineral water. 107 

80 Bendissa, Government of, Aleppo. 
— Hot mineral water. 107 

81 Gesrichvouz, Government of, Alep- 
po. — Hot mineral water. 107 

82 Ersindjan, Government of, Erze- 
roum. — Mineral water. 107 

83 Marach, Government of, Aleppo. — 
Mineral waters. 107 

84 Rikanie, Government of, Aleppo: — 
Mineral water. 107 

86 Zeitoun, Government of, Aleppo. — 
Hot mineral water. 107 

87 Volonia, Government of, Yanina. — 
Mineral water. 107 

88 Central Drug Store, della Sudda's, 
Inigueul, Ichitli. — Mineral water. 107 

89 Bin Cachi Mehemed, Aleppo. — 
Minerai water. 107 

Metallurgical Products. 

90 Giovan, Siros, Salonica. — Gold- 
dust, no 

91 Mehemed a, Marach, Aleppo. — 
Horse shoes and nails. in 

92 Moustapha, Hadji, Aleppo. — Iron. 

in 

93 Ak-Hissar, Government of, Bosnia. 
— Iron. in 

94 Kerschove, Government of, Bosnia. 
— Iron. 111 

95 Varach, Government of, Bosnia.— 
Iron. 111 

96 Karssendi, Government of, Adana. 
— Crude iron. in 

97 Kara-Hissar, Government of, 
Sivas. 

a Iron. 111 

b Lead slag. 113 

98 Samakon Factory, Sophia, Danube. 
— Iron. in 

99 Abass Agha, Kuspuk, Monastir. — 
Horse shoes. in 

100 Ligory EfFendi, Stankeny, Darda- 
nelles. — Copper. ill 

101 Samos, Government of. — Zinc. 113 
at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



98 DEPT. I.— MINING AND METALLURGY. 



RUSSIA. 



{South of Nave, Columns ig to 2j.) 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Metallurgical Products. 



Minerals, Ores, Stones, Mining 
Products. 

1 Yoogoff Iron Works, Government 
of Perm. — Copper ores. 100 

2 Pootiloff Iron 'Works Company, St. 
Petersburg. — Iron ores. ioo 

8 Administration of the Goroblagodati 
Mining District, Government of Perm. — 
Magnetic and other 'ron ores. ioo 

4 Administration of the Mining Dis- 
tricts in Western Poland. 

a Iron ore, calamine, and lead blende. ioo 
b Coal. ioi 

c Refractory clay. 104 

5 Administration of the Clonetz Mi- 
ning District. — Lake iron ore. 100 

6 Rogosloosky Crown Copper Works, 
Government of Perm. — Copper ores. 100 

7 Demidoff, Paul, Prince of San Do- 
nato, Nigni Tagil, Ural Mountains, Gov- 
ernment of Perm. — Iron and copper ores. 

100 

8 Gessrick & Woerfel, St. Petersburg. 
— Siberian minerals and hard stones. 100 

9 Kniaze Michailoffi Crown Steel 
Works, Government of Orenburg. — Mag- 
netic iron ore. 100 

10 Mining School, St. Petersburg.— 
Minerals and paleontological collec- 
tion. 100 

11 Bashkoff, Basil, Bogoyavlensk, & 
Verkhotoorgi, Government of Cofa. — Cop- 
per ores. 100 

12 Russian Rail Manufacturing Com- 
pany, Government of Riazan, District of 
Tronsk. — Iron ore. 100 

13 Saltkinsky Crown Iron 'Works, Gov- 
ernment of Orenburg. — Brown and sparry 
iron ores. 100 

14 Sidoroff, Michael, St. Petersburg. 

a Iron ore. (Northern limits of Russia.) 100 

b Siberian graphite from the district of 

Toorookhansk. 105 

15 Yakovleff, John, Alexandria, Govern- 
ment of Kherson. 

a Iron ore. 100 

b Graphite. 105 

16 Russian Navigation & Trade Com- 
pany, Odessa. — Specimens of anthra- 
cite coal. 101 

18 Majervsky, T., & Stochelsky M , 
Government of Pietrkoff, district of Bcnd- 
zin. — Coal. 101 

19 Sidoroff, Michael, St. Petersburg. — 
Bituminous coal, from underground fire 
burning since 1700. 101 

For classes of exhibits indicated by numbers 



20 Zievers, B. Wesenberg, Government 
of Est-land. — Portland cement. 103 

21 Schmidt, C, Riga.— Cement. 103 

22 Sytenko, John, Moscow. — Limestone 
and plaster. 103 

23 Lanin, Nicolas, Moscow. — Mineral 
water. 107 

Metallurgical Products. 

27 Mining Department, St. Petersburg. 
— Native platinum, osmiridium (purified), 
and platinum. no 

28 Miasky Government Gold Mines, 
Government of Orenburg. — Gold-bearing 
sands ; illustration of gold washing ma- 
chines, no 

29 Votkinsk Crown Iron Works, Gov- 
ernment of Perm. — Iron (in bars), and 
cast steel. m 

30 Pootiloff Iron Works Company, St. 
Petersburg. — Cast and wrought iron, steel, 
twisted rail. m 

31 Gun Foundry, Perm.— Cast and 

wrought iron; steel sections of cast steel 
guns. in 

32 Kama Armor Plate Works, Gov- 
ernment of Perm. — Armor plate in 

33 Administration of the Goroblagodati 
Mining District, Government of Perm. — 
Cast iron projectile. ill 

34 Administration of the Olonetz Mi- 
ning Districts. — Cast and wrought iron ; 
section of cast iron guns. Ill 

35 Demidoff, Paul, Prince of San Do- 
nati, Nigni Tagil, Ural Mountains, Gov- 
ernment of Perm. 

a Iron ; pig bars, ingots, rails, sheets, slags, 
and flakes. in 

b Copper ingots, bars, sheets; illustrations 
of style of working. 11a 

36 Russian Rail Manufacturing Com- 
pany, Government of Riazan, District 
of Trensk. — Cast iron and iron wire. Ill 

37 Satkinisky Crown Iron 'Works, Gov- 
ernment oi Orenburg. — Cast iron. in 

38 Admiralty Tyora Works, near St. 
Petersburg. — Builc-r plates. ill 

39 Yoogoo Copper Works, Government 
of Perm. — Copper (in bars and ingots), 
and products of working. na 

40 Pashroff, Basil, Bogoiavlensk & 
Vennihotoorji, Copper Works, Govern- 
ment of Oota. — Copper ingots, bars, rollei 
wire, and spangles ; illustrations of meth- 
ods of working. na 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



RUSSIA. 



99 



Metallurgical Products, Mining Engineering. 



42 Ragoslovsky, Crown Copper Works, 
Government of Perm. — Illustrations of 
productions of copper. na 

43 Rastergaeff, Gregory, St. Peters- 
burg. — Tinned iron sheets. 114 



Mining Engineering. 

14 Administration of Mines in Finland. 
— Helsingfors' editions and reports on 
local mine engineering and geology. 120 
For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



45 Scientific Committee of the Mining 
Department, St. Petersburg. — Special ed- 
itions and periodicals on mine engineer- 
ing. 130 

46 Demidoff, Paul, Prince of San Do- 
nati, Nigni Tagil, District of Ural Moun- 
tains, Government of Perm. — Maps , plans, 
and views of this mining district ; illustra- 
tions of gold washing process, 120 

47 Babin, Victor, & Lepooshinsky, 
Moscow. — Illustrations of boring process, 
artesian well, and apparatus. iso 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



David S. Brown, Pres't 
Benj. Chew, Treas 



Jas. P. Michellon, Sec'y, 
Wm. Sexton, Sup't. 



g^@ssfe^ R c,ty ' s^yg^ 




Cast Iron Gas & Water Pipes, Stop Valves, Fire Hydrants, Gas Holders, h, 
Of fice, Philadelylvid. No. ft North Sa vmtJb St. 

raiiiiiLFin lead mm. 



ESTABLI3HEH 1813. 




»®f 



tfllHN 



LOffWI 

MANUFACTURERS OF 

WHITE LEAD, RED LEAD, LITHARGE, 

ORANGE MINERAL, SUGAR OF LEAD, ACETIC ACID, 
Jtinseed Oil, painters' Colors. 



BUSINESS OFFICE, 231 SOUTH FRONT STREET, 

PHILADELPHIA. 



FIRE ARMS, Etc. 

PRICES quoted, description given, and some SAMPLES shown, of the 
following Manufacturers' Goods, now on exhibition in the Main Building of 
the Centennial Exposition. 

JOS. C. GRUBB & CO., 






Mannfacturers' Agents. 



712 Market St., PHILADELPHIA. 



J. RUPERTUS, Empire Revolvers. 

" C. SHARPS, Pat. 4 Shot Re- 

peaters. 
F. WESSON, Breech-Loading Rifles. 

" " Target Pistols. 

WINCHESTER, Reptg. Rifles and Cartridges. 
SHARPS, Target and Sporting Rifles. 
FOREHAND & WADSWORTH, Revolvers. 
COLT'S Patent Firearm Mfg. Co. '« 



SMITH & WESON, Revolvers. 

WHITNEY, Rifles and " 

REMINGTON, " " and Breech 

loading Double Guns. 
AMERICAN FLASK AND CAP Company. 
AMERICAN PERCUSSION CAP Association. 
WM. G. RAWBONE, Patent Creasers. 
PARKER BROS., American Breechloading 

Guns. 



JAMES PURDEY, London, Breechload'g Guns. 

JOHNRIGBY&CO.. - 

E. M. REILLY& CO.." 

J. LANG & SONS. 

ALBERT LANCASTER" 

CHAS. LANCASTER, " 

ALEX. HENRY, Edinburgh, 

Harpoon and Bomb Lance Guns. 

W. & C. SCOTT & SON, Bir- 
mingham, " 



P. WEBLEY & SON, Birmingham, Breech- 
loading Guns. 

W. W GREENER, Birmingham, Breechloading 
Guns 

ELEY BROS., London, Shells, Wads, Caps, 
etc 

PIGOU, WILKS & LAURENCE, London, 
Gunpowder. 

SELLIER & BELLOT. Percussion Caps. 



BAEDER, ADAMSON & CO., 

MANUFACTURERS OF 

G-LTTEi, S-A-^TD PAPEB, 




EMERY PAPER AND EMERY CLOTH, 
CURLED HAIR AND STUFFING HAIR, 

MOSS, COW-HIDE WHIPS, FELT HAIR, AND FELTING-. 

FACTORIES : STORES : 

™S!ft ?• ^fl*&k? 3 6°7 M BSan tr !t e reet. 

W0BURti < Mass - BOSt rhica 4 go, , 182 Lakf Street. 






UNITED STATES. 



101 



Dept. II— Manufactures. 



UNITED STATES. 



Chemicals, Pharmaceutical Preparations. 



Chemical Manufactures. 

1 Gantz, Geo. F., & Co., New York, 

N. Y. — Baking powder. T 47. 200 

1« Feuchtwanger,L.,& Co., New York, 

N. Y. — Polytechnic chemicals. T 47. 

200 

2 Royal Baking Powder Co., New 
York, N. Y.— T 47. 

a Baking powder. 200 

b Flavoring extracts, celery salt 203 

2a Ohio River Salt Co., Pomeroy, O. 

— Salt. V 63. 200 

3 Hance Bros. & White, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Solid and fluid extracts, sugar- 
coated pills. P 43. 200 

3a Procter, Wm., jr., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Saccharated pepsin. P 48. 

200 

4 Fries, Alex., & Bros., New York, 
N. Y.— P48. 

a Chemicals, coloring, etc. 200 

b Artificial fruit and liquor essences, flavors 

for cigars. 203 

5 Gordon, W. J. M., Cincinnati, O. — 
Chemicals, glycerine, sugar-coated pills, 
podophyllin, hydrastine. P 47. 200 

6 Rosengarten & Sons, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Sulphates of quinine and morphine, 
and other chemicals for use in medicine 
and the arts. P 41. 200 

7 Warner, Wm. R., & Co., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Sugar-coated pills and phar- 
maceutical preparations. P 43. 200 

la Hirsh, Joseph M., Chicago, 111. — 
Chemicals, albumen, dried blood, aliza- 
rine, carbolic acid, coal tar products, etc. 
P 47. 200 

8 Campbell, Sam'l, Philadelphia, Pa. 
-P47. 

a Medicinal fluid extracts. 200 

b Perfumery and toilet articles. 203 

8a Williamson, D. D., New York, 
N. Y. — Bisulphite of lime, finings, beer 
coloring, cleansing powders, tannate of 
soda, etc. P 49. 200 

9 Kreitzer, M. C, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Medicines, perfumery, etc., in a 
maible show case. The marble is from a 
new quarry just opening in Lebanon Val- 
ley, Pa. T 43. 200 

9a Scheffer, E., Louisville, Ky. — Prep- 
arations of pepsin. P 48. 200 
10 Keasbey & Mattison, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Granular effervescent preparations, 
gelatine-coated pills, pharmaceutical spec- 
ialties. P 43. 200 
For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



10a Hance, R. A., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Fluid extracts. T 43. 200 

11 Twining & Schiedt, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Fluid and solid extracts, sugar- 
coated pills, elixirs, concentrated prepa- 
rations, chemicals, syrups, tinctures, 
powdered drugs. T 41. 200 

11a Shoemaker, Robert, & Co., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Fluid extracts ; ground, 
crushed, and powdered drugs and spices. 
P 43. 200 

12 Powers & Weightman, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Sulphate of quinia, salts of cin- 
chona barks, sulphate of morphia ; chemi- 
cals, medicinal, photographic, and for the 
arts. P 41. 200 

12a Morrison, Arthur B., Portland, Me. 
— Gold and silver solution for electrotyping 
without a battery ; restorative for cleaning 
jewelry. T 57. 200 

13 Harrison Brothers & Co., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — P 41. 

a Chemicals, alum, sugars of lead, acetates 
of lime ; sulphuric, nitric, muriatic, acetic, 
and pyroligneous acids. 200 

b White lead, dry and in oil ; colors for 
painters, lithographers, and calico print- 
ing. 202 
13a Central Ohio Salt Co., Columbus, 
O. — Salt from Athens county. V 63. 200 

14 Doerr & Sloan, Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Lacto-phosphate of lime, iron, and cod- 
liver oil. T 40. 200 

15 Mellor & Rittenhouse, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Licorice and pharmaceutical 
extracts ; glycerine composition for print- 
ers' rollers. P 41. 200 

16 Stearns, Frederick, Detroit, Mich. — 
Pharmaceutical products peculiar to 
United States, representing his catalogue, 
number 75, 132 pages, 16S classes, and 
10,000 items. P 41. 200 

17 Dunton, Jacob, & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Pills. Compressed lenticular non- 
excipient porous pills, made from dried 
powders, by pressure, without admixture; 
are as soluble after ten years as when first 
made, and much more readily dissolved 
than any freshly-made excipient pill. Pro- 
cess and machinery patented. T 40. 200 

18 Simes, Wm. F., & Son, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Camphor, sublimed and com- 
pressed into convenient blocks of 1 ounce 
and 4 ounces ; is very durable, strong in 
natural oil, and perfectly pure. Patented. 
P 41. 200 

19 Tacony Chemical Works, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Acids, chemical salts, etc. 
T 42. 20» 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



102 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Chemicals, Pharmaceutical Preparations. 



20 Dreyfus, J. G., & Co., New York, 

N. Y. — Cream of tartar. T 43. 200 

21 Mockridge, E.,& Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Azumea. T 47. 200 

22 Bullock & Crenshaw, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Sugar-coated pills; United 
States Pharmacopoeia and recipes of emi- 
nent physicians, accurately compounded, 
readily soluble, and strictly reliable in 
every particular. P 41. 200 

23 Pennsylvania Salt Manufacturing 
Co., Philadelphia, Pa. — Kryolite, alum, 
lye, sodas, acids, chlo. calcium, and alum- 
ina. T 42. 200 

24 Savage, Keyser, & Stovell ; Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Acids and salts. 1' 44. 200 

25 Philadelphia Quartz Co., 9 North 
Front street, Philadelphia, Pa. — Silicate 
of soda, in its various forms, specially 
adapted to the different uses. T 45. 200 

26 Coyne, Geo. S., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Manufacturer and importer of dyewood 
liquor extracts, acids, dyestuffs, and 
chemicals generally. (Stores, 104 and 127 
Church street, Philadelphia, Pa. ; Chester 
Chemical Works, Delaware county, Pa.) 
T 44. 

a Acids and chemicals. 200 

b Dyestuffs. 202 

28 Condit, Hauson, & Co., Newark, N. 
J. — Metallic salts, electro-plating materi- 
als; hatters', dyers', jewelers', and manu- 
facturers' chemicals. P 49. 200 

29 Baker, H. J., & Bro., New York, N. 
Y. — Refined saltpetre, borax and cam- 
phor; epsom salts, castor oil. T 49. 200 

30 Lewis, John T., & Bros., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — T 42. 

1 Acids. 200 

b White and red lead ; litharge, orange 

mineral ; paints, colors, and oils. 200 

31 Silliman Chemical 'Works, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Chemical products, from tar 
and fine chemicals, known as Fresenius's 
tests. P 43. 200 

32 Wyeth, John, & Bro., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Pharmaceutical preparations, drugs, 
and compressed pills. P 41. 200 

83 Waterloo Yeast Co., New York, 

N. Y.— Dry hop yeast cakes. T 47. 200 
34 McKesson & Robbins, 91 Fulton 
street, New York, N. Y. — Gelatine-coated 
pills, aromatic elixirs, medicinal syrups ; 
fluid and solid extracts, perfume extracts, 
essential oils, indigenous crude drugs. P 
43. 200 

85 Benjamin, E. B., New York, N. Y.— 
Pure chemicals. N 57. 200 

86 Kurlbaum & Co., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Refined camphor and chemical prepara- 
tions. P 49. 200 

38 Libe, John C, Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Baking yeast powder. T 47. 200 

39 Mcllvaine Brothers, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Ground and powdered drugs, paints, 
etc. P 43. 200 

40 Smith, Hanway, & Co., Baltimore, 
Md. — Baking powder. T 47. 200 

42 Chessman, W. H., Boston, Mass. — 
Pure lime from Missisquoi Lime Co., 
Highgate Springs, Vt. T 50. 200 

43 Brown, Frederick, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Essence of Jamaica ginger, and other 
pharmaceutical preparations. P 41. 200 

For location of objects, indicated by letter and figure 



44 Hagner Drug Milling Co., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Powdering, grinding, flak- 
ing, crushing, aud other mill work. T 
5' ■ 200 

45 Bower, Henry, Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Glycerine, stearic and oleicacids; prus- 
siate of potash, sulphate of ammonia. T 
43- 200 

46 Browning & Brothers, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — T 44. 

a Acetic acid, acetate of lime, lead, alumina 

and iron, sulph. copper. 200 

b Naphtha. 201 

c Dyewoods. 203 

48 Leidy, Francis D., Philadelphia, 

Pa. — Soap powder, washing crystals. T 

50. 200 

50 Bean, Lewis U., Philadelphia, Pa. 
-P49. 

a Pharmaceutical preparations, drugs, 

etc. 200 

b Paints — dry and in oil. 203 

51 Pfizer, Chas., & Co., New York, N. 
Y. — Pharmaceutical and chemical pro- 
ducts : cream tartar, tartaric acid, refined 
borax, and camphor. P 49. 200 

52 Preston & Merrill, Boston, Mass. 
— P 48. 

a Yeast powder. 200 

b Sugar of lemons, flavoring extracts. 203 

53 Meyer, Jas., jr., & Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Girondin disinfectant. Inodorous 
and colorless ; does not injure any object 
or material it may be applied to ; destroys 
and neutralizes almost instantly the most 
offensive odors, vapors, or gases ; arrests 
putrefaction, prevents contagion, and is 
infallible as an agent for embalming 
P 49. 20c 

55 Billings, Clapp, & Co., Boston, 
Mass. — Chemicals. Manufacturers of 
acids, alkalies, ethers, chloroforms, podo- 
phyliin, preparations of gold, silver, tin. 
zinc, lead, iron, bismuth, mercury, and 
trade chemicals. Price lists and special 
quotations sent on application. T 45. 200 

56 Mackeown, Bower, Ellis, & Co., 
Philadelphia, Pa. — Drugs and chemicals. 
T 43. 200 

58 Phillips & Jacobs, Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Illustration of the recovery of gold and 
silver from wastes in the industrial arts. 
T 46. 200 

59 Dooley & Bro., New York, N. Y.— 
Baking powder. T 49. 200 

60 White, Charles T., & Co.. No. 54 
Maiden Lane, New York. — Pharmaceu- 
tical chemicals, quinia, morphia, strychnia, 
and their salts ; iodides, bromides, acids 
C. P., etc. Medals of merit for appear- 
ance and purity, Am. Institute, 1867-1870; 
Cincinnati, 1870; Cordova (Arg. Repub.), 
1870; Vienna, 1873. P 43. 200 

61 United States Salicylic Acid Works, 
New York, N. Y. — Salicylic acid and its 
preparations. P 47. 200 

62 Gray, Daniel H., New York, N. Y. 
— Brimstone and flour of sulphur. T 
42. 200 

63 Follett, O. S., New York, N. Y.— 

White sugar of lead, chloroform, acetic 
acid, and vinegar. P 47. 200 

64 King, Wm., Son, & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Crude and refined petroleums. 
T 41. 201 

, see Key to Notation, p. 25 ; ground plan, p. 26 



UNITED STATES. 



103 



Oils, Soap, Candles. 



64« Frazer Lubricator Co., Jersey City, 
N. J. — Ax'e grease. T 50. 201 

65 Pease, F. S., Buffalo, N. Y. —Pease's 
" Premium Oils." Improved Oils for 
Railroads, Steamers, and all classes of 
Machinery and Burning. P. 41. 201 

66 Baker, John C.,& Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Medicinal cod-liver oil, pure, and in 
combination with other agents. P 43. 201 

66* Leonard & Ellis, New York, N. Y. 
— Cylinder oil. T 54. 201 

67 Eavenson, Jones, & Sons, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Laundry soaps. T43. 201 

68 Morgan's, Enoch, Sons, New York, 
N. Y. — Sapolio, for cleaning and polish- 
ing ; hand sapolio, for toilet. T 48. 201 

69 Cragin, I. L., & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Dobbins' electric soap and ma- 
terials used in its manufacture. P 47. 201 

70 Wrigley, Wm., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Mineral scouring soap. T 
44. 201 

71 McKeone, Van Haagen, & Co., Phil- 
adelphia, Pa. — Soaps, oils, perfumery, 
soap stock, candles. T 39. 201 

72 Conway, Wm., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Laundry soaps. T 49. 201 

73 Marx & Rawolle, New York, N. Y. 

— T 40. 
a Glycerine. 201 

b Lacquers and French varnishes, bleached 

and refined gum shellac, sealing wax. 202 

74 Gest & Atkinson, Cincinnati, 
O. — Lard, tallow, grease; lubricating, 
burning, and paint oils ; car candles. T 
39- 201 

75 Loper & Doughten, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Naval stores. T 43. 201 

76 Faller, Geo. J., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Sewing machine oils. T 44. 201 

7 Dreydoppel, Wm,, Philadelphia, 
Pa'. — Borax soap. T 50. 201 

78 Elkins, Wm. L., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Petroleum, lubricating oils, gasoline, 
and deodorized naphtha. T 49. 201 

79 Page, Kidder, & Fletcher, New 
York, N. Y. — Coal tar products and their 
uses. T 42. 201 

80 Aladdin Oil Co., Pittsburg, Pa.— 
Illuminating and lubricating oils, paraf- 
fine, etc. T 43. 201 

81 Robinson Bros. & Co., Boston, 
Mass. — Toilet soaps, silver soap. P 
47- 201 

82 Williams, J. B., & Co., Glaston- 
bury, Conn. — Soaps. Manufacturers of 
Genuine Yankee, Barber's Bar, Clipper, 
Pumice, Bath, Pocket Shaving, Verbena 
Cream, and other popular shaving and 
toilet soaps. P 47. 201 

83 Brown, Robt. B., & Co., St. Louis, 
Mo. — Castor oil. T 50. 201 

85 Marvin Brothers & Bartlett, Ports- 
mouth, N. H. — Cod liver oil. T 47. 201 

86 Kelley, Ezra, New Bedford, Mass- 
Watchmakers', mechanics', and sewing 
machine oils. T 45. 201 

87 Hartmann, Laist, & Co., Cincinnati, 
O. — Glycerine. T 50. 201 

88 Crew, Moore, & Levick, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Illuminating and lubricating 
oils. T 46. 201 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



89 Pratt, Charles & Co., New Yorit. 

N. Y. — Petroleum ai d its products, ana 
packages for same. Model of refinery 
and astral oil works. T 43. 201 

91 Smith, Chas. K., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Burning and lubricating petro- 
leum oils, miners' and railroad oils. T 
4°- 201 

92 Nye, Wm. F., New Bedford, Mass. 
— Sewing machine, watch, and clock oils. 
These oils are obtained from the head of 
the sperm whale, the black fish, and por- 
poise, and most carefully refined for the 
purposes mentioned, only during the se- 
verest cold of winter. T 49. 201 

93 Houghton, E. F., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Cosmoline, for medical pur- 
poses ; cylinder and machinery oils, hydro- 
carbonated bone black. T 40. 201 

94 Boye, M. H., & Lewis, Geo. T., 
Philadelphia, Pa.— Cottonseed oil, manu- 
factured and refined. T 50. 201 

95 Harkness, N. W., Philadelphia. 
Pa.— Refined petroleum, naphtha, resi- 
duum ; natural lubricating oils, Harkness' 
wells, \V. Va. ; filtering apparatus. T 
43. 201 

96 Eastman & Brooke, Philadelphia. 
Pa.-P 47. 

a Soaps. 201 

b Washing blue, Russian dressing, and 

French blacking. 202 

97 Devoe Manufacturing Co., New 
York, N. Y. — Cans with Devoe's faucet 
nozzle-top, and samples of oil. T 40. 201 

98 Day & Frick, Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Laundry soap ; polishes for cleaning paint, 
metal, etc. T 46. 201 

99 Dodd, A. W., & Co., Gloucester, 
Mass. — Cod-liver oil. P 47. 201 

100 Warden & Oxnard, Pittsburg, Pa. 
— Refined petroleum. T 49. 201 

101 Oleophine Oil Co., refinery ft 
works, Greenpoint, L. I. ; offices, 320 and 
322 Broadway, New York, N. Y., and 84 
Beaver street, New York, N. Y. — Refined 
petroleum illuminating oils. Refiners of 
petroleum ; proprietors of the celebrated 
Oleophine illuminating oils, and manu- 
facturers of the Company's superior 
patented can. Oils delivered, in barrels 
and cans, for export and domestic use. 
T 44. 201 

102 Munger, John W., Portland, Me.— 
Detergent compound. P 49. 201 

103 Eavenson, J., & Sons, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Soaps and candles. T 43. 201 

104 Jewett, John, & Sons, New York, 
N. Y.— P 47. 

a Linseed oil. 201 

b White lead. 202 

105 Rush & Co., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Oils. T 41. 201 

106 West, C, & Sons, Baltimore, Md. 
— Refined petroleum oil. T 41. 201 

107 Miller, William P., ft Co., New 
York, N. Y. — Bodeker's lubricants. T 
49. 201 

108 Galena Oil Works (limited), Frank- 
lin, Pa. — Lubricating oil. P 46. 201 

109 Bassett, George A., Washington 
City, D. C. — Liquid laundry gloss. T 
71. 201 

110 Todd, A. M., Nottawa, Mich.— 
Natural oil of peppermint. P 47. 201 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



104 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Oils, Paints, Pigments. 



111 Cook. Caleb, Provincetown, Mass. 
— Watch and clock oil. T 50. 201 

112 Dixon Crucible Co., Jersey City, 
N. J. — Graphite paint. P 72. 202 

112« Williston, A. L., Northamptoa, 
Mass. — Indelible ink and marking pens. 
T46. 20a 

113 Hover, J. E., & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Chemical writing fluid ; black ink, 
carmine, violet, and copying inks; muci- 
lage. T 47. 202 

1 13<* Prunier, Pierre, Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Indigo extract, indigo carmine, tannins, 
gallo-tannic acid, archil, greens, etc. P 
47- 2oa 

114 Wetherill & Bro., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — White and red lead, litharge, orange 
mineral. T 44. 202 

116 Lucas. John, & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — White lead, white zinc, colors, 
paints, varnishes, Swiss and imperial 
French greens, etc. T 44. 202 

il7 Bihn & Co., Bridesburg. Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Lampblack. Established 1844. 
Manufacturers of all grades of lampblack 
for painters, curriers, printing ink, oil- 
cloth, rubber, and wall paper manufac- 
turers. (Put up in handsome pasteboard 
boxes, neatly labeled.) T 40. 202 

117« Reisinger Manufacturing Co., 
Harrisburg, Pa. — Chemical writing fluid. 
P 68. 202 

119 Kokosing Oil Co., Gambler, O.— 
Lampblack. V 63. 20a 

120 Felton, Rau, & Sibley, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Coach, furniture, and Japan 
varnishes. T 40. 202 

120a Rue, Mrs. S., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Furniture polish. W 53. 202 

121 Reynolds, C. T., & Co., New York, 
N. Y. (Established 1770). — Faints, dry 
and in oil, fine colors, chemically pure ; 
superfine quick-drying colors for coach 
and car painting; ready mixed paints for 
house and villa painting ; laundry blueing, 
in bags, ready for use ; artists' materials, 
embracing prepared canvas for oil paint- 
ing, Tyrian water-color tablets, drawing 
papers and materials ; crayons, gilders' 
tools, brushes for art, painters' and deco- 
rators' brushes, grainers' special tools, 
painters' cutlery, wax-flower material-., 
etc. The whole line of goods exhibited 
were taken from their regular stock, made 
for practical use, and not display. P 42. 

202 

121« Brandeis, L., & Co., New York, 

N. Y. — Bronze powders; gold, silver, and 

metal leaf. P 59. 202" 

122 Keystone Paint Co., Muncy, Pa.— 
Filler for coach, car, and safe painting; 
paint for school-house blackboards. T 
40. 202 

123 Carter, Dinsmore, & Co.. Boston, 
Mass. — Writing fluid, inks, ana mucilage ; 
Lombard's inks and mucilage. T 47. 202 

124 Fromherz, Jos., Cincinnati, O. — 
Inks. T 47. 202 

125 Heller & Merz, New York, N. Y.— 
Ultramarine. T 41. 202 

126 Rosenberg, D., & Sons, New York, 
N. Y. — Varnishes and baking japans. 
Manufacturers of coach, railway, cabinet, 
agricultural implements, and miscellaneous 
varnishes ; baking japans for all uses ; 
bronzing and colored varnishes, of all 
colors, a specialty. T 44. 202 



127 Ware, M. J., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Ostrich feathers, dyed and scoured. P 
47- 202 

128 Lockwood, Brooks, & Co., Boston, 
Moss. — Writing inks and mucilage. P 47. 

20a 

129 Pecora Paint Company, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Paints, stains, fillers, »nd 
dryers. T 41. 20a 

130 Davids, Thad., & Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Writing inks and fluid, mucilage, 
sealing wax, notarial seals, wafers, etc. 
T 47. 20a 

132 Raynald, John, 214 George street. 
Philadelphia, Pa. — Black and colored 
writing inki, copying inks, mucilage, hair 
dye, indelible ink. Inventor of the "Jet 
Black Writing Ink," invented i860; instan- 
taneously black, and remains so for ages. 
Raynald's instantaneous black Japan ink, 
for architecture. Raynald's instantaneous 
black copying ink, giving three or four 
copies distinct and perfect ; Raynald's 
purple and greenish llniils at first, after- 
wards turning very black : Raynald's in- 
delible ink for marking linen, silk, and 
cotton, with a clean pen or stencil, will 
not spread — no preparation ; fifteen differ- 
ent albumen colors for coloring maps and 
photographs, all first class. T 47. 202 

133 Iron Clad Paint Co., Cleveland, 
O. — Paints manufactured from iron ore, 
as used in iron smelting furnaces. T 41. 

202 

1 34 Phillips, C. C, & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Varnish andjapans. T 41. 202 

135 Brooklyn White Lead Co., New 
York, N Y.— White lead, red lead, lith- 
arge. T41. 20a 

136 Martin, L., & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Lampblack. T 41. 202 

137 Barker, Moore, & Mein, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — White lead. T 40. 202 

138 Parsons, John, New York, N. Y.— 
Glove powder, Dixon's silver powder, 
carmine and violet inks, pocket mucilage. 
T 47. 20a 

139 Waggoner, GifFord, & Co., Chicago, 
111. — Mixed paints. T 5;). 20a 

140 Thompson, Albert, Bridgewater, 
Conn. — American sienna pAmt. F40. 202 

141 Sharpless, John M., & Co., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Solid and liquid extract 
logwood. T 46. 202 

142 Polychroite Veneer Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Wood fibre composition, for 
decorating wood and other surfaces. 
P 57- 202 

143 Mathers', Geo., Sons, New York, 
N. Y. — Type and lithographic printing 
inks. T 47. 202 

144 Meyers, Simon S., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Stove polish, liquid blueing, in eject- 
ing bottles. T 47. 202 

145 Valentine & Co., New York, N. Y. 
— Varnishes, etc., for fine coach and 
car work. T 43. 202 

146 Milliken, Eugene, Boston, Mass.— 
Electrocon liquid polish. T 56. 202 

147 Masury, J. W., & Son, New York, 
N. Y. — Grained doors, showing graining 
colors; superfine colors for coach, car- 
riage, and car painting. T 41. 202 



Tor location of objects, indicated by letter and figure, see Key to Notation, p. 25 ; ground plan, p. a*. 



UNITED STATES. 



105 



Pigments, Essences, Perfumery. 



148 Moss, Geo. A., New York, N. Y.— 

Liquid blueing, powder blue, shoe black- 
ing, ladies' shoe dressing, writing inks, 
etc. T 47. 202 

149 Adams White Lead Co., Balti- 
more, Md. — White lead and products, 
a new process securing excellence of body, 
color, softness, uniformity, and durability. 
T 40. 202 

150 Smith, Edward, & Co., New York, 

N.Y. — Coach and car varnishes, and japan 
dryers. T 41. 202 

152 Moaer, Chaa., & Co., Cincinnati, 
O. — Colors, dry and pulp; paints in 
oil, coach colors, artists' colors. T 
41. 202 

15 la Jarboe, J. W., New York, N. Y.— 

Ship's model and iron slab coated with 
enamel paint composition. T 54. 202 

1 53 Wright, J. K., & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Printers' and lithographers' inks 
and varnishes. T 47. 202 

154 Continental Manufacturing Co., 
Philadelphia, Pa.— Inks, writing fluids, 
mucilage, artists' colors. T 47. 202 

155 McCloskey, Bro., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Paints and colors, ground in 
oil, dry, and in pulp. T 40. 202 

155a Robinson & Pratt, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Printing and lithographic inks ana 
varnishes. T 51. 202 

156 Erwin, H., & Co., Bethlehem, Pa. 
— Mineral paint from Lehigh valley. T 
40. 202 

157 Prince's Metallic Paint Co., Parry- 
ville, Pa. — Metallic paint and foundry 
facings. T 50. 202 

158 Johnson, Chas. Eneu, & Co., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Typographic and litho- 
graphic black and colored printing inks, 
varnishes, etc. T 47. 202 

159 State of Oregon (by A. J. Dufur). 

— Paints and oils. V 56. 202 

160 Maynard & Noyes, Boston, Mass. 
— Writing ink. T 47. 202 

161 Estes, E. B., & Son, New York, 
N.Y. — Sign painters' smalts. T45. 202 

162 Rowland, Joseph S. C, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Indelible, canceling, and copy- 
ing ink, and writing fluid. T 47. 202 

163 American Bronze Powder Manu- 
factory, Brooklyn, N. Y. — Bronze pow- 
ders. N 50. 202 

164 Francis & Loutrel, New York, N. 
Y.-P 74. 

a Copyable printing inks. (Patent, April, 
1872.) Use any " copying press." 202 

b Composition for inking rollers. Does not 
harden, shrink, or crack; good for all 
time and climate. 543 

165 Foering, Geo. W., Locust Valley. 
Lehigh county, Pa. — " Saucon sienna. 
Geologically, and otherwise, a peculiar for- 
mation, rich in alumina and peroxide of 
iron, exhibiting the durability of the best 
ochres. T 50. 202 

166 Peirce, I. Newton, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Stone surface enamel colors, and 
samples. T 70. 202 

167 Smith, Marshall L., Kimberton, 
Pa. — Silex mineral paint. T 70. 202 

For classes of exhibits, Indicated by numbers 



168 Marble, Jerome, & Co., Worcester, 

Mass. — Patent indigo blue dye. A pure 
indigo color produced in any shade, per- 
fectly fast, saving in time and expense, 
stands all indigo tests ; process learned in 
half a day. T 70. 202 

169 Zinsser. Wm., & Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Bleached and refined shellac, 
French alcohol copal varnishes, sealing 
wax. Shellacs are in quality same as un- 
bleached ; refined, give clear, transparent 
solutions ; varnishes, quick drying, hard 
surface; lacquers of lasting colors. P 
47. 202 

1 70 Thomson, J. S., New York, N. Y.— 
Non-erasable and other inks. T 47. 202 

171 Shaw, Thomas Ogg, Providence, 
R. I. — Paint made from mineral from Wy- 
oming Territory. T 50. 202 

172 Johnson, Henry M., New York, N. 
Y". — Kalsomine and fresco paints. P 
47. 202 

173 Stimson& Babcock, Boston, Mass. 
-P 47. , 

a Coach and car varnishes. 202 

b Gum copals. 203 

174 Tetlow, Henry, & Bro., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Perfumery, bouquet and toi- 
let soaps, fine toilet preparations, blanc 
illusion, etc. P 48. 203 

175 Hotchkiss, H. G., Lyons, N. Y.— 

American officinal essential oils. P 47. 203 

176 Upham, Sam'l C, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Extract, cologne, Florida water. 
Perfume fragrant and lasting. Two med- 
als awarded. P 47. 203 

177 Wenck & Co., New York, N. Y.— 
Perfumes and toilet preparations. P 
47- 203 

178 Wenck & Briesen, New York, N. 
Y. — Automatic parlor fountain. P 47. 203 

179 Chawshaw French Toilet Powder 
Co. — Toilet powder and perfumed soap. 
T 48. 203 

180 Sulzberger, David, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Fluid extracts, by cold process; cook- 
ing extracts, fruit and liquor flavors, fruit 
ethers. P 48. 203 

181 Savournin, W. H., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Lily whites, rouges, toilet powders, 
etc. P 47. 203 

182 Malcom & Stevenson, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Fruit flavoring extracts. P 
47- 203 

184 Woodworth, C. B., & Son, Roch- 
ester, N. Y. — Perfumery, hair oils, po- 
mades, cosmetics, flavoring extracts. T 
47- 203 

185 Young, Ladd,& Coffin, New York, 
N. Y. — Perfumes, oil of cologne, Cali- 
fornia water. T 48. 203 

186 Chesebrough Manufacturing Co., 
New York, N. Y. — Vaseline, pomades, 
cerates, ointments, perfumes, cold cream, 
etc. P 43. 203 

187 Lorenz Bros., Toledo, O.— Concen- 
trated perfumes. P 47. 203 

188 Da Costa, D. R., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Tooth wash. P 48. 203 

189 Tallmadge & Co., New York, N.Y. 
- — Essential oils and fluid extracts. P 

48. 203 

190 Fritzsch Schimmel, & Co., New 
York, N. Y. — Essential oils and artificial 
fruit essences. P 47. 203 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



io6 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Perfumery, Toilet Articles, Explosive Compounds, Pottery. 



209 Weaver, James B., Philadelphia, 

Pa. — Cologne, Florida water, bay rum. 
T 49. 203 

209a Oriental Powder Mills, Boston, 
Mass. — Imitation samples of military, 
sporting, and blasting powder. P 43. 204 

210 Barber Match Co.. Akron, O.— 
Drawing-room and s ilphur matches. T 
44. 204 

211 Toy, Bickford, & Co., Simsbury, 
Conn. — Safety fuses. T 45. 304 

21 1« Du Pont de Nemours, E. I., Wil- 
mington, Del. — Powder canisters and salt- 
petre. T 40. 304 

212 Laflin & Rand Powder Co., New 
York, N. Y. — Gunpowder, empty pack- 
ages, patent cartridges for mining, fuses, 
crude materials. N 62. 204 

212« Zennig, R. H., & Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Wax matches and tapers. P 43. 

204 

213 Hazard Powder Co., Hazardville, 
Conn. — Sporting and blasting gunpowder. 
H 71. 204 

214 Willis, Aug. L., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Pyrotechnic fog signals. H 71. 205 

214a Harris, H. G., New York, N. Y.— 
Balloon signals. H 68. 205 



191 Bell, R. W., & Co., Buffalo, N. Y. 
— Staple and toilet soaps. T 48. 203 

191« Hotchkiss, L. B., Phelps, N. Y.— 
Peppermint, spearmint, wintergreen, and 
pansy essential oils. P 47. 203 

192 Taylor, C. R., & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Toilet soaps and perfumery. P 
47. 2 °3 

193 Blair's, H. C, Sons, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Toilet articles. T 47. 203 

194 Colgate & Co., New York, N. Y.— 
Fancy soaps and perfumery. P 47. 203 

195 Watson, Richard H., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Handkerchief extracts. De 
Vies's quadruple handkerchief extracts. 
These celebrated extracts are produced 
with great skill, from the finest articles 
known in perfumery, and for delicacy of 
perfumes, truthfulness to nature, and 
tenacity, they are particularly recom- 
mended ; they are guaranteed to be of 
quadruple strength, and warranted not to 
turn rancid. Although not old extracts, 
they have taken favor immediately, and 
the best proof of their quality is their large 
and constantly increasing sales. A trial 
will convince you. P 47. 203 

196 Hoyt, E. W., & Co., Lowell, Mass. 
— Cologne. P 47. 203 

197 Read, Wm. H., Baltimore, Md.— 
Cologne, tooth wash, perfumeries. P 
47- 2 °3 

198 Worsley, Thos., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Toilet and fancy soaps, and 
toilet powders. P 47. 203 

199 Wright, R. & G. A., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Extracts, cologne, cosmetics, po- 
mades, oils, dentifrices, toilet soaps, etc. 
P 47- 2 °3 

200 Wolf Brothers & Keech, Centre- 
ville, Mich. — Essential oils. P 47. 203 

201 Aschenbach & Miller, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Flavoring extracts and per- 
fumery. P 47. 203 

202 Fricke, Arthur, Philadelphia, Pa. 
—Perfumery. P 47. 203 

203 Burnett, Jos., & Co., Boston, Mass. 
— Flavoring extracts, cologne water, and 
other toilet articles. P 48. 203 

204 Colton,J. W., Westfield, Mass.— 
Colton's select flavoring extracts of 
choicest fruits and spices. They are 
strictly pure, rich flavors of the fruits, and 
are great saving in actual cost, to all. In 
a sale of thousands of gross, not one parti- 
cle of coloring or adulteration has ever 
been used. P 43. 203 

205 Hale & Parshall, Lyons, N. Y.— 
Essential oils. P 47. 203 

206 Atwood, Hermon W., New York, 
N. Y. — Cologne. The proprietor takes 
pride in comparing this product of home 
manufacture with the best imported 
colognes. Delicacy of fragrance is com- 
bined with lasting and invigorating quali- 
ties. P 47. 203 

207 Mitchell, Geo. E., Lowell, Mass.— 
Cologne. N 53. 203 

207a California Distilling Co., New 
York, N. Y. — Essential oils and fruit 
extracts. P 48. 203 

208 Hambleton, J., & Son, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Bay rum, pomades, cosmetics, co- 
lognes, extracts, hair tonics, etc. P43. 203 

For location of objects, indicated by letter and figure, see Key to Notation, p. 25 ; ground plan, p. 26. 



Ceramics — Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, 
etc. 

215 Galloway & Graff.Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Terra-cotta statuary, vases, tazzas, ped- 
estals, fountains, flower pots, garden edg- 
ing, etc. B 72. 206 

216 Neukumet, Philip, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Fire bricks, clay retorts, gas-nouse 
tiles, and ornamental building brick. X 
56. 206 

216a Burns, Russell & Co., Baltimore, 
Md. — Pressed brick masonry. Y60. 260 

217 Moorhead Clay Works, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Terra-cotta sewer and water 
pipes, drain and roofing tiles, garden vases, 
chimney tops, and flues. (Outside.) 200 

218 Harvey & Adamson, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Drain and sewer pipe, garden vases, 
statuary, chimney tops, flues, etc. B 
72. 306 

218a Davis & Chaddock, Boston, Mass. 
— Fire bricks. Y 61. 206 

219 Remmey, Richard C, Philadelphia, 
Pa. —Chemical apparatus for manufactur- 
ing acids. B 6S. 206 

220 Gossin, F., Philadelphia, Pa.— Terra- 
cotta ware, statuary, vases, fountains, ped- 
estals, etc. B 69. 206 

221 Bowman, O. O., & Co., Trenton, N. 
J. — Terra-cotta drain and sewer pipe, 
chimney tops, and flues; garden vases ana 
statuary. B 71. 206 

221a Alexander, J. Park, Akron, O.— V 
63- 
a Fire brick. 206 

b Stone ware. 210 

222 Fritz, John, Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Terra-cotta work, hanging baskets, rustic 
flower pots, vases, fern cases, etc. ; imita- 
tion gas logs. B 69. 206 

222a Ogden, Isaac, Newark, N. J.— 
Drain pipe. Y 55. 206 



UNITED STATES. 



Pottery, Porcelain. 



10/ 



223 Scioto Fire Brick Co., Sciotoville, 
Ohio. — Fire bricks and fire clays. V 61 to 
64. 2r>6 

223" Dover Fire Brick Co., Canal 
Dover, O. — Fire brick. T 63. 206 

223^ Boynton, C. W., & Co., Wood- 
bridge, N. J. — Under-drainage tile, hol- 
low building brick, and garden borders. 
Y 54. 206 

224 Ambruster, John, Camden, N.J. — 
Pressed brick work. X 58. 206 

225 Union Mining Co., of Allegheny 
county, Md. — Fire brick. X 5S. 206 

226 Wood Brothers, Hartford, Conn.— 
Drain tiles. W 53. 206 

227 Hinvest, Robt., New York, N. Y. 

— Clamp and band for securing masonry, 
hollow brick for ventilation, chimney top. 
(Outside.) 206 

227" Scattergood, W. W., Rancocas, 
N. J. — Drain tile. X 56. 206 

227* Brick Enameling Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Enameled bricks. U 48. 2' .6 

227'' Richardson, Geo., Milwaukee, Wis. 
Artif. Stone and Pipe. T 51 & X 57. 206 

228 Hews, A. H., & Co., North Cam- 
bridge, Mass.- — Flower pots, fancy earth- 
enware, garden vases, ferneries, battery 
jars, etc. B 69. 206 

229 Hall, A., & Son, Perth Amboy, N.J. 
— Brick used in chimney of New Jersey 
State Building. 206 

230 Maurer, Henry, Perth Amboy, N. 
J., and 418 to 422 East Twenty-third 
street, New York, N. Y.— Roofing tiles 
used upon the New Jersey State Building. 
Cheap, light in weight, thoroughly fire- 
proof, perfectly water-tight. 206 

231 American Kaolin Co. Works, New 
Garden, Chester Co., Pa.; office, 233 South 
Third street, Philadelphia, Pa.— Fire 
brick, tile, etc. X 58. 206 

232 Wassel Fire Clay Co., Columbus, 
O.— V 63. 

a Terra-cotta work. 206 

I Fire brick. 207 

233 Kreischer, B., & Son, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — X 56. 

a Fire bricks, tiles, blocks, and slabs. 206 
b Clay gas retorts, furnaces, and muffles. 207 

233" Newton & Co., Albany, N. Y.— X 
56. 

a \ ire brick. 206 

b Stove linings, heater fire-brick linings, 

portable clay furnaces. 207 

233/' Friese, C, Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Statuary, vases, stumps, flower pots, hang- 
ing baskets, etc. T 76. 206 

234 Hall, A., & Sons, Perth Amboy, N. 
J.-T 59. 

a Diamantine front and fire bricks. 206 

b Street paving blocks. 208 

c Rockingham antique and yellow ware. 210 

235 Hicks, George C.,& Co., Baltimore, 
Md.— T 55. 

a Terra-cotta pipe, vase, clays, etc. 206 

b Fire bricks, gas retorts. 207 

c Tiles. 208 

Standard fire-clay gas retort, made from 

the renowned Maryland fire clays, and 

remarkable for refractibility, tenacity, and 

freedom from gathering carbon. Fire 

clays, all from within the city limits of 

Baltimore. 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



236 Walker, N. U., Wellsville, O. 

(Outside.) 
a Sewer pipe, terra-cotta ware, chimney top; 

and statuary. 206 

b Fire tiles, stove linings. 207 

c Roofing tiie. 2c8 

237 Sta'e of New Jersey, by Geo. H. 
Cook, State Geologist, New Brunswick, N. 

a Sewer and drain pipe ; fine and common 
pottery. 206 

b Fire bricks. 207 

c Stoneware. 210 

d 'Window glass. 214 

e Apothecaries' and bottle glass. 215 

237" Hampton, Cutter, & Son, Wood- 
bridge, N. J.— T 64. 
a Fire brick. 207 

b White ware. 210 

238 Dixon Crucible Co., Jersey City, N. 
J. — Graphite crucibles, retorts, etc. P 

72. 207 
238" Haws, A. J., Johnstown, Pa. — 

Fire brick bottoms for blast furnaces, 
rolling mills, etc. Y 60. 207 

239 Mcllvaine Bros., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Foundry facings. P 43. 207 

239" Kier Bros, Pittsburg, Pa.— Y 56. 
a Fire bricks. 207 

b Tiles. 208 

240 Goebel, J., & Co., New York, N. Y. 
— Clay and clay pots. T 57. 207 

240" Burlington Manufacturing Co., 
Burlington, Vt. — Samples of tile floor. T 
56. 208 

240* Peck, Kennedy, & Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Clay roofing tile. (Outside.) 208 

240^ Field, F. K., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Flagging and floor tiles. T 53. 208 

241 Young's, Wm., Sons, Trenton, N. 
J. — Crockery and porcelain hardware 
trimmings. T 74. 209 

242 Empire China Works. James L. 
Jensen, Proprietor, Green Point, Brook- 
lyn, E. D., N. Y. — Porcelain hardware 
and cabinet trimmings ; also, patent lemon 
squeezers, wood frame, porcelain lined; 
porcelain blade knife sharpeners, etc. N 
70. 209 

243 Moore, Joseph H., Trenton, N. J.— 
Earthenware. T 76. 210 

244 Carr, James, New York, N. Y. — 
White granite, majolica and parian ware. 
T 77. 210 

244" Laughlin Bros., East Liverpool, 
O. — Ironstone china ware. T 75. 210 

245 Davis, Isaac, Trenton, N. J. — 
White granite and decorated crockery 
ware. T 75. 210 

246 Jeffords, J. E., & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Yellow, Rockingham, white-lined, 
bnfF-stone, majolica, and lava wares. T 
77. 210 

246" Coxon & Co., Trenton, N. J.— 
Earthenware. T 77. 210 

247 Astbury & Maddock, Trenton, N. 
J. — Earthenware for sanitary purposes; 
china and earthenware for general use. T 

73. 210 

248 Ott & Brewer. Trenton, N. J.— 
White granite, porcelain, and parian wares; 
vases, figures, table and toilet goods. T 

73. 210 

at end of entries, s^e Classification, pp 27-45. 



io8 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Pottery, Porcelain, Glassware. 



249 Thompson, C. C, & Co., East 
Liverpool, O.— Pottery ware. T 76. 210 

250 Yates, Bennett, & Allen, Trenton, 

N. J. — Dinner, dessert, tea, and toilet sets; 
crockery ware. T 7;. 210 

252 Brunt, Bloor, Martin, & Co., East 
Liverpool, O. — American white granite 
dinner, dessert, tea, and toilet decorated 
ware. T 74. 210 

252" Speeler Pottery Co., Trenton, N.J. 
— T 75- 
a Yeiiow and Rockingham fire-proof ware. 

210 
6 Biscuit ware. 212 

253 Baggott, S. & W., East Liverpool, 
O. — Rockingham and yellow ware. T 75. 

210 

253" Glasgow Pottery Co., Trenton, 
N.J.-f 73- 
a Stone china and decorated ware. 210 

b Majolica ware. 211 

254 American Crockery Co., Trenton, 
N. J. — Chamber sets and tableware of 
bisque, white granite, and stone china. T 
73- 2I 3 

255 Greenwood Pottery Co., Trenton, 
N. J. — Ironstone china, decorated dinner 
and toilet sets. T 74. 213 

2 56 Mercer Pottery Co., Trenton, N. J. 
— Plain and decorative earthenware and 
china. T 75. 213 

258" Union Porcelain Works, Green- 
point, N. Y. — Porcelain ware. T 75. 213 

257 Onondaga Pottery Co., Geddes, N. 
Y. — White granite, and decorated table 
and toilet ware. T 77. 213 

258 Hambleton, J., & Son, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Decorated porcelain plates, 
pitchers, barber mugs. P 43. 213 

258" Bullock, Charles, Trenton, N. J. 
—China ware. T 77. 213 

259 Lucas, John, & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Winuow glass. T 45. 214 

260 Sallandrouze, S. P., Cincinnati, 
O. — Plate glass. P 43. 214 

261 Cohansey Glass Manufacturing 
Co., Bridgeton, N. J. — N 49. 

j f _, : nder window glass. 214 

6 iJ-oales, vials, and demijohns. 215 

262 Gilbert, F. A., New Haven, Conn- 
Combination table. P 51. 217 

282" Lambie & Sargent, New York, 
N. Y. — Adjustable table. P 51. 217 

233 Klautsheck, Thomas, & Stewart, 

Philadelphia, Pa. {Pavilion in park.) 
a Window glass. 214 

b Glass shades. 216 

264 Diamond Glass Co., Ravenna, 
O. — Double-thick glass from ground white 
sandstone, in windows of Ohio State 
Building. 214 

265 Wenck & Co., New York, N. Y.— 

Atomizers. P 47. 215 

265" Whitall, Tatum, & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa.- — Druggists', perfumers', confec- 
tioners', etc., glassware; fruit jars. N 
49- 215 

266 Holzer, Wm., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Druggists', chemists', philosophical, and 
fancy glassware. N 52. 215 

267 Young, Ladd, & Coffin, New York, 
N. Y. — Perfume atomizers. T 48. 215 

For location of objects, indicated by letter and iigu 



268 Pile, W. H., & Sons, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Hydrometers, specific gravity bot- 
tles, graduated tubes, chemical thermom- 
eters, and analytical weights. N 50. 215 

269 Caterson, Wm. M., Philadelphia, 
Pa.— Bottles for poisons. T 53. 215 

270 Fox, H. C, & Sons, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Druggists' and perfumers' glass- 
ware made from glass not containing lead. 
N 53. 215 

271 Warner, -Wm. R., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Drug dispensing botdes. P 
43- 2'5 

272 Whitney Bros., Glassboro', N. J.— 

Green and other colored glassware, for 
druggists, chemists, etc. N 54. 216 

272" Smith Bros., New Bedford, Mass. 
■ — Engraving and decorating of glass. N 
51. 216 

273 Boston & Sandwich Glass Co., Bos- 
ton, Mass. — Glassware. Manufacturers 
of cut crystal chandeliers; rich cut glass- 
ware of every description, including the 
" Daniel Webster Punch Bowl." N 
51. 216 

273" Smith, H. J., & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Stained glass window of the " Cruci- 
fixion," the main figure after A. Diner's 
celebrated picture. {North Gallery.) 216 

274 New England Glass Co., East 
Cambridge, Mass. — Glassware. N 
So. 216 

274" Smith Bros., New Bedford, Mass. 
— Decorated vases, shades, globes, etc. 
N51. =16. 

274*'' Jones, Thomas, New York, N. Y. 
— Ornamental cut and ground glass. N 
49. 216 

274^ Hobbs, J. H., Brockunier, & Co., 
— Wheeling, W. Va. — Soda-lime glass- 
ware. N 52. 216 

275 Dobelmann, J. B., Greenpoint, 
N. Y. — Cut and engraved glassware. 
N 53. 216 

276 Hartell & Letchworth, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Gas globes, ornamental sheet 
glass, and Centennial devices. P 64. 216 

277 Mount Washington Glass Works, 
New Bedford, Mass. 

a Cut crystal floral fountain. T 45. 216 

b Crystal toilet table, prismatic candelabra, 

chandelier, vases, glassware. N 51. 216 

278 La Belle Glass Co., Bridgeport, 
Ohio. — Table, bar, and lamp goods, cut 
and engraved ware. N 52. 216 

279 Keystone Flint Glass Co., Pitts- 
burg, Pa. — Pure lead glass, lamp chim- 
neys, silvered glassware. N 51. 216 

280 Bakewell, Pears, & Co., Pittsburg, 

Pa. — Pressed and blown crystal and opal 
glassware. N 51. 216 

281 Ripley & Co., Pittsburg, Pa.— Imi- 
tation cut glassware, lamps blown and 
cut ; bar goods cut and engraved. N 49 
to 51. 216 

283 Richards & Hartley Flint Glass 
Co., Pittsburg, Pa. — Crystal glass table 
ware, lamps, etc. N 49 to 51. 216 

284 Adams & Co., Pittsburg, Pa.— 

Flint and opal glassware. N 49 A; 51. 216 

285 Atterbury & Co., Pittsburg, Pa.— 
Lamps and glassware, gas and kerosene 
globes. N 49 to $1. 216 

re, see Key to Notation, p. 25 ; ground pUn, p. 26 






UNITED STATES. 



109 



Glassware, Furniture. 



286 Excelsior Flint Glass Co., Pitts- 
burg, Pa. — Glass lamp chimneys, silvered 
glass reflectors. N 49 to 51. 216 

287 Rochester Tumbler Co., Pitts- 
burg, Pa. — Glass tumblers. N 49 to 
51. 216 

288 Crystal Glass Co., Pittsburg, Pa.— 
Moulded or pressed crystal glass table 
ware, etc. N 49 to 51. 216 

289 Central Glass Co., Wheeling, W. 
Va. — Pressed glassware. N 52. 216 

290 Albertson.J. M., Norristown, Pa. 
— Window glass, glass shades; colored, 
obscured, and corrugated glass. N 51. 216 



Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

291 Collender, H. W., New York, N.Y. 

— Billiard tables, cue stand and marker, 
pool boards and buffet. T 51. 217 

291? Doremus, P. C, New York, N. 
Y. — Sofa bed and lounge. V 51. 217 

291^ Pottin Register Manufacturing 
Co., Philadelphia, Pa.— Parlor billiard 
table. P 57. 217 

292 Mitchell & Rammelsburg Furni- 
ture Co., Cincinnati, O. — Rosewood bed 
and bureau, renaissance style ; walnut 
dining furniture and hall stand, mediaeval 
style. P 60. 217 

292^ Collignon Bros., New York, 

N. Y. — Folding rocking chairs, settees, 
chairs. V 71. 217 

293 Cole, Alexander, Manumuskin, N. 
J.-P52. 

a Iron and wood spring-bottom bedsteads. 217 
b Sash fastener. 227 

294 O'Hara, Chas. M., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — " Hygienic" chairs. P58. 217 

295? Miller, L. H., Baltimore, Met.— 
Fire and burglar proof safes. H 63. 217 

296 Gardner & Co., New York, N. Y.— 
Chairs, settees, car and depot seats, etc. 
T 58. 217 

296« New Haven Folding Chair Co., 
New Haven, Conn. — Portable folding 
chairs. T 59. 217 

297 McKinley, John, Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Patent barbers' chairs. T 58. 217 

297<* Pabst, Charles, Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Sofa bed. P 52. 217 

298 Allen & Bro., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Furniture and interior decorations. P 
54- 217 

298i Reeves, S. H., & Co., New York, 
N Y. — Spring bottom bed. P 52. 217 

299 Adjustable Folding ChairCo., Pitts- 
burg, Pa. — Adjustable folding chair. P 
58. 217 

299* Brady, E. W., Davenport, la.— 
Wooden slate window shades. T 
52. 217 

100 Henkels, Geo. J., Philadelphia, Pa. 
—Chamber furniture of wood from Inde- 
pendence Square ; sofa beds. P 57. 217 

8OO1 Meriden Curtain Fixture Co., 
Meriden, Conn. — Curtain fixtures. P 
53- 217 

301 Smith & Campion, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Parlor, dining-room, chamber, and 
library furniture. T 55. 217 

For iasses of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



301<» Sawyer & Buckley, Meriden, 

Conn. — Chess and backgammon tables. 
p 53- 21, 

302 Hart, Clarence A., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Military equipments, gold fringes, 
etc. B 78. 217 

302« Krause, Frederick W., Chicago, 
111. — Gothic chairs. W 52. 217 

303 Campbell, Wm., New York, N. Y. 
— Spring rollers for window curtains. T 

5 2 - 217 
303a Harmon, J. C, Philadelphia, Pa. 

— Inlaid checker board. (East Gal- 
lery.) 217 

304 Delaware Chair Co., Delaware, 
O.— Double cane-seat chairs. T 58. 217 

304* Stevens, C. A., & Alrich, W. H., 
Philadelphia, Pa. — Folding bedstead. P 
54- 217 

305 Phelps, Doremus, & Corbett, 264 
and 266 Canal street, near Broadway, New 
York, N. Y.— W. T. Doremus' patent 
chair base, patent rubber springs for os- 
cillating chairs, patent oscillating rubber- 
spring chairs. Being combinations, af- 
ford : ng manufacturers a wide range in the 
production of chairs for office, library, or 
parlor use. P 53. 217 

305.* Smith, Wm. B., New York, N. Y. 
— Improvement in counter show case. 
N 41. 217 

306 Moore, York, & Howell, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Parlor furniture, folding tables. 
T 54. 217 

306« Shroeder, F. & H., Cincinnati, 
O. — Pulpit, with sounding board. P 

47. 217 

307 Loth, Henry, Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Folding table. P 51. 217 

307<* Spofford, Jennie H., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Mattress bracket holders, mosquito 
bar. P 50. 217 

308 Ferrari, Guiseppe, New York, N. 
Y. — Cabinet, richly carved, in Italian 
style of fifteenth century. P 58. 217 

308<! Brigg, M., & Son, Rochester, N. 
Y. — lure and burglar proof safes. H 
71. 217 

309 Everitt, Elisha E., Philadelphia. 
Pa. — Portable and stationary washstana 
and writing desk combined ; sofa bed. P 
56. 217 c 

309? Claes & Co., St. Louis, Mo.— 
Silver-plated show case. T 60. 217 

310 Schubeuter, J., St. Louis, Mo.— 

Silver-plated show case. T 60. 217 

311 Spiral Elliptic Spring Works, Cin- 
cinnati, O. — Springs for upholstering. P 

53- 217 
311« Brunswick Bros., Stephani, & 

Hart Co., St. Louis, Mo. — Billiard table 
and cue rack. T 54. 217 

312 Woven Wire Web Bed Co., New 
Britain, Conn. — Woven wire bed bottom. 
P 53. 217 

313 Knell, Geo., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Sofa bed, invalid chair and bed, rocking 
reclining chair, chair and lounge, photo- 
graphic chairs. T 59. 217 

313'J Adams, Dan., Nashville, Tenn. — 
Hat-rack and chairs made of wood from 
"The Hermitage," the old home of An- 
drew Jackson. V 72. 217 
at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



no 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Furniture and Decoration. 



314 Carrington,De Zouche,& Co., Phil- 
adelphia, Pa. — Interior decorations, trav- 
erse curtain fixture. P 56. 217 

31 5 Sheppard, Arrison, & Sheppard, 
Philadelphia, Pa. — Curtains, decorations, 
and upholstered furniture. P 53. 217 

316 Marcotte, L., & Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Library (Henry II.) and dining- 
room (Louis XIII. ; furniture. T 52. 217 

317 Lever Spring Bed Co., Springfield, 
O. — Spring bed. P 52. 217 

318 Lamb, J. & R., New York, N, Y.— 

Church furniture, metal work, embroider- 
ies, and decorations. P 43. 217 

319 Heiligmann & Bro., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Solid wood cabinet carvings. P 
57- 2I 7 

320 Wakefield Rattan Co., Boston, 
Mass. — Rattan furniture and ornamental 
ware. T 57. 217 

321 White, Otis C, Hopkinton, Mass. 
— Stationary and portable head-rests for 
chairs and car-seat backs. This is a new 
mechanical combination of simple con- 
struction, which affords a complete oppo- 
sition movement of great range, to all po- 
sitions, without removing the head from 
the upholstery, and fastened by a single 
clamp. The portable kinds told up to 
take but little space, make their own 
fastening to almost any form where sup- 
port to the head is desired ; they are 
simple, elegant, and thoroughly practical. 
Correspondence and orders solicited. T 
59. 217 

322 Lambie & Sargent, New York, N. 
Y. — Adjustable table. P 51. 217 

323 Herts & Co., New York, N. Y.— 
Chamber suite, carved amaranth, ebony, 
and maple woods ; upholstery, Horsfall's 
dressing-case wardrobe. P 54. 217 

324 Cutter, Ephraim, Cambridge, Mass. 
— Adjustable chair for supine postures. 
N 58. 217 

324-1 Russell, W. P., & Co., Charles- 
ton, S. C. — Show case in form of a ledger. 
P 74. 217 

325 Kaiser & Herzog, 1005 Walnut 
street, Philadelphia, Pa. — Decorative 
painting for ceilings and side walls, in the 
modern renaissance style, executed after 
original designs by the firm. P 56. 217 

326 Steele, John, Louisville, Ky.— 
Folding opera chairs; church, lawn, and 
school seats. T 58. 217 

327 Kimbel&Cabus, New York, N.Y.— 
Parlor furniture and decorations. P 56. 

217 

328 Vaill, E. W., Worcester, Mass.— 

Patent folding chairs, in great variety. 
Business established 1861. I claim for 
my chairs durability, thoroughness of fin- 
ish, simplicity in folding, and compact- 
ness when folded. Very extensive assort- 
ment of styles, adapted for parlor, draw- 
ing-room, library .veranda, and shipboard ; 
also, a line suitable for tropical climates. 
On account of limited space allotted, am 
compelled to make a comparatively meagre 
exhibit. T 57. 217 

329 Cutler, A., & Son, Buffalo, N. Y.— 
Business desks, reading tables, patent au- 
tomatic folding parlor tables. P 53. 217 

330 Turner, Henry A., & Co., Boston, 
Mass. — Sofas and chairs. B 68. 217 



331 Koechling B. H., New York, N. Y. 

— Opera folding chairs. P 51. 217 

COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT OF THE 
School of Design, Univeksity op 
Cincinnati, Ohio. {South Gallery.) 217 

331<' Whittemore, R. R. — Laocoon. 
331/' Woodward, W. W. — Fugitive 

Slave. 

3311" Humphreys, Ella. — Illumination 

and frescoed ceiling. 
33VDe Camp, Essie.— Panel 
331<*Rettig, John.— Centre for ceiling 

and border lor wainscoting. 

331y"Merrill, Susie. — Panel centre. 

332 Seymour, H. J., Chair Co., Troy, 
N. Y.— Beut chairs, patent braided chairs 
and rockers, walnut dining and library 
chairs. T 58. 217 

333 Cooper, Jas. W., & Bro., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Fancy cabinet ware, wood 
carvings, etc. P 57. 217 

334 Stiles, Mrs. E. W., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Combination desk. P 50. 217 

335 Karcher's, Daniel M., Sons, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Sideboard. P 60. 217 

336 Yandell, Chas. R.,& Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Leather window lambrequins, em- 
bossed wall leather hangings, leather 
chairs and tables. P 52. 217 

337 Schrenkeisen, M. & H., New York, 
N. Y. — Upholstered rocking chair on cas- 
tors. P 53. 217 

338 Kilian Brothers, New York, N. Y. 
— Easels, parlor table, music stand, table, 
card receiver. P 51. 217 

339 Schastey, Geo. A., New York, N. 
Y.— Furniture and interior decorations. P 
58. 217 

340 Brown & Bliss, 169 Canal street, 
New York, N. Y. — Dining-room furniture, 
extension tables, sideboards, etc. Special 
manufacturers and exporters of dining- 
room furniture "en suite," including ex- 
tension tables of every description, with 
patent slides and patent screw-leg corner 
block, also sideboards and side tables 
with leaves of extension table enclosed 
within. T 50. 217 

341 Palmer, Theo. J., New York, N. Y. 
— Rocking or reclining chair on castors 
P 53- 2I 7 

342 Kittle, S. P., No. 203 Canal stieet, 
New York, N. Y. — Spring mattresses for 
under-mattresSjOrwithmattressand bolster 
combined, and made to fold compactly for 
transportation, when desired ; also, spring 
mattresses with straight frame and elastic 
edges; others so constructed that both sides 
and all the edges are alike elastic and most 
comfortahle. A moderate outlay in these 
goods will insure a most exquisite bed. P 
52. 217 

343 Schenck, Jas. V., New York, N. Y. 
— Crescent spring mattress. P 51. 217 

344 Paton, Robt., & Son, New York, 
N. Y. — Church and school furniture, Sun- 
day-school and lecture-room settees. P 
54- 2I 7 

345 Postawka, L., & Co., Cambridge- 
port, Mass. — The " X " piano taboret. P 
60. 217 

346 Roach, J. Chandler, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Spring bedstead. P 52. 217 



For location of objects, indicated Yy" -tterand figure, see Key to Notation, p. 25 ; ground plan, p. 26. 



UNITED STATES. 



in 



Furniture. 



347 Deetz, Edward, Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Adjustable sleeping apartment or retiring 
room. P 57. 217 

348 Reeves & Eastburn, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Folding bedstead, sofa or parlor bed- 
stead, chamber furniture, bedstead fasten- 
ing. P 56. 217 

349 Ahrens, Geo., Crete, 111.— Exten- 
sion table. T 50. 217 

850 Briggs, Joshua, Peterborough, N. 
H. — -Piano stools. P 51. 217 

351 Taylor, W. O., & Son, Bedford, 
O. — Double cane-seat rockers and chairs. 
T 59. 217 

8 5 1« National Wire Mattress Co., New 
Britain, Conn. — Wire mattresses. P53. 217 

352 United States Spring Bed Co., 
Springfield, Mass. — Spring beds. P 52. 217 

353 Chormann, E. G., Philadelphia, Pa. 
■ — Parlor, sketching, and studio easels. P 
50. 217 

354 Griendling, John, 213 N. Second 
street, Philadelphia, Pa. — Barber's chair, 
foot-rest, and hair-dressing standard. This 
chair is easily regulated for shaving and 
hair-cutting combined. An examination 
will satisfy any one of its merits. P51. 217 

354" Maires & Reed, New York, N. Y. 
— Adjustable iron chairs. P 50. 217 

355 Matlack, Henry S., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Paper hanging and fresco painting. 
P 50. 217 

355" Gale, D. A. T., Syracuse City, N. 
Y. — Metallic spring webbing mattress. 
P 50. 217 

356 Berkey & Gay Furniture Co., 
Grand Rapids, Mich. — Chamber suite, 
lounges. P 59. 217 

356" Excelsior School Furniture Man- 
ufacturing Co., Cincinnati, O. — Church 
furniture. T 52. 217 

3 57 Phoenix Furniture Co., Grand Rap- 
ids, Mich. — Bed-room suites, sideboard, 
hall stand. P 57. 217 

358 Wooton Desk Co., Indianapolis, 
Ind. — Cabinet office secretary, rotary office 
desk. P 52. 217 

359 Nelson, Matter, & Co., Grand 
Rapids, Mich. — Chambersuites. P 58. 217 

359" Peck, Henry, New York, N. Y.— 
Show cases for various exhibitors. 217 

360Junge, Albert, Pittsburg, Pa.— 
Spring mattress. P 53 217 

361 Pabst, Daniel, Philadelphia, Pa.— 

Walnut sideboard. P 58. 217 

362 Richmond, Backus, & Co., Detroit, 

Mich. — Combined coupon and local rail- 
road ticket case, with secretary and desk. 
P 58. 217 

383 Fyler, E. W., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Bedstead. P 53. 217 

364 Halm, Bellows, & Butler, Colum- 
dus, O. — Furniture. P 50. 217 

365 Buschor, Chas., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Parlor furniture, decorations, window 
blinds with cornice, curtains, and outside 
shutters; showcases. P 56. 217 

366 Vollmer, G., Philadelphia, Pa — 
Furniture. T 54. 217 

367 Thole, B., St. Louis, Mo.— Book 
case. P 59. 217 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



368 Swasey, I. N., M.D., Yonkers, 

N. Y.- — Billiard tables; Trichorum ta- 
ble, a new principle in carpentry, securing 
a permanently level surface, and new built 
up work samples from the French Manu- 
facturing Co. of New York City. T51. 217 

369 Hover, H. F., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Folding wardrobe and lounge. P 50. 217 

370 Most, John H., Old Saybrook, Conn 

■ — Furniture made from wood of the 
" Charter Oak," Hartford, Conn. F 
62 . 217 

371 Snyder, C. Ridgway, Minneapolis, 
Minn. — Work table, combining lap board 
and writing desk. P 50. 217 

372 Caulier, F., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Wardrobe bedstead. P 54. 217 

373 Pottier & Stymus Manufacturing 
Co., New York, N. Y. — Bedstead, cabinet, 
bahut, table, door, door trimming, window 
cornice, curtains, sofa, chairs. P 55. 217 

374 Schafft, Fridolin, Detroit, Mich.— 
Sideboard. P 60. 217 

375 Ransom, D. L., & Co., Buffalo, 

N. Y. — Adjustable desks and business cabi- 
nets, can be adjusted to any position, at 
any moment, without disarranging any 
books, papers, etc. Five different styles, 
for private and general offices. Send for 
circular. T 50. 217 

376 Wagan, R. M., Mount Lebanon, 
N. Y. — The Shakers' web-scated chairs, 
also with web backs, or with plush cush- 
ions, and foot-benches to match. The 
only manufacturer of the " Genuine Shak- 
ers' Chairs." P 52. 217 

376" Killgore, J. L., Wilmington, Del. 

— Tourists' and miners' folding bedstead 
and spring bed. W 54. 217 

377 i Hutchings, E. W., & Son, New 
York, N. Y. — Sideboard and chair. P 
59- 2I 7 

378 Demarest, Joyce, & Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Opera chairs. V 51. 217 

379 Centennial RollingChair Co. .Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Rolling chairs. (Aave.) 217 

380 Cunningham, Peter B., Bethlehem. 
Pa. — Anthracite coal table, from Council 
Ridge coal fields, Luzerne county, Pa. 
T 53- 217 

380" Nichols, W., Boston, Mass.— 
Book rack. P 47. 217 

381 Fifield, J. B. M., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Magic bed sofa. T 58. 217 

382 Beard & Bro., St. Louis, Mo.— 

Burglar proof safes. B 70. 217 

383" Hassenforder, C, Philadelphia, 

Pa.— Safes. H 71. 217 

384 Lord, J. E., & Co., Quincy, 111.— 
Spring bed bottom. P 52. 217 

385 Goodwin, A. J., Brookline, Mass. — 
Sanitary bedstead. P 52. 217 

386 Hill, Edwin P., Haverhill, Mass.— 
Folding 'able. P 50. 217 

387 Ivins & Bro., Philadelphia, Pa.— 

Walnut bed. P 53. 217 

388 Seidler & May, Hartford, Conn.— 

Sofa bed and adjustable extension chair 
P 52. 21: 

389 Hopper, C. C, Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Chamber furniture. P S7 21; 

at end of entries, sec- Classification, pp. 27-45. 



112 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Furniture, Safes. 



890 Andrews, A. H., & Co., Chicago, 

111.— T 67. 

a School, church, office, and bank furniture ; 

desks, pews, pulpits, chairs. 217 

b Marquetry flooring. 217 

391 Coburn Manufacturing Co., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Canopy wardrobe and ward- 
robe arm. P 51. 217 

392 Rhoner, Frank, & Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Reclining chairs. P 53. 217 

393 Close, Thos.J., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Reversible settees. N 63. 217 

394 Allen, Jas. T., & Co., New York, 
N. Y.— Rockers. W 54. 217 

395 De Bock, Matthew, South Boston, 
Mass. — Cabinet, work table, and frame. 
P 5 i- 217 

396 Paine's Furniture Manufactory, 
Boston, Mass. — Pulpit and church furni- 
ture, case of designs. T 60. 217 

397 Brunswick, J. M., & Balke Co., 
Chicago, 111. — Billiard tables and materials; 
ivory and ten-pin balls. T 51. 217 

398 Collins & Sturgeon, New York, 
N. Y. — Reclining chair. T 53. 217 

399 Ellin, Robt., & Co., New York, 
N V. — F.agle lecturn carved in oak, side- 
board, font, hall chairs, and litany desk. 
P 52. 217 

400 Morse, L., & Son, Athol, Mass.— 
Folding settee. P 51. 217 

401 Hartshorn, Stewart, New York, 

N. Y. — Window-shade rollers. T51. 217 

402 Glenn, Frank, Philadelphia, Pa.— 
American bullet. B 41 to 44. ^17 

403 Walter Heywood Chair Co., Fitch- 
burg, Mass. — Chairs. Adapted for export 
to every foreign port and the home trade. 
T 59- 2I 7 

404 Whitney ManufacturingCo., South 
Ashburnam, Mass.— Chairs. W 50. 217 

405 Sawin, L. H., Gardner, Mass. — 
Cane-seat chairs. W 52. --17 

406 French, Julia B., Boston, Mass. — 



rench, J 
jinet ana 



Adolph, Philadelphia, 

217 
219 



407 Decker, L., & Co., New York, N. 
Y. — Billiard tables and appurtenances. 
P 54- 217 

408 Heywood Brothers & Co., Gardner, 
Mass. — Cane and wood seat and rattan 
chairs, rattan furniture, chair cane, reeds, 
etc. W 50. 217 

410 Derby, Philander, Gardner, Mass. 
—Cane-seat chairs. Manufacturer 01, and 
dealer in, all varieties of cane and wood- 
scat chairs for home and export trade. 
\V 51. 217 

411 Rath, Paul, New York, N. Y.— 
Bay-window curtain, screen, and pedestal. 
P 41, 217 

41 1<* Wilson, George, Chicago, 111. 

-T 59- 

a Folding bedstead and table combined, and 

recumbem. reading chair. 217 

b Mangle. 225 

412 Watson, J., & Son, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Safes, ladies' jewelry stand. H 
72. 217 

413 Hall's Safe and Lock Co., Cincin- 
nati, O. — Fire, burglar, and tire and bur- 
glar proof safes, deposit vaults. H 67. 217 

414 Herring & Co., New York, N. Y.— 
Bank vaults and doors ; fire and burglar 
proof safes. H 69. 217 

For location of objects, indicated by letter and figure, sec Key to Notation, p. 25 ; ground plan, p. 26. 



415 Farrel & Co., Philadelphia, Pa.- 
Fire and burgiar proof safes. H 67. 217 

416 Terwilliger & Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Fire and burglar proof safes. H 
72. 217 

417 Corliss Safe Co., Providence, R. I. 
— Burglar proof safes. H 67. »ij 

418 Valentine & Butler Safe & Lock 
Co., New York, N. Y. — Burglar and tire 
proof safes. H 70. vi^ 

419 Marvin's Safe Company, New 
York, N. Y. — Safes. H 69. 215 

420 Schermerhorn, Charles, New York, 

n. y.— ■ r 50. 

a Towel stand and rack. 217 

b Mirror. 219 

421 T^iery, 
Pa.—? ji. 

a Tables. 
b Mirrors. 

422 Dubernet, L., New York, N. Y. 
— P 52. 

a Bamboo and fancy fire-gilt furniture. 217 
b Paper, velvet, metal, and gilt frames. 220 
422.t Feust & Rice, New York, N. Y. 
-P51. 
a Cabinet ware. 217 

b Mirror frames and brackets. 220 

423 Speth, K. L., New York, N. Y. 

-I' 53- 
a Fancy cabinet ware. 217 

b Carvings, easels, pedestals, brackets, mo- 
saic veneer, etc. 220 

424 Earle, James S., & Sons, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — P 49. 

a Gilt tables. 217 
b Framed looking glasses, Venetian mir- 
rors. 219 
c Picture frames, brackets. 220 

425 Lowe, A. C, Philadelphia, Pa. 
— P 50. 

a Gilt bouquet tables. 217 

b Looking glasses. 219 

c Picture frames. 220 

426 Hale, Kilburn, & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa.— P 55. 

a Folding bed and crib, flexible-seat chairs, 

spring beds. 217 

b Looking glasses. 219 

c Picture frames. 220 

427 McClees, J. E., & Son, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — T 49. 

a Gilt chairs and tables. 217 

b Mirrors. 219 

c Fancy frames. 220 

428 Salter, Jno. G., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— P50. 

a Console tables. 217 

b Minors. 219 

c Cornices, portrait frames. 22a 

428<* Smith, Eldridge J., Philadelphia, 
Pa.— H 60. 
a Adjustable desk, school desk and seat. 

217 
b Cooking utensil. 224 

c Stair rods. 227 

429 Reukauff, Geo. C, Philadelphia 
Pa.— P 32. 

a Bouquet tables. 

b Mirrors. 

c Cornices, picture frames. 
d Mantelpiece. 

430 TifTany & Co., New York, N 
Silver and plated ware, incrustations o 
metals. N41. 218 



217 
219 
220 
227 
Y.- 



ESTABLISHED 1810. 





SUPERIOR 

Umbrellas 

AND 

Parasols. 



WAREROOMS: 



246 Market Street, 

PHILADELPHIA. 



^^ 



p 498 '& 500 Broadway ; 



Manufactories in Philadelphia. trade-mark. 



NEW YORK. 



Corner of Belmont and Fountain Avenues, 

NEAR THE LAKE. 



FRENCH RESTAURANT, 

LES TROIS FRERES PROVENCAUX. 

The same -which, had such a great success in the Vienna 
Exhibition, in 1873. 

CH. VERBIER, 

of the MAISON DOREE, of Paris, Proprietor. 

Near the Lake, opposite the U. S. Government Building. 

Highest Premium, a Silver Medal, awarded ev American Institute. 



Manufacturers and Importers of 

BRUSH 





AND 



IFZE.^TIHIIEIR, DTJSTBBS 
2£TJZ1^7- YORK 

PITTSBURGH 

DAILY " EVENIN& CHRONICLE." 

ESTABLISHED 1841. 

The only Evening Paper in Pittsburgh receiving the 
Associated Press Dispatches. 

Circulating chiefly among families of Western Pennsylvania, Eastern Ohio, 
and Western Virginia, no better medium for reaching the purchasing co mm u ni ty 
can be selected. 



uen Boee ©AiFif Mills, 




McCALLUM, CREASE & SLOAN 

Manufacturers, Importers, Jobbers, and Betailers of 

Oarpetings, 

1012 11314 CHESTNUT STREET, 



JPam&AMMLJPWL&m 



UNITED STATES. 



"3 



Furnature, Table Furniture, Decoration. 



430" Mitcheson, Mrs. M. J., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Moustache spoon. N 41. 218 

431 Bailey & Co., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Silver ware. N 43. 218 

432 Caldwell, J. E., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Silver ware. N 41. 218 

433 Meriden Britannia Co., West Me- 
riden, Conn. — Fine electro-plated table 
ware, articles of ornament and vertu. N 
43. 218 

434 Derby Silver Co., Derby, Conn- 
Hani metal silver-plated table cutlery and 
morocco-cased plated goods. P 46. 218 

43 3 Krider, Peter L., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Sterling silver ware. P 43. 218 

43 7 Reed and Barton, Taunton, Mass. 
— Electro-plated nickel, silver and white 
metaJ table and presentation ware. N 
47. 218 

438 Led.g, A., & Son, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — £ ilver and nickel-plated ware in 
hard metal. P 43. 218 

439 Middletown Plate Co., Middle- 
town, Conn. — Silver-plated ware. N 
43. 218 

440 Gorham Manufacturing Co., Provi- 
dence, R. I. — Silver ware, fine plated 
ware, plate chests, silver and jewelry 
cases. N 41. 218 

441 Manning, Bowman, & Co., West 
Meriden, Conn. — Nickel-plated ware. N 
69. 218 

442 Kann & Sons Manufacturing Co., 
Baltimore, Md. — Albata and britannia tea 
and tablespoons. P 43. 218 

443 Robbins, Clark, & Biddle, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Silver ware. N 43. 218 

444 Meriden Silver Plate Co., West 
Meriden, Conn. — Silver-plated and fine 
cut glass ware. N 43. 218 

445 Holmes, Booth, & Haydens, Water- 
bury, Conn. — Silver-plated ware. T 
61. 218 

447 Mix, G. I., & Co.,Yalesville, Conn.— 
Tea and tablespoons ; planished and brit- 
annia tea and coffee pots, water coolers, 
etc. N 71. 218 

448 Hall, Elton, & Co., Wallingford, 
Conn. — Electro-plated tableware, spoons, 
forks, ladles, knives, etc. P 43. 218 

449 Sigler, C. & J., Paterson, N. J.— 

Embossed glass signs and table tops, glass 
letters, carved wood signs. T 49. 219 

449" Sallandrouze, S. P., Cincinnati, 
O.— Venetian mirrors and hand glasses. 
P 43. 219 

450 Walker Glass Importing, Silver- 
ing, Manufacturing Co., New York, N. Y. 
— Venetian or crystal cut, engraved, dis- 
torting, and toilet mirrors. N 54. 219 

450'f Sharp, Henry E., Son, & Colgate, 
New York, N.Y. — Stained glass windows. 
'North Gallery.) 219 

451 Florence Manufacturing Co., Flo- 
rence, Mass. — Hand mirrors, B 70. 219 

452 Newman, Geo. C, 806 Market 
street, Philadelphia, Pa. — P 51. 

a Eooking glasses. 219 

b Lacquered mouldings (imitation of gold 

gilding) for picture frames and window 

cornices, and ornaments for same. This 

imitation of gilding is cheap and durable. 

220 



452<* Schier, H., New York, N. Y. 
-P53. 
a Mirror. 219 

b Brackets and book rack. 220 

453 Faser, Christian, Philadelphia, Pa. 
-P49- 

a Looking g^sses. 219 

b Picture frames. 220 

454 Shaw, J. H., & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa— P 52. 

a Looking-glasses. 21c* 

b Picture frames, mouldings. 22c 

455 Boland, Fred., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— P 50. 

a Looking glasses. 219 

b Pier cornices, picture frames. 220 

c Mantels. 227 

456 Durand, Dominique, New York, N. 
Y. — Venetian looking glass. T 46. 219 

457 Clark, C. W., Philadelphia, Pa.— 

Window shades, window shade cloth, and 
shade fixtures. T 52. 220 

458 Johnston, Ed. S., Philadelphia, 
Pa. -Window shade rollers, window 
shades, lambrequins, cornices. T 53. 220 

459 Gleason, W. B., & Co., West Cam- 
den street, opposite Chickering station, 
Boston, Mass. — Artificial wood ornaments 
for interior decoration, etc. Descriptive 
circulars will be found at the exhibit. O 
78. 220 

461 Reifschneider, Felix, New York, 
N. Y. — Velvet frames, morocco and velvet 
miniature cases. P 52. 220 

462 Pape, Bros., & Kiigemann, Cin- 
cinnati, O. — Mouldings for picture frames, 
portrait and photograph frames. P 5r. 

220 

463 Carter, A. A., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Window screens. T 50. 22a 

464 Whittier, Reuben S., Hyde Park, 
Mass. — Window screen and mosquito bar. 
T 51. 220 

464« Shorey, John, & Co., Lowell, Mass. 
- — Shade fixtures. T 52. 220 

465 Kilgore, Damon Y., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Inside window blinds. These blinds, 
adjustable, artistic, lowering from the top, 
light, combining beauty with economy, 
overcome all defects of Venetian blinds. 
Patented. T 53. 220 

466 McKay, Ferd. C. D., Paterson, 
N. J. — Self-regulating shade rollers. T 51. 

220 

467 Nonnenbacher, John, & Co., New 
York, N. Y. — Gilt and imitation mould- 
ings for picture frames and cornices. P 
68. 220 

468 Salem Shade Roller Manufactur- 
ing Co., Salem, Mass. — Control wooc" 
rollers, flying pawls, automatic stops fo* 
balance rollers. T 50. 220 

469 Colwell, F. E., & Co., Chicago, 111 
— Mouldings and picture frames, shade 
fixtures. P 51. 220 

470 Louderback, Edwin, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Rustic window shades of wood. T 
49 220 

471 Dickinson, Alfred S., New York, 
N. Y. — Spring roller and drop window 
shades, safety brackets, and pulley blocks. 
T 53. 220 

472 Lloyd Bros., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Ventilating shade fixtures. T 50. 220 



For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



"4 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Furniture, Heating and Lighting Apparatus. 



lamps. N 47. 

491 Kramer,!. H. 

Ornamental lante 



New York, N. 
rns. P 47. 



473 American Shade Roller Co., Bos- 
ton, Mass. — Shade rollers, window shades, 
and fixtures. T 51. 220 

47 4 Hewett, William, Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Self-operating swing carriage for parks 
and lawns. {Outside.) 221 

474<i Fisher, H., St. Louis^Mo.— Auto- 
matic swing. (Missouri Building.) 221 

475 Beaudet, Homer J., Greenpoint, 
Long Island, N. Y. — Swing-convertible 
cradle. P 50. 221 

476 Batley, John, Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Child's cradle or crib. P 51. 221 

477 Rusk, Thos. J., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Swing. (In Park.) 221 

478 Providence Gas Burner Co., Prov- 
idence, R. 1. — P 47. 

a "Novelty" gas cooking stoves; ovens 

and heaters, burning without smoke or 

smell. 222 

I Gas burners, drop-light sockets, shade and 

globe holders, etc., manufactured from 

wrought brass. 223 

478" Eldridge, G. Morgan, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Automatic stove-damper. (On 
stcrve pipe in Louisiana State Build- 
ing.) 222 

479 Thackara, Buck, & Co., Philadel- 

Ehia, Pa. — Gas fixtures, chandeliers, 
rackets, hall lights, reading lights, etc. 
N 60. 223 

479" Miller & Eastmead, New York, 
N. Y. — Ship and rai'oad lanterns. P 
47- 22 3 

480 Cornelius & Sons. Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Gas fixtures, bronzes, etc. N 47. 223 

480'! New York Lamp Co., New York, 
N. Y.— Railroad and steamship lamps. 
P 47- -'-i 

481 Bartlett.Jos. W., New York, N. Y. 
— Crystal and rejecting street lamps. N 
50 and P 49. 223 

481" Pennsylvania Globe Gaslight Co., 
Philadelphia, Pa. — Lanterns and appara- 
tus for lighting streets. P 43. 223 

482 Archer & Pancoast Manufactur- 
ing Co., New York, N. Y. — Gasoliers, 
centre slide chandeliers, ornamental 
bronzes, ecclesiastical metal work. N 
47. 223 

482< Kelly, S. S., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Gas brackets, pendants, brass fittings, etc. 
T 45. 223 

483 American Reflector Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Gas and daylight reflectors, 
lanterns and shades. P 47. 223 

483" Rollins, Geo. D., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Automatic self-regulatinggas burner. 
T 50. 223 

484 Tucker, Hiram, & Co., Boston, 

Mass. — Iron gas chandeliers, brackets 
and statuettes. N 47. 223 

484" Heywood, C. L., & Bruce, J. M., 

Boston, Mass. — Elevating street lamp ; 
Bruce's vesper street lamp for towns, vil- 
lages, and private grounds ; patented by J. 
M. Bruce, December 22, 1874. Office, 4 
Haymarket square. X 59. 223 

485 Willheim & Newmann, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Cast iron posts and brackels, 
street lanterns, mica reflectors, and car 
trimmings. N 48. 223 

For location of objects, indicated by letter and figure, see Key to Notation, p. 25 ; ground plan, p. 26 



485 ' Henrichs, C. F. A., New York, N. 
V. — Lamp with non-combustible wick and 
regulated burner; study lamps. N 47. 

223 

486 Quarr6, V., Co., General Litho- 
graphers, 832 and 834 Arch street, Phila 
delphia, Pa. — Gas and lamp shades, ano 
transparent window pictures. N 48. 223 

486" Beidler, Geo. A., Philadelphia 

Pa.— Lamp burners for use without chim- 
neys. P 48. 223 

487 Baker, Arnold, & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Gas fixtures. N 4&. 223 

488 Miner, Jacob G., New York, N. Y. 
— Street lamps for gas or oil. P 47. 223 

489 Wilhelm, August, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Ceiling reflectors. P 47. 223 

490 Bradley & Hubbard Manufactur- 
ing Co., West Meridcn, Conn. — Kerosene 
and gas chandeliers, brackets and fixtures, 

223 

Y.— 

223 

Y.— 



492 Walton Bros , New York, N 
Railroad and steamship brass lanterns and 
supplies. P 47. 223 

493 Dyott, M. B., Philadelphia, Pa.— 

Street lamps, brackets, posts, pendants, 
and lamp goods. P 48. 223 

494 Miller, Edward, & Co., Meriden, 

Conn. — N 48. 

a Bronze lamps and ornaments, lamp trim- 
mings. 223 

6 Bronzes. 443 

495 Hitchcock Lamp Co., Watertown, 

N. Y. — Lamps for animal, fish, or vege- 
table oils exclusively ; no chimneys ; burn 
twelve hours; fifteen car-candle power; 
odorless; smokeless; portable: for cars, 
shipping, factories, residences, etc. P 
47. 223 

496 Dreer, Smith, & Dreer, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Berford gas-sunlight apparatus. 
P 47. 223 

496" American Gas Screen Manufac- 
turing Co., Haverhill, Mass. — Gas 
screens. (West Gallery.) 223 

497 Atterbury & Co., Pittsburg, Pa.— 
Lamps. N 49 to 51. 223 

498 Parkhurst, V. P., East Templeton, 
Mass. — Candle stand with flame regula- 
tor. P 47. 223 

499 Williams, Page, & Co., Boston, 

Mass. — Railway and steamship lamps. 
P 47. 223 

501 Mitchell, Vance, & Co., New York, 

N. Y. — Gas fixtures. N 49. 223 

592 Ives Patent Lamp Co., New York, 

N. Y. — Kerosene lamps, brackets, chan- 
deliers, and pendants, burners and attach- 
ments. P 47. 223 

503 Stockwell Self-lighting Gas Burner 
Co., New York, N. Y.— Self-lighting gas 
burner. P 50. 223 

504 Wiler, Wm., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Taper holders, gas torches and keys, etc. 
N 71. 22^ 



UNITED STATES. 



"5 



Furniture, Construction of Buildings, Woven Goods. 



605 Cleveland Non-explosive Lamp 
Co., Cleveland, O., and 42 Barclay 
street, New York. — Perkins & House's 
patent metallic kerosene or coal oil safety- 
lamps and filling cans. Thousands of 
families now using this lamp testify to its 
superiority ; because, 1st, it is perfectly 
safe from explosion, owing to its scientific 
structure; 2d, it will not break being 
made of metal ; 3d, it is rendered per- 
fectly clean by its patent drip-cup ; 4th, it 
uses a very small amount of oil, in propor- 
tion t:: the light it gives, without odor; 
5lh, it gives =i brilliant light, in conse- 
quence of its peculiar construction. Our 
filling can is perfectly safe from explosion, 
owing to its scientific structure — a flame 
cannot be communicated to the oil in it, 
either by accident or design. N 64. 223 

506 American Calcium Light Co., Phil- 
adelphia, Pa. — Calcium light apparatus. 
T 43. 223 

507 The Mains Manufacturing Co., 
New York, N. \ . — Lamps. N 65. 223 

508 Doty, H. H., Washington, D. C— 
Concentric mineral oil burner. N 50. 223 

509 Lovell, F. H., & Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Kerosene burners, chimneys, 
wicks, lamps, etc. P 50. 223 

510 United States Soapstone Manu- 
facturing Co., Cincinnati, Ohio. — P 77. 

a Lava gas tips. 223 

b Soapstone griddles. 224 

512 Cohansey Glass Manufacturing 
Co., Bridgeton, N. J. — Fruit jars. N 
49. 224 

513 Lowentrant, P., Newark, N.J. — 
House furnishing goods. N 70. 224 

514" Jones, J. Alonzo, New York, N. Y. 

— Water cooler and refrigerator. N 43. 224 

515 Lowerre & Tucker, Newark, N.J. 

— Fluting machines. N 71. 225 

517 Lloyd, Supplee, & Walton, Phil- 
adelphia, Pa. — Fluting machines. P 
70. 225 

517" Blackie & Charles, St. Louis, Mo. 
— Anti-freezing hydrant. {Missouri State 
Building.) 226 

517/' Wheeler, Wm. F., Boston, Mass. 
— 1 >isintecting devices. (In use in Main 
Building.) 226 

518 Boughton, Jno. W., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Wood carpet, parquet floors, and 
wainscots ; adjustable window screens, 
and bars. T 56. 227 

519 National Wood Manufacturing 
Co., 950 Broadway, New York, N. Y — 
Wood carpeting, parquet and inlaid floors, 
ornamental hard-wood ceilings, fancy 
wainscoting, and stair coverings. Send 
3 cent stamp for book of design. P 52. 227 

519" Canopy Frame Co., Willimantic, 

"Conn. — Portaole folding canopy frames. 

P 56. 227 

520 Johns, H. W, New York, N. Y.— 
Asbestos roofing, sheathing, and lining 
felts. P 47. 227 

521 Ehret, M., jr., Office, 404 Walnut 

street, Philadelphia, Pa. — Pavilion situ- 
ated south of Main Building, to exhibit 
patent fire and waterproof granulated slag 
(composition) roofing. State and county 
rights for sale. {Outside.) 227 

521" Miller, J. Wesley, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Plumbing of eight rooms in Main 
Building. 227 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



522 Marion Blind Co., Brady, Pa.— 

Improved window blinds. T 53. 227 

522" Reisinger Manufacturing Co., 
Harrisburg, Pa. — Sash locks, line holders, 
clothes hooks, cellar hoists, broom and 
wisp holders. P 68. 227 

523 Walker, M., & Sons, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Heavy wrought iron gates at north, 
south, east, and west entrances of Main 
Exhibition Building. 227 

523" Peck, Kennedy & Co., New York, 

N. Y. ( Outside.) 
a Flat floor, arch, and fire proof building 

material. 227 

b Brick and tile machine. 517 

c Radiator. 555 

524 Fisher & Bird, New York, N. Y.— 
Marble mantels, tablet, marble wains- 
coting. The white marble mantel is of 
pure American statuary ; the black one is 
of the finest quality of velvet black, bnth 
designed and executed in the highest style 
of art, at our works, by American artisans. 
T 50. 227 

525 Geddes, J. W., Baltimore, Md.- 
Skylight over south aisle. 227 

526 Evans, C. B., Mantel & Grate Co., 
Cincinnati, O. — Iron mantels. T 63. 227 

527 Garry Iron Roofing Co., Cleveland, 
O. — Sections of corrugated iron roof. 
(Ohio State Building.) 22J 

528 American Sheet & Boiler-Plate 
Cleveland, O. — Corrugated roofing iron 
and iron roofing tile. (Ohio State Build- 
ing.) 227 

529 House & Davidson, Cleveland, 
O. — Pair front doors. (Ohio Stale 
Building.) 227 

530 Dobbins, R. J., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Construction of Main Exhibition Build- 
ing. 227 

531 Quigley, Philip, Wilmington, Del. 
— Construction of Machinery Hall. 227 

Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

532 De Witt Wire Cloth Co., New 
York, N. Y. — Wire cord, rope, cloth, and 
work ; dandy roll, cotton and wire fabrics. 
B 76. 22S 

533 Clinton Wire Cloth Co., Clinton, 
Mass. — Iron railing, wire cloth, netting, 
fencing, fire proof lath. T 68. 228 

535 Woven Wire Mattress Co., Hart- 
fc d, Conn. — Woven wire cloth used for a 
spring bed. P 53. 228 

536 Wild, Jos., & Co., New York, N.Y. 

— Matting and mats of fibre of coroanut 
husks. N 77. 229 

537 Wakefield Rattan Co., Boston, 
Mass. — Mats and matting. T 57. 229 

538 Irving Bros., Elwood, N. Y.— 
Japanese paper carpeting, waterproof 
building paper. N 75. 229 

539 Garsed Bros., Frankford, Pa.— 
Awnings and tickings. N 73. 230 

549 Farnum, John, & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Tickings from Conestoga steam 
mills, Lancaster, Pa. N 75. 230 

540" Slater, Wm. S., Providence, R. I. 
■ — Bleached cotton goods. N 73. 230 

541 Bailey, John T., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa.— Bags. B 68. 230 
it end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



n6 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Woven Goods. 



541« Westport Manufacturing Co., Fall 
River, Mass. — Carpet warp and cotton 
balls. D 78. 230 

542 Thornton, Samuel, & Sons, Phil- 
adelphia, Pa.— Cotton fabrics. N 76. 230 

542" Alabama & Georgia Manufactur- 
ing Co., West Point, Ca. — Sheeting. N 
78. 230 

543 Berkeley Co., Providence, R. I. 
— Nainsooks, Victoria lawns, and cambrics. 
These fabrics are noted for their quality 
and finish, and are manufactured from 
either Sea Island, Egyptian, or Peeler 
cotton. N 75. 230 

543'i Slater Cotton Co., Providence, 
R. I, — Brown and bleached cotton goods. 
D 78. 230 

544 Clark Thread Co., Newark, N. J.— 
Spool cotton. N 76. 230 

544'' Sykes, Henry, Chicago, 111. — 
Awnings and awning frames. Y 63. 230 

645 Johnson, Emory, Neptune Twine 
Afills, Moodus, Conn. — Cotton seine 
twines, welling cords, carpet warp, and 
knitting cotton, manufactured from super- 
ior stock ami always of a uniform quality. 
Established in 1832. D 68. 230 

546 Whitfield, F. E., Sen., Corinth, 
Miss. — Cotton yams. N 75. 230 

547 Semple, Samuel, & Sons, Mt. 
Holly, N. J. — Spooi cotton. Manufac- 
turers of Stuart's " Best six cord" and 
"Soft Enameled" spool cotton. Stuart &. 
Bro., sole agents, 13 Bank street, Phila- 
delphia. N 74. 230 

547" Lawrence, Waterbury, & Co., New 
York, N. Y.— Bagging. D 78. 230 

548 Walcott & Campbell, New York 
Mills, Oneida county, N. V. — Shirtings, 
wide sheetings, cottonades, and knitting 
yarns. N 75. 230 

548" Lewiston Mills, Lewiston, Me.— 
Tickings, cottonades, cheviot shirtings, 
duckings, seamless cotton bags. R 78. 

230 

549 Westbrook Manufacturing Co., 
Portland, Me. — Ship's cotton duck. B 
70. 2 30 

549 < Lawrence Manufacturing Co., 
Lowell, Mass. — Bleached and unbleached 
Cotton goods. N 73. 230 

550 Powhatan Mills, Providence, R. 
1. — " Pocahontas" and " Wealth of the 
Country" bleached and brown muslins, 
well adapted for family and shirt maker's 
u&e. N 74. 230 

550'' Merrick Thread Co., Holyoke, 
Mass. — Ready-wound bobbins for sewing 
machine shuttles. H 74. 230 

551 Saratoga Victory Manufacturing 
Co., Boston. Mass. — Silesias. cambrics, 
and fancy cottons. F 73 and 74. 230 

551" Cutler Manufacturing Co., War- 
ren, R. I.— Hosiery, cops, yarns, carpet 
warp, knitting cotton. I) 78. 230 

552 Chicopee Manufacturing Com- 
pany, Chicopee Falls, Mass. — Cotton flan- 
nels, bleached and brown. F 73 and 
74- 230 

552" Foustdale Manufacturing Co., 
Providence, R. I. — Bleached cotton 
goods. N 73. 230 

653 Great Falls Manufacturing Com- 
pany, Rockingham, N. C. — Rockingham 
sheeting. N 75. 2}o 

Foi location of objects, indicated by letter and figure 



554 Peckham Manufacturing Com- 
pany, Providence, R. I. — Kentucky 
jeans. B 76. 230 

555 Androscoggin Mills, Lewiston, 
Me. — Sheeting, shirting, jeans, bags, etc. 
R 78. 230 

556 Hill Manufacturing Company, 
Lewiston, Me. — Bleached anc\ unbleached 
sheetings and shirtings. R 78. 23J 

557 Continental Mills, Lewiston, Me. 
— Sheetings and shirtings. R 78. 23a 

558 Barker Mills, Auburn, Me. — 
Bleached and unbleached sheetings. R 
7S. 230 

559 Smith, James Y., Manufacturing 
Co., Providence, R. I. — Bleached and 
brown cotton goods. N 74. 230 

560 Evansville Cotton Manufacturing 
Co., Evansville, Md. — Brown sheetings 
and drills, assorted yarns. N 74 230 

561 King Philip Mills. Fall River, 
.Mass. — Brown and bleached sheetings, 
cambric muslins, and rolled jaconets. 
Selling agents, Whorton, Atkinson & Co., 
Philadelphia; Converse, Staunton & Co., 
Boston and New York ; Turnbull, Sweet 
& Co., Baltimore N 76. 230 

562 Hope Company, Providence, R. I. 
— Shirting. N 74. 230 

563 Lonsdale Company, Providence, 
K. I. — Sheetings, cambric muslin, silesias, 
jaconets, Victoria lawns, sateens. N 
74. 230 

564 Blackstone Manufacturing Com- 
pany, Providence, R. I. — Print cloths 
shirtings, umbrella cloths. N 74. 230 

565 Gambrill, Sons & Co., Baltimore, 
Md. — Cotton duck for sails, tents, and 
aw nings. D 78. 230 

566 Wamsutta Mills, New Bedford, 
ll.os. — Shirting and sheeting. N 74. 230 

567 Shaw, James G., New Castle, 
Del. — Single-carded cotton warps. N 
74- 230 

568 Riddle, Jas., Son & Co., Wilming- 
ton, Del. — Brandywine Mills tickings. N 
74. 230 

569 Wauregan Mills, Wauregan, 
Conn. — Cotton goods. N 74. 230 

570 Ponemah Mills, TaftviMe, Conn. 
—Plain and fancy cotton goods. N 
74. 230 

571 Gabriel, Henry, & Sf»ns, Allen- 
town, Pa. — Counterpanes, oed coverlets, 
quilts, and bed spreads. F 68. 230 

572 Stafford & Co., Providence, R. I.— 
Cotton yarns, hosiery cops, twilled goods. 
N 76. 230 

573 Minot, Hooper, & Co., Boston, 
Mass. — Bleached cotton goods. F 69. 230 

575 Farwell Mills, Lisbon, Me.— 
Bleached and brown cottons. R 78. 230 

576 Morse, Kaley, & Co., Milford, N. H. 
— Knitting cotton. E 78. 230 

577 Putnam Manufacturing Co., 
Providence, R. 1. — Colored cotton goods. 
N 73. 230 

577<* White, R. T., & Son, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Rag carpet warps and cotton 
batts. D 78. 230 

578 Clinton Manufacturing Co., Prov- 
idence, R. 1. — Bleached cotton goods. N 
73. 230 

, see Key to Notation, p. 25 ; ground plan, p. 26. 



UNITED STATES. 



117 



Woven Goods. 



579 Bridge Mill Cotton Manufactur- 
ing Co., Providence, K. I. — Bleached col- 
ton goods. N 73. 230 

580 Manville Co., Providence, R. I.— 
Cotton goods, bleached and colored. N 
73. 230 

581 Ross, John L., Providence, R. I.— 
Bleached, unbleached, and colored cotton 
goods. N 73. 230 

582 Social Manufacturing Co., Provi- 
dence, R. 1. — Brown, bleached, and col- 
ored cotton goods. N 73. 230 

»S3 Warren Manufacturing Co., 'War- 
ren, R. I. — Bleached and colored cotton 
goods. N 73. 230 

584 Peabody Mills, Providence, R. I. 
— Colored cotton goods. N 73. 230 

585 Dyerville Manufacturing Co., 
Providence, R. I. — lirovvn and bleached 
cotton goods. N 73. 230 

586 Ballou, Geo. C, & Son, Provi- 
dence, R. I. — Brown, bleached, and col- 
ored cotton cloth. N 73. 230 

587 Silver Spring Bleaching & Dyeing 
Co., Providence, R. 1. — Bleaching, dye- 
ing, and finishing the various grades and 
styles of cotton cloth. N 73. 230 

538 Hooper, Wm. E., & Sons, Balti- 
more, Sid. — Awning stripes, cotton duck. 
D 78. 230 

589 Boston Manufacturing Co., Bos- 
ton, Mass. — Cotton goods, li 76. 230 

590 Cabot Manufacturing Co., Bos- 
ton, Mass. — Cotton goods. B 70. 230 

591 Gale 8: Co., Boston, Mass. — Lawn 
and other tents, canopies, and clothes 
dryer. ( Outside.) 230 

592 Greene & Daniels, Pawtucket, R. 
1 — Ivory finish and six-cord spool cotton; 
gray, bleached, and dyed cotton yarns. N 
76. 230 

593 Fall River Bleachery, Fall River, 
Mass. — Bleached cottons, shirtings, and 
sheetings. N 76. 230 

594 Lowell Bleachery, Lowell, Mass. 
— Bleached and colored cotton fabrics. N 

73- 2 3° 

595 Amoskeag Manufacturing Co., 
Manchester, N. H. — Tickings, denims, 
tuning stripes, cotton flannels, ginghams, 
fancy shirtings, jeans, shirtings, sheetings, 
drillings. N 74. 230 

)96 Naumkeag Steam Cotton Co., Sa- 
lem, Mass. — Satteens, Pequot wide sheet- 
ings, bleached and unbleached, 5-4, 6-4, 
7-4, 8-4, 9-4, 10-4; Naumkeag twilled 
sheetings, 8-4, 9-4, 10-4 ; Pequot, 36 inch 
and 40 inch ; El Dorado, 36 and 40 inch 
sheetings. The product of these mills 
has a reputation for softness and durability, 
and for general excellence; the cotton 
used is especially selected with a view to 
securing these qualities, and the greatest 
care is used in their manufacture. N 

74- 230 

597 Massachusetts Cotton Mills, Low- 
ell, Mass. — Sheetings, shirtings, drillings, 
etc. N 73. 230 

598 Tremont & Suffolk Mills, Lowell, 
Mass. — Brown and bleached cotton flan- 
nels, twenty-six varieties, from the light- 
est to the heaviest grade, for summer, fall, 
and winter wear, from twenty-seven to 
thirty-six inches in width, superior in 
quality of material, grade, and finish; I 

For classes of exlii' it-., indicated by numbers at 



Suffolk drills, blued, brown and bleached. 
Sheetings, shirtings, and corset jeans. N 
73- 230 

599 Appleton Co., Lowell, Mass. — Un- 
bleached sheetings and drilling:,. N 73. 230 

600 Boott Cotton Mills, Lowell, Mass. 
— Brown and bleached cottons. N" 73. 230 

601 Shroder, F., & Co., New York, N. 
Y. — Brown cottons, drills, and nankeens. 
B 75. 230 

602 Nashua Manufacturing Co., 

Nashua, N. H. — Brown and bleached cot- 
tons, cotton flannels, printings. N 77. 230 

603 Jackson Co., Nashua, N. H.— 
Heavy brown cotton*. N 77. 230 

604 Ocean Mills, Nashua, N. H.— 

Brown and bleached cottons. N 77. 230 

605 Shetucket Co., Norwich, Conn.— 

Fancy stripes, denims, ducks, cheviots. 

N 77. 230 

608 Falls Co., Norwich, Conn.— Cotton 

duck, fancy colored duck tickings. N 

77. 230 

607 The Utica Steam Cotton Mills, 
Utica, N. Y. — Very heavy and fine brown 
and bleached sheetings and shirtings, from 
one to three yards wide. N 74. 230 

608 Mount Vernon Co., Baltimore, 
Md — Duck and sail twine. Manufac- 
turers of cotton sail duck, enameling duck, 
hose and belting duck, U. S. hammock, 
bag, and cot duck; machine apron, and a 
supenor article of duck for paper-makers' 
felting ; from seven to fifteen ounce army 
tent and awning duck , plain and in stripes ; 
cotton canvas, from nine to one hundred 
and thirty inches wide; sail twine, all 
numbers. U 78. 230 

609 Hadley Co., Boston, Mass.— Cotton 
yarns and warps, spool cottons, threads ; 
harness and seine twines. X 75. 230 

610 Union Wadding Co., Providence, 
R. I. — Cotton wadding, batting, and ma- 
chinery waste. F 74. 230 

611 Smith, H. E., & Co., Providence, 
R. I. — Cotton yarns for hosiery, shawl, 
and carpet manufacture. N 74. 230 

612 Richardson, C. D., & Co., Phila- 
delphia, P«. — Tents. (Outside.) 230 

613 Hale, B. S., & Co., Lawrence, 
Mass.— Fish lilies. N 75. 230 

614 Laconia Company, Biddeford, 
Me. — Sheetings, shirtings, drills, and 
jeans. R 78. 230 

615 Pepperill Manufacturing Co., 
Biddeford, Me. — Sheetings, shirtings, 
drills, and jeans. R 78. 230 

616 Otis Company, Palmer, Mass. — 
Denims. N 75. 230 

617 Palmer Mills, Palmer, Mass. — 
Dress goods. N 75. 230 

617« Trainer, D., & Sons, Linwood 
Station, Pa. — Cotton yarns and tickings. 
C 78. 230 

618 Brinckerhoff, Turner, & Co., New 
York, N. Y. — Duck, canvas, ravens, aw- 
ning stripes, bags, twines, bunting. D 

78. 230 

619 Washington Manufacturing Co., 
Gloucester, N. J. — Printing cloths, etc. 
N 73. 230 

622 Monadnock Mills, Claremont, N. 
H. — Quilts, counterpanes, and wide sheet- 
ings. H 78 «»i/ N 74. 23c 

end of entries, see Classification, pp 27-45. 



n8 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Woven Goods. 



623 American Linen Co., Fall River, 
Mass — Printing cloths. 15 77. 230 

624 Annawan Manufactory, Fall 
River, Mass. — Printing cloths. B 77. 230 

625 Barnard Manufacturing Co., Fall 
River, Mass.— Printing cloths. B 77. 230 

626 Barder City Mills, Fall River, 
Mass.— Printing cloths. B 77. 230 

627 Ctace Mills, Fall River, Mass- 
Priming cloths. B 77. 230 

628 Flint Mills, Fall River, Mass.— 
Priming cloths. B 77. 230 

629 Granite Mills, Fall River, Mass.— 
Printing cloths. B 77. 230 

630 Mechanics Mills, Fall River, 
Mass. — Printing cloths. B 77. 230 

631 Merchants Manufacturing Co., 
Fall River, Mass. — Printing cloths. B 
77- 2 3° 

632 Metacomet Mills, Fall River, 
Mass. — Printing cloths. B 77. 230 

633 Narragansett Mills, Fall River, 
Mass. — Printing cloths. B 77. 230 

634 Osborn Mills, Fall River, Mass- 
Priming cloths. B 77. 230 

635 Richard Borden Manufacturing 
Co., Fall River, Mass. — Printing cloths. 
B 77. 230 

636 Sagamore Mills, Fall River, 
Mass. — Printing cloths. B 77. 230 

637 Shove Mills, Fall River, Mass.— 
Printing cloths. B 77. 230 

638 Slade Mills, Fall River, Mass.— 

Printing cloths. B 77. 230 

639 Stafford Mills, Fall River, Mass.— 
Printing cloths. B 77. 230 

640 Tecumseh Mills, Fall River, 
Mass. — Printing cloths. B 77. 230 

641 Troy Cotton and Woolen Manu- 
factory, Fall River, Mass. — Printing 
cloths. B 77. 230 

642 Wampanoag Mills, Fall River, 
Mass. — Printing cloths. B 77. 230 

643 Weetamoe Mills, Fall River, 
Mass. — Printing cloths. B 77. 230 

644 Dwight Manufacturing Co., Chi- 
copee, Mass. — Brown and bleached sheet- 
ings and shirtings. F 69. 230 

645 Lyman Mills, Holyoke, Mass.— 
Brown and bleached sheetings and shirt- 
v.gs, drills, lawns, cambrics, cotton flan- 
nels, etg. F 69. 230 

646 Great Falls Manufacturing Co., 
Great Falls, N. H— Bleached and brown 
sheetings and shirtings. F 69. 230 

647 Schum. Philip, Lancaster. Pa.— 
Coverlcu and counterpanes. Well known 
manufacturer of genuine Lancaster quilts, 
coverlets, counterpanes, carpets, cradle, 
bureau and tidy covers, stocking yarns, 
woolen carpet chains, etc. All kinds of 
dyeing done. These goods being all of 
my own manufacture, made of the very 
best of material, 1 guarantee them as rep- 
resented and to give entire satisfaction in 
every respect. G 7S. 230 

647<i Wood, Wm., & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Cottonades. B 77. 230 

648 Methuen Mill, New York, N. Y.— 
Jute bagging. F 76. 230 

649 Webster Mills, New York, N. Y.— 

Jute bagging. F 76. 230 



650 Nevins Mill, New York, N. Y.— 

Jute bagging. F 76. 230 

651 Mississippi Mills, Wesson, 
Miss. — Yarns, cotton, cottcnades. F 
76. 230 

652 Bullock, George & James M., Con- 
shohocken, O. — Cotton warp. F75. 230 

653 Wortendyke Manufacturing Co., 
Wortendyke, N. J. — Lamp wicks and 
cotton yarns N 75. • 231 

654 Moss Manufacturing Co., West- 
erly, R. I. — Shirtings. N 74. 23c 

655 Harris Manufacturing Co., Provi- 
dence, R. I. — Bleached shirtings. The 
" Gem of the Spindle" exemplifies the 
limit of fineness consistent with durability. 
N 74. 230 

656 Knight, B. B., & R., Providence, 

R. I. — Bleached cotton goods. N 75. 230 

657 Glasgow Company, South Hadley 
Falls, Mass. — Ginghams, yarns. N 
74. 230 

658 Allendale Company, Providence, 
R. I. —Bleached shirtings and sheetings. 

N 74. 230 

659 Groton Manufacturing Co., Phil- 
adelphia, Pa. — Bleached goods. N 
74. 230 

660 Franklin Manufacturing Co., 
Providence, R. I.— Bleached cottons. N 
74. 230 

662 Tucker, Carter, & Co., New York, 
N. V.— Bagging, li 69. 230 

663 Renfrew Manufacturing Co., 

South Adams, Mass.— B 75. 

a Cotton warps, skirtings. 230 

b Ginghams. 231 

c Cotton dress goods. 232 

664 Gloucester Gingham Mills, Glou- 
cester City, N. J. — N 76. 

a Cottonades, shirtings. 230 

b Ginghams, dress goods. 231 

665 Langdon Manufacturing Co., 
Manchester, N. H.— Brown and bleached 
shirtings; fine brown and bleached G. B. 
shirtings. N 74. 230 

666 Whittenton Manufacturing Co., 
Taunton, Mass. — N 76. 

a Cottonades, shirtings, tickings, denims, 

and awnings. 230 

b Dress goods and fancy checks. 231 

667 York Manufacturing Co., Saco, 
Me. — Geo. C. Richardson & Co., sell- 
ing agents, Boston and New York. _ N 74. 

a Cottonades light and heavy, ticking 28 
inches by 32 inches wide, denims plain, 
striped, and plaid : shirtings and skirtings. 

230 

b Dress goods, in great variety ; nankins, and 
seersuckers. 2 3' 

668 Everett Mills, Lawrence, Mass. 
— B 73. 

a Fancy cottons, cottonades, ticking, den- 
ims, cheviot. 230 
b Stripes, ginghams, dress goods. 231 

669 Davoll Mills, Fall River, Mass.— 

Selling agents, Wharton, Atkinson & Co., 

Philadelphia ; E. C. Whitman, New York. 

N 76. 
a Sheetings, pillow muslins, shirtings, sile- 

sias. 23° 

b Fancy cotton fabrics. 



For 1-catioH ofobjects, indicated by letter and figure, see Key to Notation, p. 25 ; ground plan. p. 2* 



UNITED STATES. 



119 



Woven Goods, Felting, Yarn. 



670 Hamilton Manufacturing Co., 
Lowell, Mass. — N 73. 

a Tickings, drillings, and canton flan- 
nels. 230 

b Printed and dyed calicoes, shirting and 
awning stripes. 232 

671 Holt, R., Paterson, N. J. — N 74. 
a Cotton and Turkish towels, terry cloth, 

dusters, etc. 230 

b Linen towels. 233 

672 Stark Mills, Manchester, N. H. 

— N 74. ' 

a Seamless bags, sheetings, and drills, over- 
all and double ducks. 230 

b Linen crash toweling. 233 

673 Millville Manufacturing Co., 
R. D. Wood & Sons, Philadelphia and 
New York, sole agents. — F 75. 

a Bleached shirtings, cambrics, silesias. 230 
b Printed linings, umbrella cloths, vel- 
lums. 231 
c Window hollands, tillottings, etc. 233 

674 Bates Manufacturing Co., Lew- 
iston, Me. — R 7S. 

a Shirtings, skirtings, quilts, jeans, towels, 

knitting cotton, etc. 230 

b Ginghams, damask, silesias. 232 

c Linen checks. 233 

675 Ripka & Elton Mills, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Cotton manufactures. N 74. 231 

676 Lancaster Mills, Clinton, Mass. 
— Fancy ginghams. N 77. 231 

677 Belfast Mills, Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Ginghams. N, 76. 231 

678 Albion Print Works, Consho- 
hocken, Pa. — Solid colors suitings, plain 
blacks, grays, mourning prints, shirtings, 
and printed articles for men. N 73. 232 

678« Pacific Mills, Lawrence, Mass. — 

15 73- 
a Calicoes. 232 

b Lawns, percales. 233 

679 Hartel, Andreas, & Co., Penny- 
pack Print Works, Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Madder and fancy prints and shirtings. N 
75- 2 32 

680 Brown, Bavid S., & Co., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Madder fancies, shirtings 
and mournings from Gloucester Manufac- 
turing Co., Gloucester, N. J. ; aniline, 
alezarine, oil, and madder colors and shirt- 
ings from Ancona Printing Co., Glouces- 
ter, N. J. N 77. 232 

681 Simpson, Wm.,&Sons, 126 Chest- 
nutstreet, Philadelphia, Pa. — Calico prints 
in mourning, fancy, and shirting styles. 
Manufacturers and calico printers of the 
popular alpaca finish, solid blacks, Berlin 
iolids of all colors, aniline blacks, mourn- 
ing prints, silver grays, Eddystone choco- 
lates, hair cloth cheviots, and fancy prints. 
These styles are all fast colors, and are 
printed exclusively on the best extra 64 
square cloth. N 75. 232 

682 Pretty, Grime, & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Calico prints. N 74. 232 

683 Green, S. H., & Sons, Clyde 
Bleachery and Print Works, River Point, 
R. I.- — Printed calicoes. N 74. 232 

684 Richmond Manufacturing Co., 
Providence, R. I. — Printed calicoes. N 
75. 232 

685 Manchester Mills, Manchester, 
N. H. — Prints. N 73. 232 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



686 American Print Works, Fall 
River, Mass. — Printed calicoes, percales, 
cambrics, shirtir.gs, indigo blues, greens, 
robes, seersuckers, etc. Special styles and 
colorings printed for export. N 75. 232 

687 Hamilton Woolen Co., South- 
bridge, Mass. — Prints, shirtinj prints, 
printed cambrics. N 74. 232 

688 Merrimac Mills. Lowell, Mass.— 
Printed and dyed calicoes. N 73. 232 

689 Stevens Linen Works, New York, 
N. Y. — Plain and twilled linen crashes 
and diapers. B 75. 233 

690 Barbour Flax Spinning Co., Pat- 
erson, N. J. — Flax threads. N 76. 233 

690" American Linen Thread Co., Me- 
chanicville, Saratoga county, N. Y. — 
Flax, gilling, and machine threads, warp, 
filling, and twines. Manufacturers of pat- 
ent linen thread (on spools and in skeins) 
of all kinds, numbers, and colors ; also, 
gilling thread, of all numbers; machine, 
shoe, carpet, fringe, whip, and McKay 
threads, in all varieties; linen floss, selv- 
age, and hose wan.) ; hose filling, broom 
and brush twines ; pink and variegated 
twines ; loom cord ; line and tow yarns. 
Ail manufactured from the best foreign 
stock. H 75. 233 

691 McCrossan & Farr, New York, 
N. Y. — Printed linen and cotton, and 
white cotton handkerchiefs. N 76. 233 

692 American Linoleum Manufactur- 
ing Co., New York, N. Y. — Linoleum 
floor cloth. N 77. 234 

694 Blabon, Geo. W., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Floor, carriage, upholstery, 
and table oil cloihs and window shades. N 
77- 2 34 

696 Virolet & Durlach, Elizabeth, N. 
J. — Floor oil cloths. F 73. 234 

698 Potter, Thos., Sons & Co., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Oil cloths. N 77. 234 

700 Brasher, Wm. M., & Co., Brook- 
lyn, N. Y. — Floor oil cloths. F 71. 234 

701 Reeve, R. H. & B. C, Camden, 
N. J. — Oil cloths. F 71. 234 

702 Powers, D., & Sons, New York, 
N. Y. — Floor oil cloths. F 77 234 



Woven and Felted Goods of "Wool and 
Mixture of Wool. 

703 Shaffner & Stringfellow, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Knitting cotton and Ger- 
mantown wool. B 75. 235 

703" Knox Woolen Co., Camden, Me.— 
Paper makers' feltings and machinery 
cloths. R 78. 235 

704 Bacon, Chas. N., Winchester, 
Mass. — Felts for polishing, printing, eras- 
ing, etc.; cotton and wool wadding. N 
74- 2 35 

705 New England Co., Rockville, 
Conn. — Fine fancy cassimeres, finest wool, 
fine spinning, indigo colors. The first 
mill in America to make fancy cassimeres. 
B 76. 235 

705" Noske, Henry, Philadelphia, Pa. 
—Woolen felts. K 72. 235 

706 Philadelphia Worsted Spinners' 
Association, Philadelphia, Pa.— Worsted 
yarns. F 75. 235 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



120 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Woven and Felted Goods. 



707 Midnight Yarn Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Woolen knitting and Germantown 
virus, representing process of manufac- 
ture. B 77. 235 

708 Thornton, Samuel, & Sons, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Woolen fabrics. N 76. 235 

709 Philips, James, jr., Fitchburg, 
Mass.- — Fine worsted coatings and suitings 
Hunt, Catlin, & Valentine, sole agents, 
107-113 Franklin street, New York, N. Y. 
LS 77. 235 

709' Kirkman, James, Chester, Pa.— 
Doeskins. 1) 78. 235 

710 Ledward, J., & Son, Chester, 

Delaware county, Pa. — Cassiineres an J 
doeskins. H 76. 235 

711 Horstmann, Wm. H., & Sons, 
Philadelphia, Pa. — Woolen knitting yarns. 
These goods are known generally as Ger- 
mantown. balmoral, cashmere, sa.xonia, 
and stocking yarns. They are particu- 
larly noted for brilliancy of colors, variety 
of shades, evenness of thread, and the 10W 
prices at which they are sold. H 73. 235 

712 Globe Woolen Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Fancy cassimeres. F 74. 235 

713 Dryfoos, L., & Co., New York, 
N. V. — Felt skirts, embroidered and 
braided ; Italian cloth skirts, trimmed and 
quilted. 15 77. 233 

713" Kent Woolen Co., Centreville, R. 
I. — Cassimeres. B 74. 235 

713/' Stillwater Woolen Mills, Still- 
water, R. I. — Cassimeres. B 74. 235 

714 Worumbo Manufacturing Co., 
Lisbon Falls, Me. — Moscow beaver and 
other overcoatings. R 78. 235 

715 Bel Air Manufacturing Co., Pitts- 
field, Mass. — Fancy all-wool cassimeres. 

V 7 : 235 

713 Burlington Woolen Co., Wi- 
BOPski Fall, Vt. — Woolens, castorines, 
moscows, kerseys, broadcloths, doeskins, 
elastic doeskins, elysians. F73<»«i/74. 235 

717 Broad Brook Co., Broad Brook, 
Conn — Fancy cassimeres. F 75. 235 

718 Weybosset Mills, Providence. R. I. 

— Fancy cassimeres. Samples of regular 
production made for the general market. 
W udell Hutchinson & Co., New York, 
selling agents. F 74. 235 

719 Howard, R., & Son, Apponang, 
R. I. — Woolen stocking yarns, fancy and 
plain colors. B 75. 235 

719" State of Oregon 'by A.J. Dufurt. 
—Woolen fabrics. H 71. 235 

720 Wanskuck Co., Providence, R. I. 
— Worsted coatings, overcoatings, kerseys. 
15 75- 235 

721 Rodman, Robt., La Fayette, R. I. 
— Doeskins. N 75. 235 

722 Sawyer Woolen Mills, Dover, 
N. H. — Silk and wool cassimeres, fancy 
cassiineres, double and twist cassimeres. 
* 75- 235 

722" Clinton Mills Co., Norwich, Conn. 
-15 74- 
a 1 weeds and repellents. 235 

b Blankets. 237 

723 Hinsdale Bros., Hinsdale, Mass. 
— Kerseys, beavers, worsted suitings, etc. 
K 74- 235 



724 Rockville Manufacturing Co.. 
Rockville, Conn. — Fancy cassimeres and 
worsteds. B 74. 235 

725 Hockanum Co., Rockville, Conn. 
— Fancy cassimeres and worsteds. B 
74- i35 

727 Eddys, Jesse, Sons, Fall River, 
Mass. — Woolens for men's wear. F 
74- 235 

728 U. S. Bunting Co. Lowell, Mass 
—Bunting, flags, worited damasks and 
moreens, skirtings, and dress buntines. H 
76. 235 

729 Middlesex Co., Lowell, Mass. — 
Woolen goods. B 77. ' 235 

729" Shuler & Benninghofen, Hamil- 
ton, O. — Fells for paper- makers. B 
76. 235 

729/' Uxbridge Woolen Co., Uxbridge, 
Mass. — Cassimeres. B 74. 235 

730 Germania Mills, Holyoke, Mass. 
— Eskimos, doeskins, and fur beavers, 
overcoatings. C 78. 235 

731 Norway Plains Co., Rochester, 
N II. — Blankets. B 73. 235 

732 Norwich Woolen Co., Norwich, 
Conn. — Blankets and repellents. B 73. 23; 

733 Union Manufacturing Co., Wol- 
cottville, Conn. — Black doeskins. B73. 235 

734 Meriden Woolen Co., West Meri- 
den, Conn. — Fancy cotton warp cassi- 
meres and coatings. B 73. 235 

734" Baltic Woolen Mills, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Woolen goods. F 72. 235 

735 Niantic Woolen Mills, Norwich, 
Conn. — Suitings and repellents. 1! 73. 235 

736 Mason, C. F., & Co., Providence, 
R. I. — Fancy cassimeres. B 76. 235 

737 Wood, Morrell, & Co., Woodvale 
Woolen Mills, Johnstown. Pa. — Cassi- 
meres made from half-blood wool. B 
77- 235 

738 Kirkman, James, Chester, Pa.— 
Doeskins. B 78. 235 

740 Peirce, C. W. & J., Bristol, Pa. 
-G 78. 

a Polishing felts and crumb cloths. 235 

b Skirls. 238 

741 Mississippi Mills, Wesson, Miss. 
— Wool fillings, jeans, cassimeres, tweeds, 
linseys. F 76. 235 

742 Bullock, Geo. & Jas. M., Consho- 
hocken Woolen Mills, Con>hohocken, Pa. 
— Doeskins, moscows, beavers, cloth. F 
7=i- 235 

743 Fox, Henry, & Co., Urbana, O.— 
D 78. 

a Cassimeres, tweeds, satinets, and 

yarns. 235 

b Flannels. 236 

744 Belfast Mills, Philadelphia, Pa. 
— N 76. 

a Cheviots. 23; 

b Dress goods. 238 

745 Roy, Jas., & Co., West Troy, 
N. Y.-F 77. 

a Suitings and yarns. 235 

b Woolen shawl 

746 Fay, C 
F74. 

a Felt roofing and siding. 235 

b Ceiling and floor carpeting. 23c 



J., Camden, N. 



237 
J- 



Fer location efobjeets, indicated by letter and figure, see Key to Notation, p. 25; ground plan, p. 26 



UNITED STATES. 



121 



Woven Goods. 



747 McKee, Jos. D., Penn Knitting 
Mills, Philadelphia, Pa.— N 74. 

a Cloths, fancy woolen goods. 235 

b Worsted shawls. 237 

748 Bates Manufacturing Co., Lewis- 
ton, Me. — R 78. 

a Heavers and repellents. 235 

b Dress goods. 238 

749 Lippitt Woolen Co., Providence, 
R. l.-B 73- 

a Elysian beaver overcoatings, fancy cassi- 

meres, and suitings. 235 

I Flannels. 236 

7 50 Peace Dale Manufacturing Co., 

Peace Dale, R. I— F 77. 

a Cassimeres, coatings, lastings, etc. 235 

b Woolen shawls. 237 

751 Schofield, Seville, Philadelphia, 
Pa.-B 74. 

a Piece goods and coatings. 235 

b Blankets. 237 

752 Camden Woolen Mills, Philadel- 
phia, Pa.— B 76. 

a Woolen goods, cassimeres, suitings, cloak- 

ings, repellents. 235 

b Plaid opera flannels. 236 

c Dress goods, etc. 238 

753 Piqua Woolen Mills, F. Gray, 
O'Ferrall & Co., Piqua, O.— B 75. 

a Paper-makers' fourdrinier and cylinder 

wet and press felts and jackets, for all 

kinds of paper. All felts warranted. 235 

b Flannels. 236 

c Blankets. 237 

754 Washington Mills, Lawrence, 

Mass. — F 73 and 74. 
a Worsted coatings, cloakings, and repel- 
lents. 23t 
b Flannels. 236 
c Worsted goods, shawls, and dress 
goods. 238 

755 Landenberger's, Martin, Sons, 
Philadelphia, Pa. — F 67. 

a Worsted coatings and yarns. 235 

b Shawls. 237 

c Dress goods. 238 

756 Dobson, Jno. & Jas., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — H 77. 

a Cloths. 235 

b Blankets. 237 

c Carpets. 239 

757 Steffan, F., & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa— H 76. 

a Coatings. 235 

b Shawls. 237 

c Worsted dress goods. 238 

758 Pontoosuc Woolen Manufactur- 
ing Co., Pittsfield, Mass. — F 76. 

a All-wool cloths and repellents. 235 

£ Sleeping car blankets and summer 

dusters. 237 

c Dress goods. 23S 

J Carriage rugs. 239 

7 59 Belvidere Woolen Manufacturing 

Co. — Flannels. F 74. 236 

761 Ballard Vale Mills, New York, 

N. Y. — Fine white flannels. B 77. 236 

762 Waumbeek Co., New York, N. 
Y.— Plain white flannels. B 77. 236 

763 Norway Plains Co., New York, 

N. Y. — Plain white flannels. B 77. 236 

764 Lucas, B., & Co., New York, N. 
Y. — Plain white domets and Shakers. B 
77. 236 

For classes of exhibits, indicated K " mmhers 



765 Groveland Mills, New York, N. 
Y. — Scarlet, yellow, and blue plain flan- 
nels, scarlet and blue twilled flannels, scar- 
let Shaker opera flannels. B 77. 236 

766 Columbia Spring Co., New York, 
N. Y.— Fancy flannels. B 77. 236 

767 Stott, C. H. & F. H., New York, 
N. Y. — Mixed twilled flannel. B 77. 236 

768 Titus, E., & Sons. New York, N. Y. 

— White and Shaker flannels. B 77. 236 

770 Gilbert, Geo. H., Manufacturing 
Co., Ware, Mass. — F 72. 

a Flannels — white, opera, silk warp, plaid, 
moleskin, swansdown, gauze, medicated, 
etc. 236 

b Blankets. 237 

771 Bachman, S., New York, N. Y.— 
Shawls. B 75. 237 

771«Sandford Mills, Sandford, Me.— 
Carriage robes. R 78. 237 

772 Gibson & Tyler, New York, N. Y. 
— Fine white blankets. B 77. 237 

772<* Bloodgood, Mrs. I. S., New York, 
N. Y. — Embroidered afghans. N 52. 237 

773 Waterloo Woolen Manufacturing 
Co., Waterloo, N. Y. — Woolen shawls. 
B 77. 237 

773« Bishop & Northrup, Wyandotte, 
Mich. — Woolen robes, mats, and dusters. 
F 71. 237 

774 Mission 'Woolen Mills, San Fran- 
cisco, Cal. — B 75. 

a Blankets. 237 

b Woolen fabrics. 238 

775 Arlington Mills, Lawrence, Mass. 
— Black alpacas, in ten qualities; black mo- 
hair brilliantines, in five qualities; figured 
mohair brilliantines, in two qualities; and 
roubaix poplins, in assorted colors. The 
black alpacas and mohair brilliantines are 
"warp dyed," and are made from the 
choicest materials, in the most thorough 
manner. Especial attention is invited to 
the softness of finish, brilliancy of color 
and lustre, uniformity and perfection of 
manufacture. The roubaix poplin is a 
" yarn dyed " fabric, — not dyed in the 
piece, — consequently, the strength of the 
fibre is preserved, and the color made 
more permanent than if " piece-dyed." 
The peculiarity of the finish is such that 
the goods will not cockle. F 77. 238 

775" Pacific Mills, Lawrence, Mass.— 
Poplins, alpacas, serges, cashmeres, reps, 
jacquards, cretonnes, jaconets, and crepe. 
B 73. 238 

776 Peckham Manufacturing Co., 
Providence, R. I. — Woolen and merino 
knitting yarns, tweeds, doeskins. B 76. 238 

777 Manchester Mills, Manchester, 
N. H. — Worsted dress goods. N 73. 238 

778 Turner, John, Norwich, Conn. — 
Dyed and printed worsted, woolen, and 
cotton yarns, for weaving, knitting, etc. 
B 77. 238 

779 Tunxis Mills, Poquonnock, Conn. 
— White and colored worsted yarns ; pro- 
cess of manufacture from raw wool. B 
76. 23S 

780 Farr Alpaca Co., New York, N. 
Y. — Alpacas, serges, cashmeres, fancy 
linings. B 74. 238 

781 Hamilton Woolen Co., South- 
bridge, Mass. — Delaines, reps. N 74. 2j8 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Woven Goods, Carpets, Silk. 



782 Wood, Wm., & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Wool mixture suitings. B 77. 238 

782" Chapman & Bros., Belfast, Me.— 
Dry goods. N 76. 23S 

783 Walshaw, Wm., Saxonville, 

Mass. — Colored wool and yarns. F69. 238 

783" White, Payson & Co., Boston, 
Mass. — Cotton and worsted textile fabrics. 
N 73. 238 

784 Lowell Manufacturing Co., Bos- 
ton, Mass. — F 77. 

a Seiges and lastings. 238 

b Wilton and Brussels, two and three ply 
ingrain carpeting. 239 

785 Blake, C. H. & F. D., New York, 
N. Y. — Alpacas, mohairs, cashmeres, and 
worsted serges. B 75. 238 

786 Wood & Haslam, Camden, N. J. 
— B 77. 

a Turkey red yarn. 238 

b Quilts, table cloths. 241 

787 Smith, Alex., & Sons Carpet Co., 
Yonkers, N. Y. — Power loom, Axminster, 
tapestry Brussels, and tapestry ingrain car- 
petings. F and H 73 to 76. 239 

787" McCallum, Crease, & Sloan, Phil- 
adelphia, Pa. — Ingrain carpets. H 75. 239 

788 Wentworth, C. B., & Co., Boston, 
Mass. — Star-quilted carpet lining. F 75. 239 

788' Hutchison, J. & H., Brooklyn, N. 
Y. — Rugs and mats. O 78. 239 

789 Gibb & Co., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Rag carpet. F 77. 239 

789« Seffarlen & Fritz, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Carpet warps. F 77. 239 

790 Dornam, Bros. & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa.— Ingrain carpets and damask. 
F 77. 239 

790'* Mayall, Miles, Boston, Mass. — 
Carpet linings and stair pads. D 78. 239 

791 Bromley, Jno., & Sons, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Ingrain and damask Venetian 
carpets. H 77. 239 

791" Bailey, Edw. H., New York, N. Y. 
— Carpet lining and stair pads. E 78. 239 

792 Leedom, Shaw, & Stewart, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Carpetings. F 77. 239 

792" Lewis, Willard, Walpole, Mass. 
— Carpet lining. D 78. 239 

793 Chipman, Geo. W., & Co., Boston, 

Mass. — Carpet lining and stair pads. F 
75- 239 

794 Taylor, Jas., & Muller, S. N., 
Newark, Del. — Rag and rug carpet. F 
74- 239 

795, Hartford Carpet Co., Hartford, 
Conn. — Brussels and three and two ply in- 
grain carpeting. F and H 73 to 76. 239 

796 Wagan, R. M., Mount Lebanon, 
N. Y. — The Shakers' plush floor rugs. P 
52. 239 

797 Ivins, Dietz, & Magee, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Three and two ply ingrain car- 
pets. H 75. 239 

798 Bigelow Carpet Co., Clinton, 
Mass. — Jacquard Brussels and Wilton car- 
pets, rugs and mats. F and H 73 to 
76. 239 

799 Lowell Carpet Co., Boston, Mass. 
— Wilton and Brussels, two and three ply 
ingrain carpeting. F and H 73 to 76. 239 

For location of objects, indicated by letter and figure 



800 Roxbury Carpet Co., Boston, 
Mass. — Tapestry carpeting. F and H 73 
to -jt. 239 

801 Read Carpet Co., Bridgeport, 
Conn. — Two ply ingrain carpets. H 
77- 2 39 

802 Farrington & Kinsey, Rahway, 
N. J.— Wool extracted from rags. B 
76. 2+0 

803 Pawtucket Hair Cloth Co., Paw- 
tucket, R. I. — Automatically woven hair 
cloths for upholstery. B 74. 240 



Silk and Silk Fabrics, and Mixtures 
in which Silk is the predominating 
Material. 



804 Belding Bros. & Co., Rockville, 
Conn. — H 74. 

a Twisted silk in gum, raw silk, cocoons. 242 

b Machine twists; sewings, embroidery, and 

saddlers' silks ; buttonhole twist. 243 

805 Aub, Hackenburg,& Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — H 76. 

a Raw silk and cocoons. 242 

b Machineand buttonhole twist, sewing and 

spool silk. 243 

806 Franke, Louis, New York, N. Y. 

-H 74. 
a 1 brown silk. 242 

b Silk fringes, passementerie, braids, cords, 

tassels. 249 

806" Boissiere, E. V. de, Williamsburg, 
Kansas. — H 74. 

a Silk cocoons, raw silk, and silk-worm 
eggs, produced in Kansas. 242 

b Velvet ribbons. 248 

807 Hamil & Booth, Paterson, N. J. 
— H 76. 

a Raw and thrown silks. 242 

b Dress goods, tie silks. 245 

c Ties. 247 

d Ribbons. 248 

808 Seavey, Foster, & Bowman, Boston, 
Mass.— H 75. 

a Cocoons, raw silk. 242 

b Twisted silk. 243 

808" Newmann, Joseph, San Francisco, 
Cal.-H 75. 
a Cocoons, raw silk, silk-worm eggs. 242 
b Silk flags. 247 

809 Werner, Itschner, & Co., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Silk ribbon fabrics. H 
74- 2 43 

810 Brainerd. Armstrong, & Co., offices, 
469 Broadway, New York ; 301 Market 
street, Philadelphia; 13 German street, 
Baltimore. — Spool and skein silks, for 
families, merchant tailors clothing manu- 
facturers, and shoe manufacturers. Hand- 
some cabinets furnished to retailers. 
Having no western or southern office, we 
will make liberal arrangements with deal- 
ers, or responsible parties wishing to act 
as agents for those sections. H 75. 243 

811 Hovey, F. S., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Sewing silks and machine twists. H 
76. 243 

812 Morel, Chas., & Sons, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Skein silks, dyed. H 76. 243 

, see Key to Notation, p. 25 ; ground plan, p. 26 



UNITED STATES. 



123 



Silk, Clothing. 



813 Cheney Brothers, Hartford and 
South Manchester, Conn. — H 75. 

a Twist. 243 
b Spun silks and spun silk fabrics. 244 
c Dress goods, serges, florentines, and fou- 
lards. 245 
d Organzine, tram, and handkerchiefs. 247 
e Ribbons. 248 

814 Atwood & Richmond, Brooklyn, 
Conn. — Ounce silk machine twist, black 
and colors. H 77. 243 

815 Nonotuck Silk Co., Florence, 
Mass. — Elack and colored machine twist, 
buttonhole twist, embroidery and sewing 
silk. H 74. 243 

816 Hayden, J. H., & Son, Windsor 
Locks, Conn. — Black sewing silk. H 

76- 2 43 

817 Heminway, M., & Sons Silk Co., 
New York, N. Y.- — Spool, embroidery, 
and saddlers' silk ; machine and button- 
hole twist, etc. H 73. 243 

818 Holland Manufacturing Co., Willi- 
mantic, Conn. — Silk machine twist and 
sewing silk. H 74. 243 

819 Baare, Fred., Paterson, N. J.— 
Millinery, tie, and umbrella silks. H 

77- 2 44 

820 Strange, Wm., & Co., Paterson, 
N. J.-H 73. 

a Millinery and dress silks. 245 

b Ribbons. 248 

821 Dexter, Lambert, & Co., New York, 
N. Y— H 73. 

a Silk piece goods. 245 

b Ribbons. 248 

c Dress trimmings. 249 

823 Wright, Wm. P., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Oiled silks and muslins. H 76. 245 

825 WeidmannS Greppo, Paterson, N. 
J. — Dyed silk, blacks and colors. H 
76. 246 

826 American Silk Label Manfactur- 
ing Co., 389 Broome street, New York, N. 
Y. — Names of signers of Declaration of 
Independence, labels, and other designs, 
woven in silk ; for clothiers, merchant 
tailors, and hatters. H 77. 246 

827^Meyenberg, S. M., Paterson, N.J. 
Office, 40 Lispenard street, New York. 
-N 74. 
a Upholstery satins. 246 

b Ladies' silk scarfs, sewing silk veils ; milli- 
nery silks and gauze fabrics. 247 

828 Stearns, Jno. N., & Co., New York, 
N. Y.-H 77 . 

a. Brocade silks. 246 

b Silk handkerchiefs. 247 

829 New York Woven Label Manufac- 
turing Co., New York, N. Y. — Woven 
labels and hangers. H 74. 247 

831 Horstmann, W. H., & Sons, Phil- 
adelphia, Pa. — Dress, carriage, uphols- 
tery, and undertakers' trimmings ; narrow 
textile fabrics ; passementerie. H 73. 249 

832 Kohn, Tobias, Novelty Weaving 
and Braiding Works, Hartford, Conn. — 
Star and embroidery braids. H 76. 249 

833 Dale Manufacturing Co., Paterson, 

N.J. — Silk, mohair, and fancy trimming 
braids ; cords, bindings, hat bands, braided 
sewings, and watch guards. H 75. 249 

835 Fleisher, S. B. & M., Philadel- 
phia, Pa.— Alpaca braids. F 71. 249 
For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



836 Sutro Bros., New York, N. Y.— 

Embroidery braids, put up or. patent r.ards, 
stating correctly the measurement of each 
skein. F 71. 249 

837 Nottingham Lace Works, Brook- 
lyn, N. Y. — Cuipure, thread, cashmere, 
and other laces and trimmings ; hair nets. 
Manufacturers from original designs of 
guipure laces, thread, cashmere, Spanish 
and millinery laces, silk purlings, lace 
fringes, hair nets, etc.; also, a specialty 
of all desirable styles of silk lace ties and 
scarfs. Orders sent to A. G. Jennings, 
428 Broome street, New York. H 75. 249 

838 Turner, John, Norwich, Conn. — 
Picture and furniture cords. B 77. 249 

839 Goff, D., & Son, Pawtucket, R. I. 

— Alpaca skirt braid. F 71. 249 

840 Silver Lake Co., Boston, Mass.— 
Solid braided cords. F 68. 249 

841 Kelty, G. L., & Co., New York, N. 
Y. — Furniture coverings, gimps, fringes, 
cords, tassels, and other upholstery goods. 
C 7S. 249 

Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments, 
Traveling Equipments. 

842 Hapke, A. B., Harrisburg, Pa.— 
Knit goods and embroideries, r 69. 250 

842" Lowery & Williams, Utica, N. Y. 
— Merino and cotton underwear. F 73. 250 

843 Moore, Leopold, Philadelphia, 
Pa.— B 69. 

a Wrappers, shirts. 250 

b Silk hats. 251 

843" Munson Manufacturing Co., Co- 
hoes, N. Y. — Merino and cotton under- 
wear. F 73. 250 

844 Sachse, F., & Son, S. E. corner 
Eighth and Vine streets, Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Finest American dress shirts; also, 
cricket, club, fire, base-ball, yachting, and 
society shirts. F 69. 250 

844" Meyer, Jonasson, & Co., New 
York, N. Y. — Felt skirts. F 78. 250 

845 Butterick, E., & Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Paper patterns for ladies' and 
children's garments. H 70. 250 

846 Maize &. Schwartz, Philadelphia, 
Pa.— Military uniforms. C 78. 250 

847 Chapman, Mrs. Dr. H. M., 219 
South Eighth, and 336 South Fifth street, 
Philadelphia, Pa. — Patent skirt support- 
ing, shoulder brace, puff corset. Requires 
no padding ; allows the form its natural 
shape without pressure. F 69. 250 

847" Wyoming Valley Knitting Co., 
Pittston, Pa. — Hosiery and underwear. 
F 73. 250 

848 Cooper, Henry Prouse, New York, 
N. Y. — Clothing. F 72. 250 

849 Schuyler, Hartley, & Graham. 
New York, N. Y.- — Military and naval 
equipments, society and theatrical goods. 
F 70. 250 

849" Moeller, C. H., St. Louis, Mo.— 

Netted underwear. F 71. 250 

850 Glazier, J. J., Bro. & Co., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Brown, bleached, and col- 
ored hose and half hose. F 72. 250 

850" Fall River Merino Co., Fall River ; 
Mass. — Ladies' and men's underwear, h 
73. 250 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



124 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Clothing, Ornaments. 



851 Judson Bros., New York, N. Y.— 
Shirts, underwear, drawers. F 70. 250 

85 1<* Weldon, Dana, & Co., San Fran- 
cisco, Cal. — Stocking supporters, ladies' 
belts, etc. F 71. 25° 

852 Thalheimer & Hirsch, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Gentlemen's white and fancy 
shirts, underwear, collars, and cuffs. F 
61. 25° 

852« Dudley Hosiery Co., Newton 
Lower Falls, Mass. — Knit underwear, 
hosiery. F 73. 250 

833 Michaelis & Kaskel, 653 Broad- 
way, New York, N. Y. — Shirts, under- 
wear, and pjamas ; anti-rheumatic flan- 
nels, and embroideries. Manulacturers 
of the finest dress shirts and underwear, 
to order only; embroiderers, and im- 
porters of gentlemen's furnishing goods; 
depot for Dent's London-made kid gloves, 
Cartwright and Warner's merino under- 
wear, and Martin's umbrellas ; sole agents 
in the United States for Lairitz's cele- 
brated anti-rheumatic flannels and me- 
dicinal preparations. Office, during the 
exhibition, at the Transcontinental Hotel, 
opposite the Main Building. F 67. 250 

853<' Leighton, Chas., New Orleans, 
La. — Shirt. F 71. ^5-> 

854 Harvey & Baird, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Shirts. F 72. 250 

854.* Eager, P. B., Tower, & Co., Bos- 
ton, Mass. — C 7S. 
a Oiled clothing. 250 

b Oiled hats. 251 

855 Griswold, Catherine A., New 
York, N. Y— Corsets. F 65. 250 

856 Devlin & Co., Clothiers, Broad- 
way, corner Grand street; Bri 
corner Warren street. New York, X Y. 
— Military uniforms, lor army, navy, and 
national guard; gentlemen's dress and 
business suits; duck vests, robes-de- 
chambre, breakfast jackets, and shirts ; 
also, boys' and youths' clothing. F 
67. 250 

856<' Hemple, J. C, Baltimore, Md.— 

Rubber cloth diaper. F 72. 250 

857 Prindle, G. H., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Muffs and boas, caps, cloak.-., afghans, 
capes, hoods, design* for bed spreads. 
F 73. 250 

857-' Thudium, C. A., & Son, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Woolen and worsted cardigan 
jackets. 15 79. 250 

858 Moore, George, New York, N. Y. 
— Bias and bias neck cutter. H 71. 250 

858<* Bishop & Northrup, Wyandotte, 
Mich. — W ool dusters. F 71. 250 

859 Thomas, A. W., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Hustle, skirt elevator, bosom form. 
F 7D. 250 

8 59« Jacobs. Strouse,& Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Corset clasps and busies. T 
60. 250 

860 Rosenbach & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Shirts, pantaloons, overalls, drawers. 
F 68. 250 

860<* Schoenhof, J., & Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Skirts in embossed and trimmed 
effects. F 70. 250 

861 Conrad Bros., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Shirts, collars, cuffs, etc. F 67. 250 

For location of objects, indicated by letter and figure 



862 National Suspender Co., New 
York, N. Y. — Shoulder braces and sus- 
penders. F 68. 250 

862^ Oliver, Thomas, New York, N. Y. 
— Transfer for measuring and cutting 
coats. P 6S. 250 

863 Cohn, M., & Co., Novelty Corset 
Works, New York, N.Y. — Woven corsets. 
F 69. 250 

864 Piqua Woolen Mills, Piqua, O.— 
Jackets and woolen socks. B 75. 250 

865 Taylor, S. T„ New York, N. Y.— 
System of dressmaking, bias cutter, fashion 
journals F 71. 250 

868 Hopkins, W. T., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Ladies' and children's undergar- 
ments, infants' dresses, hoop skirts, cor- 
sets, panniers, busdes. F 69. 250 

867 Horstmann, Wm. H., & Sons, 
Philadelphia, Pa. — Military and theatri- 
cal goods. Military, society, regalia, 
church, and theatrical goods ; flags, ban- 
ners, bunting, army, navy, national 
guard, and band equipments, in great 
variety ; regalia, jewels, and properties 
for Masonic Blue lodges, chapters, coin- 
manderies, Scottish Rite, and other so- 
cieties; Knights Templar uniforms a 
specialty. A lull line of materials and 
trimmings suited to ?J1 the above lines. H 
73 250 

868 Demorest, Mme., New York, 
N. Y. — Fashion patterns and bulletin, 
dress-cutting system, corsets, shoulder 
brace, skirt and stocking suspenders. 
F 68. 25c 

869 Nashawannuch Manufacturing 
Co, Easthampton, Mass.; f 
Kasthampton, Mass. ; salesrooms, 74 and 
76 Worth street, New York. — Elastic 
rubber suspenders and webs. Manufac- 
turers of elastic suspenders, frills, and 
webs, in silk, worsted, and cotton; new 
styles, plain and figured, in great variety, 
constantly produced. This company sue- 
cessfully introduced in this country 
" Goodyear's" patent vulcanized rubber, 
in woven elastic goods, and continues its 
use very extensively. V 67. 250 

871 Thompson, E. O., merchant 
tailoring, 908 Walnut street, Philadelphia 
Pa. — Clothing. Exemplification of me- 
chanical and artistic tailoring is displayed 
in these garments, made to order for com- 
petition, designed, also, to illustrate char- 
acteristic national workmanship, in their 
embellishment, by trimmings made of the 
national colors and coins ; also particular 
merit is claimed for the perfect fitting 
pantaloons, cut according to the process 
patented by the exhibitor. F 71. 250 

872 Sternberger, L. & S., Philadel- 
phia. Pa. — White shirts. Manufacturers 
of the " Eclipse" fine white shirts; shirt 
fronts, drawers, overalls, etc. F 68. 250 

873 Norfolk & New Brunswick Ho- 
siery Co., New Brunswick, N. J. — 
Ladies', gentlemen's, and children's 
knitted underwear; shirts, vests, panes, 
and drawers ; ladies' and misses' union 
dresses, gentlemen's and boys' merino 
wool half hose ; ladies' and misses' 
merino and wool hose and three-quarter 
socks, in various colors. We manufac- 
ture only full fashioned or regular made 
goods of fine qualities. H. J. Libby & 
Co., agents, No. 57 White street, New 
York. F 70. 250 

, see Key to Notation, p. 25 ; ground plan, p. 2* 



PROVIDENT 

LIFE AND TRUST COMPANY, 

OF PHILADELPHIA. 

I3^"COEPOBATED 3 HVHO. 23 7 1865. 



ASSETS, over $3,000,000 

Strictly Mutual. Distinguished for careful selection 
of risks, prudent investment of funds, great economy, 
and liberality to its policy-holders. 

DAVID F. CONOVER & CO., 

Successors to WM. B. WAENE & CO., 

IMPORTERS, MANUFACTURERS, AND 

"Wla-olesale XJsalers in. 

Watches and Jewelry, 

Southeast corner Chestnut and Seventh Streets, first floor, 

PHILADELPHIA. 



-A-m.exica.:n. "WatcikL "Wl3.ole3a.le Salesroom. 
David F. Conover. B. Frank Williams. C. Edgar Righter. 

HORSTMANN, BROTHERS & CO., 

PHILADELPHIA, PA., 

Manufacturers and Importers of 

J/tilitary, Society Jlegalia, Church, 

AND 

THEATRICAL GOODS, 

BANNERS, FLAGS, BUNTING. 

1814. 1876. 

PRESBYTERIAN BANNER, 

PITTSBURGH, PA. 

OLDEST BELIGIOUS MEW3PAPEB. 

ESTABLISHED JULY 5, 1814. 

BEST MEDIUM FOE FIRST-CLASS APV^TS 
TISIJVG WEST OF NEW YORK 



DOBBINS' ELECTRIC SOAP.— I. L. 
Cragin Co., Philadelphia. 

No one will fail to notice the mammoth 
cake of this world-renowned soap, exhib- 
ited by its manufacturers, and weighing 
iooo' pounds. Its purity and merits arc 



well known. One trial will show the most 
skeptical its superiority. 

Don't leave town without getting some 
for trial. Make your grocer keep it. Look 
over our exhibit of genuine letters in its 
praise. 



Nathan E. Morgan. 



Chas. B. Headly. 



M©meAH & MmadmaT, 



MANUFACTURERS OF 



SPECTACLES, 
FINE JEWELRY, CHAINS, BRACELETS, 

IS-SARAT ?UJF MESS, eta. DIAEQXDS A SPECIALTY. 
■ » ■ 

,j&rtisan J£all, 611 and 613 Bansova St. 

ZF'HII-.-^XDESlL.IE 3 :^!^.. 
OUR CASE IS No. 3731, CENTRE OF MAIN BUILDING. 

MINTON'S TILES, 

As exhibited iatho British, Section, Main Building, tj 

M^rs. MIXTOy, YOZLIWJ3 & CO., 

(The Founders of the Manufacture in 1840) and as laid by us in the CAPITOL 
AT WASHINGTON. 

A Large Stock of all kinds on hand, imported and 
for sale by 

MILLER & COATES, Agents, 

2-7© ^IE-^^Ij STREET, IXZETW TOEK. 



rn 



- \ 



M 



PITTSBURGH COMMERCIA 



'J 

A lfallllQil, tliemty, Gommenldl, ssi Qsmml Wewspzper, 
DEVOTED TO THE BEST INTERESTS OF THE PEOPLE. 

TERMS FOE TEE "DAILY COMMERCIAL "-Postage Free to Subscribers. 
By Mail, per Annum. $10.00. By Mail, for Six Months, $5.00. By Mail, for Three Months, 

$2. 50. By Mail, for One Month, 85 cents Delivered by Carriers, 15 cents per week. 
'* WEEKLY COMMERCIAL " [Postage Prepaid. J One Copy, One Year, $1.75. 



Joseph H. Huddell. 



J. J. S. Seitzinger. 



[DDDlQUb & SEITZIN Oil 



9 



iners and Shippers of Coal 



207 WALHTJT STBEET, 



New York Office, 

111 Broadway. 

Boston Office, 

13 Kilby Street. 



PHILADELPHIA. 



UNITED STATES. 



•25 



Clothing. 



874 Warner Bros., New York, N. Y. 
— Corset and skirt supporter, corset waist. 
F 70. 250 

875 Bowers, Jas., & Co., Newark, 
N. J. — Sewed corsets and rivetless corset 
clasps. F 69. 250 

876 Alkinson, Henry, Philadelphia, 
• Pa. — White shirts, buckskin shirts, and 

drawers. F 70. 250 

877 Zauner, Henry, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Lace, silk, and meo caps, hand knit 
and crochet zephyr goods, for infants. F 
n- z 5o 

879 Borm, L., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Dress suit. F 69. 250 

880 Wilson, J. H., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Military goods. F 70. 250 

881 Foy & Harmon, New Haven, 
Conn. — Skirt-supporting corset. F 69. 250 

882 America Hosiery Co., New Brit- 
ain, Conn. — Wool, merino, and cotton un- 
derwear, hosiery. F 68. 250 

883 Worcester Corset Co., Worces- 
ter, Mass. — Corsets, corset and skirt sup- 
porters. F 69. 250 

884 Boston Comfort Corset Co., Bos- 
ton, Mass. — Corset without bones. F 
69. 250 

885 Palmer & Williams, Boston, 
Mass. — Jacqueline corsets and misses' 
waists. F 69. 250 

886 Denham, T. M., & Brother, New 
Bedford, Mass. — White laundried shirts 
and shirt bosoms. F 68. 250 

887 Rockhill & Wilson, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Clothing. F 69. 250 

888 Lowell Hosiery Co., Lowell, 
Mass. — Women's plain cotton hose. F 

69. 250 

889 Wanamaker & Brown, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Gentlemen's, youths', and 
children's ready-made clothing ; gentle- 
men's furnishing goods. 13 67. 250 

890 Wanamaker, John, & Co., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Ancient and modern cloth- 
ing worn by American gentlemen during 
the past century. F 67. 2^0 

899 Cummings, J. S., & Co., Phila- 
delphia. Pa. — Scarfs, cravats, stocks, 
bows, and neck wear. F 6S. 250 

893 Hughes, Thos., & Co., Bristol, 
Pa. — Cotton, merino, and wool hosiery. F 

70. 250 

894 Strahan, Hodgson, & Co., New 
York, N. Y.— Linen collars and cuffs. F 
72. 250 

895 American Suspender Co., Water- 
bury, Conn. — Webbing frills and suspend- 
ers.' F 68. 250 

896 Brewster Bros & Co., Birming- 
ham, Conn. — Corsets, combined corset 
and skirt supporters, corset clasps. F 
69. 250 

897 Gabriel, Henry, & Sons, Allen- 
town, Pa. — Knitted woolen and cotton ho- 
siery. F 68. 250 

898 American Molded Collar Co., 

Boston, Mass. — Combined cloth and pa- 
per collars. These collars are well known 
lor their complete shape to the neck. The 
collars and cuffs have a pure starch finish, 
and are suitable for any gentleman to 
wear, always being of the latest fashion. 
The "molding" process, by which each 
For classes of exhibits indicated by nnmbers 



collar is made to fit the neck perfe' tly md 
easily, is controlled exclusively Dy t. is 
company. These goods have been 
awarded the first prize at several expo- 
sitions. F 70. 250 

899 Frost, Geo., & Co., Boston, Mass. 

— Corsets, waists, hose supporter, emanci- 
pation suit, and under-flannel. F 70. 250 

900 Sweet, Orr, & Co., factory, Wap- 

pinger's Falls, N. Y.; office, 345 Broad- 
way, New York City. — Orr's pantaloons, 
overalls, and engineer jackets. The pe- 
culiar cut of these overalls must be 
noticed, by which such seat-room is given 
that the wearer feels perfect ease, in all 
positions; no binding or straining in any 
part ; their strength is such that they 
are "warranted never to rip." F 76. 250 

901 Bickford, Dana, New York, N.Y. 

— Knitted articles made on Dana Bick- 
ford's knitting machines. F 68. 250 

902 Beatty Hosiery Mills, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Hosiery. F 73. 250 

903 Landenberger's, Martin, Sons, 
Philadelphia, Pa. — Hosiery and knit 
goods. F 67. 250 

904 United States Corset Co., New 
York, N. Y. — Corsets. B 71. 250 

905 Sharpless & Sons, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Ladies' costumes. B 68. 250 

906 Rothschild Bros. & Gutman, New 
York, N. Y. — Shirts, drawers, and under- 
shirts. F 69. 250 

907 Cameron, Wm., & Son, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Embroidering, braiding, and 
stamping designs ; children's clothing, in- 
delible ink marking. F 70. 250 

908 Dress Reform Co., Boston, Mass. 

— Dress reform clothing. F 71. 250 

909 Otis Co., Ware, Mass.- Hosiery 

and underwear. N 75. 250 

910 Hayden, James, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Shirts, drawers, and necktie shields. 
F 72. 250 

911 Peck & Greene, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

— Worsted and silk goods for theatrical, 
boating, and general underwear. B 75. 2^0 

912 Star Knitting Co., Cohoes, N. Y. 

— Cotton, woolen, and merino shirts, 
drawers, pantalets, and union suits. F 
67. 250 

913 Parsons, J. H., & Co., Cohoes, N. 

Y. — Woolen, merino, and cotton shirts; 
drawers, pantalets, and union suits. F 
67. 250 

914 Brookside Hosiery Mills, Troy, 
N. Y. — Cotton, woolen, and merino shirts ; 
drawers, pantalets, and union suits. F 
67. 250 

915 McDonnell, Kline, & Co., Amster- 
dam, N. Y. — Cotton, woolen, and merino 
shirts; drawers, pantalets, and union suits. 
F 67. 250 

916 Bennett, E., Brooklyn, N. Y.— 

Shirts. F 68. 250 

917 Coon & Van Volkenburgh, Troy, 

N. Y. — Men's linen collars and cuffs. F 
67. 250 

918 Ellis Manufacturing Co., Walt- 
ham, Mass. — Stocking supporters. H 
71- 2 30 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. a7-«". 



: 2 6 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Clothing, Ornaments, Jewelry. 



91.9 Homer, Colladay & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — F 71. 
a Ladies' dresses, trousseaux, neck-ties, 
scarfs, and furnishing goods. 250 

i Embroidery, lingerie. 252 

All articles contained in this exhibit are 
of A., C. & Co.'s own manufacture, and 
at their extensive establishment, Nos. 
14 2 and 1414 Chestnut street, above 
Broad street, Philadelphia, will be found 
goods of a similar character, in great 
variety. 

920 Pettingell & Sawyer, East Cam- 
bridge, Mass. — F 76. 

a Waterproof oil clothes. 250 

b Waterproof hats. 251 

920« Brady, Edward, Philadelpnia, 
Pa.— U 63. 
a Collars for men's wear. 250 

b Buttons. 254 

921 Carney, Bernard L., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Silk, beaver, and feit hats. B 
70. 251 

922 Jacoby, Theo., Philadelphia, Pa. — 
Hats, bonnets with domestic trimmings. 
F 70. 251 

923 Hegle, Fortune, New York, N. Y. 
— Material for kid glove manufacturing, 
and kid gloves. B <>i. 251 

924 Stetson, John B., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Soft and stiff felt hats in vari- 
ous stages of manufacture. B 68. 251 

925 Walton, Maison, New York, N. Y. 
— Bonnets and round hats. F 71. 251 

926 Littleton Saranac Buck Glove Co., 
Boston, Mass. — -Grain tanned gloves. 
B 69. 251 

927 New York Catholic Protectory, 
New York, N. Y. — Shoes. V 53. 217 

928 Brown, Emma, New York, N. Y. 
— Straw round hats and feathers. B 
70. 251 

929 Nonnenberger, Christian, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Hatters' blocks and tools. 
B 69. 251 

930 Fenton, J. H., & Bro., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. —Gentlemen's dress, silk, soft 
and stiff felt, and other hats. B 70. 251 

931 Pierson & Herman, Newark, N. J. 
—Hat blocks and flanges, hatters' tools. 
B 70. 251 

932 Yates, Wharton, & Co., Newark, 
N. J. — Fur felt hats. B 70. 251 

833 Field, J. C. & J. F., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Gloves. B 69. 251 

934 Hays, Daniel, Gloversville, N. Y.— 

Buckskin and peccary skin gloves, gaunt- 
lets, and mittens. B 71. 251 

934>* Blaylock & Co., Philadelphia, Pa. 
—P. 71 . 
a Straw hats ; hats. 251 

b Furs, robes, fur caps, turbans, gloves, etc. 

256 

935 Jeannisson, Lewis, & Son, Johns- 
town, N. Y. — Gloves. B 71. 251 

937 Haverhill Hat Co., Haverhill, 

Mass. — Wool hats. B 69. 251 

938 Solmans, Alden, South Norwalk, 
Conn. — Felt hats. B 71. 251 

939 Morris, E., & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Silk, soft, and stiff hats. B 67. 251 

940 Amidon's Son, T. H., New York, 

N Y — Hats and caps. B 70. 251 

For location 01 objects, indicated by letter and fi 



941 Dunlap & Co., Hatters. 174 Fifth 
avenue and 589 Broadway, New ifork, 
N. Y. ; manufactory and wholesa e de- 
partment, 16 1 Mercer street. New York, 
N. Y. — Gentlemen's silk, felt, straw and 
opera hats ; ladies' riding hats. B 70. 

251 

942 Kennedy, Thos., & Bro., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Wax figure in bridal costume; 
trimmed bonnets and hats. F 72. 251 

943 Schiller, Jos., & Co., St. Louis, Mo. 
— Hats for gentlemen's wear. B 69. 251 

945 Hutchinson, John C, Johnstown, 
N. V. — Men's lined dogskin, calfskin, 
and lambskin gloves and gauntlets. B 
71. 251 

946 Northrup, W. S. & M. S., & Co., 
Johnstown, N. Y. — Fine lamb, real calf, 
and buckskin castor unlined gloves. Most 
glove dealers know the reliability of gloves 
made by this firm. B 71. 251 

947 Colwell, F. E., & Co., Chicago, 
111 — Husking gloves. P 51. 251 

948 Miller, Geo. F., Jacksonville, Fla. 
-B 74 . 

a Palmetto hats. 251 

b Florida curiosities. 254 

949 Bancroft, J. S., & Co., New York, 
N V. — Hats and caps, boys' and child- 
ren's hats. B 72. 251 

950 Kursheedt & Co., 190 to 194 
South Fifth avenue, New York, N. Y.— 
Standard manufacturers — Embroideries, 
puffings, plaitings, and (lutings, made on 
patented machines ; ladies' collars and 
cuffs, ties, collarettes, lock-stitch all-over 
tuckings, and tucked frockings. F 69. 252 

950* Beatty & Thorne, New York, N. 
Y. — Hat, badge, and ornamental printing 
in gold, silver, etc. P 78. 252 

951 Bentley, Jeff. O., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Embroidered, braided, and stamped 
goods; indelible marking, designs, stamps. 
F 72. 252 

951<i Roberts & Hevell, Newark, N.J. 

— T 65. 

a Dress, hat, and shoe trimmings. 252 

b Metal fancy goods, notions. 254 

c Trunk and bag trimmings. 255 

952 Barrett, Jos. W., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Embroidery and braiding designs, 
hand worked and printed. F 72. 252 

953 Thomas, Joel, Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Ruches, ladies' and infants' caps, ruf- 
flings, and collarettes. F 71. 252 

954 Clickerman, L. M., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Embroidery on linen cambric. F 
63. 252 

955 Palmer & Kendall, Middletown, 
Conn. — Mosquito net canopies with attach- 
ments, machine-tentered wide fabrics, mos- 
quito nettings, cords, and window lines. F 
77- 2 52 

956 Bedichimer, Isaac, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Masonic marks, society jewels, pins, 
and emblems in gold and silver. N 43. 253 

956.J Barrows, H. F.,& Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Plated jewelry. P 43. 253 

957 Muhr's, H., Sons, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Gold finger rings. P43. 253 

957.' Celluloid Novelty Co., New York. 
N. Y. — Celluloid jewelry. N 43. 253 

958 Bailey & Co., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Jewelry. N 43. 253 

gttre, see Key to Notation, p. 25 ; ground plan, p ••'» 



UNITED STATES. 



127 



Jewelry, Toys, Fancy Articles. 



959 Simons, Opdyke, & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Gold chains, gold head canes, 
thimbles, gold and pearl jewelry. P43. 253 

960 Caldwell, J. E., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Jewelry and artistic manufac- 
tures in the precious metals, for use and 
decoration. N 41. 253 

961 Vulcanite Jewelry Co., New York, 

N. Y. — Vulcanite and jet, and con'jination 
vulcanite and jet jewelry. P 43. 253 

962 Goggin, Jas., New York, N. Y.— 
Suites of jeweliy, and jewel cases of shell, 
jet, and bog oak. P 50. 253 

'Y>3 Neher, Chas., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Hair jewelry. P 43. 253 

964 Starr & Marcus, New York, N. Y. 
— Diamonds, pearls, precious stones, rich 
jewels, and stone cameos. N 41. 253 

965 Morgan & Headly, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Gold spectacles and chains, fine 
jewelry. N 42. 253 

966 Cottier, C, & Son, N. Y.— Imita- 
tion of precious stones and fancy cut 
stones. P44. 253 

967 Tillinghast, Mason & Co., Provi- 
dence, R. I. — Imitation diamond jewelry. 
N 43- 253 

968 Richards, J. J. & J. M., New 
York, N. Y. — Sleeve and collar buttons, 
studs, crosses, pins, and eardrops. P 
43- 253 

969 Haas, Jas. A., & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Jewelry; masonicandotheremblems. 
N 43. 253 

970 Hamilton P. Hunt, Providence, 
R. I. — Plated chains and buckle bracelets. 
P 43- 253 

971 Kipling's, R., Sons, New York, 
N. Y. — Precious and imitation stones for 
jewelry. N 43. 253 

972 Tiffany & Co., New York, N. Y. 
— N41. 

a Jewelry, precious stones. 253 

b Gilt goods. 254 

973 Robbins, Clark & Biddle, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — N 43. 

a Jewelry, diamonds. 253 

b Pronzes, fancy goods. 254 

973* Sand, M., New York, N. Y.— Wax 
flowers. F 71. 254 

974 Miller, Thos., New York, N. Y.— 
Silk umbrellas. B 70. 254 

975 Pope Manufacturing Co., Boston, 
Mass. — Rifle air pistol for target shooting. 
H 71. 254 

975* Oakville Company, Waterbury, 
Conn. — Shawl, bankers', and mixed pins ; 
toilet pin rolls. H 68. 254 

975* Galena Oil Works (limited), 
Franklin, Pa. — Silver card baskets and 
cards. P 47. 254 

976 Wallace & Keller, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Walking canes, bell earrings, and 
fancy articles. B 72. 254 

976* Pratt, D. G., Cambridgeport, 
Mass. — Wood and ivory turned goods. N 
57- 254 

977 Birge & Berg, Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Artificial flowers; picture of lion, made of 
flowers. F 72. 254 

978 Glendenning & Truitt, Philadel- 
phia, Pa.— Whips. B 71. 254 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



978* New York Button Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Silk, velvet, metal, and other but- 
tons. B 71. 254 

979 Lacmann, J., & Sons, Philadelphia, 
Pa.— Doll bodies. F 72. 254 

979« Weintroub, Paul, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Fancy articles of olive wood from 
Jerusalem. T 54. 254 

980 Pilling, George P., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Gold, silver, and plated masonic, 
odd fellows, and society jewels, marks, 
emblems, and other small silver wares. 
N 52. 254 

981 Baeder, Adamson,& Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Cow hide whips. N 68. 254 

981* Bene, Creighton,& Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Feathers. H 76. 254 

982 Wilson, John, Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Carved walking canes. B 69. 254 

983 Hirsh & Brother, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Umbrellas, parasols, and materials. 
B 72. 254 

983* Bacon, George W., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Artistic transfers in spermaceti. N 
55- 254 

984 Galbraith, Alex., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Wax flowers and materials. F 
71. 25 

984* Dudley, Dana, Philadelphia, P» 
— Toy gyroscopes. P 71. 25^ 

985 Watson, Brock, Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Fancy articles carved from nuts and 
fruit stones ; wood relics. H 69. 254 

986 Potter, W. K., Providence, R. I.— 
Tortoise shell goods, combs, jewelry, etc. 
P 43- 254 

986* Shoenhof, J., & Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Felt skirts. F 71. 254 

987 Nickle, Robt., Rochester, N. Y.— 
Magical apparatus and toys. II 78. 254 

987* Goodwin, W. C, New Haven, 
Conn. — Hot-air toys, guns, games, novel- 
ties, recording bank. N 71. 254 

988 Bloodgood, Miss A. De Etta, New 
York, N. Y. — Sheet wax, wax flowers, 
leaves, shells, fruit, etc.; illuminated and 
rustic crosses. P 42. 254 

988* Noyes, W. F., Newburyport, 
Mass. — Combs. F 71. 254 

989 Chambers & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Umbrellas, parasols, and sun um- 
brellas. B 72. 254 

989* Leighton, Charles, New Orleans, 
La. — Sleeve buttons mounted with Long 
Branch pebbles. F 71. 254 

990 Johnson, E. S., New York, N. 
Y. — Tooth picks and ear spoons. N 
43- 254 

990* Jackson, Samuel C, New Yoik, 
N. Y. — Silverware and jewelry trays and 
cases, fancy wood boxes. N 43. 254 

992 Wahl, Emil, Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Fancy bone work, dominoes, chessmen, 
crochet needles, buttons, jewelry, etc. N 
43- 254 

993 India Rubber Comb Co., New 
York, N. Y. — Hardware rubber combs, 
syringes, drinking flasks ; surgical, tele- 

fraphic, and photographic goods, etc. 
lanufacturers of hard rubber combs, 
syringes, drinking flasks, whip sockets, 
inkstands, oilers, thimbles, doll-heads, 
martingale rings, tumblers, rulers, fun- 
nels, scoops, dice cups, soap trays, 
at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



128 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Ornaments, Toys, Fancy Articles. 



castor rolls, napkin rings, whip han- 
dles, salad spoons and forks, gas 
faucets, mustard spoons ; photographic, 
telegraphic, electrical, and surgical goods, 
and all kinds of special goods ; sheet, rod, 
and tubing. B 67. 254 

994 Leiner, Moritz, New York, N.Y.— 
Ear cleaners, filtering racks, sponge bas- 
kets, bath and bottle brushes, probangs. 
P 65. 254 

995 Aiken, Lambert, & Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Toothpicks. N 43. 254 

996 Koch, Sons, & Co., New York, N. 
Y. — Albums and backgammon boards. P 
76. 254 

997 Birch, John S., New York, N. Y.— 
Watch key that will wind any watch. P 
43- 2 54 

998 Ellis, Knapp, & Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Umbrellas and parasols. B 
70. 254 

998.i Feust & Rice, New York, N.Y.— 
Toys, jardiniers, and parlor ornaments. 
P 5»- 2 54 

999 Drown, W. A., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Umbrellas and parasols. B 
69. 254 

999« Buffalo Decorating Co., Buffalo, 
N. Y. — Artificial ivy and autumn leaves. 
P 62. 254 

1000 Hopkins & Robinson Manufac- 
turing Co., Akron, O. — Smoking pipes. 
T44. 254 

lOOOrt Smithers, Mrs. G. H., New York, 
N. Y. — Wax Mowers and figures ; sheet 
wax. F 70. 254 

1001 Orange Judd Co., New York, 

N. Y. — Crandall's building blocks. T 73. 

254 

1003 Dickinson, Mrs. C. J., Chicago, 
111. — Wax flowers, leaves, fruit, ferns, 
etc. P 42. 254 

1004 Tobin, Joseph F., No. 82 Duane 

street, New York, N. Y. — Whalebone 
goods. Manufacturer of dress, corset, 
whip, cane, probe, busks, brush, ribbon, 
round and half-round bone. F 72. 254 

1005 Mabie, Todd, & Bard, New York, 
N. Y. — Tooth-picks. N 43. 254 

1007 Riley & Lynch, Newark, N. J.— 
Bag and umbrella trimmings, military 
metal goods, masonic ornaments, etc. 
H 67. 254 

1008 Celluloid Manufacturing Co., 
Newark, N. J. — Toilet brushes, etc., made 
from celluloid. N 43. 254 

1009 American Mechanical Toy Co., 
N. Y. — Mechanical toys. F 70. 254 

1010 Leonhard, Theo., Paterson, N. 
J. — Pure white beeswax bleached by sun, 
wax tapers or gaslighters, sheet wax and 
gilded brass moulds for wax flowers. N 
56. 254 

1011 Bradley & Hubbard Manufactur- 
ing Co., West Meriden, Conn. — Bronzes, 
call bells. N 47. 254 

1013 Carlisle, Henry, & Son, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Tortoise shell and horn combs, 
jewelry sets, and fancy articles. N 
52. 254 

1014 Althof, Bergmann, & Co., New 
York, N. Y. — Tin and mechanical toys. 
F 76. 254 

For location of objects, indicated by letter and figure 



1016 Bickel, August, & Son, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Canes. B 71. 254 

1017 Heister & Gans, New York, N. 

Y. — Automatic umbrellas and parasols. 
B 69. 254 

1018 Kaldenberg, Fred. Julius, New 
York, N. Y. — Genuine meerschaum pipes 
and cigar holders, amber goods. P 
66. 254 

1019 Holland, John, Cincinnati, O.— 
Toothpicks. N 43. 254 

1020 Adams, J. S., & Co., Providence, 
R. I. — Tortoise shell jewelry and combs. 
N 42. 254 

1021 Demuth,Wm.,& Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Pipes and smokers' articles. P 

69. 254 

1022 Wagan, R. M., Mount Lebanon, 
V. Y. — Fancy articles made by the Sha- 
ke's. P 52. . 254 

1023 Stehr, Carl, New York, N. Y.— 

Meerschaum and amber goods. B 72. 254 

1024 Harvey & Ford, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Canes, umbrella and whip handles; 
pipes, billiard balls ; pearl, horn, and ivory 
work. B 70. 254 

1025 Waterbury Button Co., Water- 
bury, Conn. — Army, navy, railroad, police, 
state, livery, and cloth buttons: ladies 
belt buckles, medals, and badges. B 
76. 254 

1027 Armstrong, F., Bridgeport, 

Conn. — Duplex ventilated garters and 
armlets. F 72. 254 

1028 Field, A., & Sons, Taunton, 
Mass. — Buttons and eyelets. P 68. 254 

1029 Lewy, F., New York, N. Y.— Kid 
glove safe. E 78. 254 

1030 Matthias, Mrs. C. E., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Umbrellas and parasols. F 

70. 254 

1031 Mitchell, Vance, & Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Bronzes. N 49. 254 

1031« Griffin, A. B., Ravenna, O.— 

Box and pyramid made of the woods of 
the world, containing 9S65 pieces. P 
49- 2 54 

1032 Independent Comb Co., Wappin- 
ger's Falls, N. Y. — Ladies' horn and rub- 
ber combs, dressing combs, pipe steins, and 
bits. B 73. 254 

1033 Barnhurst & Robinson, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Umbrella and parasol stretch- 
ers. B 70. 254 

1034 Grottenthaler, V., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Block f»r wood engravers, wooden 
smoking pipes. B 70. 254 

1035 Ives, Blakeslee,& Co. .Bridgeport, 
Conn. — Mechanical toys and novelties. 
F 72. 254 

1036 Mains Manufacturing Co., New 
York, N. Y. — Dice box. N 65. 254 

1037 Nax, Kuhn, & Silberman, Phil- 
adelphia, Pa. — Tobacco pipes ; umbrella, 
parasol handles, cigar tubes, etc. B 
75- 254 

1038 National Button Co., Easthamp- 
ton, Mass. — Cloth-covered and vegetable- 
ivory buttons, in great variety. Wiiliston, 
Knight & Co., selling agents, Nos. 74 and 
76 Worth street, New York, who sell by 
the case or package only. B 76. 254 

, see Key to Notation, p. 25 ; ground plan, p. 36. 



UNITED STATES. 



129 



Fancy Articles, Traveling Equipments, Stationery. 



1044 Mahn, L. H., Jarhaic 

Mass. — Base balls. F 71. 



1039 Spaulding, D. S., Mansfield, 
Mass. — Tortoise shell jewelry, back combs, 
and fancy goods. N 43. 254 

1040 Sevey, J. A., Boston, Mass.— Ar- 
ticles of whalebone, for whips, canes, cor- 
sets, dresses, etc. F 71. 254 

1041 Eureka Manufacturing Co., Bos- 
ton, Mass.- — Air pistols. H 71. 254 

1042 Joslin, Palmer, & William, New 
York, N. Y. — Horn and rubber goods, 
fancy back combs, and jewelry. N 
43- 254 

1043 Hildreth, Milo, & Co.,Northboro*, 
Mass. — Horn and tortoise shell combs and 
jewelry. N 43. 254 

ica Plains, 
7*- 254 

1047 Porter Brothers & Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Buttons and presses for attaching 
the same. H 71. 254 

1047<* Holland, J. C, New York, N. Y. 
— Needles. F 71. 254 

1048 Harris, S.,&Sons Manufacturing 
Co., Clinton, Mass. —Dressing and fancy 
combs, imitation jet and shell chains. F 
7i- 254 

1049 Wild, G.L.,& Brother, Washing- 
ton^ D. C. — Musical dancing toy attach- 
ment for pianos. N 64. 254 

1050 Moutoux, Emil W., New York, 
N. Y. — Hair pictures and devices for 
breastpins. P 52. 254 

1051 Grote, F., & Co., New York, N. 
Y.— Carved and turned ivory; pearl and 
shell goods. B 71. 254 

1051« Conrad, Wm. C, Middletown, 
Pa. — Cane. T 61. 254 

1052 Ansley, Fred. W., St. Augustine, 
Fla.— Jewelry made from native Florida 
material. H 68. 254 

1053 Fowler Fly Fan Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Fly fan moved by clockwork. 
N 54- 254 

1054 Piatt Bros. & Co., Waterbury, 
Conn. — Buttons. H 71. 254 

1055 Cheshire Manufacturing Co., 
West Cheshire, Conn. — Buttons. H71. 254 

1056 Godfrey, C. J., & Son, Naugatuck, 
Conn. — Thimbles. H 71. 254 

1057 Comstock Dickinson Ivory Co., 
Center Brook, Conn. — Ivory fine combs. 
H 71. 254 

1058 Blake & Johnson, Waterbury, 
Conn. — Satin finish hair pins. H 71. 254 

1059 Ives, Blakeslee, & Co., Bridge- 
port, Conn.— Silk covered ventilated me- 
tallic garters. H 71. 254 

1059* Ladd, S. J., Providence, R. I.— 

Gold thimbles. N 43. 254 

1060 Peacock, H. H., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Fancy cases in morocco, velvet, and 
marqueterie, for jewelry, etc.; physicians' 
cases. P 63. 255 

1060a Turner, Andrews & Co., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Pocket and bill books, letter 
cases, and fancy leather articles. F 
72. 255 

1061 Rumpp, Chas., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Fancy leather goods, dressing case, work 
boxes, pocketbooks, satchels, etc. H 
69. 255 

IO6I1 Langfeld, J., & Sons, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Pocketbooks, satchels, and 
fancy leather articles. F 70. 255 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



1062 Kolb, G. F., & Son, Philadelphia. 
Pa. — Cases for jewelry and silverware. B 
7 1 - 255 

1062'* Arms Manufacturing Co., North- 
ampton, Mass. — Pocketbooks, photo- 
graph c^es, chess boards, etc. B 78. 255 

1063 Rumpf C. F., 116 & 118 North 
Fourth St., Philadelphia, Pa. — Fancy 
leather goods, pocketbooks, cigar and 
match cases, bankers' cases, dressing 
cases, writing desks, satchels, traveling 
bags, etc. Any article exhibited is kept 
in store, and any similar goods will be 
made to order at short notice. B 68. 255 

1063* Spitzer, George W., 33 Maiden 
Lane, New York, N. Y. — Fans, jewelry 
cases, and fancy leather goods. Manufac- 
turer of leather fancy goods. Our spe- 
cialties are jewelry cases and fans. These 
are the only fans of the kind made in this 
country. B 71. 255 

1064 Parkhurst & Gridley, Newark, 

N. J. — Shawl and book strap. P 68. 255 

1065 Likly, McDonald, & Rockett, 
Cleveland, Ohio. — Fancy leather work, 
gun case, etc. B 70. 255 

1066 Stambach, John A., & Co., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Ladies' and gentlemen's 
furs and robes. B 68. 256 

1067 Mawson, Ed. S., & Sons, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Seal sacques, muffs, caps, 
gloves; seal, sable, and mink skins, etc. 
B 68. 256 

1068 Fishblatt, Lewis, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Ladies' furs and carriage robes. B 
7°- 256 

1069 Mahler, M., New York, N. Y.— 
Furs. B 67. 256 

1070 Reisky, N. C, Philadelphia, Pa. 
—Ladies' furs, gentlemen's driving goods, 
sleigh robes, Indian painted buffalo robes. 
B 69 and 71. 356 

1071 Booss,F.,&Bro., 449 Broadway, 

New York, N. Y.--Furs, sacques, coats, 
muffs, boas, caps, rcbes, gloves, fur trim- 
mings, and skins of all kinds. B 69. 256 

1075 Kaehler, Otto, Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Stuffed animals, raw and dressed skins, 
fur robes, fancy furs, etc. B 68. 256 

1076 Duryee & Hallett, Rahway, N.J 
— Dressed and dyed furs. H 68. 25* 

1077 Burnett, W. H. & R., Newark 
N. J. — Furs, fur cloaks, and fur-lined man 
ties. B 68. 25C, 

Paper, Blank Books, and Stationery. 

1078 Dixon Crucible Co., Jersey City, 

N.J. — Pencils of graphite. P 72. 258 

1078a Amberg, William A., New York, 

N. Y. — Fde and binder. P 77. 258 

1079 McGill, Geo. W., New York, N. 

Y.— McGill's patent fasteners, for biudin b 
papers of all descriptions ; sampling for 
woolen, dry, and fancy goods, and for all 
descriptions of light binding; McGiil's 
patent suspending rings, and braces for 
hanging cards, calendars, etc. ; one hun- 
dred different patterns of fasteners and 
rings; McGill's patent letter clips, 
punches, presses, copying press, water 
cups, etc. Factories at Waterbury, 
Conn. ; warehouses, at 49 Chambers 
street, New York, and 18 Federal street, 
Boston. P 73. 258 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



130 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Stationery. 



1079<» Smith, Eldridge J., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Hill holder, envelope, and book 
clamp. H 69. 25 8 

1080 Hoskins, W. H., Philadelphia, 
i a. — Paper, envelopes, designing, engrav- 
ing, priming, and lithographing. P76. 258 

1080" Cha.nberiin, Whitmore, & Co 
New York, N. Y — Stationery. P 74. 258 

1081 Woodruff, E. W Washington, 
D.C.— tile holders, for filing business and 
official papers, compactly and conve- 
niently for reference. Adopted by the 
Uuited States Government. P 49. 258 

1082 Tiffany 4 Co., New York, N. Y.— 
Stationery. N 41. 2 -8 

1082.» Pottin Register Manufacturing 
Co., Philadelphia, Pa.— Uank check. P 
57- 25 8 

1083 Goldsborough, John, Philadtl- 
phia, Pa. — Ribhon machine and hand 
stamps, perforating and canceling stamps 
P 77- 258 

1084 American Lead Pencil Co., New 
York, N. Y. — Lead pencils, materials, and 
process of manufacture. P 74. 25 8 

1085 Fairchild, Leroy W., & Co., New 
York, N. Y — Gold pens, pencil and pen 
cases, toothpicks and desk holders of gold 
and silver, etc. Awarded highest pre- 
mium at Paris, 1867; Vienna, 1873; and 
gold and silver medals from other fairs 
wherever in competition. N 43. 258 

1086 Faber, Eberhard, New York, N. 
Y— Lead pencils, penholders, rubber 
goods, and stationers' articles. P 73. 258 

1087 Cooke, G. K., & Co., New York, 

N - Y.— Revolving hand stamps, seal 
presses, rubber stereotypes, check pro- 
tectors, combined pad and rack. P 77. 258 

1088 Johnson, E. S., New York, N. Y. 
— (jold pens, pencils, and cases. N 43. 258 

1089 Muller's, Nicholas, Sons, New 
York, N. Y.— Bronze stationery ware 
inkstands. P 76. 2 -8 

1090 Janentzky & Co., Philadelphia, 
Fa— Artists' materials, oil colors, water 
colors, p.unt boxes, artists' canvas ad- 
justable drawing table, artists' brush' and 
color stand, sketching easels, and other 
articles appertaining to the fine arts all of 
our own manufacture. P 77. 2 ,8 

1 091 Bergner, Theo., Philadelphia, Pa. 
—Drawing boards, parallel rulers, and 
section liners for draughtsmen's use P 
7 6 - ' 258 

1092 Hawkes, Geo. F., New York, N. 
Y.— Gold pens, gold, silver, pearl, and rub- 
ber pencils ; fountain pen. N 43. 258 

1093 Lipman, Hymen L., Philadel- 
phia Pa— Eyelet machines, combining 
punch and riveter. P 74. 25 | 

1094 Brower Bros., New York, N. Y. 
—Inkstands, paper weights, sponge Clips' 
letter files, etc. P 74. 25 8 

1095 Aiken, Lambert, & Co., 1 2 Maiden 

Lane New York, N. Y.— Choice gold pens 
penholders, cases. All goods sold guar- 
anteed of same excellency as those on ex- 
hibition. N 43. 2 _3 



1096 Buck T. S., & Co., Davenport, 

fa.— Rubber type forms, rubber dating 
stamp, p jj. 2 .| 

For location of objects, indicated by letter and figure 



1097 Stiles, Mrs. E. W., Philadelphia, 
1 a.— .Book paper-file, revolving inkstand. 
P 3o. 25 s 

1098 Youngs, Wm. J., & Sons, Phila- 
delphia, Pa.— Hand stamp. N 57. 258 

1099 Stoddard, Richard T., Boston 
Mass.— Book supporter. P 74. 253' 

1100 Young, W. A., Jacksonville, Fla 
— Pencil sharpeners. H 68. 258 

1101 Bender & Phillips, Hohokus N 
J.— Sheet wax. N s6 25 s 

1102 Mabie, Todd, & Bard, New York 
£• Y.— Gold pens, cases, pencils, holders' 
N 43- 25 8 

1103 Hall, P. W., Austin, Texas.- 
Poslage stamp and ticket holders. N 68. 

258 

1104 Dreka, Louis, Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Portfolio and stationery. Specimens of 
steel and copper plate engraving, die sink- 
ing, printing, illuminating and designing. 
All work exhibited executed in our estab- 
lishment. P 74. 25 8 

1105 Parkhurst & Gridley, Newark, 
N. J.— Stationers' goods. P 68. 238 

1106 Foley, John, New York, N. Y.— 
Gold pens, pencils, and penholders. N 
43- 25 8 

1107 Chase, John S., Union Paste & 
Sizin; Co., 200 Mulberry street, New 
■\ork, N. Y.— Preserved dour pa'te, for 
bookbinders' and general use . Eureka per- 
fumed p:iste, for office, library, and house- 
hold. P 77. 25 g 

1108 Mason & Co., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Engraving, fine stationery, illuminating, 
stamping, and copper plate printing. P 
73- 258 

1109 Somers, D. M., Greenport, Brook- 
lyn, N Y.— Penholders. P 72. 258 

1110 Holland, John, Cincinnati, O. 
—Gold pens, pencil cases, penholders. N 
43- 238 

1111 United States Soapstone Manu- 
facturing Co., Cincinnati O.— Soap- 
stone slate pencils, crayons for blackboard 
or metals, tailors' markers, hair crimpers 
and curlers, boot powder, shoemakers' 
blocks, foundry facings ; manufacturers of 
soapstone goods of any description. P 77 

25? 

1112 Hart, Bliven, & Mead Manufac- 
turing Co., New York, N. Y.— Stationery 
for the desk, paper files, clips, etc. P 70 

258 

1113 James, Samuel. Philadelphia, Pa. 
—Artists' rotary color and brush-stand 
P 77- 258 

1114 Chamberlin, Whitmore, & Co., 
New York, N. Y.— Stationery, p 74. 258 

1117 Walker, Tucker, & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa.— Rubber hand stamps. P 
74- 258 

1118 Esterbrook Steel Pen Co., Cam- 
den, N. J.— Pens and penholders. P 
7 2 - 258 

1119 Eagle Pencil Co., New York, N. 
.»• — Lead and mechanical pencils, copy- 
ing crayons, penholders, stationery, wood 
and brass articles. P 76. 258 

1121 Rowland, Joseph S. C, Phila- 
delphia, Pa.— Canceling ink-pad. T 47. 258 
, see Key to Notation, p. 25 ; ground plan, p 26. 



UNITED STATES. 



i3i 



Stationery. 



1122 Edsall, D. A., New York, N. Y.— 
Rubber hand stamps, stereotypes, folding 
rack pads. P 77. 258 

1123 Morton, James, New York, N. Y. 
— Gold pens, gold, celluloid, and pearl 
pencils and penholders. N 43. 258 

1124 Donovan, J. W., Detroit, Mich.— 
Record file covers, classified directory. P 
58. 258 

1125 Koch, Sons, & Co., New York, N. 
Y— P 76. 

a Bankers' cases, portfolios, patent binders, 

etc. 258 

b Ulank books. 261 

1126 Moss & Co., Philadelphia, Pa. 

-P 77- 
a Stationery. 250 

b Blank books and printed books. 261 

1127 Root, R. C, Anthony, & Co., New 
York, N. Y.— P 74. 

a Office stationery. 258 

b Account books, lithographic work. 261 

1128 Cohen, Chas. J., 26 South Fifth 
street, Philadelphia, Pa. — P 74. 

a Everpoint leads for pencil cases. 258 

b Envelopes, all sizes and qualities. 259 

e Satinette copying book. 261 

d Paper boxes. 262 

1129 Byron, Weston, Dalton, Mass.— 
Ledger and record paper. Linen, strong, 
double-sized paper for books, where great 
strength and long use are required. P 
75- 259 

1129" Stratford, Hoe, & Co., Jersey 
City, N. J.-P 74- 
a 1 issue paper. 255 

b Press boards. 262 

1130 Owen Paper Co., Housatonic, 
Mass. — First-class linen ledger papers, 
bond and thin linen papers; tinted wed- 
ding royals and folios, plain and patent fin- 
ished ; bristol boards and staple writing 
papers of all kinds. P 73. 259 

1130" Brown, L. L., Paper Co., South 
Adams, Mass. — Ledger and flat papers. 
P 74. 259 

1131 Southworth Co., Mittineaque, 
Mass. — Writing papers. P 75. 259 

1132 Mount Holly Paper Co., Mount 
Holly Springs, Pa. — writing papers. P 
73- 2 59 

1133 Whiting Paper Co., Holyoke, 
Mass. — Fine papers. P 77. 259 

1134 Crescent Mills, Springfield, Mass. 
— Writing papers. P 74. 259 

1135 Holyoke Paper Co., Holyoke, 
Mass. — Writing papers. P 74. 259 

1136 Carson & Brown Co., Dalton, 
Mass. — Writing paper. P 74. 259 

1137 Parsons Paper Co., Holyoke, 
Mass. — Writing paper. Manufacturers of 
white and tinted writing and envelope 
papers, of every description. P 74. 259 

1138 Crane & Co., Dalton, Mass.— 
Bond, bank-note, parchmeat, letter, and 
note paper. P 74. 259 

1139 Parker, Joseph, Son, & Co., New 
Haven, Conn. — Treasury and commercial 
blotting paper. Treasury blotting paper is 
well known for its durability and great ab- 
sorbent quality, cleanliness in its use ; 
grows so r t and pliable by exposure, and 
never hardens on the desk. It will absorb 
more ink than the same thickness of papers 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



of this class manufactured in the ordinary 
manner. J. G. Ditman & Co., Philadel- 
phia, agents for Centennial. P 74. 259 

1140 Campbell, Hall, & Co., New York, 

N. Y. — Safety paper, for protection from 
eraiures. P 74. 259 

1142 lileston & Hollingsworth, Bos- 
ton, Mass. — Steel plate, chromo, and wood- 
cut paper. P 77. 259 

1143 Crane Brothers, Westfield, Mass, 
— Bank ledger, record, and linen fabric 
papers. P 74. 259 

1144 Hurlbut Paper Co., South Lee, 

Mass. — Writing and blank book papers. 
P 75. 259 

1145 Seymour Paper Co., Windsor 

Locks, Conn. — P 75. 

a Writing, envelope, blotting, plate, chro- 
mo, book, and printing papers. 259 

b Colored papers. 264 

1146 Megargee Bros., Philadelphia, 
Pa.-P 74. 

a Book, plate, envelope, and writing pa- 
pers. 259 
b Colored papers. 264 

1147 Francis & Loutrel, New York, 
N. Y.-P 74. 

a Manifold writers, by which letters and 

copies are written at the same time. 259 
b Bank ledger's spring book, patented April 

20, 1870, opens freely and extra strong. 

Diaries published annually ; safety checks. 

sure protection against raising, or fraud. 

261 

1147<* Crane, L., jr., Dayton, O. 

a Paper. 200 

b Card board. 262 

1148 Haldeman Paper Co., Lockland. 
Ohio.— P 77. 

a Wrapping and carpet paper, etc. 260 

b Building and roofing paper. 203 

1149 Jessup & Moore, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Copperplate, lithograph, and book 
papers, news paper. P 74. 260 

1150 Ivanhoe Manufacturing Co.. 
Paterson, N. J. — Book papers, flat writ- 
ing, Butler's " French folios," .dso in four 
colors ; American silk copying paper, 
cheap colored laid writing. Specialty — 
animal sized writing paper in rolls. Roll 
one-half mile long — one continuous sheet. 
P 74. 260 

1153 Howlett, Onderdonk,& Co., Phil- 
adelphia, Pa. — Machine-made paper bags. 
P 73- 2 6° 

1155 Tangeman, Geo. P., Hamilton. 
Ohio— P 77. 

a Carpet paper. 260 

b Roofing felt. 263 

1156 McNeil, Irving, & Rich, Elwood, 
N. J.-P 74. 

a Carpet, manila, flour sack, and wrapping 

paper. 260 

b Waterproof building paper. 263 

c Colored papers. 261 

1157 Mann, Wm., Philadelphia, Pa.- 
Plank books for banks, parchment copy 
ing books. P 75. 261 

1157a Mets & Willse, Dubuque, la. 
— Specimens of bookbinding. P 77. 261 

1158 Altemus & Co., Philadelphia, Pa 
— Photograph albums, scrap books, etc. 
T 76. 26! 

at end of entries see Classification, pp 27-45- 



132 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Stationery. 



I 



pictures. (H^ii 
himself.) T 74. 



1159 Murphy's, W. F.. Sons, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Blank books, made to order 
for actual use. P 77. 261 

1159-* Lippincott, J. B., & Co., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Blank books of their own 
manufacture. T 72. 261 

1160 Thomas, Chas. F., Wilmington, 
Del. — Index for public records, and mer- 
cantile accounts. P 76. 261 

1161 Kohler, Ignatius, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Samples of bookbinding; samples 
of hand-finished ornamental, artistical, 
tool-worked bibles and large royal photo- 
graph alburn^, holding from 600 to 1000 

(Hand-finished by Ig. Kohler 
261 

1161.* Holman, A. J., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Bookbinding and photograph 
albums. T 74 261 

1162 Burlock, Saml. D., & Co., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Bookbindings. T 73. 261 

1163 Walker, Evans, & Cogswell, 
Charleston, S C. — Biank books, law 
blank case. P 74. 261 

1163" Robinson, Savage & Co., Cleve- 
land, O. — Russia bound register books. 
( Ohio State Building. ) 261 

1164 Appleton, D., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Bookbinding. {Gallery.) T 

73- 261 
1164* Hinsdill, Henry M., Grand Rap- 
ids, Mich. — Office scratch-books. T 77. 

261 

1165 Sandford & Co., Cleveland, O. 
— Full Russia bank books. P 77. 261 

1165<* Beckett & Cervi, Cambridge, 
Mass. — Specimens of bookbinding. T 

74- 261 

1166 Siddall Bros., Philadelphia, Pa.-^ 

Vellum printing, conveyancers' envelopes, 
and job and book printing. P 74. 261 

1167 Lange, Little, & Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Wood cut, railroad, and job print- 
ing. T 78. 261 

1168 American Tract Society, New 
York, N. Y. — Bookbinding. T 76. 261 

1169 Oldach & Mergenthaler, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Bookbinders' work. T 75. 

261 

1170 Houghton, H. O., & Co., Riverside 
Press, Cambridge, Mass., Hurd & Hough- 
ton, New York. — Specimens of their pub- 
lications, in fine library and law bindings, 
among them the " Massachusetts Re- 
ports," in law calf; the " Butterflies of 
North America," in crushed levant and 
vellum ; " Smith's Unabridged Bible Dic- 
tionary," and " Knight's American Me- 
chanical Dictionary," in grained levant; 
the special feature being a copy of "Web- 
ster's Unabridged Dictionary," manufac- 
tured at the Riverside Press, in illumi- 
nated vellum. T 76, on the .pavilion 0/ 
the American Book Trade Association. 

261 

1171 Reed, A., & Co., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Ornamental bookbinding. T 74. 261 

1171/J New York Catholic Protectory, 
New York, N. Y. — Printing. V 53. 261 

1172 Lindsay & Blakiston, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Specimens of binding. T 73. 

261 

1173 Boorum & Pease, New York, 
N. Y— Blank books. P 75. 261 

For location of objects, indicated by letter and figure 



1174 Bradley & Gilbert, Louisville, 
Ky.-P 75. 

a Blank books, specimens of printing. 261 
b Bonnet boards, file paper boxes. 263 

1175 Kerr, N. M., & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Paper boxes, jewelers' findings. P 
75- 262 

1175a Richardson, J. N. .Boston, Mass. 
— Playing cards. P 78. 262 

1176 Dixon, Charles A., & Co., Phil- 
adelphia, Pa. — Engraved wedding and 
visitii.g cards, invitations, heraldic designs, 
and illuminations in monograms. J' 
75- 262 

1177 American Paper Box Co., Phil- 
adelphia, Pa. — Fancy paper boxes. P 
74 262 

1178 Porter & Bainbridge, New York, 
N. Y. — Cardboard, stationery, papeteries, 
etc. N 72. 262 

1179 Dennison & Co., Boston, Mass. — 
Jewelers' paper boxes, cards, tags, labels, 
seals, tissue papers, sealing wax; jewelers' 
and surgical cotton. P 75. 26? 

1180 Osborn, Bennet, Newark, N.J.— 
Paper boxes. P 73. 262 

1181 Dennison & Brown. Portland, 
Me. — Wood pulp and products, paper 
boxes, etc. P 77. 263 

1182 Cornells Shelton, Birmingham, 
Conn. — Folding paper boxes. P 74. 262 

1183 Crompton, John, & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Jewelers', druggists', and per- 
fumers' boxes. P 74. 262 

1184 Rhode Island Cardboard Co., 
Pawtucket, R. I. — Cardboard, cards for 
printers and photographers, manilla tag 
stock. P 74. 262 

1185 McClement Brothers, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Kmbossed business cards, em- 
bossed labels, cut and gummed, and im- 
pressions from notarial and society seals. 
P 74. 262 

1186 Nashua Card & Glazed Paper 
Co., Nashua, N. H. — Fancy paper boxes, 
colored paper and cardboard. P 74. 262 

1186'* Zennig, R. H.,&Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Fancy paper boxes. P 43. 262 

1187 Dougherty, A., New York, N. 
Y. — Playing cards. P 77. 262 

1188 Beck, Charles, Philadelphia, Pa. 
— P 76. 

a Cards, cardboard. 263 

b Fancy, colored, glazed, enameled, and 

embossed papers. 264 

1188' Scott, T. Seymour, & Bro., Phil- 
adelphia, Pa. — P 77. 
a Bonnet and carpet boards. 263 

b Paper carpet and building paper. 263 

1189 Davey, W. O., & Sons, Jersey 
City, N J.-P 77- 

a Binders trunk and box boards. 262 

b Oakum. 666 

1190 Stelwagon, Jos., & Sons, Phil- 
adelphia, Pa. — Raw roofing paper; pre- 
pared roofing and sheathing paper; car- 
pet and sheathing paper. P76. 263 

1193 Grice, Jas.,& Sons, Down ingtown, 
Pa. — Wrappers for paper manufactur- 
ers. P 77. 263 

1194 Gordon, A. Dunlop, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Building and manila concrete felts. 
P 74. 263 

1195 Case Brothers, South Manches- 
ter, Conn. — Paper boards. P 74. 263 

,see Key to Notation, p .25; ground plan, p. 26. 




Quality Unecpaled, 











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CAMDEN, N. J., 

OPPOSITE PHILADELPHIA, PA., 

SLATE MANTELS, 

AND PAINTERS' AND BUILDERS' SUPPLY DEPOT 



RS^Tkird and Vine, Camden, N« J. 
S. I*. KITTLE, 



MANUFACTURER OF 



Spring Beds and Bedding, 

Bed and Table Linen, Spiral Springs, Feathers, Hair, etc., etc. 
BUY WHERE A THING IS MADE. 





Half Border and Double Border 

Hotels, Steamboats, and the Trade Supplied. 

203 and 205 Canal Street, New York. 

See Goods in Main Building, P 52, No. 3223. 



$OLE /GENTS IN THE UNITED STATES. 




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PHILADELPHIA, 

COMERCIANTES COMISIONISTAS, 

NEGOCIANTES COMMISSIONAIRES, 
COMMISSION MERCHANTS, 

Receive on consignment West India and South America Pro- 
duce. Buy and Ship all sorts of American Pro- 
duce and Manufactures. 

ASPHALTUM FOR SALE. 



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IMPORTANT TO ADVERTISERS. 



THE UNITED PRESBYTERIAN, 

PUBLISHED AT PITTSBURGH, PA., 

Has a larger circulation than any Religious News- 
paper in the West, and, as an advertising 
medium, is unsurpassed. 

H. J. MURDOCH & CO., 

Editors and Proprietors. 



UNITED STATES. 



133 



Paper Manufactures, Firearms, Ammunition. 



1196 Barrett, Arnold, & Kimball, Chi- 
cago, 111. — P 76. 

a Aluminous and ornamental building pa- 
per. 263 
b Paper oil cloth. 264 

1197 Van Skelline.Theo., Brooklyn, N. 
Y. — Motto papers and motto flowers. P 
74. 264 

1 97<i Goth, Herman J., Bethlehem, 
Pa. — Oil-painted-washablewall paper. A. 
Goth & Co.'s patents improved. This 
paper is a m jst valuable invention, and 
as to beauty smoothness, durability, and 
cheapness, 1 is superior to oil-painted 
walls. P 39. 264 

1198 Dejonge, Louis, & Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Fancy colored, glazed, plated, 
enameled, varnished, embossed, and print- 
ed papers. P 74. 264 

1199 Beck, Fr.,&Co., 206 & 208 West 
Twenty-ninth street, New York, N. Y. — 
Wall papers. The goods exhibited by this 
firm are of two classes : one made by hand- 
printing alone, the other by machinery 
alone. In the former a great variety of 
colors can be used, matching furniture 
coverings and draperies, if desired, and, 
indeed, the appearance of watered silks, 
or satins, or rich embroidered stuffs, can be 
so closely imitated that the printed paper 
can scarcely be distinguished from the 
genuine fabric. The goods made by ma- 
chinery are commended for skill in work- 
manship, for graceful drawing in pattern, 
for a close resemblance to hand-printed 
papers, and for cheapness in price. P 
76. 264 

1200 Howell & Brothers, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Paper hangings, borders, fireboard 
prints, and window papers. P 76. 264 

1200" Spurr, Chas. W., Boston, Mass. 
— Wood hangings and marquetries. P 
73. 264 

1201 Howell & Bourke, Philadelphia, 
Pa.— Paper hangings and fresco decora- 
tions. P 59. 264 

1 202 Westerberg, Jefferson . & Co. , New 
York, N. Y. — Decorations and embossed 
gold papers. P 76. 264 

1203 Nagle, Cook, & Ewing, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Decorative paper hanging. T 
55. 264 

Military and Nava Armaments, Ord- 
nance, Firearms, and Hunting Ap- 
paratus. 

1204 Union Metallic Cartridge Co., 
Bridgeport; Conn. — Metallic shells, bul- 
lets, wads, and percussion caps; cartridge 
machinery. H 70. 265 

1205 Sparks, Thos. W., Philadelphia, 
Pa. —Drop-shot, mould, and conical balls. 

H 71. 265 

1206 Billings & Spencer Co., Hartford, 
C o 11 n. — Breechloading firearms. H 
72. 265 

1207 Remington, E., & Sons, Ilion, N. 
Y. — Firearms and ammunition, H67. 265 

1208 Smith & Wesson, Springfield, 
Mass. — Revolving firearms. H 69. 265 

1209 Colt's Patent Firearms Manufac- 
turing Co., Hartford, Conn. — Breech- 
loading military and sporting small-arms, 
and military and pocket revolvers for me- 
tallic ammunition. H 72. 265 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



1210 Gardner, Wm., Hartford, Conn.— 
Breechloading cannon, machine guns, 
magazine shoulder arms. H 70. 265 

1211 Forehand &Wadsworth, Worces- 
ter, Mass. — Revolving military and sport- 
ing firearm. H 71. 265 

1212 Rawbone.Thos., Newark, N.J.— 

Cartridge-creaser. H 72. 265 

1213 Whitney Arms Co. ,Whitneyville, 
Conn. — Breechloading military and sport- 
ing rifles, carbines, shotguns, revolvers, 
etc., with ammunition. H 68. 265 

1214 Sharps Rifle Co., Bridgeport, 
Conn. — Rifles. H 72. 265 

1215 Merchants' Shot Tower Co., Bal- 
timore, Md. — Drop and mould shot. Ca- 
pacity, one million bags per annum. Pat- 
ent improved style soft bar lead. H 71. 265 

1216 Burgess, Andrew, Owego, N.Y. — 

Magazine rifles for military and sporting 
purposes. H 68. 265 

1217 Goldmark, Joseph, New York, N. 
Y. — Percussion caps, primers, burglar 
alarm exploders, blasting detonators, me- 
tallic and paper cartridges, metal and pa- 
per boxes. H 71. 265 

1213 Lovell.John P., & Sons, Boston, 
Mass. — Revolvers. H 72. 265 

1219 Dana, Edw. A., Boston, Mass.— 
Expanding projectiles for rifled cannon. 
H 72. 265 

1220 Schoverling & Daly, New York, 
N. Y. — Hunting and target rifles, revol- 
vers, breechloading implements. H 70. 265 

1221 Winchester Repeating Arms Co., 
New Haven, Conn. — Magazine or repeat- 
ing military and sporting firearms, metallic 
cartridges for small arms. H 72 265 

1222 Wesson, Frank, Worcester, Mass. 

—Breechloading sporting and pocket tar- 
get rifles. H 70. 265 

1223 Rupertus, Jacob, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Revolvers and repeating pistols. 
H 70. 265 

1224 United States Cartridge Co., 

Lowell, Mass. — Metallic cartridges. 
Manufacturers of a perfect brass shell, 
central lire, solid head cartridge, capable 
of reloading many times; also, manufac- 
turers of central and rim lire ammunition, 
of all kinds. H 72. 26s 

1225 American Arms Co., Boston, Mass. 

— Double-barreled, breechloading shot- 
guns, and locks. H 72. 26* 

1226 Merwin, Hulbert, & Co., New 
York, N. Y. — Revolving firearms and 
magazine gun, military and sporting me- 
tallic cartridges. H 70. 265 

1227 Evans' Rifle Manufacturing Co., 
Mechanic Falls, Me. — Magazine rifle, 
carbine, and musket. H 70. 265 

1227" Clark & Sneider, Baltimore, Md. 
— Guns and parts of breechloading shot 
guns. H 71. 265 

1223 Willis, Aug. L., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Time and percussion shell fuse. H 
68. 265 

1229 Miller, Wm. Deeds, New York 
N. Y.— Firearms. H 70. 265 

1230 Schneelock, Otto, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
— Self-indicating target. H 70. 265 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



*34 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Weapons, Ammunition, Medicines. 



1231 Stevens, J.. & Co., Chicopee Falls, 
Mass. — Breechx lading shotguns, rifles, and 

pistols. They nowsuppty thoroughly well- 
made strong and close-shooting breech- 
'oading double shotguns, 10 or 12 gauge 
twist, §40.00; laminated steel, $45.00; ex- 
tra finish, (55.00. Their rifles and pocket 
rifles shoot with wonderful accuracy. Cir- 
culars and full particulars cm application 
to their agent, Charles Folsom, 53 Clum- 
bers street. New York, or H 71 Main 
Building. II 71. 265 

1232 Stoddard, Charles I., Washing- 
ton, D. C. — Cartridge-lo. Ting in 
H72. 



ing implement. 
265 

1233 Gatling, Richard J., Hartford, 
Conn. — Battery gun. This celebrated ma- 
chine gun lires from $00 to 1000 shots per 
minute, h:i> gre.it accuracy, and the larger 
calibres have an effective range of over 
two miles. Manufactured by the Galling 
Cum Company, at Hartford, Conn. H 
70. 266 

1234 Witty, Calvin, New York, N. Y.— 
Breechloading field cannon. H 69. 266 

1235 Nekervis, Wm., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Model of rarrott gun, with caisson 

complete. H ja. 266 

1236 South Boston Manufacturing Co., 
Boston, Mass, — Bronze and steel rifle 
cannon, boat howitzer. H 71. 266 

1237 Boon, B.. West Medford, Mass.— 
Miniature field artillery, limber, and field 
piece. H 72. 266 

1239 Ridgway, John, Heirs of, Boston, 
Mass.— -Revolving battery. H 69. 267 

1239' Stevens Institute of Technol- 
ogy, Hoboken, \ I. — Model of the Ste- 
vens battery. T 67. 267 

1239' Paulding, Kemble, & Co., Cold 
Spring, N. \. — Model of gun carriage. 
H 72. 267 

1240 Ames Manufacturing Co., Chico- 
pee, Mass. — United States regulation, 
masonic, and society swords. H 72. 268 

1241 Collins & Co., New York, N. Y.— 
Machetes, swords, bayonets, etc. N 
67. 268 

242 Gaylord Manufacturing Co., Chi- 
copee. Mass. — Presentation and society 
swords. N 70. 268 

1243 Wurfflein, Wm., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Parlor or gallery rifles and mechanical 
targets. H 7;. 269 

1244 Krider.John, Philadelphia, Pa.— H 

7-- 
a Guns, pistols. 269 

i Fishing tackle and sporting goods. 270 

1245 Providence Tool Co., Providence, 
R. I. — Breechloading rifles for military, 
target, and sporting purposes. Manufac- 
turers of " reabody-Martini" rifles, for 
military, target, and sporting purposes. 
The standard arm of Great Britain, noted 
for strength, accuracy, simplicity, and 
beauty; 1,500,000 shots have been fired 
at the factory from 300,000 of these riiles, 
without accident ; also manufacturers of 
heavy hardware, ship-chandlers' and sail- 
makers' hardware, nuts, bolts, hinges, etc. 
H 72. 269 

1246 Tryon, E. K., jr., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Muzzle loading rifles, shot- 
guns, revolvers, gunmakers* tools, etc. 
H 70. 269 

For location of objects, indicated by letter and figure 



1247 Harder, J., & Son, Lock Haven. 
Pa, — Single, double, and three-barrel 
guns. Manufacturers of all kinds of muz- 
zle-loading guns. H 71. 269 

1248 Parker, Chas., Meriden, Conn.— 
Double-barreled breechloading shot guns. 
H 70. 269 

1249 Harrington & Richardson, Wor- 
cester, Mass. — Revolving firearms with 
shell ejector. H ji. 269 

1250 Burton, Bethel, Brooklyn, N. Y.— 
Military and sporting magazine rifles, 
bayonets, portable cartridge reloader. 
H 72. 269 

Medicine, Surgery, Prothesis. 

1252 Boericke&Tafel, 635 Arch street, 
Philadelphia, Pa. — Official homeopathic 
medical preparations, books and periodi- 
cals. Manufacturing homeopathic phar- 
macists. Complete assortment of homeo- 
pathic medicines, in their different degrees 
and forms, for physicians, families and 
druggists; sugar of milk, pedets, c »srs, 
corks, vi.ds. Publishers oi homeopathic 
literature. N 50. 272 

1252j Planten. H., & Son, New York, 
N. Y. — Gelatine capsules. N 58. 272 

1253 Wallace Bros., Statesville, N. C. 
— Wholesale dealers in southern roots, 
herbs, barks. Bowers, seeds, etc., of fine 
quality. Orders solicited. N 58. 272 

1253<» Dick, Dundas, 35 & 87 Woos- 
ter street, New York. — Tasteless m -di- 
cines. These soft capsules are acknc pl- 
edged by the most eminent physicians a 
true method to administer nauseous medi- 
cines, which often detract from, if they do 
not destroy, the beneficial effects of some 
of the most valuable remedies prescribed. 
No patent or proprietary medicines are 
put up in soft capsules. Explanatory 
circulars free at every drug store in the 
United States. These capsules were ad- 
mitted to the last Paris Exposition. T 
50. 272 

1254 Seabury & Johnson, New York, 
N. Y.— Plasters. T 44. 272 

1255 Mitchell, Geo. E., Lowell, Mass. 
— Surgical, medicinal, and pharmaceutical 
plasters and plaster compounds, lung pro- 
tectors. N 53. 272 

1258 Fehr, Julius, Hoboken, N. J.— 
Compound talcum — baby powder. The 
hygienic dermal powder, useful for infants 
and adults, containing most valuable thera- 
peutic properties. N 52, 272 

1257 Randle.Wm.H., Baltimore, Md.— 
Botanical medicines. N 52. 272 

1258 Tims, Wm., Paterson, N. J.— 
Homeopathic pellets. N 52. 273 

1259 Wilson, B. O. & G. C, Boston, 

Mass. — Pressed medicinal herbs, leaves, 
flowers, seeds, roots, barks, etc. N 

52. 272 

1260 Smith's Homeopathic Pharmacy, 
New York, N. Y. — Homeopathic prepa- 
rations in tinctures, triturations, and glob- 
ules, cases for professional and family use. 
N 54. 273 

1261 Ayer, J. C, & Co., Lowell, Mass. 
— Cherry pectoral, cathartic pills, sarsa- 
parilla, ague cure, hair vigor. N 52. 272 

,see Key to Notation, p. 25 ; ground plan, p 26. 



UNITED STATES. 



Medicines, Surgical Appliances. 



135 



1262 Blair's, H. C, Sons, Philadelphia, 
Pa.-T 47. 

a Wheat food. 273 

b Fountain syringes. 274 

1263 Hance Bros. & White, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Conical plate drug mill and fil- 
tering apparatus. P 43. 274 

1263« Rohrbeck&Goebeler, New York, 
N. Y. — School air pump. N 55. 274 

1264 Bishop, Joaquin, Sugartown, 
Chester Co., Pa. — Platina crucibles, stills, 
bottles, blowpipe tubes, ignition tubes, 
etc. Manufacturers of platinum cruci- 
bles, ignition tubes, stills, bottles, wire, 
and articles used by analytical chem- 
ists ; refining and melting of scrap or na- 
tive grain platinum. Old platinum bought 
and taken in exchange. P 49. 274 

1265 Gilbert, Alfred A., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Medicine chest and saddlebags. 
N 51. 274 

1266 Hechelman, H. W., Allegheny 
City, Pa. — Anatomical preparations of 
human ear and eye. N 54. 275 

1266" Seaman, Louis Livingston, New 
York, N. Y. — Auscultatory percussor, for 
diagnosing. N 58. 275 

1266^ Longaker, H. D., Allentown, Pa. 
—Surgical and anatomical specimens of 
malignant tumors. T 47. 275 

1266<^ Bowen, Truman, Boston, Mass. 
— Casting in the lungs of a calf. N 54. 275 

1267 Mcllroy, T., New York, N. 
Y.- — Ins'alid, elevating, and fracture bed- 
steads, surgical operating and dissecting 
tables, oculists' and surgical operating 
chair. N 50. 276 

.267" Whittemore, Joshua, Wakefield, 
Mass. — Elastic crutches. H 72. 276 

1268 Condell, J., & Son, New York, N. 
Y.— Artificial limbs. N 58. 276 

1268« Vaughan, W. R., Council Bluffs, 
» la. — Delt trusses and supporters. N 58. 

276 

1269 Everett, B. C, Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Trusses, supporters, shoulder braces, 
elastic stockings, belts, and artificial limbs. 
N 56. 276 

1269" Shepard & Dudley, New York, 
N. Y. — Surgical instruments and ortho- 
pedic apparatus. N 58. 276 

1270 Taylor, Charles F., New 
York, N. Y. — Orthopedic apparatus and 
machines for local exercise. N 52. 276 

1270" Day, G. Hayden, Bennington, 
Vt. — Fracture splints. N 55. 276 

1271 Tiemann, Geo., & Co., No. 67 
Chatham street, New York, N. Y. — 
Manufacturers of surgical instruments and 
orthopedic appliances. Established in 
1826; branch store, 107 East Twenty- 
Eighth street, New York; steam factory, 
81, 83, and S5 Boerum street, Brooklyn, 
E. D. Exhibit a most complete and com- 
pact operating set, containing, in ten com- 
partments, over one hundred and eighty 
instruments, ample for every modern ope- 
ration; specimens of operating cases used 
in America; Heine's osteotome for resec- 
tion ; Tiemann & Co.'s new rotating-blade 
osteotome; Tiemann & Co.'s new appa- 
ratus for fracture of arm and leg ; anatomi- 
cal syringe ; Dawson's cautery battery, 
smallest battery known ; Tiemann & 
Co.'s patent and other aspirators ; patent 
steam atomizer ; patent automatic and ' 
Other hypodermic syringes ; laryngo- 

For classes « f exhibits, indicated by numbers 



scopes ; ophthalmologists', aurists', gyne- 
cologists', and other instruments; a va- 
riety of entirely new instruments of Amer- 
ican origin, etc., etc. All articles ex- 
hibited are Tiemann & Co.'s own manu- 
facture. Their catalogue, bound in cloth, 
numbering four hundred and twenty-six 
pages, and containing over fifteen hundred 
engravings, can be obtained in New York 
for thecostof binding — seventy-five cents. 
N 51. 276 

1271«' Newbauer, Wm. G., Long Island 
City, N. Y. — Medical-plaster spreading 
machine. P 47. 27? 

1272 Marks, A. A., New York, N. Y.— 
Artificial limbs, india rubber hands and 
feet. N 58. 276 

1272<* Lee, Benjamin, Philadelphia. 
Pa. — Apparatus for the treatment of spinal 
curvatures. N 56. 276 

1273 Woods, J. T., Toledo, O— Splint 
for leg and thigh. N 59. 276 

1273<* Ahl, David, Newville, Pa.— 
Adaptable porous splints. P 71. 276 

1274 Pilling, Geo. P., Philadelphia, Pa. 
■ — Gold, silver, and plated surgical instru- 
ments. N 52. 276 

1275 Mervine, S. P., jr., Philadelphia, 
Pa.— Gynecological apparatus. N 52. 276 

1276 Gemrig, J. H., Philadelphia, Pa. 
—Surgical instruments and appliances. 
N 57. 276 

1277 Perry, Vincent, Germantown, Pa. 
— Elastic bandages for surgical purposes. 
N 57. 276 

1278 National Surgical Institute, In- 
dianapolis, Ind. — Surgical and mechani- 
cal appliances, splints, operating chairs, 
crutches, supporters, and trusses. N 
56. 276 

1279 Penfield, E. C, & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Trusses, etc. N 59. 276 

1280 Elastic Truss Co., New York, N. 
Y. — Elastic trusses and abdominal sup- 
porters. N 56. 276 

1281 Blanck, Wm., & Son, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Artificial limbs and appliances. 
N 58. 276 

1283 Leiner, M., New York, N Y — 

Surgical instruments, ear cleaners, filter- 
ing racks. P 66. 277 

1284 Rhodes, Isaac M., Hancock, Mich 
— Easy chair, invalid bed, and fracture ap 
paratus combined. N 59. 271. 

1285 Clement, Richard, Philadelphia, 
Pa.— Artificial limbs. N 58. 276 

1286 Horn, W. H., & Bro., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Trusses, abdominal supporters, 
etc. N 59. 276 

1287 Darrach, S. A., Newark, N. J.— 
Wheel crutch and attachments; vulcan- 
ized rawhide spine support. N 58. 276 

1288 Goodier, John, Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Lever and shield trusses for ruptures. 
N 58. 276 

1289 Crandall, Chas. J., New York, N. 

Y. — Crutches. N 56. 276 

1290 Wickett & Bradley, New York, 
N. Y. — Artificial limbs. N 57. 276 

1290<* Beckel, August, & Son, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Crutches. 276 

1291 Hinkle & Mayon, San Francisco, 
Cal. — Surgical and mechanical appliances, 
splints, operating chairs, crutches, sup- 
porters, and trusses. N 56. 276 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



136 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Medical and Surgical Appliances, Tools. 



1292 Handy & Boland, Atlanta, Ga.— 
Surgical and mechanical appliances, 
splints, operating chairs, crutches, sup- 
porters, and trusses. N 56. 276 

1293 Kolbe, D. W., Philadelphia, Pa. 
—Surgical and orthopedical instruments; 
artificial limbs. N 53. 276 

1294 Triumph Truss Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Truss and supporter. N 53. 276 

1295 Kern, Horatio G., Philadelphia, 
l'a. — Surgical and dental instruments. N 
56. 2 -6 

1296 Foster, James A., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Artificial limbs. These limbs are 
manufactured at Philadelphia, Pa. ; Cin- 
cinnati, O. ; St. Louis, Mo. ; Chicago, 
111. ; and Detroit, Mich. Illustrated de- 
scriptive pamphlets free. N 53. 276 

1297 Pingree, Luther F., Portland, Me. 
— Artificial limbs. N 53. 276 

1298 Otto, F. G., & Sons, New York, N. 
Y. — Surgical instruments and orthopedi- 
cal appliances. N 53. 276 

1299 Bartlett, Butman, & Packer, Bos- 
ton, Mass. — Trusses. N 51. 276 

1300 Frees, C. A., New York, N. Y.— 
Artificial limbs arid extensions. N 56. 276 

1301 Palmer, B. Frank, LL.D., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — New patent leg and arm, 
safety socket united to the stump, secur- 
ing positive comfort. Original patent, 
1846; new patent, perfected, 1873. New 
automatic system, for universal motion, 
power, and sound applied to writing, 
printing, music, etc. Original writing 
machine (type-writer) made in 1851, per- 
fected in 1876. N 54. 276 

1302 Seeley, I. B., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Hard rubber trusses, abdominal support- 
ers, pile instruments, elastic surgical ho- 
siery, bandages, etc. N 53. 276 

1303 McElroy, P. J., East Cambridge, 
Mass. — Glass and family syringes, feed- 
ing and drinking tubes, nipple shields, 
medicine droppers, etc. N 51. 276 

1304 Miller, Jas. S., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Trusses and braces. N 58. 276 

1305 Rowand, John R., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Gynaecological apparatus. N51. 276 

1307 Allen & Johnson, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Surgical and mechanical appliances, 
splints, operating chairs, crutches, sup- 
porters, and trusses. N 56. 276 

1308 Bethell, John P., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Surgical and gynaecological appara- 
tus; artificial steel leg. N 57. 276 

1309 Philadelphia Truss Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — 1 russes, supporters, shoulder 
braces, elastic stockings, belts; combina- 
tion truss and supporter. N 57. 276 

1310 Gunning, Thomas Brian, 34 East 
Twenty-first street, New York, N. Y. — 
Fractured jaw appliances, including Sec- 
retary Seward's ; illustrating heads ; cleft 
palate appliances; teeth plates; regulating 
plates. N 51. 276 

1311 Spillman, Henry, New Orleans, 
La. — Trusses, supporters, and shoulder 
braces. N 58. 276 

1312 Davis, James T., New York, N. 
Y. — Artificial human eyes. N 54. 276 

1313 Teufel, J. J., office and factory, 
No. 103 South Eighth street, Philadel- 



phia, Pa. — N. 54. 

a Surgical instruments. 

b Cental instruments. 



1314 Codman & Shurtleff, Boston, 
Mass.— N 57. 

a Surgical instruments, apparatus and appli- 
ances. 276 

b Dental instruments, furniture, and mate- 
rials; laboratory tools, etc. 277 

1315 Justi, H. D., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Artificial teeth, tools, and materials for 
their manufacture. N 54. 277 

1316 Johnson & Lund, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Artificial teeth, corundum wheels, 
gold foil, tooth powders, amalgams, dental 
instruments and materials. N 39. 277 

1316<* Neve, Edward, Omaha, Neb.— 
Artificial teeth. N 58. 277 

1317 Wardte, Thos., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Artificial teeth and models. N 58. 277 

1317" Chapman, John Winslow, Hy- 
annis, Mass. — Artificial teeth. N 58. 277 

1318 Brown, E. Parmly, Flushing, N. 
Y. — Gold fillings in human teeth, dentists' 
cases, dental improvements. N 57. 277 

1319 White, Samuel S.. Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Artificial teeth, instruments, cnairs, 
dental engines, stools, lathes, brackets, 
spittoons, gold foils, corundum wheels, etc. 
N 55. 277 

1320 White, Chas. A., Philadelphia, 
Pa — Celluloid apparatus and dental flasks, 
process of forming sets of artificial teeih, 
artificial dentures. N 56. 277 

1321 Metcalf, David H., Battle Creek, 
Mich. — Tinman's pattern sheets and 
squares. N 66. 28c 

1322 Allen, J., & Son, New York, N .Y. 
— Artificial dentures. N 57. 277 

1323 Abbey, Cha"s., & Sons, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Dentists' fine gold foil, soft 
or non-adhesive and adhesive. Our 
specialty for fifty years. N 58. 277 

1324 Bonwill, W. G. A., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Electro-magnetic mallet for filling 
teeth, carving marble, chasing metals, *ud 
as an autographic printing press; dental 
chair and engine. N 59. 277 

1325 Taylor, J. Hare, Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Tooth paste, etc. N 57. 177 

1326 War die, S., Cincinnati, O.— 
Specimens of dentistry. N 58. 277 

1327 Neall, Daniel W., Camden, N. J.— 

Porcelain teeth. N 57. 277 

1329 Crowther, D. W., Hagerstown, 
Md. — Mechanical and operative dentistry. 
N 58. 277 

1330 Scott, Quincy A., Pittsburg, Pa. 
— Atmospheric disk for holding artificial 
teeth in the mouth, dental specimens, 
dentrifice. N 56. 277 

1331 Ludwig, Schmidt, & Mohl, Hous- 
ton, Texas. — Enamel; specimens of teeth. 
N 52. 277 

1332 Valleau, William, jr., New York, 
N. Y.— Gold and silver leaf, gold and pla- 
tina filling for dentists' use. N 63. 277 

1334 Cutter, Ephraim, Cambridge, 
Mass. — Adjustable chair for invalids. N 



53. 



278 



Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery, Me- 
tallic Products. 



1335 Collins & Co., New York, N. Y. 
— Cast steel tools ; sledges. N 67. 280 

276 . 1336 Elgin National Watch Co., Elgin, 

277 111. — Watchmakers' tools. P 67. 280 
For location of objects, indicated by letter and figure, see Key to Notation, p. 25; ground plan, p 26. 



UNITED STATES. 



137 



Hardware, Tools, Cutlery. 



1336" Shepardson, H. S., & Co., 
Shelbarn Falls, Mass. — Diamond, pod, 
and screw driver bits, nail sets, gimlets, 
tool cases, etc. H 68. 280 

1337 Douglas Axe Manufacturing Co., 
Boston, Mass. — Axes, hatchets, adzes, 
picks, etc. N 67. 280 

1338 Pugh, Job T., Philadelphia, Pa. 

— Screw augers and anger bits. Known 
as an old established manufacturer of 
augers and bits; established 1774; a 
descendant of the inventor of the screw 
auger. These augers are known to all who 
use them, as the old hand-made auger, 
thereby gaining great durability. N 
72. 280 

1338" Ernst & Elterich, Jersey City, 
N. J.— Tools. N 68. 280 

1339 Conard, A. & I., Whitemarsh, Pa. 
— Cast steel wood-boring implements. P 
71. 280 

1339" Eagle Square Manufacturing 
Co., South Shaftsbury, Vt. — Boring ma- 
chines, squares, and rules. P 78. 280 

1340 Elmira Nobles' Manufacturing 
Co., Elmira, N. V. — Carpenters' and ship- 
wrights' tools. N 71. 280 

1340" Buck, Charles, Milbury, Mass. 
— Edge tools. N 71. 2S0 

1341 Quint, S. H.,& Son, Philadelphia, 

Pa. — Stencils, stamps, checks, tags, etc. ; 
metallic pattern letters, for raised lettering 
oc castings, names, addresses, etc. H 
71 280 

1341^ Genkinger, Adolph, Newark, 
N. J. — Tools, etc. N 68. 280 

1342 Carter, Edwd., Troy, N. Y.— 
Nickel-plated goods ; planes, mechanics' 
tools. P 69. 280 

1342" Howell, S. J., Orange, Mass.— 
Polishing lathes and wheels, tweezers, 
saw frames. N 68. 280 

1343 Stanley Rule & Level Co., New 
Br. tain, Conn. — Rules, levels, squares, and 
carpenters' tools. N 68. 280 

1343" Holland, James C, New York, 
N. Y.— Self-threading surgical and sewing 
machine needles, sail and packing needles. 
F 71. 280 

1 344 Billings & Spencer Co., Hartford. 
Conn. — Drop forgings, machinists' small 
tools; sewing machine shuttles. H 72. 280 

1344" Bossard, H., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Watchmaker's slide rest. N 43. 280 

1345 Eddy, Geo. M., & Co., Brooklyn, 
N. Y. — Fine steel band saws and tempered 
steel springs. N 57. 280 

1345" Fry's Bookbinder's Stamp & 
Tool Manufactory-, Philadelphia, Pa. — 
Stamps and tools for the embellishment 
of books. T 75. 280 

1346 Rose, Wm., & Bros., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Bricklayers', plasterers', 
moulders' and saddlers' tools. N 72. 280 

1346" Douglass Manufacturing Co., 
New York, N. Y. — Mechanics' tools, cut- 
ting and boring implements. N 70. 280 

1347 Colton, Alfred J., Philadelphia, 
Pa.— Stair hand-rail planes and double- 
edge outers, carpenters' moulding planes. 
N 69 280 

1348 Pratt, Jas. T., & Co., New York, 

N. Y. — Tool chests for amateurs or me- 
chanics. N 68. 280 
For classes of exhibits, indicate! ! iy numbers 



1349 Maltby,Curtiss,&Co.,NewYork, 
N. Y.— Nail puller. B 77. 280 

1350 Kohler, Martin, Philadelphia, Pa. 

— Knee-rest for tailors. N 70. 280 

1351 Carter, Henry, New York, N. Y. 
— Moulders' and plasterers' tools. N 70. 280 

1352 Sinsz, Philip, Baltimore, Md.— 
Clazicrs' diamonds, machinery for circular 
and oval cutting, engravers' points, carbon 
tools. N 68. 2S0 

1353 King,Josiah,&Son,NewYork,N. 
Y. — Planes and tools for wood workers. 
N71. 280 

1354 Booth, John, & Son, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Carpenters' tools and sundries. N 
69. 280 

1355 Barton, D.R., Tool Co. .Rochester, 
N. Y. — Mechanics' edge tools. N 70. 280 

1356 American Shovel Co., Birming- 
ham, Conn. — Shovels and scoops. P 68. 280 

1357 Johnson, Wm.,Hedenberg Works, 
Newark, N. J. — Carpenters' and other 
mechanics' tools and hardware. N 69. 280 

1358 Hampton, Chas. F., Ardmore, Pa. 
— Augers and bits. N 71. 280 

1359 Ten Eyck Axe Manufacturing Co., 
Cohoes, a. Y.- — Axes, carpenters' edge 
tools, etc. N 68. 280 

1360 White, Wm., Newark, N. J.— 
Axes, hatchets, adzes, bush hooks, stone 
hammers, picks, etc.; carriage shaft-coup- 
lings. P 71. 280 

1361 Selsor, Geo., & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Hammers, edge and railroad tools, 
coffee mills, slaw cutters, tacks, and nails. 
N 68. 280 

1362StarToolCo.,Middletown,Conn.— 
Machinists' and carpenters' tools; squares, 
bevels, gauges, standard steel rules, etc. ; 
blind trimmings. These goods are of the 
finest finish; the squares are perfectly 
accurate and of different varieties, adapted 
to the wants of workers in wood or iron ; 
the rules are graduated on spring-tempered 
steel, and are made only by this company. 
P 67. 280 

1362" Gardam, William, & Son, New 
York, N. Y. — Index plates, dividing and 
drilling machines. N 68. 280 

1363 Snell Manufacturing Co., Fisk- 
dale. Mass. —Augers, auger bits, and boring 
machines. P 71. 28c 

1364 Buck Bros., Riverlin Works. Mil- 
bury, Mass. — Shank and socket firmer 
chisels and gouges, plane irons, screw dri- 
vers, nail sets, etc. N 69. 280 

1365 Maydole, D., & Co., Norwich, N. 
Y. — Cast steel hammers. N 71. 280 

1366 Foerster & Kraenter, Newark, 
N.J. —Tools. N 68. 280 

1367 Davis Level & Tool Co., Spring- 
field, Mass. — Adjustable levels and planes 
and iron planes. P 71. 280 

1368 DeWitt, Morrison, & Kelley, Phil- 
adelphia, Pa. — Carpenters', millwrights', 
gaslitters', pump, and car builders' ma- 
chine and auger bits. These are the cele- 
brated arrow brand for boring all kinds of 
wood. P 71. 280 

1369 Shepherd & Lloyd, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Scales, glass cutters , lard presses, and 
hardware specialties. N 71. 280 

1370 Rowland, B.,& Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Shovels, spades, and scoops ; drain- 
ing and ditching tools. N 71. 280 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



»38 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Hardware, Tools, Cutlery. 



1371 Yerkes & Plumb, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Edge tools, hammers ; railroad, min- 
ing, and blacksmiths' sledges. N 70. 280 

1372 Bailey, Leonard,& Co., Hartford, 
Conn. — Bench planes, try squares, bevels. 
N 68. 280 

1373 Mayo, M. C, Boston, Mass.— 
Plane. P 71. 280 

1374 Miller, Edward, & Co. Meriden, 
Conn. — N 48. 

a Machine oilers. 280 

b Tinners' hardware. 284 

1375 Bemis & Call Hardware & Tool 
Co., Springfield, Mass. — Machinists' tools. 
P 72. 280 

1376 Newton, C. C, Dunkirk, N. Y.— 
Twisted drill taps, dies, and reamers. T 
60. 280 

1377 Ives, W. A.,&Co., New Haven, 
Conn. — Wood-boring implements, bit bra- 
ces. N 72. 280 

1378 Mills, E.,& Co., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Braces, bits .bevels, screwdrivers, spoke- 
shaves, squares, and saw pads. P 68. 280 

1370 Donaldson, J. W., Massillon, 
Ohio. — Block stamps for stamping gar- 
ments for braiding and embroidery. P 
68. 280 

1380 Bailey Wringing Machine Co., 
New York, N. Y. — Metallic bench planes, 
spokeshaves, box scrapers, etc. N 69. 280 

1381 Klein, Logan, & Co., Birmingham 
Tool Manufactory, Birmingham, Pa. — 
Picks, mattocks, fire shovels, etc. N 71. 280 

1382 Crossman, A. W., & Son, West 
Warren, Mass. — Carpenters' hand tools. 
N 70. 280 

1383 Nixon, G. W. C, New York, 
N. Y. — Engravers' tools. N 68. 280 

1384 Ohio Tool Co., Columbus, O.— 
Planes, screws, edge tools, plane irons, 
handles, etc. N 71. 280 

1385 Palmer, Wm. F., Berry street, 
bet. Fourth & Fifth streets, San Fran- 
cisco, Cal. — Edge tools. All tools war- 
ranted of excellent cutting qualities. N 
70. 280 

1385a Rue, Theodore, Philadelphia. 
Pa. — Stencils and tools, nickel-plated 
signs and numbers, steel stamps. T 
54. 280 

1386 Taylor, Thomas, cor. Eddy & 
Friendship streets, Providence, R.I., P.O. 
box 993. — Bloodstone burnishers. Blood- 
stone burnishers and reflectors made to 
erder. N 71. 280 

1387 Smyth& Pennington, Paterson.N. 

J. — Files and rasps. N 69. 280 

1388 Whitney Manufacturing Co., 
South Ashburnam, Mass. — Tools used in 
manufacturing chairs. W 50. 280 

1389 Franklin, Mrs. Esther P., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Marking stencils and brand- 
ing irons. T 58. 280 

1390 Sandusky Tool Company, San- 
dusky, O. — Planes, plane irons, bench 
and hand screws, chisel and file handles. 
P 71. 280 

Mass. — 
280 



1391 Hopkins, C, Waltham, 

Watchmakers' tools. N 68. 
For location of objects, indicated by letter and figure, see Key to Notation, p. 25 ; ground plan, p. 26. 



1392 Tower, John J., New York, N. Y. 
— N 68. 

a Carpenters' planes, wrenches, adjustable 
clamps. 280 

b Handcuffs and police implements, pad- 
locks. 284 

1393 Harrison & Kellogg, Troy, N. Y. 
— N68. 

a Screw wrenches. 280 

b Plain, tinned, japanned, and nickel-plated 

malleable iron castings to' order, in all 

varieties; extra refined air-furnace irons. 

(Low freights open all the year.) 283 

1394 Wills, Edwin S., Philadelphia, 
Pa.— N 69. 

a Tools. 280 

b Wood screws, etc. 284 

1395 Miller's Falls Co., Miller's Falls, 
Mass.— P 71. 

a Mechanics' tools. 280 

b Hardware. 284 

1396 Lloyd, Supplee & Walton, Phil- 
adelphia, Pa. — P 70. 

a Hollow auger, spokeshave. 280 

b Locks. 284 

1397 Vatterlein, John, Plainfield, N. 
J.-N69. 

a Carpenters' gauges. 280 

b Gate hardware. 284 

1398 Lowentrant, P., Newark, N. J. 
— N 70. 

a Mechanics' tools. 280 

b Hardware. 284 

1399 Hart, Bliven, & Mead Manufac- 
turing Co., New York, N. Y. — P 70. 

a Carpenters' tools. 280 

b Carpenters', saddlers', and carriage hard- 
ware ; gong door bells. 284 

1400 Hotchkiss's Sons, Bridgeport, 
Conn. — N 72. 

a Hand drills, saw sets, currycombs. 280 
b Pruning shears. 281 

c Harness snaps, bull rings. 284 

1401 Beaver Falls Cutlery Co., Beaver 

FalL, Pa. — Table, pocket, and miscellan- 
eous cutlery. Special exhibits, large 
carving knife and fork, nine and a half 
feel long, cost *i 500 ; revolving knife, with 
three hundred and sixty-live blades. N 
70. 281 

1402 Barney, E. H., Springfield, Mass. 
— Skates, perforating stamp, show case 
and counter combined. Barney & Berry's 
celebrated "Club All-clamp and Rink 
Skates," patented 1859, 1866, 1868, 1873. 
I show the advantage of a screw fastening 
for operating clamps on metal-topped 
skates ; also, originality of the designs, 
fine quality, workmanship, and finish. P 
68. 2S1 

1403 Will & Finck, San Francisco, 
Cal. — California carving sets and cutlery, 
bar tools. P 71. 281 

1404 Union Hardware Co., Wolcott- 
ville, Conn. — Skates, skate straps, tool 

"handles, wood turning, dog collars, etc. 
N 69. '281 

1405 Badger, Benj. F., Charlestown, 
Mass. — Razor strops. Leading styles, 
" Genuine Emersons," established 1810 ; 
" Souvenir," for presentation ; " German 
Bch," with no n -ex t e ns ib 1 e base; 
" Badger's super-quality ;" " Patent X ;" 
"Square." N 72. 281 

1406 Goldschmidt, Herrmann, New 
York, N. Y. — Razor strops. N 71. 281 



UNITED STATES. 



139 



Hardware, Cutlery, Metallic Ornaments. 



1407 Florence Sewing Machine Co., 

Florence, Mass. — Skates. N 71. 281 

1408 Herder, L., & Son, Philadelphia, 

Pa. — Shears and scissors. N 69. 281 

1409 Russell, John, Cutlery Co., Green 
River Works, New York, N. Y. — Table 
cutlery, butchers', hunters', painters', and 
druggists' knives, etc. N 67. 281 

1410 Shipley, Howard W., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Pocket cutlery. P 71. 2S1 

1411 Seymour, Henry, & Co., New 
York, N. Y. — Tailors', bankers', and 
sheep shears, trimmers, and scissors. 
N 71. 281 

1412 Evans, W. D., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Razor strops and oilstone 
hone. N 72. 281 

1413 Meriden Cutlery Co., New York, 
N. Y.— Table cutlery. N 69. 281 

1414 Holley Manufacturing Co., Lake- 
ville, Conn. — Pocket cutlery. P 71. 2S1 

1415 Lamson & Goodnow Manufactur- 
ing Co., Shelburne Falls, Mass. — Table 
and butchers' cutlery. N 70. 281 

1416 United States Steel Shear Co., 
West Meriden, Conn. — Solid cast steel 
scissors and shears. N 71. 281 

1417 Miller Bro. Cutlery Co., West 
Meriden, Conn. — Pocket cutlery. N 

70. 281 

1418 Heinisch's, R., Sons, Newark, 
N. J. — Tailors' shears, scissors, and 
trimmings. N 69. 281 

1419 Wiss,J., Newark, N. J.— Cutlery, 
shears, and scissors, hand and pole pruning 
shears. P 68. 281 

1420 Plimpton, J. L., New York, N. Y. 

— Parlor skates. P 71. 281 

1421 Friedman & Lauterjing, New 
York, N. Y — Razors. P 70. 281 

1422 Funke, Leopold, St. Louis, Mo.— 
Knife with three hundred and sixty-six 
blades. T 60. 281 

1423 Robbins, Clark & Biddle, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Cutlery. N 43. 281 

1424 Gesswein & Reichhelm, New 

York, N. Y. — Polishing implements and 
materials. N 70. 281 

1425 Northfield Knife Co., Northfield, 
Coin. — Pocket cutlery. N 71. 281 

1426 Breeden & Nelke, New York, 

N. Y. — Spring scissors and shears. P 

71. 281 

1427 Goodell Company, Antrim, N. H. 
— Cutlery and shoe knives. N 71. 281 

1428 Marx Bros., New York, N. Y.— 

Folding pocket scissors. N 69. 281 

1429 Winslow, Samuel, Worcester, 

Mass. — Skates. H 71. 281 

1430 Brady, Edward, Philadelphia, Pa. 
— U 63. 

a Metal boot fastening. 281 

b Model of iron fort. 283 

1431 Willis, Aug. L., Philadelphia, 
Pa.— Ice creeper. H 71. 281 

1432 Peck & Snyder, New York, N. Y. 
— Skates. H 71. 281 

1433 New York Knife Co., Walden, 
N. Y. — Table, pen, and pocket cutlery. 
N 67 281 

1433« Louis, Julius, & Co., Jefferson- 
vi'le, Ind.— Oilstones. N 6S. 282 

Fot classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



1434 Mitchell, J. E., Philadelphia, Pa. 

■ — Carpenters', engravers', opticians', and 
cutlers' grindstones ; oilstones, razor hones, 
etc. P 67. 282 

1434« Boyd & Chase, New York, N. Y. 
— Arkansas and Washita oilstone. N 69. 

282 

1434* Zucker & Levett, New York, 
N. Y. — Hard and soft rouge and composi- 
tion for polishing metals. T 53. 28? 

1435 Baeder, Adamson, & Co., Phila 
delphia, Pa.— N 68. 

a Sand and emery paper, emery cloth, 
emery, corundum, flint. 281 

b Glue. 652 

c Curled hair. 669 

1435* Nittinger, Edward, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Quartz paste fci sharpening 
knives, etc. T 52. 282 

143 5-'' Tucker, Geo., New York, N. Y.— 
Polishing compositions. N 68. 282 

143 be White, T. R., Philadelphia, Pa — 
Sandilene, for cleaning marble, metal, 
glass, etc. T54. 282 

1436 Harrison, W. H., & Bros., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Low and elevated firegrates, 
fenders, fireplaces, etc. T52. 283 

1436" Garland, Benj., Philadelphia 
Pa. — Iron bridge and fence railings. Y 
62. 283 

1437 Dixon, Thos. S., & Sons, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Grates, fenders, fireplace 
fittings, and gas logs. T 49. 283 

1437.* Manly, M. M., & Son, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Wrought iron hand rails, 
mouldings, and bridge railings. T 60. 283 

1438 Jackson, Wm. H., & Co., New 
York, N. Y. — Grates, fenders, fireplaces,, 
fire irons, and fancy coal boxes. N 67. 2S3 

1439 Lalance & Grosjean Manufacture 
ing Co., New York, N. Y. — Stamped iron 
culinary ware. T 68. 2S3 

1440 Reyburn, Hunter,&Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Weather vanes. N 62. 283 

1441 Tin Plate Decorating Co., New 
York, N. Y. — Decorated tin plates, boxes, 
cans, etc. N 70. 283 

1442 Miller &Krips, 716 & 718 Cherry 
street, Philadelphia, Pa. — Plain and or- 
namental bronze; white bronze, brass, 
German silver, and zinc castings. Also, 
sole manufacturers of bronze reliefs in a 
new style of mounting ; bronze reliefc 
made to order, from life or photograph. 
P 72. 283 

1443 Demuth,Wm.,& Co., 501 Broad- 
way, New York, N. Y. — Show figures in 
metal and wood, meerschaum and brier 
pipes, with rubber and amber mouthpieces; 
smokers' articles in general. P 69. 283 

1444 Mott, J. L., Iron Works, New 
York, N. Y.— Fountains, vases, statuary, 
settees, aquaria, aquarium fountains, 
drinking fountains, candelabra, lamp pil- 
lars, crestings, castings, railings, gates, 
summer houses, band stands, stable fix- 
tures, etc. N 54. 283 

1445 Paxon, Comfort & Co. New York, 
N. Y. — Zinc monuments. T 64 and out- 
side. 283 

1446 Woods, Sherwood, & Co., Lowell, 
Mass. — White lustral wire ware, compris- 
ing an extensive line of household, table, 
and fancy goods, such as fruit, cake and 
jewel baskets, tea and coffee strainers, 
castors, toilet articles, etc. N 72. 283 

t end of entries, sec Classification, pp. 27-4^. 



140 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Wrought and Cast Metal Work, Hardware. 



1447 Ansonia Brass & Copper Co.. 
Ansonia, Conn. — Brass and nickel-plated 
kettles. N 57. 2S3 

1448 Rohrman, J. Hall, & Son, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Tea, coffee, and spice cad- 
dies ; water coolers and decorated japanned 
tinware. P 70. 283 

1449 Hussey, C. G., & Co., Pittsburg, 
Pa. — Copper sheet, circle, and bottoms; 
planished and ingot copper, copper light- 
ning rods, sheet brass, brass kettles. N 
72- 283 

1450 Champion Fence Co., Kenton, 
O. — Wrought and malleable iron fence 
and gate. The advantages claimed for 
the champion iron fence are : 1st — The 
longitudinal rail is rolled in T shape, 
thus giving the greatest lateral strength, 
also horizontal strength, when put up in 
fence, without bolts, rivets, or forging 
whatever, leaving the iron as it comes 
from the rolls. 2d — As the arched or 
cylindrical form of the iron resists the 
greatest strain, the pickets are roiled con- 
cave, convex, with a flange on each side, 
forming the strongest picket that can be 
made from the same amount of iron. 3d — 
The ornaments used, together with the 
different connecting parts, are made of 
refined malleable iron, or stamped from 
wrought iron plates, and of any desired 
form, and at one-tenth the cost of making 
them at the forge. 4th — The pickets are 
driven into the ornaments and passed to 
nearly the top of the picket, at the rear of 
the ornaments. There are lugs and clips, 
which are clinched, combining ornament 
and picket together, forming a strong and 
durable top-head for the picket. 5th— The 
fence is put together with clips; these are 
slipped on the T rail, and the sides of the 
ornaments form circles, or segments of 
circles, thus rendering them adjustable to 
any and all grades or angles. 6lh — The 
panels are connected with a compound 
clamp, which holds them firmly together, 
at the same time allowing for the expan- 
sion and contraction of the iron. 7th — That 
we have in the combination of our rail and 
picket the strongest and most ornamental 
fence that can be made, from the same 
amount of material. 8th — That we can, 
by our adjustable posts, keep our fence in 
perfect line; also, that we can set the 
fence upon coping or stone walk of any 
grade, the same as upon our iron founda- 
tion. 9th — That we can pack the fence 
for shipment, in compact bundles, and put 
it upon the ground as conveniently as a 
wooden fence can be put up. 10th — That 
we manufacture the fence without the use 
of any cosily and cumbersome machinery, 
being virtually made when the iron comes 
from the foundry and the rolls, nth — The 
base upon which the fence is set is of cast 
iron, eighteen inches wide at the bollom, 
and six inches at the top; twenty-eight 
inches 'n length, which is set in the ground; 
upon this foundation is placed a wrought 
iron post, adjustable front and rear, and 
also adjustable at the top, while at the 
bottom it would be stationary, or Z'ice 
versa. Upon this post we also adjust the 
height of the fence. One of the Beauties 
of our invention is, that we make a fence 
that looks light, yet strong and durable. 
( Ohio State Building.') 283 

1451 Bevin Bros. Manufacturing Co. 
East Hampton, Conn. — N -jz. 

a Bell metal kettles. 283 

b Bells. 284 

For location of objects, indicated by letter and fij 



1452 Armbruster, Jacob H., , Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Organ and sash weights. (Or- 
gan, East Gallery.) 284 

1453 Yale Lock Manufacturing Co.. 
Stamford, Conn. — Bocks, ornamental 
bronze hardware, post-office boxes. P 
72. 284 

1453" Bray, Edw. L., Boston, Mass.— 
Balance spring curtain fixtuie (East 
Gallery.) 284 

1454 Stewart & Mattson, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Building hardware, locks, door 
knobs and trimmings. N 69. 284 

1454" Dexter Spring Co., Hulton, Pa. 
— Carriage springs. T 60. 284 

1455 Nock, Geo. W., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Locks and padlocks. N 70. 284 

1455" Cleveland Steel Horseshoe Co., 
Cleveland. O. — Steel horseshoes and bars, 
hand shoe formers. T 59. 284 

1456 Trenton Lock & Hardware Co., 
Philadelphia, Pa. — Patent lever and 
spring, with corrugated bolt door locks, 
latches, knobs, and other hardware. N 
68. 2S4 

1456<* Adams, Wm. R. M., New York 
N. Y. — Door bolt and chain check. N 
72. 284 

1457 Shannon, J. B., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Hand-m^de locks and building hard- 
ware. N 72. 284 

1457" Smith & Egge, Bridgeport, Conn. 
— Padlocks, hasps, chains, etc. N 70. 284 

1458 Wells & Hope Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa.— Metallic show cards and advertising 

signs ; decorative glass printing, etc. P 
72. 284 

1458" Stafford Manufacturing Co., 
New York, N. Y. — Stencil combinations, 
machine CU( alphabets and figures; key- 
rings, checks, and badges. N 69. 284 

1459 Corbin, P. & F., New Britain, 
Conn. — House trimmings and miscellane- 
ous hardware. N 72. 284 

1459" Brooke, E.& G., Birdsboro', Pa. 
— Nails. T 67. 2S4 

1460 American Stair-Rod Co., New 
York, N. V, — Stair rods and stair carpet 
fasteners. N'71. 284 

1461 Stanley Works, New Britain, 
Conn. — Wrought iron butts, japanned, 
bronzed, and plated; hinges, door bolts, 
etc. P 71. 284 

1461" Orbeton, W. W. S., Boston, 
Miss. — Screw braces and screu'-br.ice 
blind hinges. N 68. 284 

1462 Globe Nail Co., Boston, Mass.— 
Machine-made horseshoe nails. X 71. 284 

1463 Tuchfarber, P., & Co., Cincinnati. 
O. — Enameled iron show cards. 1' 72. 

284 

1464 Wiler, Wm., Philadelphia, Pa.— 
Stair rods and plates. X 71. 284 

1465 Walton, E. S., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Bock hardware and fine bronze 
work. N 72. 28^ 

1487 Dunbar, Hobart, & Whidden, 
South Abington, .Mass. — Tacks, brads and 
nails, steel shanks, heel plates, etc. P 
72. 2S4 

1468 Hildebrand & Wolf, Philadelphia, 

Pa. — Trunk locks, padlocks, dead-latches-, 

door springs, etc. P 69. 284 

ure, see Key to Notation, p. 25 ; ground plan, p. 26, 



UNITED STATES. 



141 



Hardware, Locks, etc. 



1469 Carr, Crawley, & Devlin, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Building, cabinet, carriage, 
ana saddlery hardware; malleable iron, 
brass, and steel castings. N 70. 284 

1470 Hall's Safe & Lock Co., Cincin- 
nati, O. — Bank and time locks. H 67. 

284 

1471 Whitaker & Skirm, Trenton, N. 
J. — Iron chains, chute nails. T 65. 284 

1172 Gould's, M., Sons, 83 & 85 

Duane street, New York, N. Y., and 514 
Commerce street, Philadelphia. — Stair 
rods, step plates, dog collars, uphols- 
tery, and trunk hardware. Manu- 
facturers of stair rods, stair plates, dog 
collars, stepladders, trunk rivets, and all 
kinds of trunk hardware; also, a general 
line of upho!>lery hardware. Factory, 
Newark, N. J. N 71. 284 

1473 Morton, Thos., New York, N. Y. 
— Sa^h chain and attachments for sus- 
pending windows, doors, etc. T 49. 284 

1474 Mallory, Wheeler, Co., New Ha- 
ven, Conn. — Door locks and knobs, pad- 
locks, etc. N 69. 284 

1475 Gaylord Manufacturing Co., 
Chicopee , Mass. — Cabinet locks. N 70. 284 

1476 Union Manufacturing Co., New 
Britain, Conn. — Plain and ornamental butt 
hinges. N 69. 284 

1477 Mersereau, W. T. & J., Newark, 

N.J. — Stair rods and plates, dog collars 
and muzzles, bridle fronts, and uphol- 
sterers' hardware. N 71. 284 

1478 Marvin's Safe Co., New York, N. 
Y. — Locks. H 69. 284 

1479 Bohannan, Wilson, Brooklyn, N. 
Y. — Brass spring padlocks and car locks. 
P 68. 284 

1480 Union Steel Screw Co., Cleve- 
land, O. — Bessemer steel wood screws, 
with samples showing stages of manufac- 
ture. T 59. 284 

1481 Clark & Co., Buffalo, N. Y.— 
Nickel-plated builders' hardware. N 
71. 284 

1482 Van Wagoner & Williams, 82 
Beekman street. New York, N. Y. — 
Spring hinges and door springs of the 
leading kinds, for screen and other doors, 
gates, etc. All articles of superior manu- 
facture. N 70. 284 

1483 Gong Bell Manufacturing Co., 
East Hampton, Conn. — Bells. P 72. 284 

1484 Romer & Co., Newark, N. J.— 

Locks for railroad switches, cars, prisons, 
stores, etc. N 71. 284 

1485 Cowell, J. J., & Co., Newark, N.J. 
— Builders' and trunk hardware. Manufac- 
turers of trunk and builders' hardware, 
sash pulleys, trunk rollers, catches, han- 
dle caps, stay hinges, clamps, etc. Also 
malleable and gray iron small castings. N 
71. 284 

1486 Middletown Tool Co., Middle- 
town, Conn. — Plane irons, harness snaps, 
washer cutters, hitching chains, plane- 
makers' hardware, etc. T 71. 284 

1487 Whipple, H. J. P., West Meriden, 
Conn. — Door-knob attachment. P68. 284 

1488 McEachern, Daniel, Wilnington, 
Del. — Cast iron Centennial chain, each 
link representing a State and giving the 
Governor's name. Q 78. 284 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



1490 Tiebout, W. & J., New York, N. 
Y. — Brass, galvanized, and ship chandlery 
hardware. H 6S. 284 

1491 Parker&WhippleCo.,WestMeri- 
den, Conn. — Door-knob attachment and 
adjustment. N 69. 284 

1492 Thorn, Stephen S., 39 Oliver 
street, Newark, N.J. — Brass, copper, and 
iron wire ferrules, from Js to 2% inches, for 
paint brushes — these ferrules warranted 
not to burst or expand; bonnet and insu- 
lating wire. N 69. 2S4 

1493 Worrell Bank Lock Manufactur- 
ing Co., Philadelphia, Pa. — Bank lock. 
H 70. 2S4 

1496 Herring & Co., New York, N. Y. 
— Safe, bank, and time locks. H 69. 284 

1497 Neuman, R.,&Co., Newark, N.J. 
— Satchel and traveling bag frames, and 
bag trimmings. P 68. 284 

1498 Van Alen& Co., Northumberland, 
Pa. — Cut nails and spikes. T 66. 2S4 

1499 Blake Bros. Hardware Co., New 
Haven, Conn. — Hardware for builders', 
cabinet makers', and carriage makers' use. 
P 69. 284 

1500 Miller, D. K., Lock Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Locks. P 70. 284 

1 501 Eagle Lock Co., Terryville, Conn. 
— Trunk and cabinet locks. H 67. 2S4 

1502 Judd, Hubert L., New York, N. 

Y. — Upholstery and fancy hardware. N 
69. 2S4 

1503 Coleman Eagle Bolt Works, Phil- 
adelphia, Pa. — Carriage bolts, nuts, and 
axle clips. P 71. 284 

1504 Meeker, D. M.,& Son, Newark, N. 
J. — Iron, bronze, and German silver cast- 
ings. N 71. 284 

1505 Hall, P.W., Austin, Texas.— Com- 
bi nation door, drawer, and trunk locks. 
P 68. 284 

1506 Norwalk Lock Co., South Nor- 
walk, Conn. — Door locks, knobs, pad- 
locks, and builders' hardware. N 70. 284 

1507 Terwilliger & Co., New York, N. 
Y.— Safe locks. H 72. 2S4 

1508 Arms. Bell, & Co., Youngstown, 
O.— Nms, bolts, and washers. V 63. 284 

1509 Wheeling Hinge Co., Wheeling, 
W. Ya.— Hinges, butts, wrought goods, 
and washers. N 68. 284 

1511 Vanduzen & Tift, Cincinnati, 

C— Bells. T 53. 284 

1512 American Screw Co., Providence, 
R. 1. — Gimlet pointed screws of iron, 
brass, and steel; coach, hand rail, and ma- 
chine screws; rivets; stove and tire bolts. 
P 69. 284 

1513 Branford Lock Works, New 

York, N. Y. — Rim and mortise door locks 
and latches, brass and steel keys, door 
knobs, lock furniture. P 69. 284 

1514 Easton Lock Works, Easton, Pa. 
—Rim and mortise locks and latches; 
safety locks and night latches. N 72. 284 

1515 Wilson, John, Chicago, 111.— Fire 
nozzle. B 69. 284 

1515" Keystone Hardware Manufac- 
turing Co., Reading, Pa. — Hardware. N 
69. 2S4 

1516 Quigley, W. E., Waterbury, Pa. 
—Hand-made horseshoes. T 71. 284 

end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27^45. 



l$2 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Hardware, Rubber Goods, Cordage, etc. 



1517 Evans, F. H., Brooklyn, N. Y.— 
Expansion bolts and screw fastenings; 
photographs of other manufactures. P 

69. 284 

1519 Field, A., & Sons, Taunton, Mass. 
— Tacks, brads, nails, etc. P 68. 284 

1520 Valentine & Butler Safe & Lock 
Co., New York, N. Y. — Safe locks. H 

70. 284 

1521 Lewis, Oliver, & Phillips, Pitts- 
burg, Pa. — Wagon and heavy hardware, 
fence pickets, etc. T 64. 284 

1522 New Britain Lock Co., New Brit- 
ain, Conn. — Key register; dial, bank, safe, 
and time locks. N 72. 284 

1523 American Wire & Screw Nail Co., 
cor. Madison and State streets, Coving- 
ton, Ky. — Common, bright, smooth, and 
barbed wire nails with sharp points ; small, 
large, depressed heads and without heads. 
Moulding nails, wire cigar-box nails, iron 
and brass oval head escutcheon pins. Wire 
screw nails patented). These nails have 
round, tapering points, and screw thread 
till under the head. Are to be driven with 
a hammer as quick as common nails, but 
turn like screws while driving under the 
hammer. Wire nails of every description, 
also blued, tinned, and colored nails. P 

71. 284 

1524 Buckman, Ira, Brooklyn, N. Y.— 
Torsion spring hinge, automatic window 
lock, and door fixtures. N 68. 284 

1525 Riverside Iron Works, Wheeling, 
W. Va. — Nails and spikes. T 64. 284 

1526 Turner & Seymour Manufactur- 
ing Co., Walcottville, Conn. — Brass and 
iron upholstery goods and hardware, and 
notion goods. N 68. 284 

1527 Sargent & Greenleaf, Rochester, 
N. Y. — Chronometer, bank, safe, and flat 
key locks. H 72. 284 

1528 Wilcox, Wm., Manufacturing 
Co., Middletown, Conn. — Padlocks, plate 
locks, and keys. N 71. 284 

1 529 King, J. M., & Co., Waterford, N. 
Y. — Stocks and dies, plug and taper taps, 
pliers, etc. N 71. 284 

1530 Keyless Padlock Co., New York, 

N. Y. — Keyless padlocks. N 70. 284 

1531 Lyon, Sylvanus, New York, N. 
Y. — Ixicks. N 72. 284 

1532 Johns, H. W., New York, N. Y. 

— lacks, etc. P 47. 284 

1533 Barton, W. E., East Hampton, 
Conn. — Bells. N 71. 284 

1534 Clarke Combination Lock Co., 
Baltimore, Md. — Combination keyless 
locks. P 68. 2S4 

1535 Orbeton, Wm. W., Boston, Mass. 
— Screw braces and hinges. N 68. 284 

Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or 
Mineral Materials. 

1536 Glendale Elastic Fabrics Co.. 

Easthampton, Mass. — Woven and braided 
elastic rubber fabrics. F 68. 285 

1537 Easthampton Rubber Thread Co., 

Easthampton, Mass. — India rubber thread 
and rubber in process of manufacture. F 
68. 2S5 

1538 Willis, Aug. L., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Rubber rails for tracks. H 71. 285 

For location of objects, indicated by letter and figure 



1539 Sellers, Chas. P., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Corn brooms and whisks. T 46. 286 

1540 Reynolds, C.T..& Co., New York, 
X. Y.— Brushes. P 42J4. 286 

1540'* Isaacs, M. C, & Co., Chicago, 
111. — Wire brooms, casting, and flue 
brushes. N 71. 286 

1541 Leiner, M., New York, N. Y. 
— Brushes and ear cleaners. T 65. 285 

1541a Kerr, Hugh S., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Sponge brushes. B ft. 286 

1542 Lovell, G. H. & M. F., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Ear brush. T 50. 286 

1542<» Pollock & Son, Newark, N. J.— 
Brushes, buffs, etc. N 68. 286 

1543 Miles, Bros., & Co., New York, N. 
Y. — Brushes. N 69. 286 

1544 Grand Rapids Brush Co., Grand 
Rapids, Mich. — Brushes. N 72. 286 

1545 Clinton, E., & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa.— Brushes. N 66. 286 

1546 Bowman, C. A., & Bro., Madison, 
[nd. — Clothes brushes made of broom 
corn. T 46. 286 

1547 Johns, H. W., New York, N. Y.— 
Brushes. P 47. 286 

1548 Florence Manufacturing Co., 
Florence, Mass. — Hair brushes. B 70. 286 

1550 Bailey, John T., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Rope and twines. B 68. 287 

1551 Baumgardner, Woodward, &Co., 
Philadelphia, Pa. — Cordage and clothes 
lines, tarred yarns, hemp packing. B 
7'J. 287 

155 1<* Lawrence, Waterbury, & Co., 
New York, N. Y. — Cordage. T 78. 287 

1552 Vyse, Robt. H., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
— Rawhide rope, sash cord, and round 
belting. B 68. 287 

1553 Hooper, Wm. E., & Sons, Balti- 
more, Md. — Twine. D 78. 287 

1554 Hart, A. H., & Co., 90 White 
street, New York, N. Y. — Elm Flax 
Mills; flax twines for upholsterers, sail, 
bag, broom makers, etc. ; flax yarns, shoe 
threads, etc. B 68. 287 

1555 Wall's, William, Sons, New York, 
N. Y. — Ships' rigging; rope and cordage. 
E 78. 287 

1556 Tucker, Carter, & Co., New York, 
N. Y. — Wire and matiila ropes. B 69. 287 

1557 Hart, Clarence A., Philadelphia, 
Pa.— Painted silk banners. B 78. 288 

1557<* Reynolds, J. P., & Co., New 

York, N. Y. — Escutcheons of military 
and naval service. T 44. 288 

1558 Lilley, M. C, & Co., Columbus, 
O. — Masonic goods and society supplies. 
Manufacture society furniture, jewels, 
regalia, uniforms, banners, band and mili- 
tary goods. Price lists upon application. 
P 65. 288 

1559 Wilson, J. H., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Regalias, flags, and banners. F 70. 288 

1560 New England Bunting Co., Low- 
ell, Mass.— Bunting. B 75. 2S8 

1561 Salisbury & Co., New York, N.Y. 
— Muslin flags; engraving, designing, 
lithographing, and printing ; original 
manufacturers of American, election, and 
other decorations — all nations — in sets or 
single. H 77. 288 

, see Key to Notation, p. 25 ; ground plan, p. 26. 



ESTABLISHED 16-41. 



H 



S SAFES. 



AWARDED HERRING'S SAFES. 




FIRE TRIED, TIME PROVEN." 



HERRING'S BANKERS' SAFES. 

Security against the powerful tools and ingenious devices 
of the scientific Burglar. 

JI erring' s In fallible JSank Juock 

Affords the security of both a Combination and Time Lock, 

INSURING PROTECTION AGAINST MASKED BURGLARS 

MANUFACTURED BY 



251 & 252 BROADWAY, NEW YORK, 

56-60 SUDBURY ST., BOSTON. 



E. C. PRATT, BRO. i CO., 

29 MERCER ST., 
NEW YORK, 



SOLE AGENTS FOR 



JOHN ENGLISH & CO.'S 

CELEBRATED PINSTUCK 

NEEDLES 

See Show Case in Main Building, Class 254, Siding 4. 



ALSO, 



PEARL BUTTONS, 



ON 


PATENT CARDS, MOUNTED IN SQUARES 




OF ONE DOZEN EACH. 


Fish IjjmwSf 




Wmw Hooks, 




SMAIIi 'WAMMBf 




KTO., KTO. 



UNITED STATES. 



143 



Paper, Wooden, Metallic Fabrics, etc. 



1562 Piton, Camille, Philadelphia, Pa. 
—Trophies representing America, Europe, 
Asia, and Africa. [Nave and Centre 
Transept.) 288 

1563 Tremain, Chas., Manlius, N. Y.— 
Paper barrels ; cheese and fruit packages. 
T 57- '*9 

1564 Trasel, Edward G., New York, N. 
Y. — Papier mache household ware, cham- 
ber sets, pails, cuspadors, etc. P 64. 289 

1565 Wakefield Rattan Co., Boston, 

Mass. — Rattan baskets. T 57. 289 

1566 Beaudett, Homer J., Greenpoint, 

N. Y.- — Fancy scroll work. P 50. 289 

1567 Waters, E., & Sons, Troy, N. Y. 
— Boat barrels, camp stools, seats, pack- 
ages for volatile liquids, etc., made of pa- 
per. B 73. 289 

1568 Jennings Brothers, 352 Pearl 
street, New York, N. Y. — Japanese paper 
ware. Their manufacture of pails, basins, 
pitchers, spittoons, cuspadors, etc., are 
thoroughly waterproof, durable, and orna- 
mental; are not affected by the climate. 
T 68. 289 

1569 Preston & Merrill, Boston, Mass. 
— Wooden boxes. P 48. 289 

1570 Dorman Manufacturing Co., New 
York, N. Y. — Baskets, urns, carriage 
bodies, etc. P 59. 289 

1571 Paxon, Comfort, & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Burial robes and dresses ; cas- 
ket trimmings. B 73 and outside. 290 

1572 Smith, Wm. M., West Meriden. 
Conn. — Casket trimmings, handles, name 
plates, and ornaments. N 43. 290 

1573 Rogers, C, & Bros., West Meri- 
den, Conn. — Gold and silver plated coffin 
and casket trimmings. F 72. 290 

1574 Chase, F. & P. F., Penn Galvanic 
Works, Philadelphia, Pa. — Galvanized 
iron goods, sheet iron, water pipe, boilers, 
hardware, shipsmithing, railings; bar, 
hoop, and chain iron. P 68. 291 

1574" Danby, Geo., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Galvanized sheet iron, mantels, 
cornices, railings, etc. Y 59. 291 

1575 Straus.J. E., & Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Galvanized, wrought, and cast 
iron work. P 71. 291 

1577 Philadelphia Galvanizing Co., 
Philadelphia, Pa. — Galvanized sheet iron 
pipe, railing, wirework, chairs, boilers, 
sinks, coal hods, etc. P 69. 291 

1578 Kittredge Cornice & Ornament 
Co., Salem, C— Sheet metal cornices, 
doors, shutters, and pavilion ; architectu- 
ral ornaments, light wrought iron work. 
(Outside.) 291 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



1579 Falstrom & Tomqvist, Passaic 
City, N. J. — Galvanized iron cornice and 
ornamental sheet iron work for buildings. 



P63 



291 



1580 Philadelphia Architectural Iron 
Co., Philadelphia, Pa. — Galvanized iron 
and sheet zinc gate entrance. P 70. 191 

1581 McCullough Iron Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. — Galvanizedsheet iron. P70. 291 

1582 Brown & Owen, Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Cemetery inclosure, ornamental iron 
work, and wrought iron pipe. (Out- 
side.) 291 

1583 Cornell.J. B. & J. M., 141 Centre 

street, New York, 9 Studio Buildings, 
Boston, 427 Walnut street, Philadelphia. 
— All kinds of heavy and light wrought 
•and cast iron work for buildings and 
bridges; cast iron fronts, stairs, columns, 
girders, lamp posts, etc.; wrought iron 
columns, girders, beams, railings, sheet 
lath, etc. ; steel and iron rolling shutters, 
fire-proof columns, burglar proof safes and 
vaults. Works cover six acres of ground. 
P 70. 291 

1584 Marshall Brothers & Co., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Galvanized and leaded sheet 
ironwork. P 71 and outside. 291 

1585 Zinc Roofing & Ornamenting 
Works, Chicago, 111. — Ornaments in 
pressed and cast zinc, brass, and copper; 
zinc statues, emblematic signs, etc. P 
69. 291 

1586 Buringer Brothers, Dayton, O. 
— Ohio coat-of-arnis of galvanized iron. 
(In gable 0/ Ohio State Building.) 291 

1586" Smith, S. A., New York, N. Y.— 

Rolling chairs. (In use in the build- 
ings.) 292 

Carriages, Vehicles, and Accessories. 

1587 Blake Bros. Hardware Co., New 

Haven, Conn — Trucks for moving open 
barrels and kegs. P 69. 294 

1588 Newichawanick Co., South Ber- 
wick, Me. — Horse blankets and goods for 
horse clothing. R 78. 296 

1588" Hopkins & Robinson Manufac- 
turing Co., Akron, O. — Animal pokes. 296 

1589 Pettingell & Sawyer, East Cam- 
bridge, Mass. — Horse and wagon covers. 
F 76. 296 

1590 Eager, P. B., Tower, & Co., 
Boston, Mass. — Oiled horse covers. C 
78. 296 

1592 Faxon, E., & Co., Philadelphia, 
Pa. — Wool extract. P 43. 667 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



144 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



GREAT BRITAIN. 



(A T ortk of Nave, Columns 23 to 38.) 



Chemical Manufactures. 



Chemical Manufactures. 

1 Hutchinson, John, & Co., Widnes, 
Lancashire. — Soda ash, soda crystals, 
caustic soda, bicarbonate of soda, salt cake, 
bleaching powder, and sulphur recovered 
from vat waste. 200 

2 Corbett, John, Stoke Prior Salt 
Works, Worcestershire. — Refined salt. 

200 

3 Richards, Kearne, & Gasquoine, Mal- 
kins Bank Alkali Works, Sandbach, 
Cheshire. — Brine, sulphate of ammonia, 
soda ash, bicarbonate of soda. 200 

4 Gaskell, Deacon, & Co., Widnes, 
Lancashire. — Carbonated soda ash, and 
refined alkali, bleaching powder, soda 
crystals, bicarbonate of soda, and chloride 
of calcium. 200 

5 Brunner, Mond, & Co., North- 
wich, Cheshire. — Alkali or carbonate of 
soda. 200 

6 The Desoto Alkali Co. 'limited\ 
Widnes, Lancashire. — Caustic soda, and 
black ash or ball soda. 200 

8 Runcorn Soap & Alkali Co. (limi- 
ted), Liverpool.— Bleaching powder, soda 
ash, crystals of soda, caustic soda, and 
refined resin. 200 

9 Muspratt Bros, & Huntley, Liver- 
pool. — Soda ash, caustic soda, bleaching 
powder, soda crystals, and bicarbonate of 
soda. 200 

10 Muspratt, James, & Sons, Liver- 
pool. — Soda ash, cream caustic soda, 
bleaching powder, chlorate of potash, salt 
cake, and brimstone. 200 

12 Spence, Peter, Manchester. — Crys- 
tallized alum, in block and crystals, and 
a new alumino-ferric compound for pre- 
cipitating sewage and for paper making. 

200 

13 Higgin, Thomas, & Co., Liverpool. — 
Salt. (Agricultural Hall.) 200 

14 The Newcastle Chemical Works 
Co. (limited), Newcastle-on-Tyne.— Soda 
ash, alkali, bleaching powder, crystals and 
bicarbonate of soda, caustic soda, chloride 
of calcium. 200 

15 White, John & James, Shawfield 
Works, Glasgow. — Bichromate of pot- 



ash. 



16 Liver Alkali Works Co 
Liverpool. — Caustic soda. 
For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



(limited), 
200 



17 Young, James, Kelly, Wemyss Bay. 
N. B. — Illustrations of manufacture of 
carbonate of soda, chlorate of potash, pro- 
ducts from petroleum, coal, and shale, pre- 
servation of iron ships. 200 

18 Greenbank Alkali Co., St. Helen's, 

Lancashire. — Chemical products, pure 
caustic soda, chlorate of potash. 200 



kfield Chemical 
te of and calcined 



20 Jennings, T., Brook 
Works, Cork. — Carbona 



magnesia. 



21 Calvert, F. C, & Co., Bradford, 
Manchester. 

a Carbolic and cresylic acids and deriva- 
tives. 200 
b Carbolic acid soaps. 301 

22 Parkinson Bros., Burnley. — Baking- 
powder. 200 

23 Morson & Son, London. — General 

chemicals and specialties, creasote, pep- 
sine, gelatine, etc. 200 

24 Allen & Hanburys, London. — Pate 
de jujube and analogous articles. 200 

25 Gerrard, Alfred William, London. — 
Pharmaceutical preparations. 200 

26 Chance Bros., Alkali Works, 

near Birmingham. — Chemical products. 



27 Wyndham, F., & Co., London. 
— "Esprit des CEufs" (spirit of eggs), a 
medicinal compound. 200 

28 Price's Patent Candle Co. (limited), 
Belmont Works, London. — Candles, 
night-lights, glycerine, fatty acids, ma- 
chinery oils; toilet, household, and mill 
soaps, glycerine, paraffine, stearine, and 
tapers. 201 

29 Field, J. C. & J., London.— Candles, 
toilet soaps, beeswax, and refined yellow 
wax, white wax, dyers' soaps, sealing 
wax, and fancy ornamental candles. 201 

30 Pears, A. & F., Lanadron Soap 
Works, Isleworth, near London. — Trans- 
parent soap. 201 

31 Wright & Holdsworth, London.— 
Dog soap, worm powders, Bauer's baby 
soap. 201 

32 Cohne, Sigismund, London. — Chem- 
ical and medical soaps. 201 

33 Craig & Rose, Caledonian Oil & 
Color Works, Edinburgh. 

a Oils. 201 

6 Paints and colors. 202 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



BRITISH ADVERTISEMENTS. 



PRIZE MEDAL, 




BARLOW & JONES, 5^™^ 



LIMITED, 




£jimurs f |)rmters& UtaKiifariurrrs 

TOILET AND MARSEILLES QUILTS, 
BPAMB8, A&SAMSKAS, SHEET 8, 
SHEETINGS, COTTON BLANKETS, TOWELS TOILET COVERS & MATS, 

SKIRTS, QUILTINGS, 
WHITE AND PRINTED DAMASKS, PLAIN AMD FANCY MUSLINS, *C. 

«!, Portland Str@®i, Maae:h,©E'$©i , s IsglasS. 

American Agent — Mr. D. A. LINDSAY, No. 54, Howard Street. New York. 

WO /"^ O t*^ /^TT"^" O. O /"\ IV I 1 Winners of the International Gun 
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PATENTEES & MANUFACTURERS OF GUNS & RIFLES for 

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China, 




London Address, 

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REGENT CIRCUS. 



Ceylon, 

Australia, 

Cape, 

PREMIER GUN WORKS, BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND. 

Patent Treble Wedge-Fast Breechloader, 

THE WINNING GUN at the great London Gun Trials, in all the classes, for 
improved boring. Will kill game at over 100 yards. 



The strongest and most 

durable breech action ever 

invented, 

and the easiest to load. 




On Sale at 
Messrs. Grubb & Co.'s 

Philadelphia. 



In the Press, "Choke-Bore Guns, and how to Load foe am, kint>s of Game." By "W. "W. 

Greener, Author of " Modern Breechloaders." 

SX. IM^A-IiY'S WORKS. -BXm^LXlSTG-^J:A.Js/L. 

DAVID SMITH & CO., LIMITED, Wool Extractors, HALIFAX, and the 
MILL HILL WOOL & RAG EXTRACTING COMPANY, Limited, HUDDERSFIELD, 

WHOSE INTERESTS ARE AMALGAMATED. 

ESCTR-AOTEID "W" O O I- S. 

Neither bags, lice, fleas, moths nor vermin will live in cloths, blankets or rugs made of these Wools; nor 
will they lodge in any bed, bedding or stuffings made therewith. On account of their chemical properties 
and the manner in which they are manipulated, goods manufactured with these Wools are not subject to 
mildew. Contracts may be entered into for regular supplies of them. Samples snppliel. 

ALEX. HENRY, 

@mi mitt %\it jfttanufartum, 

By Special Appointment to their Royal Highnpsses 
the Prince of Wales & the Duke of Edinburgh. 

Manufactory, 12, SOUTH SAINT ANDREW STREET, EDINBURGH, N.B. London Branch, 118, PALL MIL. 





BRITISH ADVERTISEMENTS. 



EDWARD & JOHN BURKE'S 

CELEBRATED 

EXTRA FOREIGN STOUT 

AND 

ALLSOPP'S BURTON ALES 

To be obtained at tbe Restaurants in 

the Exhibition Building's, 

And sold by all first-class Liquor Dealers, Restaurateurs, Hotels &c,, 

in the -whole of the United States. 

JOSEPH HAMBLET, 

Piercy Blue Brick Works, 

WEST EEOMWICH, StaffordsMre, 

MANUFACTURER OF 






London, 1S74. 




Pa-la, 1875. 



VITRIFIED BLUE BRICKS, C0PIN6S, TILES, PIPES, 

AND EVERY VARIETY OF 

TERRA METALLIC IMPERISHABLE PAVINGS, 

<tec, &c. 

PRICES AND BOOKS OF ILLUSTRATIONS ON APPLICATION. 

p Ii^Sl al CLEEVE HOOPER, Junr., L 

Sca%r, Site anfr $hrk Jfartor, 

6, 7 & 8, NEW WESTON STREET 

BEEMONDSEY, LONDON, S.E., 

EPJGLAN X>. 

Goods Bought or Sold for *»a % Commission & del credere. Bankers, London Joint Stock Bank. 






JOHN GK M/PGKEE & CO. 

BELFAST, IRELAND, 

INVENTORS AND SOLE MAKERS CF THE 

CELEBRATED "ULSTER" COAT. 

See SHOW CASE. Class £50. £ 27. 



1DW. 



TEinr <dSc soivs, 



MANBRiCniEEKS OF 



NEEDLES, SEWING MACHINE NEEDLES, 

FISH HOOKS AND FISHING TACKLE, 

ABBEY &ffXX»X»S, KE©©IT<3H, &JSr©E*AKB. 

Prize Medals— London, Paris, Berlin, Boulogne, <Sc Bergen. 



GREAT BRITAIN. 



145 



Chemicals, Ceramics. 



34 Williams, Miles, Britannia Varnish 

Works, Wigan, Lancashire. 

a Gas carburetter and drawings ; improve- 
ment in manufacture of gas and liquid 
fuel. 201 

i Varnishes, varnish paints, enamels, lac- 
quers, and specimens of work. 202 

85 Hickisson, Mrs. M. A., London. — 
Marking ink, pens, linen stretcher, and 
framed specimens. 202 

^6 Turner, Chas., & Son, London. 
— Varnishes, fine colors, gums. 202 

38 Lyons, William, Manchester. — 

Writing and copying fluids and inks, 
marking ink, ink powders, paper dye tab- 
lets. 202 

39 Bowman, Charles, London. — Solid 
ink, stencil plates, stencil brushes, etc. 202 

40 Rawlins & Son, Brook Works, Pres- 
cot. — Ultramarine and smalts, with raw 
materials. 202 

41 Chambers, T. F., Hull.— Black var- 
nish. 202 

42 Johnson Bros., Hull. — Colors, var- 
nishes, machinery oils, and locomotive 
and anti-friction greases. 202 

44 Rowney, George, & Co., London. — 

Pigments, colors, varnishes, artists' ma- 
terials. 202 

45 Storer, David, & Sons, Glasgow. 

— Colors, pigments, and wood stains; 
Venetian, Indian, and other reds ; drop 
black, greens, and other pigment col- 
ors. 202 

46 Cooper & Co., London. — Writ- 
ing, register, and japan inks, copying and 
fluid ink; red, scarlet, blue, and violet 
inks. 2 ° 2 

47 Silicate Paint Co., Liverpool. 

—Silicate paints and colors; petrifying 
liquid for damp walls ; enameling and 
anti-fouling paints ; cement for steam 
joints, anti-incrustation fluid, nitre killer, 
etc. - 202 

47<* Young & Strang, Glasgow.— Gums 

for calico printing. 202 

48 Blackwood, John, & Co., London. 

— Writing, copying, and indelible mark- 
ing inks. 202 

49 Mackay, John, Edinburgh. 

a Spirit varnishes and polishes for coating 
wood of all colors, white, mahogany, oak, 
or ebony. 202 

b Fluid flavoring essences from spices, fruits, 
and vegetables. 203 

50 Stephens, Henry Charles, London. 

— Writing fluids and copying inks, ink 
powders, machine ruling and indorsing 
inks ; stains for wood. 202 

51 Crown Perfumery Co., London.— 

Perfumes and toilet requisites. 203 

52 Brooks, Henry, & Co., London.— 
Perfumery. 203 

53 Atkinson, J. & E., London. — Per- 
fumery and toilet articles. 203 

54 Jaap, John, Glasgow. — Flavoring 

essences and other preparations. 203 

65 Low, Son, & Haydon, London.— 

Perfume extracts, toilet soaps. 203 

Fpr classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



56 Perks, Samuel, Hitchin Herts. — 
Essential oil of lavender, extract lavender 
flowers, etc. 203 

57 Thiellay, Eugene Henry, London. 
— Hair tincture, dyes, and bleaching 
liquid, tonics, and cultivators. 203 

58 Rimmel, Eugene, London. — 
Perfumery and toilet articles ; perfume 
Vaporizers, etc. 203 

59 Evans, Sons, & Co., Liverpool, «nd 
Evans, Lesfcher, & Evans, London. — 
Perfumery. 003 

59" Sturge's Montserrat Co. (limited), 
Broad street, Birmingham. — Essences. 203 

60 Bryant & May, Fairfield Works, 
London. — Safety matches, wax vestas 
and vesuvians, decorated metal and other 
boxes. 204 

62 Bickford, Smith, & Co., Tuckingmill, 

Cornwall. — Safety fuses for blasting opera- 
tions. 204 

63 Pigou, Wilks, & Laurence (limited), 
London. — Military, sporting, African, and 
mining powders of every description. 204 

64 Lacey, Richard George, Coast Guard 
Station, Leigh, Essex. — Rocket apparatus 
for throwing lines from one ship to another. 

205 



Ceramics — Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, 
eto. 

65 Peake, Thomas, The Tileries, Tun- 
stall, Staffordshire. 

a Paving and facing bricks. ao6 

b Ridge, roofing, and flooring tiles ; orna- 
mental tiles for garden borders, skirtings, 
and mural decorations. 208 

66 Hamblet, Joseph, Piercy Blue Brick 

Works, West Bromwich, Staffordshire. 
a Vitrified blue bricks, copings, plinths, 

stable floor bricks, and quarries. 206 

b Ridges, roofing tiles, and terra metallic 

pavings. 208 

67 Wood & Ivery, Albion Brick Works, 

West Bromwich, Staffordshire. — Blue 
terra metallic building and fancy bricks; 
mouldings, copings, footpath paving 
bricks, grooved stable floor bricks, termi- 
nals; terra metallic vases, trusses, etc. 206 

68 Johnson & Co., Ditchling Potteries, 

Sussex.- — Terra-cotta as applied to build- 
ing purposes ; terminals, vases, ridge tiles, 
and general terra-cotta work. (Agricul- 
tural Hall.) 206 

69 Matthews, John, Royal Pottery, 
Weston-super-Mare, Somerset. — 
Terra-cotta vases, fountains, and baskets ; 
garden pottery, etc. 206 

70Watcombe Terra-Cotta Co. 

(limited), Watcombe, South Devon. — Ter- 
ra-cotta, painted vases and plaques, stat- 
uettes, etc. ; frescoes for mural adornment, 
and architectural terra-cotta speci- 
mens. 206 

71 Brooke, Edward, & Sons, Fieldhouse 
Fire Clay Works, Huddersfield, Yorkshire. 
a Sanitary tubes. 206 

b Eire bricks and clay for furnaces; sewer 
ventilators; silica fire bricks for fur- 
naces. "07 
at end of entries-, see Classification, pp. 37-45. 



146 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 






Ceramics. 



72 Stiff, James, & Sons, London. 
a Terra-cotta jars, bottles, tiles, vases, me- 
dallions, water filters, refrigerators, air 
bricks, stoves, and stove linings, tablets 
with figures in bas-relief, figures for church 
and other decorations ; sanitary ware, 
sewer traps, drain pipes, etc. 206 

b Terra-cotta stoves and stove hinges. 207 
c Files. 208 

d Chemical stoneware, water filters, refrig- 
erators, etc. 210 

73 Jennings, George, London. — 
Appliances for ventilation, terra-cotta 
bricks, etc.; stoneware drain pipes, gulley 
traps. 206 

74 Holland, William Thomas, Yrisy- 
mudw. South Wales. 

a Architectural terra-cotta, bricks and tiles, 

sanitary pipes and ware. 206 

b Fire bricks and fireproof cements. 207 

c Ceramic goods, earthenware, or faience, in 

table, tea and toilet services, etc. 213 

75 Lindsay & Anderson, Lilliehill Fire 
Clay & Terra-Cotta Works, Dunferm- 
line, Scotland. 

a Fountain in terra-cotta, bust and pedestal 
of Sir Walter Scott, statuette of Sir James 
Y. Simpson, nymphs at fountain, garden 
vases and pedestals, sewage pipes and 
sanitary appliances, collection of terra- 
cotta. 206 

b Gas stove in lerra-cotta, fire-clay bricks, 
chimney cans. 207 

76 Doulton, Hy.. & Co., London.— 

Terra-cotta goods for architectural pur- 
poses; sanitary pottery in salt-glazed 
stoneware, queensware ; vitrified metallic 
bricks and pavings. 206 

76« Eastwood & Co., (limited - ), London. 

a Building, paving, ornamental, and fire 
bricks; Staffordshire blue bricks, grooved 
paviors. 206 

b Red paving and roofing tiles; ridges and 
clinkers. 208 

77 Brownhills Pottery Co., Tunstall. 
a Terra-cotta and black glazed ware. 206 
b Floor and roof tiles, ridge ornaments, 

etc. 208 

e Jugs. 210 

d Earthenware dinner, dessert, and toilet 

ware. 213 

78 Dean, Henry, Rugby, Warwick- 
shire. — Stoneware drain traps and yard 
gullies of different patterns. 206 

78a Maw & Co., Benthall Works, 
Broseley, Shropshire. 
a Architectural majolica, and terra-cotta. 

206 
b Geometrical mosaic, encaustic, and ma- 
jolica tiles. 208 

79 Tinworth, George, London.— 
Panels in terra-cotta, illustrative of Scrip- 
ture, and articles in colored stoneware. 206 

79<* Daniell, A. B., & Son, London. 

a Porcelain and pottery, ornamental vases, 
candelabra, etc. ; fountains, jardinieres, 
garden seats, vases, etc. 216 

b Dinner, dessert, tea, and coffee services; 
toilet services. 213 

80 Harper & Moores, Stourbridge.— 
Fire clays, prepared clays, fire bricks, 
crucibles, melting pots, bricks for smelting 
furnaces, etc. 207 

81 Cliffjohn, Runcorn, near Liverpool. 
— Fire brick. 207 

for classes ef exhibits, indicated by numbers at 



82 Patent Plumbago Crucible Co., 
Battersea Works, London. — Portable 
furnaces; skittle pots for glass melting; 
crucibles for jewelers, assayers, dentists, 
etc. ; founders' blacking. 207 

83 Price, J. & C, & Bros., Bristol.— 
Ale bottles, spirit jars, barrels, preserve 
jars, water filters, feet warmers, etc.; 
stoneware. 207 

84 Bates, Walker, & Co., Dale Hall 
Works, Burslem. 

a Ironmongers', artists', and gardenware; 

earthenware goods; signboard letters. 209 
b Spirit barrels. 210 

c Dinner, dessert, toilet, and tea ware; 

porcelain slates, menu tablets, etc. 213 

85 Doulton & Co., London. — Man- 
telpieces, stoves, hearth, and fenders of 
clay; crucibles, furnaces, muffles, in fire 
clay and plumbago. 207 

86 King Bros., S t o u r b r i d g e.— Fire 
brick, gas retorts, etc. 207 

88 Davidson, T., jr., & Co., Caledonian 
Pipe Works, Glasgow.— Clay tobacco 
pipes ; white clay pipes, fitted with fancy 
mouthpieces and cases. 207 

88« Doulton & Watts, Lambeth Pot- 
tery, London. 
a Stoneware for chemical works. 207 

b Tile decorations. 208 

c Stoneware for manufacturing purposes ; 
pulpit and font in fine art pottery fai- 
ence. 209 
d Stoneware for domestic purposes. 210 

89 The Campbell Brick & Tile Co., 

Stoke-upon-Trent. — Encaustic, geometric, 
majolica, and all kinds of glazed tiles and 
mosaics, bricks, and roofings. * 208 

90 Craven, Dunill, & Co., Jackfield 
Works, near Ironbridge, Shropshire. — 
Tiles for pavements and hearths ; orna- 
mental splays for fireplaces; tiles for walls 
and furniture. 208 

91 Minton, Hollins, & Co., Minton's 
China Works, Stoke on Trent. — Tiles, 
tile-mosaic, tile fender, chimney piece, 
fire grate, flower vases, etc. 208 

92 Stanley Bros.. Midland Tile Works, 

Nuneaton, Warwickshire. — Perforated 
tiles for malt kiln floors. 208 

93 Brown-Westhead, T. C, Moore, & 
Co., Cauldon Place, Staffordshire Potter- 
ies. 

a Tiles and sanitary ware. 206 

b China, earthenware, statuary, porcelain, 
and majolica ware. 209 

c Druggists' and perfumers' goods. 210 

d Dinner, dessert, and toilet services. 213 

93" Matthews, Edward, & Son, Lon- 
don. — Decurative tiles. 208 

93^' Minton China Works, Stoke upon 

Trent. — Enameled tiles, etc. 208 

93<? Colthurst, Symons & Co., Bridge- 
water. — Bricks and tiles. (In Agricul- 
tural Hall.) 208 

94 Brownfield, Wm., & Son, Cobridge, 

Staffordshire Potteries. — China, majolica, 
ironstone china, parian, earthenware, 
stoneware, etc. 210 

95 Edwards, J., & Son, Burslem, Staf- 
fordshire. — Ironstone whiteware. (In Ag- 
ricultural Hall.) 21Q 

end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



BRITISH ADVERTISEMENTS. 



g^i &R 'lilt; ^Q&b 




Works DUBLIN Thefesaa. Voris BELFAST ton"B" Mu » 

IRE LAN D. 



iron; 



FIVE PRIZES, PARIS EXHIBITION, 1867. 



cc; J f3L - a^r r Jr , B:cBr«r. 



TO MERCHANTS, DRAPERS, & TAILORS 



WHO BUY AND USE 



7. BLISS. 



"WHEREAS— It having come to the knowledge of W. B. and Son that 

certain manufacturers are trying to introduce a spurious imitation of the above 
TRADE MARK goods, less in substance and strength, made ficm 

very inferior materia's, W. B. and Son, wishing to 
maintain the reputation they have so many years 
enjovcd for making the stoutest, most durable an J 
C NORTON, approved Tweed for Riding Trousers, and at the 
same time wishing to protect their own interest as 
well as that of their friends, have determined to 

stamp each piece cf their Tweed every two-and-a-half yards, "Bliss, Chipping 

Norton." 

The above-mentioned goods supplied direct from W. B. and Son, only to 
wholesale Houses and Shippers, as heretofore. 

Having started an additional new mill, full of the best -machinery, they can 
now supply any quantity of perfect Tweeds, punctually delivered. 




BRITISH ADVERTISEMENTS. 



FIVE PRIZE MEDALS AWARDED. 

GOODALL'S HOUSEHOLD SPECIALITIES. 

A single trial solicited from those who have not yet tried these splendid preparations. 

GOOD ALL'S BAKING POWDER 

THE BEST IN THE WORLD. 

The cheapest because the best, and indispensable to every household, and an 

inestimable boon to housewives. Makes delk-i nis Puddings without eggs, 

Pastry without butter, and beautiful light liread without yeast. Sold by 

Grocers, Oilmen, Chemists, &c, in Id. Packets: 6d , Is., and 2s. Tins. 

Prepared by G-OODALL, BACKHOUSE & CO., LEEDS. 

YORKSHIRE RELISH. 

THE MOST DELICIOUS SAUCE IN THE WORLD. 

This cheap and excellent Sauce makes the plainest viands palatable, and the 
daintiest dishes more delicious. To Chops and Steaks, Fish, &c, it is incom- 
parable. Sold by Grocers, Oilmen, Chemists, &c, in Bottles, 6d., Is., and 2s. 

each - Prepared by GOODALL. BACKHOUSE & CO., LEEDS. 




GOOD ALL'S QUININE WINE. 

The best, cheapest, and most agreeable tonic yet introduced. The best 
remedy known for Indigestion, Loss of Appetite, General Debility, &c. Restores 
delicate invalids to health and vigour. Sold by Chemists, Grocers, &c, at Is., 
Is. l£d., 2s., and 2s. 3d. each Bottle. 

Prepared by GOODALL, BACKHOUSE & CO., LEEDS. 





OR. HASSALL'S FOOD FOR INFANTS, CHILDREN, AND INVALIDS. 

PR. ARTIItTR HILL HAS8ALL, M.I> . the inventor, recommends tin's as the best and most nourishing 
of all Infants - and Invalids' Foods which have hitherto been brought before tin- public. It contains every 
requisite for the full and heal thy support and development of the body, and is. to a considerable extent, 
self digestive. Recommended by the " Lancet," aua Medical Faculty, Ac Sold by Druggists, Grocers, 
Oilmen, ic, Ac, in Tins. 1., Is". 2s., 3s. Gd., 6s., 1 ".s., and 2»s. each. A Treatise by "Arthur Hill Hassn'l. 
M.D., London, on the " Alimentation of Infants, i hildren, and Invalids, with hints on the general 
management of children," sent post free on application to the 

Manufacturers. GOODALL, BACKHOUSE & CO.. LEEDS. 

The following PRIZE MEDALS have been awarded— 

Nismes, 1863 ; Cologne, 1865 ; Paris, 1872 ; 

Havre, 1868 ; Beauvais, 1869 ; Marseilles, 1874 ; 

Paris, 1875; 

AND SEVERAL HONOURABLE MENTIONS. 

ENGLISH ROOFING & SHEATHING FELTS, 

MANUFACTURED AND EXPORTED BY 

D. ANDERSON & SON, Belfast, Ireland, 

And 23 & 23J, BILLITER STREET, CITY, LONDON, ENGLAND. 
Sole Makers and Patentees for the U.S. of America of 

ANDERSON'S PREPARED ROOFING FELT, 

Ready Coated and Sanded, especially for HOT CLIMATES. 

BLOOD, WOLFE & CO.'S 




LIVERPOOL AND LONDON, ENGLAND. 

Agents in all principal cities in the United States. 



GREAT BRITAIN. 



M7 



Ceramics, Furniture. 



96<* Gardner, Peter, Dunmore Pottery, 

by Stirling, Scotland. — Rockingham tea- 
pots. 210 

97 Edwards, John, Fenton, Stafford- 
shire. — Ironstone china and porcelain de 
terre tea, dinner, toilet, and jug services. 
(In Agricultural Hall.) 213 

98 Bailey, W. & J. A., Alloa, Scotland. 
— Rockingham earthenware teapots. 213 

98a Powell & Bishop, Hanley, Staf- 
fordshire—Dinner, dessert, tea, and toilet 
services, white granite, etc. 213 

99 Hetley, J., & Co., London.— Glass 
shades: glass used for photographic, build- 
ing, and horticultural purposes. 214 

100 Chance Bros.,& Co., Glass Works, 
near Birmingham. — Glass for optical instru- 
ments. 214 

101 Kilner Bros., London.— Glass bot- 
tles and glass, for useful and scientific 
applications. 215 

107 Aire & Calder Glass Bottle Co., 
London. — Glass bottles, combination stop- 
pers, packing cases, corks, straw envel- 
opes. 215 

108 Green, James, & Nephew, Thames 
Cut Glass Works, London. — Table glass, 
cut and engraved table decorations and 
flower stands, glass chandeliers, and lustre 
candlesticks. 216 

109 Millar, John, & Co., Edinburgh.— 
Engraved and cut glass. 216 

109" Jenkinson, Alexander, Edinburgh. 
— Venetian glass in antique shapes. 216 

Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

110 Cox & Sons, London.— Chimney 

piece, embroidered mantel board, ebon- 
ized corner cupboard, carved oak furni- 
ture, bronze ornament, stained glass 
church window, wrought iron pulpit body, 
lecterns, church plate, wrought iron and 
brass work, art tiles and plaques ; the 
challenge prize of the National Musical 
Union, etc. 217 

110" Turner, George, & Co., London. 

a Hammock bedstead and sofa, mosquito 

curtains. 217 

b Camp oven. 222 

111 Wright & Mansfield, London.— 
Cabinet furniture of the 18th century. 217 

112 Hems, Harry, Exeter.— Alabaster 
statue ; carved oak chest made out of 
ancient beams (nearly 600 years old) from 
the choir of Salisbury cathedral. 217 

113 Peyton & Peyton, Bordesley 
Works, Birmingham. —Metallic bed- 
steads. 217 

114 Morton, W. Scott, & Co., Art Fur- 
niture Works, Edinburgh. — Decorative 
furniture, ebonized and decorated cabinet, 
sideboard. 217 

115 Hart, Son, Peard,& Co., London. 

a Artistic metal work (chiefly for ecclesias- 
tical purposes), stove grates, etc. 217 
b Stove grates, etc. 222 
c Gas fixtures. 223 

116 Shoolbred, James, & Co., London. 
— Furniture in the Jacobean and Queen 
Anne styles ; bedroom furniture in the 
Anglo-Indian style; curtains and car- 
pets. 217 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



116" 'White, William George, London. 

— Steel safe. 217 

117 Barnard, Bradly, London. — Fur- 
niture and hammock. 217 

118 Cooper & Holt, London. — Furni- 
ture, sideboard, portion of bedroom suite, 
decorative drawing-room furniture. 217 

119 Phipson, Miss Emma, Monk Sher- 
borne, Basingstoke, Hants. — Sideboard, 
ladies' work table, dressing glass, and can- 
dlesticks. 217 

119" Chatwood, Samuel, London.— 
Fire and burglar proof safes. 217 

120 Ward & Co., London. — Bear 
arranged as dumb waiter to hold tray and 
lamp. 217 

122 Arthur, Frederick, London. — 

Cabinet work and fittings for Royal School 
of Art needlework exhibits. 217 

123 Wethered, Edwin Robert, Wool- 
wich, Kent. 

a Hammock. 217 

b Friction pulley block, exhibited as a fire- 
escape. 227 

124 Matthews, Edward, & Son, Lon- 
don. — Stained glass windows, mural 
brasses. 217 

125 Barnard, Bishop, & Barnards, Nor- 
folk Iron Works, Norwich. 

a Stoves. 22a 

b Mangles. 225 

c Ornamental wrought and cast iron gates, 

palisade, pavilions, etc. 710 

d Lawn mowers, hose reels, garden rollers, 

and iron garden requisites. 720 

125" Howard & Sons, London. — 

Household furniture. 217 

126 Singer, J. W., & Son, Frome, Som- 
erset. — Artistic metal work, altar crosses 
and candlesticks, alms dishes, and mural 
brass plates for churches. 217 

126" Sage, Frederick, London.— Air- 
tight show cases, velvet show stand, etc. 

217 

127 Knight, Miss Mary, London.— Bed- 
stead. 217 

128 Jeffreys, Charles, London. 

a Show cases, bronzed shop fittings, and 

show stands. 217 

b Cut glass mirrors. 219 

c Reflecting lamps. 223 

129 Royal School of Art Needlework, 
London. — Artistic needlework and em- 
broidery in applique, crewels, and silk. 217 

130 Macintosh, James, London.— Dec- 
orative doors and panels; imitations of 
woods and marbles, decorative designs 
and paper-hanging. 217 

130" Collmann.L. W., London.— Piano 
in carved satinwood case, etc. 217 

130''' Watson & Son, Bombay, East 
India. — Indian furniture, etc. 217 

131 Collinson & Lock, London.— Fur- 
niture, wall papers, and textile fabrics in 
the old English style. 217 

131" Neal, John, London.— Table ware. 

218 

132 Goggin, Jeremiah, Dublin. 

a Table ornaments, drinking cups, tankards, 
etc. 218 

b Mirrors. 219 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



148 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Table Furniture, Heating and Lighting Apparatus, Woven Goods. 



133 Bailey, W. & J. A., Alloa, Scot- 
land. — Engraved table glass. 218 

133<f Gill, James, London. — General 

engraving on metals, etc. 218 

134 Elkinston & Co., Birmingham. 

a Solid silver and electro-silver plate for 
domestic use ; decorative table plate re- 
lieved with electro-gold and oxidized 
silver. 218 

b Cloisonne and champleve enamels on sil- 
ver and copper. 413 

c Works of art in gold, silver, and other 

metals ; bronzed statuary. 443 

d Antique art treasures, in metal, from the 

South Kensington Museum. 454 

137 Kent, George Barton, & Co., Lon- 
don. 

a Ivoride mirrors. 219 

c Photograph stands. 220 

138 Engert, A. C, & Co., London.— Or- 
namental mouldings for picture frames 
and architectural decorations. 220 

139 Hieronimus, W., London.— Frame 
mouldings, window cornices, decorating 
mouldings, etc. 220 

140 Heaps & Wheatley, Brotherton, 
Yorkshire. — Oil cooking stove, gas stove, 
water boilers, etc. 222 

143 Steel & Garland, Wharncliffe 
Works, Sheffield.— Steel grates, with por- 
celain tiles ; fenders, encaustic tile hearths, 
stoves with china tiles, fire irons, etc. 222 

144 Smart^ Walter, Buckhurst Hill, 
Essex. — Sub-lire oven. 222 

146 Feetham, Mark, & Co., London.— 
Stoves and grates with appliances ; deco- 
rated china for fireplaces. 222 

147 Perkins, A. M., & Son, London. — 
Steam oven for marine use. {In Machi- 
nery Hall.) 222 

148 Thornton, Ebenezer, Bradford, 
Yorkshire.— Cooking stove for gas or solid 
fuel. 222 

148« Clay, Randolph, London.— Flex- 
ible gas tubing. 223 

149 Gardner, John, & Sons, London. — 
Lamps, Arctic expedition lamps, traveling 
canteens. 222 

150 Field, J. C. & J., London.— Night 

lights and candle guard. 223 

151 Partridge & Co., Birmingham. — 
Brass gaseliers, brackets, etc. 223 

152 Skelton & Co., London.— Street 
lamp, with reflectors. 223 

152<z Kent, George, London. — Knife- 
cleaning machine. 224 

153 Etzenberger, R. Z., London. — 
Patent coffee filter, etc. 224 

153« Cheavin, George, Boston, Lin- 
colnshire. — Water filters. {In Agricul- 
tural Hall.) 226 

154 Jennings, George, London.— 

Lavatories, baths, closets, urinals, and la- 
trines ; water meters and water waste 
preventors. 226 

155 Bullivant, Thomas, London. — Sash 
window. 227 

156 Edwards, G., London.— Sliding 
window sashes and frame. 227 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

157 Brown, J. B., & Co., London.— 
Galvanized wire netting for inclo-itig 
poultry, pheasants, dogs, etc. {In Agri- 
cultural Hall.) 228 

157<* Engert & Rolfe, London.— Felts 

for roofing, fibrous asphalt, etc. {In Agri- 
cultural Hall.) 235 

158 Greening, N.,& Sons, Warrington. 
— Woven wire. {In Agricultural Halt.) 

228 

158j McTear & Co., Belfast, Ireland.— 
Roofing, ship sheathing, and inodorous 
felt; model of roof. 228 

159 Cox Bros., Camperdown Linen 
Works, Dundee, Scotland. — Jute yarns, 
twines, etc. 229 

160 Sandeman, Frank Stewart, Man- 
hattan Works, Dundee, Scotland. — Linen 
and jute yarns, carpet yams, burlaps, bag- 
gings, canvas paddings, scrim cloth, horse 
covers, and lap robes. 230 

161 Laird, William, & Co., Canmore 

Linen Works, Forfar, Scotland. — Textile 
fabrics, washed damasks, fancy towel- 
ings, horsecloths, sheetings, osnaburgs, 
stair covering, seamless bags, hessians, 
striped beddings, paddings, ducks, buck- 
ram, etc. 230 

162 Johnson, Jabez, & Fildes, Manches- 
ter. 

a Quilts and bedcovers, toilet or bureau 
covers, brocades, damasks, dimities, mus- 
lins. 230 

b Printed cretons, towels, dress fabrics, 
etc. 232 

163 Dewhurst, John, & Sons, Belle 

Vue Mills, Skipton, Yorkshire. — Sewing 
cotton, finished and in various stages of 
manufacture. 230 

164 Brook, Jonas, & Bros., Meltham 
Mills, Huddersfield.— Spool cotton, white 
and colored ; crochet and embroidery cot- 
ton. 230 

164<* Greenmount Spinning Co., 
Greenmount Factory, Dublin. 

a Cotton goods for domestic and clothing 
purposes. 230 

b Linen goods. 233 

165 Neilson, Storer, & Sons, Thorn 
Mills, Johnstone, near Paisley. — Yarns; 
knitting, mending, and other cottons; 
yarns for lace, curtain, and fancy dres* 
manufacturers. 230 

/ 
165" McBride, Robert, & Co., Belfast. 
a Cotton goods. 230 

b Mixed cotton and linen goods. 233 

166 Clark, John, jr., & Co., Glasgow, 

Scotland. — Spool cotton. 230 

167 Swainson, Birley, & Co., Fishwick 

Mills, Preston. — Bleached cotton fabrics. 

230 

167« Turner, George, & Co., London.— 
Tent. 230 

168 Barlow & Jones (limited), Man- 
chester. — Toilet quilts, covers, and mats; 
cloakings, cotton towels, blankets, alham- 
bras, and counterpanes, plain and fancy 
muslins, etc. 230 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



BRITISH ADVERTISEMENT. 



Established 1801. 

JONAS BROOK & BROTHERS 



Meltliam Mills, 




near HnddersMd, 



MANUFACTURERS OF 

Sewin3, Crochet, and Embroidering cotton, 

33 E 3P O T S : 

49, Cannon Street London, E.C. I 10, Garthland Street, Glasgow. 

38, Fountain Street, Manchester. | 93, Boulevard de Sebastopol. Paris. 

WM. HL SMITH & CO., 32, Greene Street, New York, Sole Agents for the U.S. 



BROOK'S 
PATENT GLACE 
SPOOL COTTON, 




Lengths 




11 at ranted. 



FOR 

HAND AND 

MACHINE USE. 




mJM J W 



§^=j 



BROOK'S 

SIX CORD 

SOFT FINISH 

SPOOL COTTON, 




Lengths 




J J arranted. 



FOR 

HAND AND 

MACHINE USE. 



BROOK'S PATENT GLACE THREAD, IN WHITE, BLACK, AND OOLORS. 

The extraordinary strength, smoothness, and durability obtained by this invention have 
secured for it great popularity, and it is consequently much imitated in inferior qualities. 
This Cotton is alwavs labelled Brook's Patent Glace Thread, and without their name 
and crest (a GOAT'S HEAD), the words " Glace," or " Patent Glace," do not denote that it 
is of their manufacture. 

BROOK'S PATENT NINE AND SIX COEDS will be found of very superior 
quality, and are strongly recommended wherever a SOFT COTTON is preferred. 

EXHIBITION FRIZES. 



Only Mpdal London, 1851. 

Prize Medal London, 1862. 



OnlyFirst Class Medal, Paris, 1855. 
Gold Medal Paris, 1867. 



o-ntt.V DTPT.OMA OF HONOUR. VIENNA. 1873. 



BRITISH ADVERTISEMENT 



PURE IRISH LINENS. 




Established 1b30. 

York Street Flax Spinning Co., Ltd., 

FLAX SPINNERS, POWER-LOOM WEAVERS, BLEACHERS & MERCHANTS, 

MANUFACTURERS OF 

DRESS LINENS, 
CLOTHING GOODS k HOUSEHOLD LINENS. 



MANUFACTURES. 



DRESS LINENS. 
Irish Linen Brocade, Viennese Dress Linen, 

Natural Dress Linen, Grenadines, 

Printed Lawns. 



CLOTHING. 

Brown Diagonal Drills, Plain, 
Brown Diagonal Drills, Fancy Stripe, 
Brown Diagonal Tweeds, 
Bleached Drills and Ducks, 
Brown Ducks and Duck Coatings, 
Canvas & French Klastie Ducks, 
Pale Hollands, 
Blay Linens. 



HOUSEHOLD. 

Light Shirting Linen, 
Light Fronting Linen, 
Super Fronting Linen, 
Medium Family Linens, 
Heavy Family Linens, 
Sheetings, 
Interlinings, 
Drawer Linens. 



BRANCHES & AGENCIES. 



NEW YORK.. 
NEW ORLEANS 

PARIS 

LONDON 
MANCHESTER 



154, Church Street. 

Messrs. Anderson & Simpson. 

38, Rue des Jeuneurs. 

2, Russia Row, Milk Street. 

12, Piccadilly. 



GREAT BRITAIN. 



149 



Woven Goods. 



168<* Briggs, J. F., & Co., Huddersfield, 

Yorkshire. — Drills and ducks. 230 

169 Ashworth, Edmund, & Sons, Eger- 
ton Mills, Bolton, Lancashire. — Cotton in 
various stages of manufacture; yarns, sew- 
ingcottons; crochet, embroidery, knitting, 
mending, and glove cottons, linen finish 
thread. 230 

170 Pearson, Thomas, & Son, Victoria 
Mills, Little Bolton.— Quilts, quiltings, 
toilet covers, and mats. 230 

171 Hawkins, John, & Sons, Manches- 
ter. — Plain and twilled calicoes and 
prints. 232 

172 Ferguson Bros., Holme Head 
Works, near Carlisle. — Satteens. 231 

173 Schwabe, Salis, &Co., Manchester. 
—Cotton prints for garments, chintzes, 
and furniture. 232 

174 Simpson & King, Manchester. — 
Printed cotton furniture fabrics. 232 

175 Marshall & Co., Leeds. — Linen sew- 
ing threads. 233 

176 Normand, James, & Sons, Dysart, 
Fifcshire, Scotland. — Linens for house- 
keeping, shoe linings, etc. 233 

177 Ewart, William, & Sons, Belfast, 
Ireland. — Linen fabrics. 233 

178 The York Street Flax Spinning 
Co. (limited), Belfast. — Linen piece 
goods, drills, ducks, sheetings, shirtings, 
and frontings. 233 

179 Matier, Henry, & Co., Belfast.— 

Bleached and printed linens ; handker- 
chiefs, plain, hemstitched printed, and 
embroidered. 233 

180 Ainsworth, Thomas, Cleator Mills, 
Cleator, Cumberland. — Linen threads and 
towels. 233 

181 Ullathorne & Co., London.— Shoe 
and saddlers' threads. 233 

182 Fenton, Connor, & Co., Linen Hall, 

Belfast. — White linens, cambric, table 
linens, linen ducks, drills, etc.; printed 
shirtings and lawn dress goods. 233 

183 Brown, John S.,& Sons, Belfast.— 

Table linen, diapers, sheetings, shirting 
linen, lawns, linen and cambric handker- 
chiefs. 233 

184 Richardson, J. N., Sons, & Owden, 

Belfast. — Linen goods. 233 

185 Dicksons, Furguson,&Co., Belfast. 
— Linens bleached and unbleached. 233 

190 Dunbar, McMaster, & Co., Gilford, 

Ireland. — Linen threads. 233 

191 Nairn, Michael, & Co., Kirkaldy, 

Scotland. — Floor oil cloths. 234 

192 Corticine Patent Floor Covering 
Co., London. — Floor covering. 234 

193 Hall, Thomas, Edinburgh.— Hand 
painted cloths in imitation of tapestry, for 
wall decoration. . 234 

194 Wellock,J.,& Co., Bradford, York- 
shire. — Waterproof materials for cart and 
wagon covers. 234 

For classes of exhibits indicated by numbers 



195 Boulinikon Floor Cloth Manufac- 
turing Co. (limited), Manchester. — Floor 
cloth. 234 

Woven and Felted Goods of Wool, etc. 

196 Andrews, Henry, & Co., Leeds. — 

Worsted coatings, wool and union cloths, 
and wool meltons. 235 

197 Brown, John S., & Sons, Belfast.— 
Yarns. 235 

198 Hooper, Charles, &Co., Eastington 

Mills, Stonehouse, Gloucestershire. — 
Woolens, broadcloths, military cloths, 
doeskins, beavers, elysians, kerseys, mel- 
tons, coatings, and trowserings. 235 

199 Salter, Samuel, & Co., Home Mills, 
Trowbridge, Wiltshire. — Trowserings and 
coatings. 235 

200 Dunbar, McMaster, & Co., Gil- 
ford, Ireland. — Gray and bleached 
yarns. 235 

201 Mahony, Martin, & Bros., Blar- 
ney, Ireland. — Tweeds, boating serge, 
worsted coatings, railway traveling 
wraps. 235 

202 Anderson, David, & Son, Lagan 

Felt Works, Belfast, Ireland. — Routing, 
flooring, and ship sheathing felt, lining felt, 
hair felts for covering boilers and steam 
pipes. {hi Machinery Hull.) 235 

203 Bliss, William, & Son, Chipping 
Norton, Oxon. 

a Tweeds, woolen serges, and saddlers' 

woolens. 235 

b Shawls. 337 

c Mauds and rugs. 239 

204 Brigg, J. F., & Co., Huddersfield, 
Yorkshire. — Beavers, coatings, cheviot, 
cassimeres, carriage and livery cloths, 
doeskins, elysians, meltons, kerseys, 
pilots, rugs, vestings and quiltings, 
velvets, union cloths, witneys, and reversi- 
ble coatings. 235 

205 Carr, Isaac, & Co., Twerton Mills, 
Bath. — Woolen cloths, meltons, twills, 
beavers. 235 

206 Bubb & Co., Southfields Mills, near 
Stroud. — Woolen cloths ; billiards, gov- 
ernment, and piano cloths. 235 

207 Marling & Co., Ebley and Stanley 

Mills, Stroud, Gloucestershire. — Raw, 
scoured, and dyed wool ; woolen cloths, 
beavers, Venetians, doeskins, deerskins, 
cassimeres, etc. 235 

208 King, William, Gilroyd and Albert 
Mills, Morley, Leeds. — Union and melton 
cloths. 235 

209 Birchall, J. D., & Co., Burley Mills, 
Leeds. — Woolen and worsted goods. 235 

211 Hargreaves & Nusseys, Farnley 
Low Mills, Leeds.- — Coatings, overcoat- 
ings, kerseys, meltons, woolen cloths. 235 

213 Davies, Robert S., & Sons, Stone- 
house Mills, Gloucestershire. — Cloths, 
doeskins, Venetians, meltons, coatings, 
beavers, etc. 235 

214 Little, T. W.,& Co., Leeds— Man- 
tle cloths, waterproof tweeds, twills, mel- 
tons, blue and black deerskins, and di- 
agonals. 235 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



i5o 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Woven Goods, Silk, Clothing. 



215 Jones, Pryce, Newtown, North 
\V ales. 

* Welsh flannel, homespuns, tweeds, yarns, 

etc. 236 

b Shawls. 237 

216 Buckley, Joseph, & Co., Moorcroft 
Mills, Delph, near Manchester. — Shawls, 
raised fancies, Rob Roys, and shep- 
herds. 237 

217 Farmer & Rogers, London.— 
Cashmere shawls. \Jn Indian Sec- 
tion.) 237 

218 Buckley, J. E. & G. F., Linfitts 
Mill, Delph, near Manchester. — (Queens- 
land and beaver shawls. 237 

21 S't Hepworth, B., & Sons, New Wake- 
field Mills, Dewsbury, Yorkshire. 
a Railway knee wrappers. 237 

b Rugs. 239 

218^ McGee, John G., & Co., Belfast, 
Ireland. 

a Traveling wraps, shawls, etc. 237 

b Rugs. 239 

219 Williams, E. G., & Co., Bradford, 
Yorkshire. — Textile fabrics for dress 
goods. 238 

220 Pim Bros. & Co., Dublin.— 
Irish poplins, silk terries, and bruca- 
telles. 238 

221 Henderson & Co., Durham.— Dur- 
ham axminster. 239 

222 Lewis, John, Halifax, Yorkshire. — 

Brussels and Wilton carpets. {British 
Offices.) 239 

223 Gregory & Co., London.— Indian 
and Persian carpets. 239 

224 Robinson, Vincent, & Co., London. 

— Carpets and rugs. 239 

225 Crossley, John, & Sons (limited), 
Dean Clough Mills, Halifax, Yorkshire. 
— Carpets, rugs, sofa carpets, table covers, 
etc. 239 

226 Tomkinson & Adam, Kiddermin- 
ster. — Axminster carpets. 239 

227 Lapworth Bros., London. — Carpets 
and rugs. 239 

228 Templeton J. & J. S., Glasgow.— 

Brussels and Wilton carpeting ; silk and 
wool window curtains. 239 

228<* Welch, Margetson, & Co., Lon- 
don. — Rugs. 239 

229 Templeton, James, & Co., Glasgow. 

— Axminster carpets, breadth carpeting, 
hearth rugs. 239 

229* Tapling, Thomas, & Co., London. 
— Tapestry. 239 

230 Webb, Edward, & Sons, Worces- 
ter. — Hair cloth for furniture covering, 
hair cloth paddings, curled hair, crinoline, 
hair cloth. 240 

230<i McLintock, James, & Sons, Barns- 
ley, Yorkshire. — Down quilts and pil- 
lows. 240 

231 Wild, John, Greenfield Mills, Shaw, 
near Oldham. — Cotton plush velvet- 
een. 231 



Silk and Silk Fabrics. 

232 Sheldon & Fenton, London.— Sew- 
ing silks, tailors' twist, machine silks, 
etc. 243 

233 Rickards, Charles Ayscough, Bell 
Busk Mills, near Leeds. — Sewing and ma- 
chine silks, twists; embroidery, knitting, 
and crochet silks. 243 

234 Milner, Wm., & Sons, Leek, Staf- 
fordshire. — Sewing silks. 243 

235 Ward, Anthony, & Co., Albion Silk 
Mills, Leek, S taffordshi re. — Silk 
threads. 243 

236 Adams & Co., London.— Knitting 
silks, filoselle. 243 

237 Hilditch, G. & J. B., London. 

a Silk and silk fabrics. 245 

b Velvets. 24 8 

238 Norris & Co., London.— Silk for 
furniture and upholstery purposes. 246 

238" Stewart, Moir, & Muir, Glas- 
gow. — Curtains for window and decora- 
tive purposes and for use in the British 
section. 246 

239, French & Co., St. Mary's Mills, 
Norwich. — Black crape. 247 

239<i Simon, May, & Co., Nottingham. 

— Nets, Shetland scarfs, shawls, elastic 
webs, etc. 247 

239Z' Welch, Margetson, & Co., Lon- 
don. — Scarfs, ties, and silk handkerchiefs. 

2 47 

240 Stevens, Thomas, Stevengraph 
Works, Coventry. — Jacquard loom at 
work; ribbons, neckties, sashes, badges, 
and emblematical regalia ; navy hat rib- 
bons, gold and silver lace, silk-centred 
sachets. 248 

241 Heymann & Alexander, Notting- 
ham. — Nets, quillings, trimmings, etc. 

249 

243 Turner, Archibald, & Co., Leices- 
ter. — Elastic fabrics, cords, and braids. 249 

Clothing', Jewelry, and Ornaments; 
Traveling Equipments. 

245 Morley, J. & R., London. 

a Hosiery. 
b Gloves. 



250 
251 



246 McLintock, James, & Sons, Barns- 
ley, Yorkshire. 

a Down quilts, skirts, jackets, and dressing 

gowns; dress improvers. 250 

b Slippers. 251 

247 Welch, Margetson, &Co., London. 
a Linen collars, shirtings, etc. 250 
b Umbrellas. 254 

248 Sykes, Josephine, & Co., London. 

— Corsets and ladies' belts. 250 

249 Hitchcock, Williams, & Co., Lon- 
don.— Costumes of mixed fabrics. 250 

250 McGee, John G., & Co., Belfast, Ire- 
land. —Ulster overcoats and Irish home- 
spun goods. 250 



250<* Connor, Mrs., Dublin.— Patch- 
work quilt. 250 
For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



BRITISH ADVERTISEMENT. 




MANUFACTURERS OF 



ri^ftnmi 




POPLINS >. 

--^ LONOOI IS6Z 
IS71 
OPORTO l«6» 

HAVE BEEN AWARDED PRIZE MEDALS FOR THEIR POPLINS WHEREVER EXHIBITED. 



J 
W 

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CO 




The GreenmountSpinninGtCompany. 

( PIM BROT HERS &. C°) 

AGENT FOR UNITED STATES: 
GEORGE RIGGS, 77 FRANKLIN ST., NEW YORK, 



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GREAT BRITAIN. 



151 



Clothing, Jewelry, Fancy Goods. 



251 Smyth & Co., Balbriggan, Ireland. 
— Balbriggan hosiery, lace hose, light 
stockings. 250 

251* Turner, George, & Co., London. 

a Military and traveling equipments ; appli- 
ance for picketing horses. 250 
b Hammock-valise and canteen. 255 

252 Roe, William Allen, Leicester.— 
Boots and shoes. 251 

253 Lobb, John, London.— Gentlemen's 

and ladies' boots. . 251 

254 Dash, Osmond, Brighton. 

a Hats and caps. 251 

b Umbrellas. 254 

260 Lincoln, Bennett, & Co., London. 
—Hats. 251 

261 Humbert, Hermann, London.— 
Hats and bonnets; hat and bonnet 
shapes. 251 

263 Debenham & Freebody, London.— 
Gloves. 251 

264 Tress & Co., London.— Hats; pith 

and felt solar hats and helmets. 251 

264<* Jacoby, M., & Co., Nottingham.— 
Valenciennes and silk guipures ; imitation 
Swiss curtains, lace curtains. 252 

265 Smith, George John, London.— 
Irish lace made by the Industrial 
Poor. 252 

265" Heymann & Alexander, Notting- 
ham. — Silk, wool, and cotton laces. 252 

266 Dunraven, the Countess of, Adare, 
County Limerick, Ireland. — Embroidery 
on lawn ; robes, pocket handkerchiefs, in- 
sertion for dresses, pincushion cover, 
etc. 252 

266« Simon, May, & Co., Nottingham. 
— Lace curtains, valances. 253 

267 Goggin, Jeremiah, Dublin. 

a Jewelry. _ 253 

b Reading-stands, walking - canes, pipes, 

etc. 254 

269 Francati & Santamaria, London. — 

Jet ornaments, brooches, earrings, brace- 
lets, necklaces, etc. ; jet cameo mosaics, 
carved by Roman cameo cutters. 253 

271 Neal, John, London.— Gold and sil- 
ver jewelry, precious stones. 253 

272 Aitchison, James, Edinburgh. — 
Scottish jewelry, in gola and silver; High- 
land ornaments, and stones found in Scot- 
land. 253 

273 Gibson, William, Belfast. 

a Gold, diamond, and Irish bog oak jewelry. 

253 
b Walking-sticks and table ornaments. 254 

274 English, John, & Co., Feckenham, 

Worcestershire. — Needles; fishhooks; 
steel pins ; hairpins ; bodkins. 254 

275 Johnson, J., & Co., Charterhouse 

Works, Sycamore street, London. — Shell 
boxes, toy furniture and ornaments, and 
fancy paper boxes. 254 

276 Davis & Wilson, Birmingham. — 

Whip, walking-stick, and umbrella mount- 
ings; African chiefs' canes; whips and 
general whip materials. 254 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



277 Millward, Henry, & Sons, Red- 
ditch. — Needles, sewing machine needles, 
fishhooks. 254 

278 Turner, R., & Co., Old Factory, 

Redditch. — Needles, pins, fishhooks, 
etc., displayed in a glass case, forming 
model of the exhibition of 1851. 254 

279 Swaine & Adeney, London. — 
Whips, whip lashes, thongs, and sockets ; 
horns, canes, and walking-sticks ; sport- 
ing apparatus. 254 

280 Smith, John Wright, Leicester.— 

Self-acting needles used in hosiery 
frames. 254 

281 Kent, George Barton, 4 Co., 
London. — Ivory paper knives and shoe 
lifts. 254 

282 Evans, David, Studley, Redditch. 
— Needles for hand and machine sew- 
ing. 254 

283 Fenton, James, Birmingham. — 
Pearl buttons. 254 

284 Kirby, Beard, & Co., Birmingham. 
— Pins, needles, hairpins, fishhooks, 
etc. 254 

284' Elrick, Charles Gray, Aberdeen, 
Scotland. — Dressing combs ; real and imi- 
tation shell, side braid, and high Spanish 
combs, etc. 254 

285 Sangster & Co., London.— Um- 
brellas, parasols, sunshades, whips, canes. 

254 

286 Smith, James, & Son, Astwood 
Bank, near Redditch. — Needles, showing 
stages of manufacture ; bodkins, hairpins, 
and fancy cases for holding needles. 254 

287 Hayes, Crossley, & Co., London. — 

New shape sewing needles, machine nee- 
dles, pins, bodkins, and specimens in va- 
rious stages of preparation. 254 

288 Cooke Bros., Birmingham. — 

Safety pins, curtain hooks, and fancy 
nails. 254 

289 Woodfield, William, & Sons, Ease- 
more Works, Redditch. — Needles, sew- 
ing machine needles, fishhooks, etc.; sail 
tools and fancy needle cases. 254 

290 Martin, William Henry, London. — 

Umbrellas, walking-sticks, whips. 254 

292 Tayler, D. F., & Co., New Hall 

Works, Birmingham. — Solid-headed toilet 
pins, hairpins, hooks and eyes, pearl but- 
tons. 254 

295 Hoe, Richard, & Sons, London.— 
Leather portmanteaus, hat cases, and 
bags. 255 

295« Ward, Marcus, & Co., London.— 

Fancy leather work. 255 

296 Harrington, J., & Co., London.— 
Imitation leather hat linings, shoes and 
shoe linings, wall decorations, pocket- 
books, belts, dispatch boxes, dressing and 
jewel cases, glove and handkerchief boxes, 
etc. 255 

297 Bussey, Geo. G., & Co., London.— 

Chili leather portmanteaus, trunks, trav- 
eling bags, and leather and waterproof 
goods used for shooting and traveling 
purposes. 25S 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



152 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Stationery, Weapons. 



297<* Jeffreys, Charles, London. — Leath- 
er traveling and jewel cases; morocco and 
velvet cases. 255 



Paper, Blank Books, and Stationery. 

299 Hinks, Wells, & Co., Buckingham 
Steel Pen Works, Birmingham. — Steel 
pens, penholders. 258 

300 Stephens, Henry Charles, London. 

— Inkstands, gum mucilage, quills, sealing 
wax, parallel rulers. 258 

301 Ortner & Houle, London. — Seal 

engraving, steel and copper plate heraldic 
engraving, and die sinking. 258 

302 Ward, Marcus, & Co., London. 

a Writing paper and envelopes, diaries, cal- 
endars, etc. 258 
b Photograph albums and scrap books. 261 
c Cards and valentines. 262 

303 Blackwood, John, & Co., London. 
— Sealing and bottle wax. 258 

304 Lyons, 'William, Manchester. — 
Sealing wax, gum mucilage. 258 

305 Waterston, George, & Son, Edin- 
burgh. — Sealing wax. 258 

306 Ford Works Co., Ford, Durham.— 
Paper stock, manufactured from esparto 
grass ; products from esparto, bamboo, 
megasse, phormium tenax, maize, and 
other fibres. 259 

307 Dudgeon, Arthur, London.— Writ- 
ing-papers ; paper pulp manufactured 
from peat. 259 

308 Pirie, Alexander, & Sons, London. 
a Writing-papers. 259 
b Cardboard. 262 
c Enameled papers. 264 

310 Fletcher, Robert, & Son, Kersley 

Paper Works, Stoneclough. — White and 
colored papers, fine tissues, silver tissues, 
copying and cigarette papers. 259 

311 Birdsall & Son, Northampton.— 
Binding of the Hexaglot Bible, 261 

312 Goodall, Charles, & Son, Camden 
Works, London. — Playing and Christmas 
cards. 262 

313 Rimmel, Eugene, London. 

a Valentines. 262 

b Fancy crackers. 661 

313<* Stevens, Thomas, Stevengraph 
Works, Coventry. — Cards and valentines. 

262 



314 Jeffrey & Co., London, 
wallpaper decorations. 



-Artistic 
264 



Military and Naval Armaments, Ord- 
nance, Firearms, and Apparatus of 
Hunting and Fishing. 

315 Reilly, E. M., & Co., London.— 

Breechloading guns and express rifles. 

265 

31 5a Bussey, Geo. G., & Co., London.— 

Breechloading guns and their accessories ;■ 
gyro pigeon. 265 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



316 Greener, William Wellington, Bir- 
mingham. — Sporting guns and rifles; 
breechloading guns. 265 

317 Rigby, John, & Co., Dublin.— Guns 
and rifles and their accessories. 265 

318 Henry, Alexander, Edinburgh. — 
Breechloading express rifles, fowling- 
pieces, harpoon and bomb-lance guns ; mil- 
itary arms and target rifles. 265 

319 Clay, Randolph, London. — Con- 
verter for breechloading firearms. 265 

320 Dougall, James Dalziel, Glasgow. 
— Long-range shotguns and rifles. 265 

322 Lancaster, Charles, London. — Guns, 
r'fles. cannon; drawings and models of the 
evil bored. 265 

323 Scott, W. & C, & Sons, Premier 
Gun Works, Birmingham. — Sporting fire- 
arms, revolvers, gun materials. 265 

324 Needham, J. & G. H., London.— 

Breechloading double guns. 265 

325 Purdey, Jas., London. — Guns, ri- 
fles, etc. 265 

326 Lancaster, Alfred, London. — 
Sporting guns and rifles. 265 



327 Soper, 
Rifles. 



William, 



Reading. — 

265 



328 Lang, J., & Sons, London. — Guns 

and rifles. 265 

328<i Eley Bros, (limited), London. 
— Paper and metal cartridge cases empty ), 
sporting and military percussion caps, 
gun waddings. 265 

329 Webley, P., & Son, Birmingham.— 
Sporting breechloading guns, rifles, and 
revolvers. 265 

329" Hewitt, William, Bristol.— 
Breechloading gun, gun carriage. (In 
Machinery Nail). 266 

330 Needham, John, Sheffield. — Dag- 
gers. 268 

331 Brookes & Crookes, Atlantic 
Works, Sheffield. — Sportsmen's and bowie 
knives. 268 

333 Buchanan, James, Glasgow. — Sea 
fishhooks. 269 

334 Ryder, William Henry, Birming- 
ham. — Fishing tackle. 270 

335 Green, E. C, Cheltenham.— 
Sporting guns, with their appurtenances; 
cleaning rods, with attachments; 
cartridge -loading implements, nipple keys, 
gun cases and bags. 269 

336 Tolley, J. & W., Pioneer Works, 

Birmingham. — Sport i ng breechloading 
shot guns, implements, cartridge cases, 
lubricators, bullets, andprimets for reload- 
ing cartridges. 269 

337 Williams & Powell, Liverpool.— 

Breechloading guns. 269 



Medicine, Surgery, and Prothesis. 

338 Allen & Hanburys, London.— Cod- 
liver oil ; gelatine impregnated with atro- 
pine and calabar bean, for application to 
the eye. 272 



JOHN CLARK, JR. & CO.'S 

MILE END, GLASGOW, 

BEST 

Six- cord Spool Cotton 

ON BLACK SPOOLS, 

IS CJ25TI^I"V"JLXjIjE3D 
for 

HAND AND MACHINE USE. 



BRANCH AGENCIES: 
58 Summer St., Boston, 535 Market St., San Francisco, 
31 Bank St., Philadelphia. 



THOMAS RUSSELL, 

SOLE AGENT FOR THE U. S. 

JIp. 19 JKercer Street, Jiew Jork. 



AGENCY IN CANADA: 

BIRKS & WILSON, 1 ST. HELEN ST., 
IMIOltfTie/ElA.Ij. 



BRITISH ADVERTISEMENT. 



Vienna Universal 








Medal for Merit, 



Trade Mark. 



Exhibition. 




JOHN DEWHURST& SONS, 



AND MANUFACTURERS OF 



mwm 




Remarkable for its strength, pliability, evenness, and freedom from 

knots. It meets all the requirements of the different kinds of 

Sewing Machines, and is equally suitable for hand use. 




JOHN DEWHURST & SONS, 

BELLE-VTJE MILLS, 

8KIPTON, YORKSHIRE 

COTTON SPINNERS FROM A.D. 1794. 
SEWING COTTON MANUFACTURERS FROM A. D. 1870. 



AGENTS IN THE UNITED STATES, 

Messrs. WILSON & MERRILL BOSTON. 



GREAT BRITAIN. 



153 



Medical and Surgical Appliances, Hardware, Cutlery, Vehicles. 



339 Gerrard, Alfred William, London. 

— Mustard plasters. 272 

340 Evans, Sons, & Co., Liverpool. — 
Vegetable, animal, and mineral drugs; 
pharmaceutical products and accesso- 
ries. 272 

341 Usher, Rufus, Bodicote, Oxon. — 

Medicinal rhubarb ; extnfct of henbane 
and dried henbane leaves ; photographs 
of henbane plants. 272 

342 Mackay, John, Edinburgh. — Arti- 
cles of diet for invalid and table use. 273 

343 Mellin, Gustav, London. — Non- 
farinaceous food for infants and inva- 
lids. 273 

344 Goodall, Backhouse, & Co., Leeds. 

— Food for infants and invalids. 273 

345 Lynch & Co., London.— Druggists' 

sundries and surgical instruments ; spinal 
apparatus, chest protectors, feeding bot- 
tles, spray producers, poison bottles, 
etc. 276 

346 Glasgow Apothecaries Co., Glas- 
gow. — Surgical appliances and antiseptic 
dressings. 276 



347 Mayer & Meltzer, London, 
cal instruments. 



-Surgi- 
276 



348 Lee, Robert James, London. — 

Steam draft inhaler and disinfector. 276 

348<' Haywood, J. S., Nottingham.— 
Surgical bandages, belts, trusses, etc. 276 

349 Turner, Archibald, & Co., Leices- 
ter. — Surgical braids and bandages. 276 

350 Pulvermacher, Isaac Louis, Lon- 
don. — Electrical instruments for medical 
purposes. 276 

353 Liverpool Spun Oakum Co., Liver- 
pool. — Oakum, stypium ; pure antiseptic 
dressing for hospital use. 276 

353^ Clay, Randolph, & Co., London.— 

Portable invalid bed tray. 278 

354 Turner, George, & Co., London. — 

Ambulances. 278 

Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery, and 
Metallic Products. 

355 Ward & Payne, Sheffield. 

a Tools for carpenters, joiners, coachmakers, 
shipwrights, millwrights, masons, brick- 
layers, tanners, curriers, engravers, die- 
sinkers, plasterers ; wood, stone, and metal 
carvers and turners, etc. 280 

b Sheep shears. 281 

356 Smith, John & Samuel, Low 

Bridge Works, Keighley, Yorkshire. — 
Engineers' and machinists' tools. (In 
Machinery Hall.) 280 

357 Baker, William, London. — Awls, 
bodkins, needles for saddlers, packers, and 
upholsterers ; screwdrivers. 280 

858 Addis, J. B.,&Sons, Arctic Works, 

Sheffield. — Tools for carving stone and 
wood ; turning tools for iron, brass, ivory, 
hard wood, etc. ; carpenters' tools. 280 

359a Needham, John, Sheffield.— Cut- 
lery, table and dessert knives and forks, 
fish eaters. 281 



359<$ Wostenholm, 

(limited), Sheffield. 



George, & 

-Cutlery. 



Son 

281 



359" Brooks, Henry, & Co., London. — 

Metal stoppers and collapsible tubes for 
artists' colors. 281 

359^Burnand, James, & Co., Sheffield. 

—Table cutlery, etc. 281 

359^ Needham, John, Sheffield.— Cut- 
lery. 281 

360 Neal, John, & Co., London.— Table, 

dessert, and fish cutlery. 281 

360a Brookes & Crookes, Atlantic 

Works, Sheffield. — Pen, pocket, and table 
knives, scissors, razors, and dressing case 
instruments, cutlery. 281 

360^ Ryder, William Henry, Birming- 
ham. — Taps for drawing effervescing 
wines or aerated waters. 281 

ZQQc Mayer & Meltzer, London.— Cut- 
lery. 281 

361 The Patent Nut & Bolt Co. 

(limited), London Works, near Birming- 
ham. — Iron bolts, nuts, screws, rivets, and 
washers; fish and sole plates; fish bolts, 
spikes, and fang bolts. 284 

362 Francis, Thomas, & Co., Birming- 
ham. — Nails. 284 

363 Baker, Christopher, & Sons, Bir- 
mingham. — Coffin furniture ; cabinet and 
general brass fittings ; rails, stair rods, 
nails, and bolts. 284 

364 The Phosphor Bronze Co. 

(limited), London. — Phosphor bronze 
tools, locks, tubes, wire, sheet, steam fit- 
tings, parts of machinery, etc. 284 

365 Adams, Robert, London. — Hinges 
and shoes, secure fastening bolts, weather- 
tight sill bars for French casements, 
etc. 284 

366a Turner, George, & Co., London.— 

Screw anchor peg. 284 

367a Ullathorne & Co., London.— Heel 

balls and shoe findings. 284 

367<* Turner, Archibald, & Co., Leices- 
ter. — Elastic fabrics. 283 



Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or 
Mineral Materials. 

368 Low, Son, & Haydon, London. — 
Brushes. 286 

369 Kent, George Barton, & Co., Lon- 
don. — Brushes. 286 

370 Culmer, W., & Sons, London.— 
Brushes used in decorative art. 286 

371 Bevis, Henry, London. — Silk ban- 
ner with emblematic designs. 288 

372 Spill, Daniel, London.— Ivoride. 289 

372a Barnard, Bradly, London.— Bas- 
sinettes, baskets, etc. 289 



Carriages, Vehicles, and Accessories. 



37 3 Windover, Charles Sandford, Lon- 
don. — Brougham, canoe, landau, Victoria, 
Parisian, and Stanhope phaeton. 29a 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



154 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Vehicles. 



374 Mulliner, H., & Co., Northampton. 
— Carriages. 292 

375 McNaught & Smith, Worcester.— 
Barouche, landau, and broughams. 292 

376 Thorn, Charles, Norwich. 

a Carriages. 292 

b Shooting and baggage cart. 294 

377 Roberts, John, Manchester. — Pa- 
risian phaeton. 292 

378 Hooper & Co., London. — Carriages 
and drawings. 292 

380 Peters, Thomas, & Sons, London. 
— Carriages. 292 

381 Thompson, Charles, London. — Per- 
ambulator. 293 

381<* Roberts, Digby, Coventry.— Eng- 
lish bicycle. 293 

382 Hawkins Bros., Hatherton 
Works, Walsall. — Bits, stirrups, spurs, 
chains, buckles, and general saddlery iron 
work. 296 

For classes of exhibits indicated by numbers 



383 Hudson, Samuel, Dublin.— Trace 

and shaft tug safety buckles ; safety stir- 
rup. {In Sivaine <&» Adeney's case.) 296 

384 Martin, Robert, Old Charlton, Kent. 
— Horse clipping machines; circular cut- 
ters for cutting the teeth of the above ma- 
chines. {In Machinery Hall.) 296 

385 Pollock, Sydney, London. — Appa- 
ratus for checking runaway and unman- 
ageable horses. 2y6 



387 Goodall, Chas., & Son, London.— 
Card printing. 434 

388 Cohne, Sigismund, London. — Bear- 
ings requiring no lubricant. 573 

389 Parkinson Bros., Burnley. — Spiced 
pickling vinegar. 660 

{N. 3. — Certain exhibits in this Depart- 
ment, from Great Britain, are installed in 
Agricultural Hall, and cataloged in Pari 
IV.) 
at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 






BRITISH A D VER TISEMENT. 



J±. LAMOTTB, 

3, HUE ELZliVIR, PARIS, 
COMMISSION AGENT 

For Chemical Products, Druas, Colours, Dyes, an d^ all Raw Material. 

Agent for Merchant*, Growers and Manufacturers at Industrial 
and Commercial Exhibitions. 



Shell box manufacturers, 

g„.g Charterhouse Yv'orks, 

| | LONDON, ENGLAND. 



SHELL COTTAGES, 

HANDKERCHIEF & GLOVE BOXES, 

TOY FURNITURE, 

And all kinds of Ornamental Boxes. 



Incorporated iS^J. 

EXCHANGE 

Fire Insurance Company, 

172 BROADWAY, 

Corner Maiden Lane, NEW YORK. 



ASSETS, JANUARY 1, 1876. 

Cash Capital $200,010.00 

Surplus 224, 3 17. 95 

Total Assets $121,327*95 



R. CARMAN COMBES, President. 

ASHER TAYLOR, Vice-President. 

C. S. VAN NORDEN, Ass't Vice-Pres't. 

GEORGE W. MONTGOMERY, Secretary. 
THOMAS B. PECK, Ass't Sec'y. 



BRANCH OFFICE, 

Southwest corner Fourth and Library Sts., Philadelphia. 
MORDECAI D. EVANS, Manager. 



NEW ZEALAND. 



155 



NEW ZEALAND. 



{North of Nave, Columns to to 77.) 



Manufactures, Education and Science. 



Chemicals. 

1 Horler, John, Woolston, Canter- 
bury. — Soap and mould candles. 201 

2 Innes, W. M., Port Chalmers, Ota- 
go. — Cod-liver oil. 201 

3 Louisson, T. B., Nelson.— Paint 
made from hematite ore. 202 

4 Johnstone Brothers, Nelson. — Um- 
ber and red pigments made from hema- 
tite ore. 202 

5 Grayling, W. S., Taranaki.— Extract 
of towai (Weinmannia racemosa); extract 
of hinau (Eldeocarpus dentatus). 202 

Ceramics — Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, 
etc. 



6 K ennedy Bros. 
bricks. 



-Fire 

207 



Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

7 Greenfield & Stewart, Wellington. — 
Panel door made of rimu (Dacrydnim cu- 
pressinum). 227 

Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegeta- 
ble or Mineral Materials. 

8 Government of New Zealand. — 

Specimens of fabrics made from Phormi- 
11m tenax. 233 

Woven and Felted Goods of Wool, etc. 

9 Webley Bros., Nelson. — Nelson 

tweeds made from New Zealand wool. 235 

10 Cook, James, Nelson. — Woolen rugs, 
woven and dyed at Nelson. 239 

Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments, 
Traveling Equipments. 

11 Taylor, B. K., Wanganui.— Hat 

madeofkiekie (cordyline). 251 

12 Liardet, H. E., Wellington. 

a Fancy articles made from feet and bones 

of sea birds. 254 

b Feathers, muffs, collarettes, wristlets, etc. 

256 

13 Taylor, Mrs. Richard, Wanganui. — 
Ornamental satchel and table mat. 254 

15 New Zealand Commissioners. — Gar- 
ments and ornaments of the Maoris. 257 

Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or 
Mineral Materials. 

16 Moyle, Edward, Taranaki. — Cord 

made from phormium tenax. 287 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



17 Bevan, Thomas, jr., Otaki, Welling- 
ton. — Rope made from Maori dressed 
phormium, fish line, horse halter, lead 
line, twine. 2S7 

18 Bevan & Sons, Otaki, Wellington.— 
Cord and twines made from Maori 
dressed phormium. 287 

19 Kinross & Co., Hawke Bay.— Cord- 
age and twines made from Maori dressed 
phormium. 287 

20 Grant & Co., Otago. — Cordage made 

from phormium. 287 

21 Auckland Patent Steam Rope Co. — 
Phormium rope. 287 

22 Canterbury Flax Association, Christ- 
church. — Tarred and untarred cordage 
made from phormium. 287 

23 Lennon, T., Christchurch.— Cord- 
age, ropes, and twines, made from phormi- 
um. 287 

24 Cook, James, Nelson. — Mats and 
matting made from phormium. 287 

25 Simons & Malcolm, Nelson. — Door 
mats made from phormium. 287 

Institutions and Organizations. 

26 Colonial Museum, J. Hector, Direc- 
tor. — Garments and ornaments of the 
Maoris. 312 

27 National Museum at 'Washington, 
J. Henry, Secretary. — Garments of the 
Maoris. 312 

27<* New Zealand Commissioners. — 
Weapons of the Maoris. 312 

Engineering, Architecture, Maps, etc. 

28 Government of New Zealand. — Geo- 
logical maps of New Zealand, by James 
Hector. 335 

29 Geological Survey Department, 
James Hector, Director. — Geological plans 
and sections. 335 

30 Canterbury Museum, J. von Haast, 
Director. — Geological plans and sec- 
tions. 335 

31« Hector, J.— Relief Model of New 
Zealand, geologically colored. 335 

32^ Government of New Zealand. — 
Topographical map of the colony, en- 
graved by E. Ravenstein. 335 

Physical, Social, and Moral Condition 
of Man. 

33 National Museum, Washington, J. 

Henry, Secretary. — Canoe paddles of 

Maoris ; skulls of Maoris and Moriori 

from the Chatham Islands. 340 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



156 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Education and Science, Art, Agriculture. 



34 Woon, R. W., Wanganui.— Canoe 
paddles of the Maoris. 340 

3 5 Government of New Zealand. — Sta- 
tistics and census of New Zealand for 
1874, prepared by W. R. E. Brown, Re- 
gistrar-General. 345 

35« Hector, J.— Transactions and Pro- 
ceedings of the New Zealand Institute, 
Vols. 1. to VII. 345 

35<* Vogel, Sir Julius.— Hand-book of 
New Zealand. 345 

Painting. 

35<^ Geological Survey Department, 
James Hector, Director.— Water color 
sketches by VV. M. Cooper. 411 

Engraving and Lithography. 

35'/ New Zealand Commissioners. — 
Pictures from W. L. Builer's " Birds ot 
New Zealand," drawn by J. H. Keule- 
mans. 432 

Photography. 

36 Burton Bros., Dunedin.— Views of 
scenery of South Island. 430 

36<* Bothamley, A. T.— Photographs of 
Maoris. 430 

37 Government of New Zealand.— 
Views ofscenery, etc., by H. Deveril. 430 

38 Taranaki Committee. — ViewsofNew 
Plymouth and surrounding country. 430 

38<J Hector, J.— Photographs exhibiting 
domestic life of the Maoris. 430 

39 Mundy, D. L.— Views of scenery, 
foliage, buildings, gold mining, etc. 430 

Railway Plant, Rolling Stock, etc. 

40 Government of New Zealand. — Pho- 
tographs of engines and engineering works 
used in New Zealand. 570 

Arboriculture and Forest Products. 

41 Cruickshank, J. D., Upper Hutt Saw 
Mills, Wellington. —Section of trunk of 
rimti (Dacrydium cupressinum), red pine 
of settlers. 600 

42 Westland Committee. — Specimens 

of woods with bark. 600 

43 Taranaki Committee. 

a Specimens of woods. 60J 

b Barks of the Atawhero and the Pukatea; 
earth used by the Maoris as a mordant 
for dyes. 602 

c Dried ferns ; fungus exported as food to 
China; esculent fern root; birds' nest 
fungus and curious parasite. 604 

44 Black, W. B., American Coach Fac- 
tory, Wellington. — Specimens of 
woods. 601 

45 New Zealand Commissioners. — 
Specimens of woods. 601 

46 Grayling, W. S., Taranaki.— Bark 
of hinau ; blue earth, used by the Maoris, 
mixed with shark oil, as blue paint. 602 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



47 Colonial Museum, Wellington, 
James Hector, Director. — Tanbarks, na- 
tive to New Zealand. 60a 

49 Walker, Renwicks & Co., New York. 
— Kauri gum. • 603 

50 Forbes, R. W., New York.— Kauri 
gum. 603 



Agricultural Products. 

51 Banks, E. H., Christchurch.— Oats 

and other cereals. 620 

52 Wood, W. D., Christchurch.— 
Wheat. 620 

53 Cunningham P., & Co., Christ- 
church. — Wheat grown in Canter- 
bury. 620 

54 Ruddenklau, J. G., Addington, Can- 
terbury. — Wheat. 620 

55 Hooper & Dodson, Nelson. — 
Hops. 623 

56 Wilkin, Robert, Christchurch.— 

Perennial rye grass and cocksfoot seed. 624 



57 Armstrong, J. B., Christchurch. 
eds. 



Phormium seec 



6 i4 



58 

59 
CO 

61 
a 
b 

62 
63 

64 
65 

66 
67 



Animal and Vegetable Products. 

Wilson, Thomas, Woolston, Can- 
terbury. — Saddle, harness, and shoemak- 
ers' leather ; fancy colored skins for shoe- 
makers and bookbinders. 652 
Armitage, Taranaki. — Dressed kip 
and calf leather. 652 
Morris, Thomas, Oamaru, Otago. — 
Gentleman's town saddle. 652 

National Museum, Washington, J. 
Henry, Secretary. 

Specimens of kiwi; skeleton and bones of 
moa. 652 

Kgg of the kiwi, and model of egg of 
moa. 6. r ,3 

Gilmour, John, Christchurch. — Hams 
and bacon. 656 

New Zealand Provision & Pro- 
duce Company, Christchurch. --Preserved 
meats. 656 

Nairn, David, Addington, Canter- 
bury. — Tomato sauce. 656 
Trent Brothers, Woolston, Canter- 
bury. — Chiccory in different stages of prep- 
aration. 657 
Smith, James, Nelson. — Fruit 
wines. 660 
Henderson & Farrah, Wanganui. — 
Ale and porter. 660 



Horticulture. 

68 Coates, Laning, Christchurch. — Live 
ferns. 707 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



NEW SOUTH WALES. 



'57 



NEW SOUTH WALES. 



{North of Nave, Columns 10 to ij.) 



Manufactures, Education, Art. 



Chemical Manufactures. 

1 Read, R. B., Randwick.— Extract, 

leaves, and berries of Smilacis glycy- 
phylla, or Australian sarsaparilla. 200 

2 Barrett & Co., Sydney. — Aerated 
waters and cordials. 200 

3 Gilroy & Hurst, Sydney. — Baking, 
custard, egg, and butter powders. 200 

4 Hunt, A. M., & Co., Goulburn.— 
Baking powders. 200 

5 Swain & Co., Parramatta. — Washing 
fluid and soap. 201 

6 New South Wales Shale & Oil 
Co., Sydney. — Kerosene oil, etc. 201 

7 New South Wales Commissioners, 
Sydney. — Stearine candles. 201 

8 Layton, Fred., Grafton, Clarence 
river. —Soap and candles. 201 

9 Underwood, Thomas, Paddington. 
■ — Paints and paint pigment. 202 

10 Hoff, M. Camille, Nakutakinna, New 
Caledonia.- — Indigo. 202 

Ceramics — Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, 
etc. 

11 New South Wales Commissioners. 

— Churns, jars, etc. 210 

Furniture, etc. 

12 Lyons, Cottier, & Co., Sydney.— 

Stained glass staircase window — subject, 
" Captain Cook." 219 

13 Hudson Brothers, Steam Joinery 
Mills, Sydney. — Window sashes, outside 
hall door, inside four-panel door, drapery 
panel door, French casements, cedar table 
legs. 227 

Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

14 Read, John Cecil, Darlinghurst, Syd- 
ney. — Mats and matting made of cocoa 
fibre yarn, by aborigines of New South 
Wales and Frazer's Island. 229 

15 Rudder, E. W., Kempsey.— Lin- 
ens. 233 

Woven and Felted Goods of Wool, etc. 

17 New South Wales Commissioners. 
a Tweeds. 235 
b Shawls. 237 

18 Jennings, P. A., Sydney.— Rug of 

tanned platypus skin. 239 

19 New South Wales Commissioners. 
Wallaby skin rug. 239 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments, 
Traveling Equipments. 

20 Jennings, P. A., Sydney. — Collaret 

and cuffs of platypus skin. 250 

21 Midgley, Mrs., Cook's River. — Wool 
flowers, copied from Australian native 
flowers. 254 

22 Layton, Fred., Grafton. — Furs and 
skins of opossum, kangaroo, wallaby, 
and platypus. 256 

Paper, Blank Books, and Stationery. 

23 Government Printing Office, Syd- 
ney. — Blank books and printing. 261 

Medicine, Surgery, Prothesis. 

24 Spencer, John, Sydney. — Mechanical 
dentistry. 277 

Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or Min- 
eral Materials. 

25 New South Wales Commissioners, 
Sydney. — Brushware. 280 

26 New South Wales Commissioners, 
Sydney.- — Manila rope, New Zealand flay 
rope, and lines. 28) 

27 Green, R., Sydney.— Cradles, flower 
stand, chair, perambulator; cane and 
willow work. 289 

Carriages, Vehicles, and Accessories. 

28 John Robertson, Sydney. — Buggy. 

292 

29 New South Wales Commissioners. 

— Lady's side saddle. 296 

30 New South Wales Commissioners, 

Sydney. — Saddlery. 296 

Educational Systems, Methods, and 
Libraries. 

30« Government Printing Office, Syd- 
ney. — Books. 306 
30^ Sutherland, George. — Christian 

psychology. 306 

30^ Australian Museum. — Collection of 

birds, animals, etc. 312 

30^ New South Wales Commissioners. 

— Collection of birds. 312 

Photography. 

30' New South Wales Commissioners. 

— Photographs. 430 

30/Holtermann, B. O.— Photographs. 

430 
30^" Barnet, James. — Photographs. 430 

30A Richards, Thomas. — Photo-litho- 
graphs. 43* 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-43. 



158 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Forest and Agricultural Products, Animal and Vegetable Products. 






Arboriculture and Forest Products. 

31 Macarthur, Sir W., assisted by Hill 
& Hanrahan & J. Hassell. — Woods of 
southern districts. 600 

32 Moore, Charles. — Woods indigenous 
to the northern districts. 600 

33 Shoobert, James, Sydney. —Iron bark 
and turpentine timber. 600 

34 Derepas, W., Yonngara Station. — 
Boree, and straight and curly yarran tim- 
ber. 600 

35 Hcdgson, George, Redfern. — Timber 
from Bellinger river. 600 

36 Penzer, J., Bundamar, near Dubbo. 
— Timber. 600 

37 Du Faur, E., Sydney.— Timber from 
Mount Victoria. 600 

37" New South Wales Commissioners. 
— Woods indigenous to New South 
Wales. 600 

38 Hudson Bros, Botany Road, Red- 
fern. — Timber. 600 

39 Derepas, R., Yonngara. 

a Yarran gum. 603 

6 Quondong nuts. 605 

40 Harling, Mrs., & H. H. Field, Syd- 
ney. — Pressed ferns. 604 

41 Moore, Charles, Botanic Gardens, 
Sydney. — Seeds, ginger-root, and bitter 
bark. 605 

42 Hemmings, F. W., Loma Loma, 
Fiji. — Dried cocoanut. 605 

43 Ryder Bros, Mango Island, Fiji. — 
Dried cocoanut. 605 



Agricultural Products. 

44 Lovegrove, W., Terrara, Shoal- 
haven river. — Maize. 620 

45 Ryder Bros, Mango Island, Fiji. 

a Maize. 620 

b Beans. 621 

c Turmeric and turmeric powder. 622 

46 Peden, M. J., Bega.— Maize. 620 

47 Demestre, E., Shoalhaven. — 

Maize. 620 

48 Eggins, James, Grafton, Clarence 
river. — Maize. 620 

49 Blain, C. R., Grafton, Clarence river. 
— Maize. 620 

50 Macarthur, Sir W. — Maize. 620 

51 Lewis Bros., Tamworth. — 
Wheat. 620 

52 Dalton Bros., Orange. — Wheat. 620 

53 Nelson Bros., Orange. — Wheat. 620 

54 Jaeschke, Gustave, Clarence river. 
— Cigars and tobacco leaf. 623 

55 Schweigert, W., & Co. — Cigars. 623 

56 Muirhead, R., Grafton, Clarence 
river. — Cigars. 623 

57 Hoff, M. Camille, Nakutakina, New 
Caledonia. — Coffee. 623 



Laud Animals. 



59 Jennings, P. A., Sydney.— Stuffed 
platypus. 637 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



Water Animals, Fish Culture and 
Apparatus. 

60 Hemmings, F. & W., Loma Loma, 
Fiji. — Beche de mer. 643 



Animal and Vegetable Products. 

61 Secombe, R., Milton, Ulladulla.— 
Preserved milk. 651 

62 Wright, Davenport, & Co., Sydney. 

— Leather. 652 

63 Forsyth, J., & Sons, Sydney.— 
Leather. 652 

64 Alderson & Sons, Sydney. — Leath- 
er. 652 

65 Bell, H., Sydney. — Tallow and 
neat's-foot oil. 652 

66 Hewitt, T. G., Grafton, Clarence 
river. — Tallow and neat's-foot oil. 652 

67 Berry, J. S., Botany, Sydney.— 
Neat's-foot oil and glue. 652 

68 Layton, Fred., Grafton, Clarence 
river. — Beeswax. 654 

69 Sydney Meat Preserving Co., Syd- 
ney. — Preserved meats. 656 

70 Squires, Elam, Penrith. — Preserved 
fruits, jams, and jellies. 656 

71 Hoff, Camille, Nakutakina, New 
Caledonia. — Preserved pineapples. 656 

72 Biddell Bros, Sydney.— Preserved 
lemons and oranges. 656 

73 Moore, Charles, Botanic Gardens, 
Sydney. — Preserved lemons and or- 
anges. . 656 

74 Watson Bros., Young. — Flour. 657 

75 Lewis Bros., Tamworth. — Flour. 657 

76 Cohen & Levy, Tarn wort h. — 
Flour. 657 

77 Dalton Bros., Orange.— Flour. 657 

78 Nelson Bros, Orange. — Flour. 657 

79 Waters, James, Ravensdale, Bris- 
bane Water.. — Arrowroot. 658 

80 Cole, W., & Son, Tomago, Hunter 
river. — Arrowroot. 658 

81 Laurie, W. & L., Gloucester, Port 
Stephens. — Arrowroot. 658 

82 Ryder Bros., Mango Island, Fiji. — 
Arrowroot. 658 

83 Payne, George, Grafton, Clarence 
river. — Arrowroot. 658 

84 Champion, George, Ulmarra, Clar- 
ence river. — Arrowroot. 658 

85 Munn, A. L., Merimbula. — 
Maizena. 658 

86 Colonial Sugar Refining Co. — Re- 
fined sugars. 659 

87 Martin, George, Grafton, Clarence 
river. — Sugar. 659 

88 Chowne, E. G., Ulmarra, Clarence 
river. — Sugars. 659 

89 Biddell Bros., Sydney. — Confec- 
tionery. 659 

90 New South Wales Co., Clarence 
river. — Raw sugars. 659 

91 Fallon, James T., Albury.— 
Wines. 660 



92 Munro, A., Bebeah, Singleton. — 

Wines. 660 



NEW SOUTH WALES. 



159 



Vegetable Products, Textile Substances. 



93 Carmichael, G. L. & j. B., Por- 
phyry, Williams river.— Wines. 660 

91 Brecht, Carl J. P., Rosemour.t, 
Denman. — Wines. 6'jj 

95 Powell, Edward, Richmond. — 
Wines. 660 

98 Parnell, Montague, West Mait- 
land, Hunter river. — Wines. 660 

97 Wyndham, Wadham, Bukkulla, 
Inverell. — Wines. 660 

98 Wyndham, George, Branxton, 
Hunter river. — Wines. 660 

98« Doyle, J. F., Kaloodah, Lochin- 
var. — Wines. 660 

99 Monk, D. J., Sydney. — Malt and 
wine vinegars. 660 

100 Marshall, J., Paddington Brewery. 
— Ale and porter. 660 

101 Hardie, John, Sydney. — Bis- 
cuits. 661 

102 Layton, Fred., Grafton, Clarence 
river. — Castor oil. 662 



Textile Substances of Vegetable or 
Animal Origin. 

103 Hemmings, F. & W., Loma Loma, 
Fiji, — Cotton. 665 

104 Ryder Bros., Mango Island, Fiji. — 
Cotton. 665 

105 Hoff, Camille, Nakutakina, New 
Caledonia. — Cotton. 665 

108 Moore, Charles, Botanic Gardens, 
Sydney. — Vegetable fibres of various 
kinds. 666 

107 Rudder, E. W., Kempsey.— Fibre 

666 
667 
667 
667 
667 



of gigantic nettle tree 
107« Cox, E. K.— Wool. 
107^ Cox, G. H— Wool. 
107<: Cox, F. & A— Wool. 
107^ Lamb & Roberts.— Wool. 



-107*' Tindal, E. & A.— Wool. 667 

107/" dive & Hamilton. — Wool. 
10 lg Bettington, J. B.— Wool. 667 

107« Loder, Andrew. — Wool. 667 

107 i King, P. G.— Wool. 667 

108 Ramsay, D., Sydney.— Wool. 667 
103« Shanahan & Jennings. — Wool. 66; 
1CS4 Henty &. Balfour.— Wcol. 667 
103^ Learmonth, L. — Wool. 667 
108</ White, F. R.— Wool. 667 
108<- Caughey, S. M.— Woo). 667 
108/ Campbell, D. H.— Wool. 667 
103.^ Wilson, A.— Wool. 667 
108 h Loder, A.— Wool. 667 

108 1 Lethbridge, G. L.— Wool. 667 

109 Lowe, A. H., Dynevor. — Wool. 667 
109<* Hume, E. B— Wool. 667 
103/' Bowman, E. & A.— Wool. 667 
109'" Brown, T., & Co.— Wool. 667 
109^ Gell, P. H.— Wool. 667 
109' Gilbert, A. N.— Wool. 667 
103/" Macdonald, J. L.— Wool. 667 
109^" Allen, J.— Wool. 667 
109'i Brodribb, W. A.— Wool. 667 

110 May, J. M.,Randwick,nearSydney. 
— Silk materials from the grain to the 
manufacture, produced by the inmates 
of the Asylum for Destitute CI 
Randwick. 068 

111 Thorne, George, Sydney. — Cocoons 
and cards of eggs desiccated and pierced, 
grown at Claremont, Rose Hay, Syd- 
ney. 668 

Agricultural Engineering and Ad- 
ministration. 



112 Bell, H., Sydney.— Bonedust. 681 

113 Berry, J. S., Botany .—Bonedust. 683 
For classes cf exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27^-45. 



i6o 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



VICTORIA. 



{North ofJVave, Columns ri to rj.) 



Chemical Manufactures, Ceramics, Furniture. 



Chemical Manufactures. 

1 Bosisto, Joseph, Richmond, Mel- 
bourne. — Chemical and pharmaceutical 
preparations obtained from the eucalyp- 
tus or gum trees of Australia, and other 
indigenous vegetation. 200 

3 Hood & Co., Melbourne.— Chemical 
and pharmaceutical preparations. 200 

4 Lewis & Whitty, Fitzroy.— Wash- 
ing and baking powders, ball blue. 200 

5 Stringer & Co., Melbourne. — Bak- 
ing powder. 200 

6 Sullivan, Joseph, Melbourne. — Poor 
man's filter ; disinfectants fluke specific 
and lick, hydrated silicate of alumi- 
num. 200 

7 Woodward, George, Kew.— Guano, 
deodorants, block of deodorized night- 
soil. 200 

8 Fitts, Charles, & Son, Emerald 
Hill. — Neat's-fuot and trotter oil. 201 

8<» Apollo Stearine Candle Co. (limited), 
Footseray . — Stearine and paraffin candles, 
and products. 201 

9 Kitchen & Sons, Melbourne.— Stea- 
rine and large carriage candles. 201 

10 Borthwick, Alex., Melbourne. — Var- 
nishes, ami-fouling composition for ships' 
bottoms, enameled cast iron pedestal pil- 
lars, anti-corrosive paint. 202 

11 Bowman, John S., Melbourne. — Co- 
lonial crayons. 202 

12 Commissioners for Victoria, for the 
Philadelphia Exhibition, Melbourne. — 
Crayons. 202 

13 Lewis & Whitty, Melbourne. — 
Blacking. 202 

14 Hogg, S. P., & Co., Melbourne.— Cur- 
ry powder. 203 

15 Lewis & Whitty, Fitzroy.— Hair oil, 
es?ences, curry powder. 203 

16 Perry, Hunter, & Co., Sandhurst. 
— Safety fuse. 204 

Ceramics — Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, 
etc. 

17 Birmingham & Lacy, Brunswick. — 

Red building and white pressed and 
moulded bricks. 206 

18 Nolan, Luke, Brunswick. 

ii Stoneware drain pipes. 206 

b Bronze vases, stone porous jugs, patent 

damp-proof for floor ventilation. 210 

19 Commissioners for Victoria, for the 
Philadelphia Exhibition, Melbourne. 

a Fire-clay crucibles. 207 

b Encaustic tiles, trusses, vases, etc. 208 
c Earthenware and pottery. 210 

d Glassware. 216 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



20 Adams, R. T., Melbourne.— Fil- 
ters. 210 

21 Bendigo Pottery Co., Sandhurst.— 

Earthenware worm for still. 210 

23 Ferguson & Urie, Melbourne. — 

Stained glass for windows. 214 

24 Gledhill, Melbourne.— Glass bot- 
tles. 215 

25 Melbourne Glass Bottle Works Co., 
Emerald Hill. — Glass bottles. 215 

26 Mount & Co., Emerald Hill.— Glass- 
ware. 215 

Furniture, etc. 

27 Alcock & Co., Melbourne.— Black- 
wood billiard table with appliances ; con- 
sole table. 217 

28 Carr & Sons, Melbourne. — Window 
blinds, window sash, with Venetian shut- 
ters, etc. 217 

29 Davis, J., Richmond. — 'Window 

sash. 217 

30 Hodgson Bros., Sandhurst.— Self- 
acting Venetian blind, spring roller 
blind. 217 

31 McEwan, James, Melbourne. — Side- 
board. 217 

32 Muschialli, Lewi3, Melbourne. — 
Pier glass, console table. 217 

33 Baker, John, Emerald Hill.— Safety 
steps. 220 

34 Wiegmann, August, Melbourne.— 
Basketware cradles, perambulators, 
chairs and flower stands, baskets. 221 

35 Walker, A. R., Melbourne.— Gas 
cooking stoves. 222 

36 Shaw, Alfred, & Co., Melbourne.— 

Millet brooms and whisks. 224 

37 Guthrie, G. D., Epsom, Sandhurst.— 
Collection of pottery ware for household 
use, etc. 224 

38 Bogle, Andrew,* Co., Melbourne. — 
Boot and shoe brushing and cutters' pol- 
ishing and sharpening machine. 224 

39 Draper & Sons, Melbourne. — Earth- 
closets and fittings. 226 

Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

40 Commissioners for Victoria, for the 
Philadelphia Exhibition, Melbourne. — 
Flax, ropes, lines, twines, etc. 339 

41 Donaghy, Michael, Geelong.— Ropes 
and lines. sag 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



VICTORIA. 



161 



Woven Fabrics, Paper, Weapons, Vehicles, Art. 



42 Miller, James, & Co., Melbourne.— 
Ropes and lines. 229 

43 McPherson, Thomas, Melbourne. — 
Corn sacks, wool packs, and sugar bag- 
ging. 229 

Woven and Felted Goods of Wool, etc. 

44 Barwon Woolen Mill Co., Geelong. 
a Tweeds. 235 
b Blankets. 237 

45 Gray,Alexander,&Co.,AlbionWool- 
>-n Mills, Geelong. — Plain and fancy 
Iweeds. 235 

46 Ballarat Woolen Co., Ballarat.— 
Shawls, tweeds, blankets. 237 

47 Director of Botanic Gardens, Mel- 
bourne. — Dyed woolen cloth and silk. 238 

48 Robertson, John, Melbourne. — Dyed 
Angora goat's fleece. 240 

4i* Zoological and Acclimatization So- 
ciety, Melbourne. — Angora goat's hair. 240 

Silk and Silk Fabrics. 

60 Commissioners for Victoria, for the 
Philadelphia Exhibition, Melbourne. — 
Silk cocoons from the Acclimatization 
Society, Victoria, and Mrs. Bladen Neill ; 
cultivated silk, in cocoons and hanks, 
also bleached, dyed, and worked upon 
llama. 242 

51 Timbrell, Ann, Collingwood. 

a Cocoons produced by silkworms from 

Japan, France, Italy, and Greece. 242 

b bilk (raw material in hank). 243 

c Victorian silk, worked on Brussels net. 246 

52 Victoria Ladies' Sericulture Co. 
(limited), Castlemaine. — Silk, desiccated 
and pierced cocoons. 242 

Clo tiling, Jewelry, and Ornaments, 
Traveling Equipments. 

53 Ford Brothers, Melbourne. 

a Pith hats, in felt, silk, merino, etc. 251 
b Pith sunshades for horses. 254 

54 Inspector-General of Penal Depart- 
ment, Melbourne. — Boots and shoes. 251 

55 Rosier, John, Melbourne.— Boots 
and shoes. 251 

56 Commissioners for Victoria, for the 
Philadelphia Exhibition, Melbourne. 

a Myall pipes ; rouleau boxes of myall 

wood. 254 

b Address-case of inlaid leather. 255 

57 De Richelieu, Madam F., Windsor. — 
Ornaments made from fish scales, etc. 254 

58 Pausacker, Evans, & Co., Mel- 
bourne. — Registered edge, solid leather 
portmanteaus. 255 

Paper, Blank Books, Stationery. 

59 Botanic Oardens, Director of, Mel- 
bourne. — Paper made from various barks, 
stems, and stems and leaves. 260 

60 Ramsden, Samuel, Melbourne. — 
Various grades of paper, including car- 
tridge, printing, and wrapping paper. 260 

Weapons, etc. 

61 Commissioners for Victoria, for the 
Philadelphia Exhibition, Melbourne. 

b Aboriginal weapons, nativ: axe. 268 

For ri?j«es of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



Medicine, Surgery, Prothesis. 

62 Stanway.W., SouthYarra.— Models 
of chairs lor invalids. 279 

Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery, and 
Metallic Products. 

63 Danks, John, Melbourne.— Valves, 
cocks, lubricators, injectors, et „•. 2S4 

64 Mcllwraith, John, Melbourne. — Gas 
pipe and tin tube. 284 



Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal 01 
Mineral Materials. 

64« Commissioners for Victoria, for 

the Philadelphia Exhibition, Melbourne. 
— Victorian and English ensigns. 288 



Carriages, Vehicles, and Accessories. 

{For farm vehicles and railway carriages, 
see Departments of Agriculture and Ma- 
chinery.) 

65 Stevenson & Elliott, Melbourne. — 
Landau. 292 

66 Bothwell, Wade, Melbourne.— Har- 
ness, saddles, whips, etc. 296 

67 Glenister, W. A., Geelong.— Axles, 
Colling's crank, etc. 296 

68 Stoneman, Alfred, Richmond.— Car- 
riage springs. 296 

Sculpture. 

69 Commissioners for Victoria, for the 

Philadelphia Exhibition, Melbourne. — 
Medals of the Victorian Intercolonial Ex- 
hibition, 1875 ; seals of the Melbourne 
Public Library, University, and Exhibi- 
tion of 1S62. 402 

Painting. 

70 Campbell, O. R., Windsor.— Cioss- 
ing the Plains. 410 

71 Commissioners for Victoria, for the 
Philadelphia Exhibition, Melbourne. — 
Heraldic painting on panels. 410 

72 Curtis, J. W., Melbourne.— Track off 
the Point Nepean road. 410 

73 Guerard, E. Von, Melbourne.— Pul- 
pit rock, Phillip Island, Ballarat, in 
1873. 4it 

74 Johnston, H. J., Melbourne.— Sum 
mer Sunset. 4 J < 

75 Whitehead, Isaac, Melbourne.— 
Dandenong State Forest. 41 

Engraving and Lithographing. 

76 Bowman, John S., Melbourne. 

a " The Knob in the Alps," crayon, Miss 

Bowman. 
b " In the Alps," crayon, Miss Adams. 
c " Fall from the Omeo Plains," crayon. 
d" Valley in North Gippsland," crayon. 
e " A Pool in the Otway Ranges," crayon, 

F. Shaw. 
f " Bushy Park," crayon. 420 

77 Commissioners for Victoria, for the 
Philadelphia Exhibition, Melbourne. — 
Lithographs of fossils, roots, and seeds. 423 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



l62 



DEPT. II.-MANUFACTURES. 



Art, Machinery, Agriculture. 



Photography. 

'8 Ararat, 'Shire Council of, Ararat. — 
Photographic views and statistics of the 
shire. 430 

79 Batchelder & Co., Melbourne. — 
Photographs of persons born in the colony 
of Victoria. 430 

80 Bock, Henry, Gippsland.— Photo- 
graphs of \ ictorian native flowers. 430 

81 Chuck, T. F., Melbourne.— Photo- 
graphs of persons born in the colony of 
Victoria. 430 

82 Colac, Shire Council of, Colac. — 
Photographic views of the district. 430 

83 Commissioners for Victoria, for the 
Philadelphia Exhibition, Melbourne. 

a Photographic views of scenery, public and 
private buildings, cattle, etc. 430 

b liiograpliic.il charts of ihe schools of Ven- 
ice and the Venetian state schools. 432 

84 Creswick, Borough Council of, 
Creswick. — Photographic views and statis- 
tics of the lorough. 430 

85 Darebin Shire, Council of, East 
Pourke. — Photographic views and statis- 
tics of the shire. 430 

86 Echuca, Borough Council of, Echu- 
ca. — Photographic views and statistics. 430 

87 Emerald Hill, Borough Council of, 
Emerald Hill. — Photographic views. 430 

88 Hotham, Town Council of, Hot- 
ham. — Phoiographic views and statistics 
of the town. 430 

89 Johnstone. O'Shannessy & Co., 
Melbourne. —Photographs of persons born 
in the colony of Victoria, photographs col- 
ored in oil. 430 

90 McDonald, D., St. Kilda.— Photo- 
graphic views. 430 

92 Phcenix Foundry Co. (limited 1, Bal- 
larat. — Photograph of locomotives, en- 
gine, and tender, manufactured for the 
Victorian government. 43t> 

93 Prnhran, Town Council of, Prah- 
ran. — Photographic views and statistics 
of the town. 430 

94 Robertson Brothers, Colac— Col- 
ored photographs ofcaltlc, bred by exhibit- 
ors. 430 

95 Sandhutst, City of, Sandhurst. — 
Photographic views and statistics of the 
city. 430 

96 Stewart & Co., Melbourne.— Photo- 
graphs of persons born in the colony of 
Victoria. ,„ 430 

97 Surveyor General of Victoria, Mel- 
bourne. — Photographic views of botanical 
and other gardens. 430 

98 Wangaratta, Shire Council of, 
Wangaratla. — Photographic views and 
statistics of the shire. 430 

99 Will-ett, G., Ballarat.— Colored 
photographs. 430 

iOO Wilson, Sir Samuel, Ercildoun.— 
Photographs: leani of Hereford bullock-,, 
bred by htmself; prize sheep: his resi- 
dence, etc. 4 jo 



101 Melbourne, City of. — Photographic 
views of city. 430 

For classics ol exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, six Classification, pp. 37-45 



Industrial and Architectural Designs, 
etc. 

102,Dowling, William, Emerald Hill.— 
Centre flowers, trusses. 443 

103 Heathcote,T.S., Carlton.— Painted 
panels. 4 (2 

104 Murphy, Edward, Sandridge-road. 
— Centre flowers, and ventilators, orna- 
mental chimney cap. 4^2 

105 Patterson Brothers, Carlton. —Tab- 
lets of imitation wood and marble. 442 

106 Pepper, George, Windsor.— Plas- 
terers' models, ceiling anu wall ventila- 
tors. 442 

Machines, Tools, etc., of Mining, 
Chemistry, etc. 

107 Morrison, L. K., Melbourne. — 
Abyssinian lube-wells and pumps, with 
boring apparatus. 501 

108 White, David, Stawell.— Safety 
hook-, to prevent accidents from over- 
winding in mining claims. 503 

109 O'Mallcy, Edmund, Melbourne. — 
Ventilating safely cage, for mines. 504 

110 Harkness, A., &Co., Victoria Foun- 
dry, Sandhurst. — Uisk, lilted on 
screwed stamper shank, and showing 
principle; cam or wiper. 505 

111 Perry, Davis, & Co., Sandhurst.— 
Stamper gratings. 503 

Railway Plant, Boiling Stock, eto. 

112 Cornish & Co., Melbourne. — Seats 
for railway carriages. 571 

113 Stoneman, Edward, Richmond. — 
Railway truck spring. 573 

Aerial, Pneumatic, and Water Trans- 
portation. 

114 Cornish & Co., Melbourne.— Life- 
preserving buoys, mattresses, belts, rafts, 
etc.; seals, couches, and mattresses for 
ships. 590 

Arboriculture and Forest Products. 

115 Bass RiverSteam Saw-Mills, Bass 
river. — Plue gum limber. 600 

116 Director of Botanic Gardens, Mel- 
bourne. 

a Carpological collection; barks, polished 
woods, fibre and tow prepared from barks, 
leaves, and stems. 600 

b Resins, gums, olco fat, and caoutchouc. 603 

117 Lands and Agriculture, Depart- 
ment of, .Melbourne. — Native woods. 600 

118 Commissioners for Philadelphia 

Exhibition, Melbourne. 
a Poxes, paper knives, and tubs, made of 

Victoria woods. 601 

b Myall and grass-tree gum, rubber and 

rubber stamp. 603 

119 Clark, John, & Sons, Melbourne.— 
Wattle bark. 602 



Agricultural Products. 

120 Taylor, John, Allansford. — Adel- 
aide wheat, grown at Merunga, neai 
Warrnambool. 6ao 



VICTORIA. 



163 



Agricultural, Animal, and Vegetable Products. 



120" Patience, John, Ichuca.— Purple 
straw wheat. 620 

120^' Wright, Thomas Spencer, Ro- 
chester. — Purple straw wheat. 620 

120^ Kelly, Mortimer, Bridgewater.— 
Wheat. 620 

120^ Patterson, J. Matthew, Loddon.— 
Wheat. 620 

121 St. Arnaud Pastoral & Agricul- 
tural Society, St. Arnaud. — Short oats, 
wheat, barley. 620 

121" O'Reilly, Thomas, Toolamba.— 

Wheat. 620 

121-5 Adams, John, Wahring.— Wheat. 

620 

121<~ Smith, George, Ballard.— White 
Tuscan wheat. J 620 

122 Scott, James, Indigo, Chiltern. — 
Wheat. 620 

123 Commissioners for Philadelphia 
Exhibition, Melbourne. 

a Collection of varieties of wheat and grass- 
tree plant. 620 
b Collection of beans. 621 

124 O'Keefe, Andrew, Adelaide Vale, 
Clare Inn. — Purple-straw wheat. 620 

125 Myring, Joseph, Campbell's Creek, 
Castlemaine. — iiarley. 620 

126 Adams, James, Wahring. — White 
Tuscan wheat. 620 

127 Laidlay, John, Bundoora, Plenty- 
road. — Wheat. 620 

128 McNair, Angus, Bellerine East. — 
New fodder-pea. 620 

129 Stewart & Ferguson, Indigo, Chil- 
tern. — Wheat. 620 

130 Connor, James, Allansford. — Fox- 
tail oats, grown at Merunga, near Warr- 
nambool. ^20 

131 Schmitt, Lewis, Mornington. — 
Wheat. 620 

132 Buckley, Edward, Newbridge, 
Loddon. — Red-straw wheat from counties 
of Gladstone and Liendigo, oats. 620 

133 Jack, John, Oxley Plains, Ovens 
Linlrict.— Krampton white wheat, grown 
on chocolate soil after English grass. 620 

134 Northeastern Pastoral & Agri- 
cultural Society, JMurchison. — Wheat 
grown by J. McNab, Tabilk. 620 

134'* Catlin, James, Runnymede— Pur- 
ple-straw, white Tuscan and other wheats. 
620 

135 Moncrieff, John, Tabilk, Goulburn 
river.— Purple-straw and white wheat. 620 

138 Gilmour, Andrew, Colomsky, 
l!uangor. — Oats from parish of Bally ro- 
gan. 620 

136" Ararat Flour Mill Co. (limited).— 
Prime miller's wheat. 620 

137 Rossi, Thomas, Dry Diggings, near 
Daylesford. — Purple-straw wheat. 620 

138 Poison, Angus, Chapman, Moys- 
ton. — English barley, Tartarian oats, pur- 
ple-straw and white wheat. 620 

139 West Bourke Pastoral & Agri- 
cultural Society, Romsey. — White Tuscan 
wneat, grown by Hon. T. F. Hamil- 
ton. 620 

140 Aboriginal Mission Station, Cor- 
anderrk. — Hops. 6"3 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



141 McKenzie, James F., & Co., Mel- 
bourne. — ColTee, chiccory, cocoa, and 
chocolate made from Trinidad nuts ; mus- 
tard, spices. 623 

Land Animals. 

142 Commissioners for Victoria, forthe 

Philadelphia Exhibition, Melbourne. 
a Water fowl, stuffed by Chas. French. 635 
b Manna, with the insect producing it. 638 

143 St. John, F., Melbourne.— Ducks, 
plover, grouse, quail, black swan, 
etc. 63s 

144 Grimwood, Thomas, Fern Tree 
Gully. — Quail, snipe, landrail. 635 

145 Gaskell, Joseph, Melbourne.— Aus- 
tralian snipe. 635 

146 Robertson, W. W., Richmond.— 
Australian native birds. 635 

147 Gaskell, Joseph, Melbourne. — Wild 
animals. 637 

148 Godfrey, F. R., Melbourne.— Wild 
animals. 637 

149 McCoy, Prof., Melbourne Univer- 
sity. — Wild animals, and black swan. 637 

150 French, C, Melbourne. — Austra- 
lian longicorns, buprestidal, lepidoptera, 
etc. 638 

151 Timbrell, Ann, Collingwood. — 
Japan silkworms, modeled in wax. 638 

"Water Animals, Fish Culture and 
Apparatus. 

153 St. John, F., Melbourne.— Fish. 641 

Animal and Vegetable Products. 

154 Bird, Ger-rge, Inkerman, Lynd- 
hurst. — Cheese. 651 

155 Pierce, G. G., Melbourne. — 
Cheese. 651 

156 Riddle, J., Lancefield. — Cheese. 651 

157 Clark, John, & Sons, Melbourne- 
Leathers, skins, basils. 632 

158 Commissioners for Victoria, for the 
Philadelphia Exhibition, Melbourne. — 
Rugs made from skins of Victorian ani- 
mals. 653 

159 Fink, M., Geelong.— Skins. 652 

160 Quinn, H. S., Richmond.— Dyed 
anil white wool mats, kangaroo glove 
leathers. 652 

161 Brearley Brothers, Geelong.— Sole 
leather. 652 

162 Dunckley & McBride, Melbourne. 
— Sash lines, whip gut, gut lathe bands, 
sausage casings. 652 

163 Pea rse Brothers, Fremantle, West- 
ern Australia. —Hides, leather, skins. 652 

164 Fitts, Charles, & Sons, Emerald 
Hill. — Glue. 652 

165 Penal Department, Inspector-Gen- 
eral of, Melbourne. — Leather. 652 

168 Wallis & Co., Richmond.— 
Leather, goat skin mat. 653 

Malt. 657 

172 Bennett, T. K., Melbourne.— Pre- 
served meats. 656 

173 Director of Botanic Gardens, Mel- 
bourne. — Jam. 656 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



164 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Animal and Vegetable Products, Textile Substances. 



174 Zorn, Edward, Clayton's-road, 
near Oakleigh. — Tomato and Oakleigh 
sauces. 656 

175 Wright, Payne, & Co., South Yar- 
ra. — Fruit jams. 656 

176 Watson & Paterson, Melbourne. — 
Hams, bacon, mess pork. 656 

177 Western Meat Preserving Co., 
Colac. — Preserved meats. 656 

178 Melbourne Meat Preserving Co., 
Melbourne. — Preserved meats. . 656 

179 Lyon, George, Beechworth. — To- 
mato sauce. 656 

180 Grant, Mrs., Richmond.— Tomato 
sauce. 636 

181 Comport, Henry, Cheltenham.— 
Tomato sauce. 656 

182 Stringer & Co., Melbourne. — Mixed 
pickles, sauces, curry powder. 656 

182« Boddy, Edward, Nagambie.— 

Flour. 657 

182£ Hood, F. & J., Melbourne.— Malt. 

657 

183 McKenzie, Jas. F., & Co., Mel- 
bourne. — Oatmeal, groats, brose meal. 657 

133<r Martin, P. J., Melbourne.— Malt. 

657 

184 Trouette & Blampied, Great West- 
ern, Ararat District. — Wines. 660 

184^ Myring, Joseph, Campbell's Creek, 
Castlemaine. — Malt. 657 

185 Best, Joseph, Great Western, Ara- 
rat District. — Wine. 660 

185^ Perrin, William, jr., Richmond. — 
Malt. 657 

186 Docker, F. G.& J.B., Wangaratta, 
Beechworth District. — Wine. 660 

187 Evans, Henry, Beechworth Dis- 
trict. — Wine. 660 

188 Mellon, Francis, Dunolly, Castle- 
maine District. — Wines. 660 

189 Botten, William, Eddington, Cas- 
tlemaine District. — Wine. 660 

190 Jung, Otto, Castlemaine, Castle- 
maine District. — Wines. 660 

191 Schroeder, Castlemaine, Castle- 
maine District. — Wines. 660 

192 Crippa, Fabrizzio, Hepburn, Castle- 
maine District. — Wine. 660 

193 Greer & Co., Echuca, Echuca Dis- 
trict.— Wines. 660 

194 Vettler.John, Echuca, EchucaDis- 
trict. — Wines. 660 

195 Weber, Jacob, Geelong, Geelong 
District. — Wine. 660 

196 Deppeler, Jacob, Gheringhap, Gee- 
long District. — Wine. 660 

197 Ritchie, John, Murgheboluc, Gee- 
long District. — Wine. 660 

198 Bear & Ford, Tabilk Vineyard, near 
Seymour, Goulburn District. — Wine. 660 

199 Egli,F.,Tabilk, Goulburn District. 
— Wine. 660 

200 Schmitt, Franz, Berwick, Mel- 
bourne District.- — Wine. 660 

201 Francis, Charles, Sunbury, Mel- 
bourne District. — Wines. 660 

202 St. Hubert's Vineyard Co., Yering, 
Melbourne District. — Wines. 660 

203 Johnston, J. S., Craiglie Vineyard, 
Sunbury, Melbourne District. — Wines. 660 

For classes of exhibit-;, indicated by numbers 



204 Maplestone, Charles, Ivanhoe 
Lodge, Heidelbeig, Melbourne District. 
— Wines. 660 

205 Brasche, Charles, Sunbury, Mel- 
bourne District. — Wine. 660 

206 Snowden, E. G., Boroondara, Mel- 
bourne District. — Wine. 660 

207 Smith, G. S., Wahgunyah, Mel- 
bourne District. — Wine. 660 

208 Pohl, Carl, Strathfieldsaye, Sand- 
hurst District. — Wines. 66a 

209 Bruhn, Albert, Strathfieldsaye, 
Sandhurst District. — Wines. 660 

210 Fuchs, Adolph, Strathfieldsaye, 

Sandhurst District. — Wines. 660 

211 Fischer, August, Shamrock Vine- 
yard, Emu Creek, Strathfieldsaye, Sand- 
hurst District.— Wines. 660 

212 Shaw, F. K.,Goornong, Sandhurst 
District. — Wine. 660 

213 Grosse, Frederick, Strathfieldsaye, 
Sandhurst District. — Wines. 660 

214 Grosse, Fred., Toorongo Vineyard, 
Bendigo, Sandhurst District. — Wine. 660 

215 Greiffenhagen, Wm., Strathfield- 
saye, Sandhurst District. — Wines. 660 

216 Brown, H. J., Australian Distil- 
lery, Melbourne. — Geneva spirits of 
wine. 660 

217 Fuller, Alfred, Kew.— Ale, stout. 660 

218 Henelly, James, Melbourne.— 
Ale. 660 

219 Latham, Edward, Carleton Brew- 
ery, Carleton. — Ale, porter. 660 

220 Martin, P. J., Melbourne.— Ale. 660 

221 Reed, Henry, & Co., South Yarra. 
— Vinegar. 660 

222 Steward, James, Eaglehawk, 
Sandhurst. — Ale. 660 

223 Treacy,John,& Co., Geelong.— Ale, 
stout. 660 

224 Warrenheip Distillery Co., Balla- 
rat. — Whisky, Geneva spirits of wine. 660 

225 Guest, T. B., & Co., Melbourne. 
— Fancy biscuits. 661 

226 Smith & Son, West Melbourne.— 
Biscuits. 661 

227 Swallow & Ariell, Sandridge.— 

Biscuits. 661 

Textile Substances of Vegetable or 
Animal Origin. 

228 Commissioners for Victoria, for the 
Philadelphia Exhibition, Melbourne. — 
Cotton. 665 

229 Atkinson, Wm., Camperdown. — 
Teazles. 666 

230 Longmire, Thomas, Koorooche- 
ang, Smeaton. — Flax stalks and seeds. 666 

231 McPherson, Thomas, & Co., Mel- 
bourne. — Jute. 666 

232 Armstrong, Alex., Warramtine, 
Shelford— Wools. 667 

233 Arnold, George, & Co., Melbourne. 
—Assorted wools grown by James Gibson, 
Cleveland, Tasmania; Wm. Gibson & 
Son, Scone, Tasmania; P. Russell, Langi 
Willi and Carngham, Victoria ; Wm. 
Cumming, Mt. Fyans, Victoria ; A. M. 
Campbell, Melaluka, Victoria; John 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45 



VICTORIA. 



165 



Textile Substances, Agricultural Machinery, Fruits. 



Macvean, Moolooraoon, Victoria; Thos. 
Russell & Co., The Plains, Victoria ; G. 
W.Thomson, Challicum, Victoria; Thos. 
Millear, Green Vale, Victoria ; Executors 
of late A. Russell, Mawallok, Victoria ; 
Wm. Lewis, Stoneleigh, Victoria; J. & 
S. Austin, Mount Pleasant, Victoria ; 
and Wm. Murray, Brie Brie, Victoria. 667 

234 Commissioners for Victoria, for the 
Philadelphia Exhibition, Melbourne! — 
Wools; wool from S. Robertson, Gee- 
long. .■»■ 667 

234'? Cumming, Thomas F., Stoney 
Point. 667 

235 Currie, John Lang, Larra, Deri- 
mallum.- — Wools. 667 

236 Degraves, C. & J., Coliban Park, 
Elphinstone. — Wool. 667 

237 Elder, W. & N. G., Elder, Rook- 
wood. — Wools. 667 

238 Gilbert, Alfred N., Warwilla Sta- 
tion, Wanganilla, Deniliquin. — Wools. 667 

239 Goldsbrough, R., & Co., Mel- 
bourne. — Assorted wools, grown by James 
Alexander, Woodhouse station; R. & J. 
Ramsey, Narrow Plains station; Carter 
Bros., Glenisla station; J. & H. Orborne, 
Momalong Plains ; A. & H. McCulloch, 
and others. 667 

240 Greeves, Edward G., Berriallock, 
Skipton. — Wool. 667 

241 Hastings, Cunningham, & Co., The 

Australian Wool Stores, Melbourne. — 
Fleeces of wool from the following breed- 
ers: H. Cattanach, Tellegara; C. W. 
Simson, Mundagal; Godfrey & Chambers, 
Pevensey; F. L. Parker, Quiamong; 
Everett & Watson, Tchelery and Nyang ; 
don. Wm. Lang, M. L. A., Wargam ; 
rlon. Phillip Russell, M. L. A., Carng- 
ham and Langi Willi ; John L. Currie, 
Larra; Thomas Dowling & Sons, Jellala- 
bad; executors of late A. Russell, Maw- 
allock; Win. Lewis, Stoneleigh: Ewan 
McPherson, Binduck; Godfrey McKin- 
non, Goonambill; Russell & Sh.)v» ISL 
Elwah ; Rutherford Brothers, .. iiipua ; 
Hon. Robert Simson, M. L. A., Langi 
Kal Kal ; Nichol & Telford, Tarrawonga; 
Knight & Lydiard, Koorongah; Mount 
Battery Co., Mount Battery; Alfred 
Chenery, Delatite; Alexander Wilson, 
Mount Emu; J. G. Reeves, Foots- 
cray. 667 

242 Henty, Edward, Portland.— 
Wools. 667 

247 Reeves, Isaac G., Footscray, Mel- 
bourne. — Wool. 667 

248 Russell, Thomas, Barunah Plains, 
Mount Hesse.— Wool. 667 

249 Rutledge.William, Farnham Park, 
Warrnambool. — Fleeces. 667 

250 Rutherford, Andrew, Como, Ken- 
sington, Geelong. — Wool. 667 

251 Synnot, Monckton, Melbourne. — 
Wool. 667 

252 Synnot, George, & Co., Geelong.— 
Wool. 667 

253 Thomas, C. T., North Sandridge.— 
Dressed skin of pure Rornney ewe, bred by 
R. Muldoon, Boos. 667 

254 Timms Brothers, Mount Hesse, 
Beeac. — Wools. 667 

255 Watson, Alexander, Warribee. — 
Fleeces. 667 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



256 Wilson, Sir Samuel, Oakleigh 
Hall, East St. Kilda.— Wools and 
fleeces. 667 

257 Wilson, John,Lismore. — Wool. 667 

258 Howard, John, near Albury. — Sam- 
ple cocoons of mulberry silk-worms, 
with wound silk in its natural colors ; 
floss silk; Japanese and Italian grain; 
hanks of suffocated and pierced co- 
coons. 668 



Machines, Implements, and Processes 
of Manufacture. 

259 Lennon, Hugh, North Melbourne. 
— Double-furrow plow. 670 

260 Bodington, Robert, Carlton.— 
Sheep support on rollers. 674 



Ornamental Trees, Shrubs, and 
Flowers. 

261 Commissioners for Victoria, for the 
Philadelphia Exhibition, Melbourne.— 
Tree ferns from Dandenong State Forest 
and Mount Macedon ; todea ferns from 
Mount Macedon. 707 

262 Commissioners for Victoria, for the 
Philadelphia Exhibition, Melbourne. — 
Fac-similes of specimens of fruit, the origi- 
nals of which were selected during the 
past season, modeled and arranged by 
Thos. McMillan: 

a Apples and pears from Josiah Treve- 
stan, Bailarat; Chas. Draper, Hazel- 
ghen; H. U. Cole, Twyford ; Robert 
Whatmough, Greensborough ; Horticul- 
tural Society of Victoria ; John Har- 
bison, Essendon; John Smith & Sons, 
Riddell's Creek; T. C. Cole; King & 
Sons, Fyanslord; Geelong and Western 
District Agricultural and Horticultural 
Society ; W. L. Hunt, Malvern ; Chas. 
Allen, jr., South Brighton; Thos. Chris- 
tian, Mount Macedon ; W. Lawford, Don- 
caster: J. Carson ; J. Roberts; H. Boyce; 
Mr Freike, Carisbrook ; C. May, Sun- 
bury; J.C.Cole, Richmond; J. D. Rob- 
erts, Hawthorne; Robt. Hepburn, Haw- 
thorne , A. Stuart, Toorak; Geo. Kilvoy, 
Caulfield. J. Weber, Geelong; Jas. Lang", 
Harcourt ; Sir Redmond Barry ; J. Banks, 
Flemington ; Mr. James, Bailarat; Jos. 
Bosisto. Richmond; and Joseph Web- 
ster Wahgunyah. 

b Quinces from Sir Redmond Barry and 
J. Webber, Geelong. 

c The medlar and the loquat. 

d Peaches from C. Draper, R. Wnat- 
mough, \V Lawford, J. McDonald, G. & 
W. D. Agricultural and Horticultural So- 
ciety 

e Nectarines from R. Whatmough and 
market 

f Apricots . plums, cherries, and olea eu- 
roposa . 

g Grapes, mulberries, figs, pomegranate*, 
and oranges. 

h Kan apples from Mr Graham and the 
MelDoume Botanical Gardens. 

i Gooseberries from Thos. Lang & Co. 
and F. Moss, Buninyong 

J Black, red, and white currants from 
Thos. Lang & Co. 

k Raspberries from Henry Buyce 
1 »nd of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-js 



i65 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Fruits, Flowers. 



/ Almond, walnut, and hazel nuts. 
tit Strawberries. 

» Tomatoes from Horticultural Society's 
Gardens: W. Chandler, Scoresby; and 
King ^'c Son. Fyansfbrd. 
o Egg apple from II. ]. Lines. 



p Cape gooseberries and capsicums. 
q Book collection of plants, shrubs, trees, 
and herbs. 709 

2G3 Gasketl, Mrs., Melbourne.— Fac- 
similes of Victorian buili Bowers. toq 



SOUTH AUSTRALIA. 

(North of Nave, Columns 10 to ij.) 



COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT. 



Minerals, Chemicals, Manufactures, Clothing. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining 
Products. 

1 Clark, F., & Sons, Adelaide.— Iron 
ores. too 

2 Balhannah Mining Co., Adelaide.— 
Copper ores and bismuth 100 

3 North Yelta Mine, near Adelaide.— 
Copper ores. 100 

4 Moonta, Wallaroo, and other mines, 
near Adelaide. — Copper ores. 100 

5 Crabb, R. S., Adelaide.— Azurite and 
malachite from the Hurra Buna mine, 
near Adelaide. 100 

5a South Australian Commissioners. 
— Specimens of gold quartz from the 
northern territory. i*x> 

5/j Coczong Oil & Coal Co. — "Coozon- 
gik," :: mm .ouc. 100 

COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT OF AURIF- 
ekous quartz from the northern 
territory of south australia, by the 
Commissioners, for the following 
owners. 100 

6 Ayliffe, I. H., W. Union Mine. 

7 Becker, I., Yam Creek. 

8 Brese & Starke, Extended Union 
Wine. 

9 Caledonia New Amalgamated Co. 

10 Golden Stream Claim. 

11 Griffiths, W. K., South Union Mine. 

12 Grove Hill Co. 

13 Gunn, J. H., Britannia Reef. 

14 Lewis, John, Pine Creek. 

15 Bernardo, M., Pine Creek. 

16 New Telegraph Co. 

17 Sandy Creek Claim. 

18 Shepperd, E., John Bull Reef. 

19 Sandy Creek Puddling Co. 

For classes of eAiii'.iits, indicated by number 



20 Tripp, J. P., Lady Alice & Union 
Reef. 

21 Union Prospectors Co. 

22 Whitelaw, E. H., Pine Creek. 

23 Westcctt, J. S., & Wiscndungcr, I., 
North Union Mine 

24 South Australian Commissioners, 
Adelaide. — Marble, sandstone, and slate 
from quarries near Adelaide. 10a 

Chemical Manufactures. 



25 Barnard, George L., 
1 Hive oil. 



Adelaide. — 
201 

26 Davenport, Samuel, Adelaide. — 
Olive oil. 201 



Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

27 Knight, J. G., Adelaide. 

a String made from human hair. 229 

b Native bag used by Lubras (women). 230 

Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments, 
Traveling Equipments. 

28 Steiner, Henry, Adelaide. 

a Shell necklace, gold brooch and earrings ; 
shell brooch and earrings set in gold. 253 

b Silver-morntcd emu vases and ornaments ; 
silver oxidized metal-figured piano candle- 
sticks. 254 

29 Davenport, Samuel, Adelaide. — 
Einu eggs made up in imitation of jew- 
elry. 253 

30 Nitscke, W., Adelaide. — Copper 
vase, cross, and pipe ; silver cups made 
from a dollar and a five-franc piece; tea- 
pot made from a shilling. 254 

31 Knight, J. G., Adelaide.— Aboriginal 
ornaments from the northern territory of 
South Australia. 254 

at end of entries , >cc Classification, pp. 27-45. 



SOUTH AUSTRALIA. 



167 



Manufactures, Education, Art, Agriculture. 



32 Steiner, Henry, Adelaide. — Silver- 
mounted emu egg inkstands. 254 

33 Wendt, J. M., Adelaide. — Silver- 
mounted emu egg inkstand. 254 

34 South Australian Commissioners, 
Adelaide.- — Skins of indigenous birds and 
animals of South Australia made into 
muffs, collarettes, etc. 256 

Military and Naval Armaments, Ord- 
nance, Fire Arms, and Hunting Ap- 
paratus. 

35 Knight, J. G., Adelaide. — Aboriginal 
weapons from the northern territory of 
South Australia. 269 

Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery, and 
Metallic Products. 

36 South Australian Commissioners, 
Adelaide. — Iron castings made from Ade- 
laide ore. 283 

Educational Systems, Methods, and 
Libraries. 

37 South Australian Commission, Ade- 
laide. — Herbarium, comprising specimens 
of all the known plants indigenous to 
South Australia, prepared by Dr. Schom- 
burgk, director of the Botanic Gardens at 
Adelaide. 301 

38 Adelaide Museum, Adelaide, F. G. 
Watei house, curator. — Collection of birds, 
mammals, reptiles, skins of animals, and 
eggs of South Australia. 301 

Engineering, Architecture, Charts, 
Maps, and Graphic Representations. 

39 South Australian Commissioners, 
Adelaide. — Statistical records and maps 
relating to South Australia, compiled by 
the Surveyor-General. 335 

Photography. 

40 Scott, G. B., South Australia.— Pho- 
tograph of northern territory of South 
Australia. • 430 

41 South Australian Commission, Ade- 
laide, South Australia. — Photographs de- 
scriptive of town, pastoral, and farming 
life in South Australia, the Adelaide 
Botanic Gardens, suburban views, and 
mining. 430 

42 Angas, G. H., Collingwood, near 
Adelaide. — Photographs ol stud stock. 430 

Arboriculture and Forest Products. 

43 Hardy, Arthur, Mt. Lofty, near Ade- 
laide. — Cork from tree raised from an 
acorn imported from Spain in 1864. 600 

44 Davenport, Samuel, Adelaide. — 
Woods, useful and ornamental. 600 

45 South Australian Commissioners, 
Adelaide. 

a Woods, useful and ornamental, from the 
northern territory of South Australia, foi- 
warded by J. B. Scott, government resi- 
dent; woods from the neighborhood of 
Adelaide, collected by Mr. Mais, engi- 
neer in chief, and others. 600 

b Fungi, supplied by W. B. Hughes, north- 
ern territory of South Australia. 604 

c Red berries (seeds of the creeping licor- 
ice) and corkscrew pine seeds, from J. E. 
Kelsey and W. B. Hughes, northern terri- 
tory of South Australia. 605 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



46 Wilke, H., & Co., Port Adelaide.— 
Barks for tanning; ground and chopped 
mimosa (black wattle;, and ground aca- 
cia. 602 

47 Knight, J. G., Adelaide.— Bark from 
the northern territory of South Austra- 
lia. 60a 

Pomology. 

48 South Australian Commissioners, 
Adelaide. — Wax models of fruit takevj 
from originals grown in South Austra- 
lia, tia 

Agricultural Products. 

49 Carling, Thomas, Adelaide.— 

Wheat. 620 

50 Riggs, John, Adelaide.— Wheat. 620 

51 Young, C.B., Adelaide.— Wheat. 620 

52 South Australian Commissioners, 
Adelaide. 

a Wheat, barley, oats, and rye. 620 

b Peas. 621 

c Linseed; hemp, rape, sunflower, prairie 

and rib grass seed. 624 

53 Kelsey, J. E., Mt. Gambier, Ade- 
laide. — Hops, grown in volcanic soil. 623 



Water Animals, Fish Culture and 
Apparatus. 

54 Cardwell, Robert, Port Essington, 
northern territory of South Australia.— 
Trepang, cured at the fishery, Port F.s- 
sington, northern territory of South Aus- 
tralia. 644 

Animal and Vegetable Products. 

55 Kemp, W., Adelaide.— Sheepskin 
mats. 652 

56 Angas, J. H., Collingwood, near 
Adelaide. — Sheepskins; skins of the spot- 
ted emu. 65a 

57 South Australian Commissioners, 
Adelaide. 

a Dressed skins of the kangaroo, wallaby, 
and other indigenous animals; also, skins 
made up in designs. (,-~i 

b Emu eggs. 653 

c Raisins, plums, figs, and currants. 656 
d Wines. 660 

58 Davenport, Samuel, Adelaide. 

a Skins of native animals and birds. 65a 
b Emu eggs. 653 

59 Bagot, E. M., Adelaide.— Extract of 
meat. 656 

60 Hardy, Thomas, Adelaide. 

a Raisins and currants. 656 

b Wine. 660 

61 Murray, Alexander, near Adelaide. 
— Jams, jellies, and marmalades. 656 

61« McEwen, George, Adelaide. — As- 
sorted jams. 656 

62 Dunn, John, & Co., Adelaide.— 
Flour. 657 

I 63 Magarey, Thomas, & Co., Adelaide. 

— Flour. 657 

64. Cowan, Thomas, & Co., West Ade- 
laide. — Flour. 657 

65 Gilbert, Joseph, Pewsey Vale, Ade- 
laide. — Wine. 66« 
at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



1 68 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Wines, Textiles. 



66 Clark & Crompton, Adelaide.— 
Wines. 66° 

67 Richman,J.W.,Watervale.— Wines. 

66o 

68 Quick, H. C, Marden, Adelaide.— 
Wines. 66 ° 

69 Ross, R. D., Highercombe, Ade- 
laide.— Wines. 66o 

"0 Kaines, John H., Adelaide.— 
Wines. 66 ° 

71 Auld, Patrick, Magill, Adelaide.— 
Wines. 66 ° 

72 Barnard, G. L., Adelaide.— 
Wines. 66o 

73 Hornabrook, C. A., Adelaide.— 
Wines. 66 ° 

74 White, George, Rosefield, Adelaide. 
—Wines. 6&o 

75 Baker, Isabella, Morialta, Adelaide. 
—Wines. 66o 

76 Gillard, Joseph, Adelaide — 
Wines. 66o 

77 Ind, G. F., Paradise, Adelaide.— 
Wines. 66o 

78 Foote, Henry, Adelaide.— Wines. 66o 

79 Holbrook, J. D., Adelaide.— 
Wines. 66o 

80 Kelly, Dr., Tintara, Adelaide.— 
Wines. 66o 

81 Salter, W., & Son, Saltram, Ade- 
laide — Wines. 66o 

82 Davenport, Samuel, Beaumont, Ade- 
laide. — Wines. \ 66o 

83 Martin, James, Gawler, Adelaide.— 
Wines. 66o 

83<* Young, C. B., Adelaide.— Wine. 66o 

84 Thornber, Unley, Adelaide.— 

66o 



85 Wright, E. W., Home Park, Ade- 
laide. — Wines. 66o 

86 Bickford, A. M., & Sons, Adelaide. 
— letters, quinine wine, and lime-juice cor- 
dial. 66o 

87 Davis, F. C, Adelaide.— Bitters and 
cordials. 66o 

88 Nitschke, W., Adelaide.— Cordials 
and liquors. 66o 

Textile Substances of Vegetable or 
Animal Origin. 

89 Angas, J. H., Collingrove, Adelaide. 
— Wool. 667 

90 Keynes, Joseph, Keynton, Adelaide. 
—Wool. 667 

91 Murray, John, Murrayvale, Ade- 
laide. — Wool. 667 

92 Graham, Thomas, Adelaide.— 
Wool. 667 

93 Browne, W. J., Moorak, Adelaide. 
—Wool. 667 

94 Hayward, Armstrong & Co., Wo- 
noka, Adelaide.— Wool. 667 

94« Crozier, W., Adelaide.— Wool. 667 

95 McFarlane, Allan, Wellington 
Lodge, Adelaide. — Wool. 667 

95« Price & Browne, Adelaide.— 
Wool. 667 

96 Wurm, Frederick, Adelaide.— Silk 
and silk cocoons. 668 



Agricultural Engineering and Ad- 
ministration. 

97 Dalwood, W. F., Adelaide.— Gua- 
no from Browse Island, off west coa? t of 
Australia. 681 



Wines. 
For (v asses of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. ?y-4 



CAPE OF GOOD HOPE. 



169 



CAPE OF GOOD HOPE. 



{South of North Aisle, Columns ij to 17., 



COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT. 



Minerals, Manufactures, Education and Science. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining 
Products. 

1 Cape Copper Mining Co. (limited), 
Cape Town. — Copper ores from Ookiep, 
Spectakel, Narrap, Karolusburg, and Kil- 
derman mines, Little Namaqualand. 100 

2 Bright, H. C. R., Mowbray, near 
Cape Town.— Copper ores and collection 
of minerals. 100 

2<* Muskett, E. B. — Galena from Bang- 
hock mine, Hope Town division. 100 

3 Dickson, W. W., Cape Town.— 
Black oxide of manganese, from Hercules 
mine. ioo 

4 Stonestreet, Samuel, Kemberly Dia- 
mond Fields. — Diamonds and associated 
rocks. 100 

5 Vice, G., Stormbergen. 

a Saltpetre from the Stormbergen. 100 

6 Coal from the Stormbergen. 101 

6 Wilson, A., Gas Works, Cape Town. 
— South African coals, cokes, ana ashes. 101 

Metallurgical Products. 

7 Cape Copper Mining Co. (limited), 
Cape Town. — Copper. 11 1 

Chemical Manufactures. 

8 Smithers, J. & G., Cape Town.- 
Soaps. * 201 

Furniture and Object? of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

9 Moulton, R., Swellendam.— Work- 
box constructed of South African 
woods. 217 

10 Lesar, W., Cape Town— Table con- 
structed of various colonial limners. 217 

Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

10* Cawood, Hon. S., Qrthamstown- 
Cotton table cloth. 230 

Clotting, Jewelry, and Ornaments, 
Traveling Equipments. 

11 Perry, Mrs., Cape Town.— Melon 
seed necklaces, bracelets, etc. 253 

12 Gladwin, J. P., Kafirland.— Hair of 

Pondomise, surmounted by ring of Euphor- 
bia jap ; ivory earringi of Pondomise 
baboon skin ; dress of witch doctor. 253 
For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



13 Local Committee, Cape of Good 
Hope. 

a Native articles of dress — necklaces, 

armlets, earrings etc. 253 

b Native aprons, head-dress, etc. 254 

14 Ayliff, Mrs., Grahamstown. — Skele- 
tonized flowers. 254 

Weapons, etc. 

15 Local Committee of Cape of Good 
Hope. — Knobe kierie of rhinoceros 
horn. 268 

16 Vigors, P., Cape Town. — Native 
weapons, Kafir assegais, Bushman axe. 26S 

Medicine, Surgery, Prothesis. 

17 Auret, W. H., Paarl.— Vegetable 
drugs and medicines. 272 

18 Barkly, Sir H., Governor of Cape 
Colony. — Bitter barks used by Kafir doc- 
tors in fever cases. 27? 

Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or Min- 
eral Materials. 

19 Local Committee of Cape of Good 
Hope.— Kafir beer and milk pots, Kafir 

. and Basuto baskets. 289 

Educational Systems, Methods, and 
Libraries 

20 Solomon, C, Cape Town. -Map of 
South Africa. 300 

23 Solomon, Saul, & Co., Cape Town. — 

Specimens of bookbinding. 306 

24 Local Committee of Cape of Good 
Hope. — Catalogue of South African Pub- 
lic and Sir G. Grey's libraries; Univer- 
sity calendar . reports of South African 
Museum, Public Library, and Botanic 
Gardens: Dr. Bleek's Bushman Re- 
searches 306 

25 Juta, J. C, &. Co., Cape Town.— 
Books. 306 

28 Mabille, A., Morija, Basutoland.— 
Books printed, bound, and published at 
Morija Mission Station, Basutoland. 306 

27 Stewart, G., Lovedale, Kafirland. — 
Books printed, bound, and published at 
the Lovedale Kafir Mission Institution. 306 

Engineering, Architecture, Maps, etc. 

28 Local Committee of Cape of Good 
Hope. — Models of harbor works and dry- 
docks at Cape Town. 330 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



170 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Art, Agricultural, Animal, and Vegetable Products. 



20 Dunn, E. I., Cape Town.— Geologi- 
cal sketch map of Cape Colony. 335 

29" Coates, H. C, Commissioner, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — Photograph of city of Cape 
Town. 335 

29^ Ayliff, Reuben. Grahamstown.— 
s of Cape Town, 
works, etc. 335 



Paintings. 

30 Hermann, W., Cape Town.— Oil 
paintings. 410 

a View in Knysna Forest, Cape Colony. 
b View of Three Anchor Bay, near Cape 
Town. 

31 Coppen, F., Cape Town.— Water 
color sketches. 411 

a Sketch of Hangklip, a spur cf the Storm- 

bergen. Queenstown division. 
b Sketch of the .Mac Mac Falls, Lydenburg 

gold fields, South AfricaD Republic. 

32 Hays, Miss Anna, Cape Town. — Wa- 
ter color sketch of the native population 
of Cape Town. 411 

33 Hermann, W., Cape Town.— Six 
water color sketches of colonial sce- 
nery. 411 

34 Thwaits, Miss F. C, Cape Town.— 
Six water color drawings of indigenous 
Cape flowers. 411 

Engraving and Lithography. 

35" Bruton, C. I., Cape Town.— Photo- 
graphs. 430 
a \ iews in Cape Town. 
b View of Kloof Lodge, near Cape Town. 
c Views of scenery around Cape Town. 
35^ Barnard, S. B.,Cape Town.— Photo- 
graphs of Cape Town, natives, etc., in a 
book . 4 30 
35<" Fer.neysey, C. D., George. — Photo- 
graphs of colonial scenery. 430 

Arboriculture and Forest Products. 

36 Carson, E. J., Ookiep, Namaqualand. 
— Ebony. 601 

37 Holland, B. H., Alexandria, Cape 
Colony. — Specimens of limber from the 
Alexandria crown forests, with articles 
made from various woods. 601 

38 Mossop & Garland, Cape Town. — 
Darks in the rough and ground. 602 

39 Smithers, J. &. G., Cape Town.— Veg- 
etable wax. 603 

40 Dale, Dr., Cape Town.— Vegetable 
wax. 603 

Agricultural Products. 

41 Barry, Arnold, & Co., Cape Town. — 
W heat. 620 

42 Myburgh, N., Meerlust, Eerste 
river. — Wheat. 620 

43 Barry & Herdon, Mossel Bay. — 
Aloes. 623 

44 Barry & Nephews, Cape Town. — 
Aloes. 623 

45 Jongh, S. J. de, Cape Town.— 

Snuff. 623 

46 Powrie, E., Mossel Bay. — Leaf to- 
bacco and snuff. 623 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



Land Animals. 

46" Coates H.C., Commissioner, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. — King penguin. 635 

47 Gibbon, J. M., Cape Town.— Cochi- 
neal, g icd in the Botanic Gar- 
dens, Cape 7 ,.i« n. 638 



"Water Animals, Fish Culture and 
Apparatus. 

48 Merriman, John, Cape Town.— Pre- 
served crayfish from Table Bay. 643 

49 Moodie, D., Swellendam. — Pearl oys- 
ter shells from the south coast of the col- 
ony. 643 

Animal and Vegetable Products. 

50 Dier & Diets, Port Elizabeth.— 
Skius. 652 

50" Benningfield & Son, Natal.— Ele- 
phant tusks. 652 

51 Mossop & Garland, Cape Town.— 
Leather. 652 

52 Local Committee, Cape of Good 
Hope. — Robe of skins of the blackbacked 
jackal and avard wolf. 652 

53 Dickson, W.W., Cape Town. —Skins 
of the lion and cheetah or hunting leop- 
ard. 652 

53" Coates, H. C, Commissioner, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 
a Pair of horns and head. 652 

b Ostrich eggs. 653 

54 Vigors, P., Cape Town. — Lion and 
leopard skins, head of a leopard, antelope 
and rhinoceros horns. 652 

54" Clipp, G. W.— Pair of horns. 652 

55 Local Committee of Cape of Good 
Hope. — Ostrich feathers and eggs. 653 

56 Douglass, A., Grahamstown. — Os- 
trich incubator, with stuffed ostriches and 
eggs. 653 

57 Powrie, E., Mossel Bay.— Bees- 
wax. 654 

58 Barry & Nephews, Cape Town.— 
Beeswax. 654 

59 Toit, A. L. du, Rondebosch.— 
(j rapes in brandy. 656 

59" Volsteedt, P. J., Cape Town.— Pre- 
served lemons, citrons, nartjes, bitter 
oranges, melons, and Cape gooseb»r- 
ries. 656 

60 Merwe, J. H. van der, Robertson.— 
Grapes in brandy. 656 

60" Merriman, John. Cape Town.— Pre- 
served tomatoes and Cape gooseberries. 656 

61 Falck, J. A. H., Montagu.— Peaches 
in brandy. 656 

62 Clear, E., Cape Tpwn.— Wheat 
. flour. 657 

63 Letterstedt & Co., Cape Town.— 
Wheat flour. 657 

64 Barry, Arnold & Co., Cape Town. 
—Wheat flour. 657 

65 Heydenrych, B. G. P., Cape Town 
— Starch from wheat flour. 638 

74 Ryn, J. H. van, Cape Town.— Pon- 
tac, red, and white wines, brandy. 660 
at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



JAMAICA. 



171 



Wines, Textiles, Flower Work. 



75 Renen, S. van, & Co., High Con- 
stantia. — Ked and white wines. . 660 

7 b a Cloete Brothers, Constantia. — Ked 
and white wines. C5o 

76 Anderson & Murison, Cape Town. 
— Pontac, pale, and golden sherry 
wines. 660 

IQa Cloete, H., Bellevue, Constantia. — 
Red and white wines. 660 

77 Green, E. K., Cape Town.— Red, 
white, and sherry wines. C60 

7 3 Collison, H. C, Cape Town.— Sher- 
ly, Madeira, Pcntac, and Constantia 
wines. 660 

7 81 Cloete, J. P., Groot Constantia.— 
Red and WTiite wines. 660 

79 Joubert, W. A., Stellenbosch.— Dry 
white wine. 660 

80 Paarl Wine and Brandy Co., Paarl. 
— Red and while wines. 660 

81 Rosenberg, S. F Cape Town.— Bran- 
dy. 660 

82 Barry & Nephews, Cape Town. — 
Brandy. 660 

83 Collison, H. C, Cape Town.— Cog- 
nac. 660 

84 Hauf, Dr., Robertson. — Brandy. 660 

85 Marais, H. H., Robertson. — Cape 
sherry wine and Congo brandy. 660 

86 Villiers, A. J. J. de, Cape Town.— 
Sherry, port, and red wines. 660 



87 Villiers, A. B. de, Paarl.— Red and 

white wines. 660 

Textile Substances of Vegetable or 
Animal Origin. 

88 Cawood, Hon. S., Grahamstown. — 
Cotton. 665 

89 Grewar, John W., Uitenhage. — 
Wool. 607 

90 Priest, W., Graff Reinet.— Wool. 667 

91 Rubidge, C, Graff Reinet.— Wool. 667 

92 Stewart, A. C, Port Elizabeth.— 
Wool. 667 

93 Court, P. W., Port Elizabeth.— 
Wool. 667 

94 Barry & Nephews, Cape Town. — 
Wool. C67 

95 Barry, Arnold, & Co., Cape Town. — 
Wool. 667 

96 Dier & Diets, Port Elizabeth.— 
Wool. 667 

97 Stewart, A. C, & Co., Port Eliza- 
beth. — Angora hair. 669 

Ornamental Trees, Shrubs, and 
Flowers. 

98 Villiers, Miss de, Fransche Hoek. — 
Articles made of everlasting flowers. 709 

99 Smuts, Miss G., Cape Town.— Arti- 
cles made of everlasting flowers. 909 



JAMAICA. 

(North of Nave, Columns rj to ij.) 
COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT. 



Chemicals, Woven Goods, Clothing. 



Chemical Manufactures. 

1 Reynolds, John N. — Salt. 200 

2 Frith & Murphy.— Salt. 200 

3 Grant, Charles. 

a Bisulphate of lime. 200 

b Chewstick powder and odontine. 203 

4 Thomson, Robert, Superintendent 
of Botanical Gardens, Kingston, for the 
government. — Essential oils. 203 

6 Auvray, P. E. — Odontine. 203 

fams and "Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

6 Thomson, Robert, Superintendent 

of Botanical Gardens, Kingston, for the 

government. — Palm and plantain leaf 

mats. 229 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments, 
Traveling Equipments. 

7 Thomson, Robert, Superintendent 
of Botanical Gardens, Kingston, for the 
government. 

<i Palm leaf hats. 251 

b Baskets and fans from leaves ; shell bas- 
kets; walking sticks; bamboo whip; tor- 
toise shell combs, necklaces; napkin rings 
and egg cups ; doilies and fans made of 
lace bark. 1^4 

la Nash, Mrs. 

a Hats made of dagger plant, lace bark, and 
strainer (ibre. 251 

b Dagger plant and lace bark ornaments, 
comprising fans, flowers, baskets, etc.; 
earrings and brooch made of lobster 
shell. 254 

8 Brooks, Mrs. G.— Doilies and fans 
made from lace bark, etc. 254 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



172 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Manufactures, Agricultural, Animal, Vegetable Products. 



8« Reid, William.— Cocoanut Shell Or- 
naments ; walking sticks, etc. 254 

Paper, Blank Books, and Stationery. 

9 Thomson, Robert, Superintendent 

of Botanical Gardens, Kingston, for the 

government. 

a Rulers. «58 

b Paper stock. 260 

Medicine, Surgery, Prothesis. 

10 Thomson, Robert, Superintendent 
of Botanical Gardens, Kingston, for the 
government. — Cinchona barks, jalap, sen- 
na, aloes, etc. 272 

Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery, and 
Metallic Products 

11 Thomson, Robert, Superintendent 
of Botanical Gardens, Kingston, for the 
government. — Razor strops made from 
stems of plants. 281 



Fabrics of Vegetable or Mineral Ma- 
terials. 

12 Thomson, Robert, Superintendent 

of Botanical Gardens, Kingston, for the 

government. 

a Brushes from the penitentiary. 286 

b Ropes from sisal hemp ; coir; wild cotton, 

cocoanut, etc. 287 

c Bamboo baskets. 28a 



Carriages, Vehicles, and Accessories. 

18 Brass, John, & Son. — Carriage har- 
ness and riding saddle. 296 



Arboriculture and Forest Products. 

14 Thomson, Robert, Superintendent 
of Botanical Gardens, Kingston, for the 
government. 

a Cedar and juniper shingles; lancewood, 
etc., for carriage building; cashaw, etc., 
for railway sleepers ; pimento leaves, juni- 
per wood, etc. , for making perfumery. 600 

b Mahogany, cedar, bullet tree, braziletto, 
lignum vitae, ebony, satinwood, rosewood, 
etc. 601 

c Logwood, fustic, annatto, turmeric, etc.; 
divi-divi, mangrove, catechu, guanga, 
etc. 602 

d Dried ferns. 604 

15 Pantrepant Estate.— Lace bark. 600 
15« Fisher.— Concrete for tanning. 602 



Agricultural Products. 

16 Thomson, Robert, Superintendent 

of Botanical Gardens, Kingston, for the 

government. 

a Peas and beans. 621 

b Ginger, pimento bemes, nutmegs, vanilla, 

cayenne pepper, etc. ; tobacco, tea, cocoa, 

and chocolate ; coffees from the following 

parties, John McLean, Francis Chalmer, 

John Davidson, Mrs. Maclaverty, Mrs. 

Lascelles, Dr. Stephens, James Harrison, 

Ernest Elliott, and Geo. Henderson. 623 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



16<* Thompson & Weitzmann. — Tobac- 
co. 623 
16<5 Espent, W. B.— Cigars. 623 

17 Soutar & Co. — Tobacco and ci- 
gars. 623 

17« Major, Dr. — Nutmegs. 633 

18 Richards, W. S.— Coffee. 623 

Animal and Vegetable ProductB. 

1 81 Fisher. — Leather. 652 

19 Grant, Charles. — Beeswax. 654 
30 Brass, John, & Son. — Honey and 

beeswax 654 

20<* Fegan. — Bleached wax. 654 

21 Auvray, P. E.— Bleached wax. 654 

22 Thomson, Robert, Superintendent 
of Botanical Gardens, Kingston, for the 
government. 

a Candied fruits and preserves; pickles, etc.; 
fruits preserved in alcohol; meal made 
from plantains, bananas, cassava, bread, 
and other fruits. 656 

b Corn, rice, and flour. 657 

c Starch, arrowroot, etc. 658 

^Sugars from the following parties: W. S. 
Richards, Albion estate and Constant 
Spring estate ; Louis Verley, Mona estate; 
Ernest Elliott, Bog estate; James Har- 
vey, Hillside estate; Joseph Reid, Cay- 
mannas estate, and J. McPhail. 659 
e Rums from the following parties: David 
Galloway, Vale Royal estate ; William 
Vickers, Frome, and other estates; M. C. 
Morgan , Appleton estate ; James Harrison, 
Hordley and other estates ; Plato Elnhick, 
Belvidere estate; W. S. Richards, Hope- 
well estate ; Ernest Elliott, Bog and other 
estates ; Louis Verley, Mona estate ; C. W. 
Steer, Blenheim estate; F. Hall, Mexico 
estate; James Harvey, Hillside estate; 
Joseph Reid, Camanas estate; J. Wray 
& Nephew, George J. Peynado, Alberga 
& Mitchell. 660 
/ Cocoanut, castor, groundnut, and other 
oils. 662 
22* Espent, W. B.— Rum. 660 

23 Gadpaille, Charles.— Rum. 660 
23<* 'Wray, J., & Nephew.— Orange and 

ginger wine, pimento dram, lime-juice, 
etc. 660 

24 Melvillejames.— Rum and Falerniar. 
wine. ^ 660 

25 Desnoes, P., & Son.— Rum, ginget 
cordial, orange wine, pimento dram, 
etc. 66V 

25<* Alberga & Mitchell. — Orange and 
ginger wine, pimento dram, chutney, 
etc. 660 

26 Nunes, Robert.— Rum. 660 

27 King, Alexander, & Co. — Rum and 
lime-juice. 660 

Textile Substances of Vegetable 01 
Animal Origin. 

28 Thomson, Robert, Superintenden 
of Botanical Gardens, Kingston, for the 
government. 

a Wild cotton. 665 

b Sisal hemp, China grass, pineapple, coir, 

bamboo, mahoe trumpet tree, bastard, 

cedar, and other fibres, etc. 66* 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45 



BAHAMAS. 



173 



BAHAMAS. 

{South of North Avenue, Columns ij to ij.) 



COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT. 



Manufactures, Agricultural, Animal, Vegetable Products. 



Chemical Manufactures. 

1 Sargent, D., Inagua. — Specimens of 
sail and table salt. 200 

2 Meadows, John G., Inagua. — Salt 
and table salt. 200 

Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

3 Robertson, Mrs. S. E. — Epergne. 218 

4 Dorsette, Thomas. — Dripstone for 
filtering water. 224 

Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments, 
Traveling Equipments. 

5 Minns, Albert C. J. — Necklaces, 
locket, pin and earrings, bracelets, soli- 
taires and studs, vest button, spoon, and 
paper knife. 253 

6 Dupuch, Joseph. — Card tray, bread 
platters, and walking canes. 254 

7 Grant, Misses Julia and Mary. — Mi- 
mosa beau ornaments, card tray, watch 
cases, mats, and cross. 254 

8 Armbrister, James A. — Walking, 
canes. 254 

9 Centennial Exhibition Committee, 
Nassau. — Mimosa bean card basket, bags, 
and bracelets, manufactured by Messrs. 
Jarrett, Nassau ; tortoise back, cleaned 
and polished by J. R. Saunders, Nassau; 
palmetto fans and hats, manufactured by 
Mrs. John Taylor, Inagua. 254 

10 Evans, Ellen, G. E.— Shell cross, 
basket, and bridal wreath. 254 

11 Atwell, Misses. — Memorial wreath, 
cornucopia, brooches, and earrings, made 
of shells and fish scales. 254 

12 Symonett, Mrs. Matthew. — Palm 
tree, and watch stand. 254 

13 Wallace, Alexander C. — Walking 
oanes. 254 

14 Eldon, Mrs. James. — Case contain- 
ing orange tree. 254 

15 Garner, Mrs. Maria E. — Basket, 
fruit basket, bridal wreath, and sprays. 254 

Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or Min- 
eral Materials. 

16 Carrol, Richard E., Long Island.— 
Rope made of aloe fibre. 287 

17 Centennial Exhibition Committee, 
Nassau. — Palmetto rope. 287 

18 Knowles, Joseph A., Long Island. — 
a Rope and net made out of wild fig tree 

bark. 287 

b Palmetto baskets and mat. 289 

Arboriculture and Forest Products. 



19 Knowles, Joseph A., Long Island. — 

Wild fig tree bark. 600 



20 Sawyer, R. H. & Co. 

a Stopper wood; ship's knees of sabicu 
wood; bark. 600 

b Mahogany, sabicu, satin, bull, cedar, and 
cocoanut woods. 601 

c Green ebony, braziletto wood, and log- 
wood. 602 

rfMyrtleberry wax. 603 

21 George, John S. 

a Specimens of bark and palmetto leaves, 
yellow pine and cedar woods. 600 

b Mahogany, sabicu, satin, stopper, orange, 
and lignum vitse woods. 601 

c Logwood, braziletto, and green ebony. 602 

d Wax made from myrtleberry. 603 

22 Saunders, Samuel P. — Vegetable 
sponge. 604 

Agricultural Products. 

23 Boyd, Adam.— Tobacco and coffee, 
cultivated in New Providence. 623 

"Water Animals, Fish Culture and 
Apparatus. 



24 Sawyer, R. H. 

shells. 



Co. — Conch 
645 

25 Treco, P. A. — Bahama shells, col- 
lected and arranged by J. R. Saun- 
ders. 645 

26 Saunders, Samuel P.— Small 
shells. 645 

27 George, John S. — Queen conch 
shells. 645 

Animal and Vegetable Products. 

28 Sawyer, R. H. & Co. — Sponges. 650 

29 George, John S. 

a Beeswax. 654 

b Arrowroot and cassava starch. 658 

30 Centennial Exhibition Committee, 
Nassau. — Assorted preserved fruits, as- 
sorted pickles ; pimento manufactured of 
native fruits by Daphne Fife. 656 

Textile Substances of Vegetable or 
Animal Origin. 

31 Sawyer, R. H., & Co.— Specimens 
of cotton produced principally at Long 
Island. 665 

32 Saunders, S. P.— Cotton. 665 

33 Brice, D. A.— Cotton. 665 

34 Centennial Exhibition Committee, 
Nassau. — Fibres of the pita and pineapple 
plants, plantain, banana, and aloe trees, 
and esparto grass ; wool made from 
leaves of the forest pine, pita plant, ba- 
nana tree, and plantain. 666 

Agricultural Engineering and Ad- 
ministration. 



35 Saunders, Samuel P. — Cave earth 

(fertilizer). 681 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



*74 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



BERMUDAS. 

{North of Main Aisle, H 16.) 



COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT. 



Manufactures, Education and Science, Art, Agriculture. 



Furniture and Objects of General Uso 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

1 Bermuda, Government of. — Inlaid 
tables. 217 

Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments, 
Traveling Equipments. 

2 Trimingham, J . 

a Bermuda straw plait, bonnets, etc., pal- 
metto plait, and articles made from the 
palmetto lea£ 251 

i Wreath of shell work. 254 

3 Middleton, T. D.— Articles in point 
lace, from Somerset Island. 252 

4 Smith, Mrs. R. T.— Fine point lace. 

252 

5 Ness, Miss.— Point lace sleeveless 
basque. 252 

6 Ness, Miss C. — Point lace sofa pil- 
low. 252 

7 Lines, Mrs. — Point lace. 252 

9 Bermuda, Government of. — Walking 
canes. 254 

Medicine, Surgery, Prothesis. 

10 Hugh, J. B.— Medicinal herbs and 
drugs. 272 

Educational Systems, Methods, and 
Libraries. 

11 Education, Board of. — School-map 
of the Bermudas. 300 

12 Thorpe, Mrs. W. — " Afternoon in 

Bertiuda." 306 

13 Wilkinson, Major H. J.— "The Sand 
Hills." 3 o5 

14 Anon. — Bermuda flowers from na- 
ture. 306 

Engineering, Architecture, Maps, etc. 

15 Bermuda, Government of. — Large 
general map of the Bermudas, details By 
Royal Engineers and Major Crawford, 
R.A. ; diagram showing the monthly 
mean temperature of Bermuda com- 
pared with other places of winter resort, 
drawn by Lieut. Colonel Bland, R.E. ; 
fac -simile of the earliest published map 
of Bermuda, from Norwood's survey of 
1616. 335 

Physical, Social, and Moral Condition 
of Man. 

18 Bermuda, Government of. — Exam- 
ples of the ancient records cf the colony 
of Bermuda, from 1616; title deeds, or 
original grants of land of the Bermuda 
Company, 1628-9. 
For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



Photography. 

19 Somerset, Col. Fitzroy, R.E.— Pho- 
tographs of Bermuda scenery, by the 
Royal Engineers. 430 

20 Hugh, J. B.— Photographs of Ber- 
muda scenery. 430 

Aerial, Pneumatic, and Water Trans- 
portation. 

21 Hinson, Dr. — Model of a Bermuda 
yacht, cutter-rigged. 594 

22 Admiralty, Lords of the.— Model 
of her Majesty's floaiing dock at Ber- 
muda ; sectional drawing of same. 596 

Arboriculture and Forest Products. 

24 Several Contributors. — Sections and 
specimens of woods. 600' 

25 Astwood, Mrs. — Bird's-eye cedar, 
and other ornamental woods. 601 

Pomology. 

26 Committee, The.— Bananas and 
other fruits. 611 

Marine Animals, Fish Culture and 
Apparatus. 

27 Bermuda, Government of. — Conch 
shells used by cameo cutters; an e.xmict 
land shell of relatively large size ; Sp. of 
hyalline; corals, nullipores, corallines, 
sea fans, and sea rods. 645 

Animal and Vegetable Products. 

28 Bermuda, Government of. — Sponges. 

650 

29 Hugh, J. B.— Dried and preserved 
fruits. £56 

30 Tucher, Tho. Fowle.— Arrowroot. 

658 

31 Bertram, J. T.— Arrowroot and Tous 
les Mois. 658 

Textile Substances of Vegetable or 
Animal Origin. 

32 Peniston, W.— Fibre prepared from 
the leaves of fourcroye gigantea. 666 

Machines, Implements, and Processes 
of Manufacture. 

33 Bermuda, Government of.— Tools 
used in freeing the ground of the roots cf 
sage and wild mimosa. 672 

Ornamental Trees, Shrubs, and 
Flowers. 

34 Bermuda, Government of. — Flowers 
ferns, and ornamental plants. 70a 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



BRITISH GUIANA. 



175 



BRITISH GUIANA. 



{North of Main Aisle, F 16.) 



COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT. 



Manufactures, Agricultural and Vegetable Products. 



Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments; 
Traveling Equipments. 

1 Great Diamond Plan tation. — Rice 
straw ornaments. 254 

Medicine, Surgery, Pro-thesis. 

2 Fresson, William. — Drugs and other 
medicinal productions of the colony. 272 

Arboriculture and Forest Products. 

3 Mackey, T. H.— Greenheart wood, 
nearly 100 years old. 600 . 

Agricultural Products. 

4 Great Diamond Plantation. — Rice. 

620 

Animal and Vegetable Products. 
6 Fresson, William.— Starches. 658 

6 Bel Air Plantation.— Vacuum pan 
sugar. 659 

7 Columbia Plantation.— Common pro- 
cess sugar. 659 

8 Greenfield Plantation. — Vacuum pan 
sugar. 659 

9 La Bonne Intention Plantation.— 
Vacuum pan sugar. 650 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



10 Met-en-Meerzorg Plantation. — 

Vacuum pan sugar. 659 

11 Ogle Plantation. — Vacuum pan 
sugar. 659 

12 Leonora Plantation. 

a Vacuum pan and other sugars. 559 

b Rum. 660 

13 Uitvlugt Plantation. — Vacuum pan 
sugar. 659 

14 Vreed-en-Hoop Plantation. — Com- 
mon process sugar. 659 

15 Versailles Plantation.— Vacuum pan 
sugar. 659 

16 Great Diamond Plantation. 

a Vacuum pan sugar. 659 

b Rum. 660 

17 Hope Plantation. 

a Vacuum pan sugar. 659 

b Rum. 660 

18 Tuschen de Vrienden Plantation. 

a Vacuum pan sugar; molasses. 659 

b Rum. 660 

19 Lusignan Plantation.— Rum. 660 

Textile Substances of Vegetable 01 
Animal Origin. 

20 Godfrey, B. J.— Plantain, silk grass 
mahoe, sweet brier, and monkey apple 
fibres. 66c 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



176 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



CEYLON. 



(North of North Avenue, Columns fj to 17.) 



COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT. 



Minerals, Manufactures, Education, Art, Agriculture. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Pro- 
ducts. 

1 Armitage Bros., Colombo.— Tin and 
plumbago. 100 

Clothing, Jewelry and Ornaments, 
Traveling Equipments. 

2 Armitage Bros., Colombo. 

a Straw hats. 251 

b Canes. 254 

Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or Min- 
eral Materials. 

3 Armitage Bros., Colombo. 

a India-rubber. 285 

b Ropes. 287 

Educational Systems, Methods, and 
Libraries. 

4 Armitage Bros., Colombo. — Alma- 
nacs and other books. 306 

Sculpture. 

5 Armitage Bros., Colombo. — Ele- 
phant, carved in plumbago. 405 

Photography. 

6 Armitage Bros., Colombo.— Photo- 
graphs. 430 



Arboriculture and Forest Produots. 

7 Armitage Bros., Colombo. 

a Woods. 600 

b Dye woods. 601 

c Gutta-percha and gums. 603 



Agricultural Products. 

8 Armitage Bros., Colombo. 

a Coffee, spices, tobacco, and cigars. 

b Seeds. 



623 
624 



"Water Animals, Fish Culture and Ap- 
paratus. 
9 Armitage Bros., Colombo. — Mother- 
of-pearl and other shells. 645 

Animal and Vegetable Products. 

10 Armitage Bros., Colombo. 

a Coco de mer 650 

b Vegetable tallow. 652 

c Tapioca. 658 

d Sugars. 659 

Textile Substances of Vegetable or 
Animal Origin. 

11 Armitage Bros., Colombo. 

a Cotton. 665 

b Fibres. 666 



STRAITS SETTLEMENT. 

(North of North Avenue, Columns 15 to 17.) 
Manufactures, Art, Agriculture. A 



Silk and Silk Fabrics. 

1 Meyer, Behn, & Co., Singapore. 

a Silk floss from Rungpore. 242 

b Dyed silk from Rungpore. 243 

c Silk thread from Bengal, Gyah,and Rung- 
pore. 244 
d Silk lace from Jubbulpore. 247 

Photography. 

2 Meyer, Behn, & Co., Singapore.— 

Photographic views. 430 

Arboriculture and Forest Products. 

8 Meyer, Behn, & Co., Singapore. 
a Woods from Singapore, Madras, Bombay, 
and Nagpore. 600 

b Dye-woods, galls, bark, etc. 602 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



Pomology. 

4 Meyer, Behn, & Co., Singapore.— 
Nuts. - 611 

Agricultural Products. 

5 Meyer, Behn, & Co., Singapore. 
a Grass. 

b Tea, coffee, spices, etc. 
c Seeds. 



620 
623 
624 



Textile Substances of Vegetable or 
Animal Origin. 

6 Meyer, Behn, & Co., Singapore. 
a Cotton boll, seed, and flake. 
b Hemp and fibres. 
c Wool. 

d Cocoon silk. 6 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



665 
666 



GOLD COAST. 



177 



GOLD COAST. 



{North of Main Aisle, B 16. 



Minerals, Manufactures, Machinery, Agriculture. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Pro- 
ducts. 

1 Colonial Government. 

a Granite. 102 

b White clay, — used in medicine, and to 

"chalk" divorced wives. 104 

Chemical Manufactures. 

2 Colonial Government. — Palm and 
other oils. 201 

3 Melton, W.— Palm, cocoanut, 
groundnut, and other oils. 201 

Ceramics— Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, 
etc. 

4 Colonial Government. 

a Goldsmith's furnace and crucibles. 207 
b Earthenware. 210 

Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

-Native 

217 



5 Colonial Government. - 

stools ; desk, and envelope case. 



Yarns and "Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

6 Crowther, Bishop. 

a Niger mats. 229 

b Cotton goods. 230 

7 Colonial Government. 

a Mats and baskets of grass. 229 

b Cotton fabrics ; Whydah and Agney 

cloth. 230 

W «ven and Felted Goods of Wool, etc. 

8 Colonial Government. — Woolen fab- 
rics. 238 

Silk and Silk Fabrics. 

9 Colonial Go v ernment.— Silk fab- 
rics. 245 

Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments ; 
Traveling Equipments. 

10 Colonial School, Cape Coast. — Wool 
knitting. 250 

11 Crowther, Bishop. — Slippers. 231 

12 Colonial Government. 

a Sandals, hats, etc. 251 

b Jewelry. 25^ 

c Fans, pipes, walking-sticks, etc. 254 

d Leather satchel and leather work. 255 

Paper, Blank Books, Stationery. 

13 Colonial Government. — Book for 
keeping gold accounts. 261 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



Weapons, etc. 

14 Crowther, Bishop. — Dagger. 268 

1 5 Colonial Government. — Swords, dag- 
gers, bows and arrows. 268 

Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or Min- 
eral Materials. 

16 Colonial Government. 
a Ropes. 
b Basket ware. 



287 
289 



Scientific and Philosophical Instru- 
ments and Methods. 

17 Colonial Government. — Drums, 
guitars, flute, horn, etc. ; strings for mu- 
sical instruments. 227 

Sculpture. 

18 Colonial Government. — Carved 
wooden figures, ladles, etc. ; carved image 
exhibited at native funerals. 405 

Machines and Implements of Spin- 
ning, Weaving, Paper Making, etc. 

19 Colonial Government. — Looms for 
manufacturing cotton yarns. 521 

Arboriculture and Forest Products. 

20 Colonial Government. 

a Odoom wood. 600 

b Ornamental woods. 601 

c Gums, resin, etc. 603 

Pomology. 

21 Colonial Government. — Nuts. 6ix 

Agricultural Products. 

22 Colonial Government. 

a Beans. 621 

b Pepper. 623 

c Seeds, gourds, etc. 624 

23 Davison, Mrs.— Coffee (produced in 
eight months, from the seedj. 623 

Animal and Vegetable Products. 

24 Colonial Government. 

a Skins. 652 

b Beeswax. 654 

c Starch. 658 

25 Nugent, Mr., Cape Coast. — Arrow- 
root. 658 

26 Melton, W.— Colored starch. 658 

Textile Substances of Vegetable or 
Animal Origin. 

27 Colonial Government. — Fibres of 
bamboo, pineapple, etc. 665 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



l78 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



MAURITIUS. 



{North of North Avenue, Columtis fj to 17.) 



COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT. 



Manufactures, Education and Science, Agriculture. 



Chemical Manufactures. 

1 Lcmiere, A.— Salt. 200 

Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments; 
Traveling Equipments. 

2 Foucaud, Mmc. Vve. — Slippers, 
ci^.ir case, baskets, etc., made of Palmisle 
leaves. 254 

Medicine, Surgery, Prothesis. 

3 Boulton, L.— Medicinal plants. 272 

Educational Systems, Methods, and 
Libraries. 

4 Boulton, L. — Transactions of the 
Royal Society of Arts and Sciences of 
Mauritius, from 1870 to 1875. 305 
book on medicinal plants of Mauritius. 

306 

5 Kyshe, J.— Mauritius Almanac, 
1874. 3° 6 

Photography. 

(3 Moco, S.— Photographs. 43° 

{• :>r classes of exhibits, indicated by nwubcr? 



Arboriculture and Forest Products. 

7 Home, J.— Mauritius Botanical Gar- 
dens : native woods. 600 



Agricultural Products. 

8 Flore Mauricienne. — Vanilla. 623 

9 Bouton, H. &. E. — Mauritius coffee. 

623 

Animal and Vegetable Products. 

10 Mauritius, Flore Mauricienne. — 
l'reserved fruit. 656 

11 Marie, Francois. — Arrowroot. 658 

12 Wiehe, J.— Sugars. 659 



Textile Substances of Vegetable or 
Animal Origin. 

& 



13 Brugada, L. 
E. de. — Ramie. 



de, 



Boucherville, 
666 



14 Home, J., Mauritius Botanical Gar- 
den. — Fibres, etc. 66f 
>t <-nd of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



QUEENSLAND. 



179 



QUEENSLAND. 

{North of North Avenue, Columns 10 to rj.) 



COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT. 



Manufactures, Education and Science, Art, Agriculture. 



Chemical Manufactures. 

1 Berkley & Taylor, Brisbane.— Du- 
gong oil. 201 

2 Ching.John. — Dugong oil. 201 

3 Daintree, Richard. — Essences from 
Queensland vegetables. 203 

Ceramics — Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, 
etc. 

4 Mount Marley Co. — Fire brick. 207 

Silk and Silk Fabrics. 

5 Chubb, C. F., Ipswich. 

a Keeled silk. 242 

b Manufac iured silk. 245 

Medicine, Surgery, Prothesis. 

6 Clarke, David.— Eucalyptus medici- 
nal preparations. 272 

Hardware, Edge-tools, Cutlery, and 
Metallic Products. 

7 Hipwood & Sutton. — Bells made of 
Queensland metal. 283 

Carriages, Vehicles, and Accessories. 

8 Queensland, Government of. — Sad- 
dlery made by prison labor. 296 

Educational Systems, Methods, and 
Libraries. 

9 Bailey, F. M. — "Ferns of Queens- 
land." 306 

10 Clarke, David. — Catalogue of plants 
and seeds. 306 

11 Groom, W. H.— "Account of Too- 
woomba and Vicinity." 306 

12 Hartmann, C. H. — "Fruits, Flowers, 
and Timbers of Queensland." 306 

13 Hockings, A. T. — Catalogue of seeds 
and plants. 306 

14 Hockings, A.J. , Brisbane. — " Queens- 
land Garden Manual;" " Horticulture in 
Queensland." 306 

15 Diggles, Silvester.— "Ornithology of 

Australia." 306 

16 Government Printing Establish- 
ment. — Bound books, pamphlets, and 
printed matter. 306 

17 Lukin & Gresley, Brisbane. — Copies 
of the " Queenslander." 306 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



18 Mackay, Angus. — Works entitled 
" The Sugar-cane in Australia," " Semi- 
tropical Agriculturist and Colonist's 
Guide." 306 

19 Proprietors of volumes of Queens- 
land journals. — Jo;.rr.als with summary, 
prepared for the Centennial Exhibition. 

306 

20 Robertson. — Maryborough alma- 
nac. 306 

21 Sloter, Geo., & Co.— Sloter's alma- 
nac 306 

22 Thome & Greenwell, Brisbane.— 
Queensland almanac and directory. 306 

23 Willmett, Townsville. — Almanacs 
of Northern Queensland. y6 

Engineering, Architecture, Maps, etc 

24 Brisbane Tin Company. — Model 
showing strata of tin country. 335 

25 Government Lithographic Estab- 
lishment. — Maps, plans, charts, etc. 335 

Photography. 

26 Commissioners for Queensland. — 
Views of Ipswich, Rockhampton, Marl- 
borough, Townsville, and Warwick. 430 

27 Daintree, Richard. — Colored photo- 
graphs. 430 

28 Mackay, Angus.— Colonial views. 

430 

29 Wright, J. P. — Photographic views 
of Brisbane. 430 

Machines, Tools, and Apparatus of 

Mining, Metallurgy, Chemistry, 

and the Extractive Arts. 

30 Repetti, Joseph. — Model of quartz- 
crushing machine. 505 

Arboriculture and Forest Products. 

32 Daintree, Richard. 

a Collection of polished timbers. 600 

b Gums from Queensland vegetables. 603 

33 Hill, Walter, Botanical Curator, 
Brisbane. 

a Collection of timbers in the rough. 600 
b Queensland nuts. 605 

c Bark for tanning. 602 

34 Mackay, Angus. — Common tim- 
bers. 60c 

35 O'Shausey, P. A., Rockhampton.— 
Timbers of northern Queensland. 600 

36 Pettigrew, 'William. — Pick and axe 
handles of Queensland woods. 60c 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



i8o 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Agricultural, Animal, and Vegetable Products. 



37 Carey, J. W.— Work-box of various 
finished woods. 601 

Agricultural Products. 

40 Downs, George, Gowrie.— Barley. 620 

41 Enderitch, H., Toowoomba.— 
Wheat. 620 

42 Free, A., Warwick.— Wheat. 620 

43 Free, George, Warwick. —Wheat. 620 

44 Mackay, Angus.— Queensland 
maize. 620 

45 Walker, R. F., Toowoomba.— 
Wheat, barley, and oats. 620 

46 Grimes, S. & G., Brisbane.— Arrow- 
root. 622 

47 Marks. — Arrowroot. 622 

48 Tahey, F., Nerang. — Arrowroot. 622 

49 Alexander, W. R., Redbank. 

a Coffee and tea. 623 

b Castor oil seeds. 624 

50 Boreham, J. H.— Chutney and 
spices. 623 

51 Chubb, F. E., Ipswich.— Coffee 
beans. 623 

52 Hill, Walter, Botanical Gardens.— 
Leaf tobacco. 623 

53 Hocker, J. H., Brisbane.— Cigars, 
cigarettes, leaf and manufactured to- 
bacco. 623 

54 McFarlane. — Chili peppers. 623 

55 Mahony, Albert River.— Leaf to- 
bacco. 623 

Land Animals. 

56 Richland, G., Cardwell.— Butterflies 
of northern Queensland. 638 

Water Animals, Fish Culture and 
Apparatus. 

57 Ching, John, Wide Bay. — Dugong 
calf, preserved in spirits. 640 

Animal and Vegetable Products. 

68 Stephens, T. B., Ekibin Tannery.— 
Leather and skins. 652 

59 Ching, John, Wide Bay. — Dugong 
skull, tusks, etc. 652 

60 Hayes, W. H., Candied pineapple, 
rockmelon, citron, ginger, lemon and or- 
ange peel. 656 

61 Neden Bros., Toowoomba. — Flour. 

657 

62 Keates, F., Allora Mills.— Wheat, 
flour, and meal. 657 

63 Black, Messrs., Moyea. — Sugar. 659 

64 Brown, A. H., Antigua, Mary Dis- 
trict. — Sugar. 659 

65 Couldrey, W. H., Ageston. 

a Sugar. 659 

b Rum. 660 

66 Davey & Gooding, Beenleigh. — 
Sugar. 656 

67 Davidson, J. E., Mackay. 

a Sugar. 659 

b Rum. 660 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



68 Fryar and Strachan, Loganholme. 
a Sugar. 659 

69 Gibson & Sons, Clydesda'le.— Sugar. 

659 

70 Superintendent of Penal Planta- 
tions. — Sugar. 6yy 

71 Grimes, S.&G.,Oxley.— Sugar. 659 
72Johnston, James, Helensfield, 

Doughboy. — Sugar. 659 

73 Mackenzie, Gairloch.— Sugar. 659 

74 Muir, Robert, Nerang. — Sugar. 659 

75 Tooth & Cran, Zengarre.— Sugar. 

656 

76 Neame & Co., Herbert river.— 
Sugar. 659 

79 Irwin Bros., Warrilla, Ipswich. — 
Wine. 660 

80 Kirchner, Asmanhausen. — Wines. 

660 

81 Mauch, David, Warwick. — Wine. 

660 

82 Raff, George, Morayfield.— Rum. 

660 

83 Ramsey Bros., Iindah. — White 
spirits of wine. 660 

84 Brocklemann, Brisbane. — Arrow- 
root biscuit. 661 

85 Daintree, Richard.— Vegetable oils. 

662 

Textile Substances of Vegetable or 
Animal Origin. 

86 Mackay, Angus. — Queensland 
cotton. 665 

87 Hill, Walter.— Collection of fibres. 

666 

88 McPherson, Alexander, Fortitude 
Valley. —Collection of Queensland fibres. 

666 

89 Clarke, George E., Talgai.— Fleece 
wool. 667 

90 Davenport, G. H. — Merino wool. 

667 

91 Fenwick & Scott.— Australian 
wool. 667 

92 Fisher, C. B., Headington Hill.— 
Merino wool. 667 

93 Gore & Co., Yandilla.— Ewe fleece 
wool. 667 

94 Green, C. H., Goomburra.— Fleece 
wool. 667 

95 Gunn, Donald, Pikedale.— Wool. 

667 

96 Marshall & Slade, Glengallen.— 
Fleece wool. 667 

97 North British Australian Co.— 

Fleece wool. 667 

98 Parr, B. le, Chiverton. — Australian 
merino fleece wool. 667 

99 Parr, B. C— Fleece wool. 667 

100 Shanahan & Jennings. Westbrook. 
— Merino wool. 667 

101 Government Penal Establishment. 
— Silk worm cocoons. 668 

102 Hine, Mrs., Ipswich. —Silk co- 
coons. 668 

Ornamental Trees, Sbrubs, and 
Flowers. 

103 Bailey, F. M.— Flora of Australia, 
and Botany of Queensland. 709 

at end of entries, sec Classification, pp. 27-45. 



ARCHIPELAGO OF SEYCHELLES. 



181 



ARCHIPELAGO OF SEY- 
CHELLES. 

{North of North Avenue, Columns fj to rj.) 



COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT. 



Manufactures, Agricultural, Animal, Vegetable Products. 



Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

1 Bouquet, Miss. — Teacups and sau- 
cers. 218 



Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments ; 
Traveling Equipments. 

2 Bouquet, Miss. 

a Straw hats and slippers. 251 

b Straw baskets, watch-pockets, and fans. 

=54 

3 Cavol, Mrs. Tony.— Bouquets of 
shell flowers. 254 

4 Bury, J. Ames. — 'Walking-canes. 254 

Arboriculture and Forest Products. 

6 Seychelles, Chief Commissioner of. 
— Samples of woods and planks. 600 

7 Briard. Mr., Praslin Island. 

a Black bark dye and samples of dyed 
stuffs. 602 

b Nuts. 60s 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



Agricultural Products. 

8 Houareau, Sylvain. — Tobacco. 623 

9 Madine, Mr. — Cigars. 623 

10 Lemarchand, Mr. — Cacao, cloves, 
coffee, and vanilla. 623 

Water Animals, Fish Culture and 
Apparatus. 

lOtf Beyron, F.— Turtle shell. g 645 
Animal and Vegetable Produots. 

11 Bouquet, Miss. — Coca de mer 

straw. 650 

1 3 Cauvin's Distillery.— White rum. 660 

14 Nageon, Mr., La Digue Island.— 
Cocoanut oil. 662 

Textile Substances of Vegetable or 
Animal Origin. 

15 Brooks & Dupuy.— Cotton from Den- 
nis Island. 665 

16 Briard, Mr.— Cotton. 665 
at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



lS2 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



TASMANIA. 



{South of North Avenue, Columns rj to ij.) 



COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT. 



Manufactures, Education and Science, Art, Agriculture. 



Chemical Manufactures. 

1 Kermodc, W. A., Mona Vale. — 
Salt. 200 

2 Strachan, R., Cambridge. — Salt. 200 

3 Colvin, Charles, Hobart Town.— Oil 
from mutton birds, from islands in lktss's 
Straits. 201 

4 Coverdale, John, Port Arthur. — Red 
ochre, earth tor paints. 202 

5 Laughton, James, Hobart Town. — 
Earth for paints. 202 

Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments; 
Traveling Equipments. 

6 Bidencope, J., Hobart Town.— Silk 
and telt hats and caps, with material of 
manufacture. 251 

7 Tasmanian Commissioners. — Opos- 
sum and cat skin rugs. 256 

8 Hull, H. M., Hobart Town.— Por- 
traits of aborigines. 257 

Weapons, etc. 

9 Moir, J., Queenborough, Hobart 

Town. — Shot. 265 

Educational Systems, Methods, and 
Libraries. 

10 Hull, H. M., Hobart Town.—" Hull's 
Hints to Emigrants," parliamentary jour- 
nals. 306 

11 Nowell, E. C— Books. 306 

12 Tasmanian Commissioners. — News- 
papers and statistics. 306 

13 Walch & Sons, Hobart Town.— Al- 
manac and guide. 306 

Scientific and Philosophical Methods 
and Systems. 

-Mete- 

320 



14 Royal Society of Tasmania. 

orological tables. 



Engineering, Architecture, Maps, etc. 

15 Randall, A., Hobart Town.— Chart of 
waterworks. 330 

16 Dibbs, T. F., Launceston.— Chart of 
Launceston. 335 

17 Cemetery Commissioners, Hobart 
Town. — Chart of cemetery. 335 

18 Moore, Hon. Wm., Hobart Town.— 
Geological map of Tasmania. 335 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



19 Walch & Sons, Hobart Town.— 
Charts of Hobart Town and Liunces- 
ton. 335 

19<» Hull, H. M., Hobart Town.— Map 
of Tasmania. 335 

Physical, Social, and Moral Condition 
of Man. 

20 Walch & Sons, Hobart Town.— Tas- 
manian postage stamps. 345 

Sculpture. 

21 Carlsen, P. O., Port Arthur.— Carved 
ivory and wooden egg and cruet stand; 
carved ivory and myrlle Danish pipe. 405 

Photography. 

22 Bailey, H. H., Hobart Town.— Pho- 
tographs. 430 

23 Hobart Town, Corporation of.— Pho- 
tographs of public buildings. 430 

24 Launceston, Corporation of. — Photo- 
graphs of public buildings. 430 

25 Tondeur & Lempriere, Melbourne. — 
Photographs of the liritish and T»sma- 
nian Charcoal Iron Company's (limited) 
Works in Tasmania. 430 

Machines and Implements of Spin- 
ning, Weaving, and Paper Making. 

26 Coverdale, J., Port Arthur.— Spin- 
ning jenny of Tasmanian myrtle. 521 

Arboriculture and Forest Products. 

27 Creswell, C. F., Hobart Town- 
Forest tree seeds (340 varieties). 600 

28 Gulliver Brothers, Hobart Town- 
Tree seeds. 600 

29 Hull, Hugh M., Hobart Town.— Pol- 
ished Tasmanian woods. 600 

30 Edwards, G. W., Hobart Town.— 
Grass-tree gum and resin, for varnish. 603 

31 Mitchell, Mrs., Swansea. — Gum, 
from Oyster Bay pine. 603 

32 Lipscombe, F., Sandy Bay.— Blue 
gum seeds. 605 

Agricultural Products. 

33 Dalgety, Moore, & Co., Launceston. 
— Wheat and oats. 620 

34 Dean, W., New Norfolk.— Wheat. 620 
at end of entries, see Classification, pp. *T-iS- 



TASMANIA. 



183 



Agricultural, Animal, Vegetable Products. 



35 Gibson, W., Hobart Town.— 

Wheat. 620 

36 Harrap,A.,Launceston. — Wheat. 620 

37 Hogarth, D., Launceston. — 
Wheat. 620 

38 Kemp, G., Upper Bagdad.— 
Wheat. 620 

39 Archer, W. H. D., Longford. 

a Wheat and English barley. 620 

b Linseed. 624 

40 Creswell, C. F., Hobart Town. 

a Wheat, barley, oats, and rys. 620 

b Peas and beans. 621 

c Grass and other seeds. 624 

41 Graves, J. W., Hobart Town.— Na- 
tive bread. 621 

42 Sharland, W. C, New Norfolk- 
Hops. 623 

43 Shoobridge, E., New Norfolk- 
Hops. 623 

Land Animals. 

44 Archer, W. H. D., Longford. 
Cream-colored opossum, platypus. 637 

Water Animals, Fish Culture and 
Apparatus. 

45 Salmon Commissioners of Tasma- 
nia. — Brown trout. 641 

46 Davies, R. H., Torquay. — Tasma- 
nian shells. 645 

Animal and Vegetable Products. 

47 Coverdale, John, Port Arthur. — Sea- 
weed, and jelly made therefrom. 650 

48 Archer, W. H. D., Longford.— Native 

furs and skins. 652 

49 Arnot, S., Bothwell.— Leather of 
kangaroo skins. 652 

50 Gardner& McKenzie, Launceston. — 
Skins of kangaroo, tanned and dressed ; 
native furs and skins. 652 

51 Tasmanian Commissioners. 

a Native furs and skins. 652 

b Blue gum tree oil. 662 

52 Holroyd, Kennedy, & Co., Hobart 
Town. — Jams and tart fruits. 656 

53 Degra v e s, John, Hobart Town. — 
Malt. 657 

54 Dossetor Brothers, Hobart Town. — 
Flour. 657 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



55 Gracie, William, Hobart Town — 
Malt. 657 

Textile Substances of Animal or 
Vegetable Origin. 

56 Archer, W. H. D., Brickendon, 

Longford. — Merino wool. 667 

57 Brock, J. — Merino wool. 667 

58 Cameron, Hon. Donald, Burnside. — 
Merino wool. 667 

59 Gibson, James, Belle Vue, Cleveland. 
— Merino wool ; portrait of stud sheep. 667 

60 Gibson, W. H., Fairfield, Snake 
Banks. — Merino wool. 667 

61 Gibson, W., & Son, Scone, Perth.— 
Merino wool; portraits of stud sheep. 667 

62 Headlam, Charles, Egleston, Mac- 
quarie river. — Merino wool. 667 

63 Keach, G.W., Chiswick, Ross.— Me- 
rino wool. 667 

64 Lindley, G. W., Runnymede, Rich- 
mond. — Leicester wool. 667 

65 McLanachan, Hon. James, Balloch- 
myle. — Merino wool. 667 

66 Page, Samuel, Belle Vue, New 
Town. — Merino wool. 667 

67 Parramore, Thomas, Beaufront, 
Ross. — Merino wool. 667 

68 Ralston, John, Logan, Evandale. — 
Merino wool. 667 

69 Searle, C. — Leicester wool. 667 

70 Sharland, W. S., Woodbridge, New 
Norfolk. — Merino wool. 667 

71 Shaw, Fred., Redbanks, Swansea. — 
Leicester wool. 667 

72 Simmons, W. C. — Leicester wool. 667 

73 Taylor, David, St. Johnstone's, Mac- 
quarie river. — Merino wool. 667 

74 Taylor, G. Milford, Campbell Town. 
— Merino wool. 667 

75 Taylor, John, Winton, Campbell 
Town. — Merino wool. . 667 

76 Wilson, George, Oatlands. — Merino 
wool. 667 

Agricultural Engineering and Ad> 
ministration. 

77 Anglo-Australian Guano Company, 
Hobart Town. — Guano from Bird's Is- 
land. 681 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



1 84 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



TRINIDAD. 



(South of North Avenue, Columns 15 to ij.) 



COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT. 



Minerals, Manufactures, Animal and Vegetable Products. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Pro- 
ducts. 

1 Andre, L. A. F. — Surface coals from 
the eastern coast. 101 

■ Asphalt, 
101 



2 Finlayson, Thomas A. 

boiled and crude. 



Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

3 Devenish. Syl., Surveyor General. — 
Gourd calabash. 224 



Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments ; 
Traveling Equipments. 

4 Trinidad, Government of. — Mats, 
fans, strainers, etc. 254 

5 McAdam, Miss Venus. — Baskets 
made of gourds. 254 

6 Devenish, Syl., Surveyor General.— 
Walking-sticks. 254 

Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery, and 
Metallic Products. 

7 Devenish, Syl., Surveyor General. — 
Ra2or strops. • 281 

Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or 
Mineral Materials. 

8 Trinidad, Government of. — Bas- 
kets. 2S9 

Arboriculture and Forest Products. 

9 Prestoe, Hy., Government Botanist. 
— Collection of native woods. 600 

10 Devenish, Syl., Surveyor General.— 
Samples of woc/ds. 600 

11 Trinidad, Government of. — Gutta- 
percha, liquid and solid. 603 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



Pomology. 

1 2 Cumming, A., & Co., Port of Spain.— 
Cocoanuts. 611 

Agricultural Produots. 

13 Prestoe, Hy., Government Botanist. 
— Nutmegs, cloves, mace, etc. 623 

14 Needham, Sir Jos., San Antonio.— 
Cocoa. 623 

15 Penco.Jos., La Merced.— Cocoa. 623 

16 Cleaver, C, Verdant Vale.— Co- 
coa. 623 

17 D'Abadie, St. L., St. Pedro- 
Cocoa. 623 

18 Flamant, Mrs. C— Snuff of native 
tobacco. 623 

Animal and Vegetable Products. 

19 Prestoe, Hy., Government Botanist. 
— Preserved fruits. 656 

20 Trinidad, Government of. — Cassa- 
rip. 656 

21 Flament, Mrs. Ch. 

a Farina and plantain flour. 657 

6 Cassada starch. 658 

22 Jenny, Miss. — Farina. 657 

23 Colonial Company's Agency. — 
Sugar. 659 

24 Seigert, Dr., Port of Spain. — Angos- 
tura bitters. 660 

25 Somes & Co. — Cocoanut oil. 662 

26 Devenish, Syl., Surveyor General. 
— Carap oil. 662 

Textile Substances of Animal or 
Mineral Origin. 

27 Somes & Co., Nariva Cocal. — Cocoa- 
nut fibre. 666 

28 Devenish, Syl., Surveyor General. 
— Fibre from Agave vivipaia. 666 

29 Prestoe, Hy., Government Botanist. 
I —Fibres. 666 
at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



INDIA. 



185 



INDIA. 



{North of Nave, Columns 22 to 25.) 



COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT. 



Chemicals, Ceramics, Woven Goods, Clothing. 



Chemical Manufactures. 

COLLECTIONS FROM THE INDIAN 
Museum, by J. Forbes Watson, M.A., 
LL.D., Director op the Indian Mu- 
seum, etc. 

a Rock salt from Salt range ; salt from 
Poorthemauk, Nellore, Toomlook, Bala- 
sore, Cuttack, and Jeypore; black salt 
from Calcutta; saltpetre from Cutch, 
Sarun, Bengal, Ahmednugger, Lahore, 
Central India, Ellore, Nellore, Cawnpore, 
Salem, Madras, and Calcutta; alum from 
Madras, Lahore, and Bengal ; carbonate 
of soda from Lind and Calcutta; sulphate 
of iron from Salt range ; borax from 
Thibet; sal ammoniac from Kurnal and 
Calcutta; sulphate of copper from Cal- 
cutta. 200 

b Gamboge from Bombay ; indigo from 
South Arcot, Moorshedabad, Madras, 
and Shikarpore; cutch from Calcutta, 
Madras, and Burniah; gambier from Bom- 
bay and Malacca; lac dye from Jubbul- 
pore and Malwa. 203 



Ceramics — Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, 
etc. 

c Ornamental tiles from Hyderabad. 208 
d Water vessels from Patna, (rhallawar, 
Madras, South Canara, and Allahabad; 
vast from Sindh ; hookah bowl and bot- 
tom from Patna; cup, dish, and cover 
from Hyderabad ; milk pan from Madras ; 
goblet from Vizagapatam. 210 

Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

e C opper and brass lamps, boxes, plates, 
d shes, basins, cups, etc., from Calcutta, 
Benares, Bengal, Bombay, Patna, Indore, 
Madras, Mirzapore, Travancore, Nepal, 
Cachar, and Poonah; betel plates inlaid 
with silver, from Hyderabad; copper 
amulet case from Thibet; brass spoon for 
oil from Madras. 224 

Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

/ Phulgat mat from Travancore. 220 

g Muslin and cotton from Dacca and Mad- 
ras. 230 
A Striped and checked cotton from Mad- 
ras. 231 



Woven and Felted Goods of Wool, etc. 

i Cashmere and woolen carpets from Mad- 
ras, Scind, and Ferahan. 2.39 
• f Cashmere long and square shawls, net 
shawls, chuddahs, scarfs, burnouse, cra- 
vats, gold embroidered cloaks and table 
covers. 240 



Silk and Silk Fabrics. 

k Raw silk from Surdah, Berhampore, 
Bogra, Seetapore, and Bengal; Tusseh 
silk thread from Bengal, Gyah, and Bha- 
gulpore ; cocoons from Bengal and Cut- 
tack ; Eria silk thread from Rungpore and 
Assam. 242 

/ Floss silk from Umritsur, Punjab, Vellore, 

Tatta, and Cashmere. 243 

m Striped and plain piece silk from Beer- 

choom, Hyderabad, Ahmedabad, Bur- 

mah, and Benares. 246 



Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments; 
Traveling Equipments. 

n Women's garments from Madras, Pegu, 
and Dharwar ; men's garments from Goo- 
daspore, Moultan, and Sindh; pinna silk 
skirt from Madras. 250 

a Embroidered shoes and turbans from Hy- 
derabad, Gwalior, Sindh, Kotah, and Ma- 
dura. 251 

/ Nets, muslin, cloth, and silk embroidered 
in gold and colors from Sindh, Madras, 
Benares, Hyderabad, Delhi, Bhurtpore, 
and Bombay; gold, silver, white, and 
colored laces from Bombay, Nagpore, and 
Madras ; handkerchief from Poona con- 
vent; doyleys from Madras. 252 

q Collection of jewelry from Bombay. 253 

r Dolls from Benares ; fans from Madras, 
Delhi, Tipperah, South India, Poona, 
and Monghyr; chourie split ivory from 
Sylhet; chowrie, split sandal wood from 
Aladras. 254 

t Leather box, embroidered with quill work, 
from Simla. 255 

Weapons, etc. 

i Spears, bows and arrows from Lahore, 
Delhi, and South India; velvet quivers 
and arm covers from Lahore ; battle axes 
from Delhi and Nagpore; coat of mail 
from Punjab; daggers, swords, breast- 
plates, etc., from Lahore, Burmah, Dec- 
can, Coorg, and Bengal. 268 



For clasps of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



i86 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Manufactures, Education, Art, Agriculture. 



Medicine, Surgery, Prothesis. 

M Barks, liquorice, opium, nux vomica, 
aconite, patchouli, tamarinds, anise, car- 
damom and croton seeds, cubebs, blister- 
ing beetles, juniper berries, aloes, and 
other medicinal products from Madras, 
Travancore, Bombay, Penang, Bengal, 
Mysore, North India, Malacca, and Cal- 
cutta. 27 s 

Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery, and 
Metallic Products. 



7 Copper bell from Burmah. 
wLock and key from Indore. 



283 
284 



Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or 
Mineral Materials 

x Baskets and cigar case from Madras ; 
cane stands from Singapore ; grass window 
shades from Travancore ; papier-mache 
articles from Cashmere, Kurnool, and 
Sindh; lacquered wood work from Bur- 
mah and Sindh ; japanned cabinet from 
Bareilly. 289 

Carriages, Vehicles, and Accessories. 

y Model of state carriage from Poona. 292 

s Models of passenger and luggage carts, 

and palanquin from Bombay. 293 

aa Sikh saddle; velvet and gold trappings 

from Punjab. 296 

Educational Systems, Methods, and 
Libraries. 

ab Books, "The People of India" and "The 
Textile Manufactures of India," by J. 
Forbes Watson, LL. D. ; "Tree and Ser- 
pent Worship," by J. Fergusson, F.R.S.; 
"Ancient Buildings in Kashmir" and 
"Ancient Buildings near Muttra and Ag- 
ra," by Lieut. H. H. Cole, "Primitive 
Tribes of the Nilagiris," by J. W. Breeks ; 
Report on the Archaeology of West India, 
by J. W. Burgess. 306 

.»<: Stringed and wind instruments from Mad- 
ras; kettle drum from Bengal; horn from 
Moorshedabad. 327 

Engineering, Architecture, Maps, etc. 

ad Maps illustrative of Indian surveys; relief 
map of India. 335 

Sculpture. 

at Sculptured stone bull from Nandi. 400 

of Sculptures from the Amravati Tope, viz. : 
base of large slab ; panel figure of temple 
with Buddha seated ; portions of frieze ; 
figure standing ; slab, Buddha's feet. 401 
ag Carved model of Burman chuttree, and 
sandal wood model of Hindoo temple from 
Booj ; carved vase, sandal wood fan, and 
glove box from Bombay ; carved stone 
idol, " Vishnu riding on Garuda" from 
Madras ; carved wooden idols from Nepal; 
carved ivory box from Burmah; carved 
elephant with howdah from Berhampore; 
carved horn tazza from Gokah ; carved 
pith figures from Trichinopoly, and carved 
horn drinking cup from Rutnagherry. 405 
For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



Photography. 

ah Photographic views of India ; photo- 
graphs of races and tribes of Hindoostan; 
photographs of Indian architecture. 430 
ai Photo-lithographs illustrative of the tex- 
tile fabrics of India. 432 

Ceramic Decorations, Mosaics, etc. 

a j Inlaid marble boxes from Agra and My 
here. 450 

ah Inlaid wooden glove and work box from 
Bombay. 452 

al Card basket and box of porcupine quill 
work from Vizagapatam ; casket and bas- 
ket of Koftgari ware; miniature paintings 
on ivory, in carved sandal wood frames 
from Delhi; writing pads of ornamental 
painted leather from Kurnool; paintings 
on mica from Trichinopoly; samples of 
ornamental writing in colors. 454 

Aerial, Pneumatic, and Water Trans- 
portation. 

am Models of passenger, ferry, coasting, and 
freight boats from Calcutta. 594 

Arboriculture and Forest Products. 

an Ornamental and other woods 601 

ao Dye woods, barks, roots, and galls from 
Madras. Sindh, Cutiack, Nagpore, Bur- 
mah, and Singapore. 602 
ap Gums, re^in. incense, gutta-percha, myrrh, 
etc., from kaepore, Gyah, Burmah, Mao 
ras, Pegu, S.ilem, Travancore, Malacca, 
Indore, and Bombay. 603 

Agricultural Products. 

aq Wheat from Sindh, Punjab, Faridpur, and 
Bengal ; barley from Belgaum, and other 
places; oats from Patna and Monghyr ; 
maize from Northwestern India; millet; 
raggee ; buckwheat from the Himalayas: 
illustrations of food plants of India. 620 

ar l'eas, beans, lentils, and vetch 621 

as Tea from Assam, Bishnath, Cachat, 
Dehra-Doon, Punkabaree, Kangra, Kit 
moon, and other places ; tea buds frorr 
Silcoorie; coffee from Aden, Bombay, 
Tinnevelly, Paradise estate, and Chitla- 
gong; coffee berries from South India 
Mysore, and Coorg ; spices, pepper, gin- 
ger, mustard, curry powder, and tumeric 
from Bombay, Travancore, Indore, Deh- 
ra-Doon, Bengal, Nepal, Madras, and 
other places. 623 

at Coriander, dill, and fennel seed from 
Berar, Oudh, Faridpur, and Dharwar ; 
waterlily stems from Sindh ; oil seeds from 
Faridpur, Nagpore, Ahmednugger, Hen- 
gal, and Indore; poppy seed from Central 
Provinces and Bengal ; groundnuts from 
Berar, Indore, and Khandeish. 624 

Land Animals. 

au Various kinds of silk worms of India from 
Cashmere, Bengal, and the Himalay- 
as. 638 

Water Animals, Fish Culture and 
Apparatus. 

av Pearl oysters from Kurrachee. 645 

aw Edible birds' nests from Ceylon; fish 
maws and sharks' fins from Bombay. 646 
at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



CANADA. 



187 



Animal and Vegetable Products, Textiles, Machines. 



Animal and Vegetable Products. 

ax Glue from Cawnpore. 652 

ay Beeswax from Travancore, Pegu, Ran- 
goon, Singapore, and Chota Nagpore. 654 

az Soojee flour from'Madras; rice from Pun- 
jab, Sindh, and Bengal. 657 

ba Arrowroot, tapioca, and sago. 658 

Textile Snbstances of Vegetable or 
Animal Origin. 

bb Cotton from various parts of India, in its 
different stages of growth and manufac- 
ture. 665 

be Flax from Punjab; rheea stems and fibre 
from Assam ; brown hemp from Bombay ; 
Jubbulpore hemp ; pineapple fibre from 
Madras and Mangalore ; aloe fibre from 
Madras ; Manila hemp ; mat grass from 



Bengal; illustrations of fibre-producing 
plants of India. 666 

bd Sheep's wool from Bombay, Mysore, La- 
dakh, and Bokhara; goat's wool from 
Umritsur, Punjab, Turfan, and Yarkand; 
camel's wool from Bokhara and Pun- 
jab. 667 

Machines, Implements, and Frooesses 

of Manufacture. 



be Plow and yoke from Berar. 
bf Native cotton gin from Bengal. 



670 
673 



Agricultural Engineering and Ad- 
ministration. 

bg Models of water and cotton cart from 

Bombay. 682 



CANADA. 



{North of Nave, Columns 16 to 23.) 



Chemicals. 



Chemical Manufactures. 

1 Cowan, A., Brockville, Ont.— Salt, 
nitre cake ; nitric, muriatic, and sulphuric 
acids ; sodium nitrate. 200 

12 Geological Survey of Canada, Q. 

a Salt, salt cake, salt gypsum cake, residue 
for crystallizing pans, salt scales. 200 

b Ochres. 202 

14 Sharp, Jos. S., Apohaqui, N. B.— 

Salt. 200 

17 Cooper, Robert, Toronto, Ont. — 
Washing crystals. 200 

18 Lane, T. G., Hamilton, Ont.— Wash- 
ing and bleaching crystals. 200 

19 Saunders, Wm., London, Ont. 

a Pharmaceutical preparations. 200 

b Perfumery. 202 

20 Lyman, Clare, &Co., Montreal, Q. 

a Pharmaceutical preparations. One of the 
longest established drug firms in the Do- 
minion. Specialty — pure drugs. Also, 
linseed oil crushers and paint grinders. 200 
b Oil. 201 

c Paints. 202 

22 Lyman Bros. & Co., Toronto, Ont. 

a Pharmaceutical and chemical prepara- 
tions. 200 
b Oil for paints. 201 
c Paints in oil. 202 

23 Wilson, John, St. John, N. B.— 

Soaps. 201 

24 Savage, Alfred, & Son. Montreal, Q. 
— Oil. 201 

25 Morse, Geo. D., & Co., Toronto, Ont. 
—Soap, candles, tallow, lard, and oils. 201 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



26 Walker, J., Hamilton, Ont.— Soaps. 

201 

28 Hood, A. W., & Son, Montreal, Q.— 

Soaps. 201 

29 Albert Toilet Soap Co., Montreal, Q. 
— Soaps. 201 

30 Spinelli, R., Montreal, Q— Paraf- 
fine soaps. 201 

31 Lyman, S. J., Montreal, Q. 

a Phosphorus soap. 201 

b Perfumery. 203 

33 Waterman Bros., London, Ont. — 
Hard and soft coke from petroleum, crude 
and refined petroleum, paraffine oil, ben- 
zine, axle oil, tar from petroleum, paraf- 
fine scales. 201 

36 Leeds Paint Manufacturing Co., 
Mallorytown, Ont. — Ferruginous rock and 
paints. 202 

39 Buchanan Mineral Co., Walsing- 
ham, Ont. — Paints and colors. 202 

40 McKay, William, Ottawa, Ont.— 
Liquid drier for paint, printers' ink. 202 

42 Ramsay, T., Montreal, Q. — Paints. 202 

44 Ramsay, A., & Son, Montreal, Q. — 
Paints. 202 

45 Montreal Plumbag;o Mining Co., 
Montreal, Q. — Stove polish, crucibles 202 

46 Martin, Charles, Montreal, Q.— Stove 
polish, crucibles. 202 

48 Hall, G. B., Quebec, Q.— Ochres. 202 
53 Copeland & McLaren, Montreal, Q. 
— Iron oxide. 203 

. end of entrie-, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



i88 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Ceramics, Furniture, Woven Goods. 



65 Thompson, G. F., & Sons, St. John, 
N. B.— White lead. 202 

57 Edgett, W., Pudsey's Point, 
N. S. — Iron ochre. 202 

58 Miller, Hugh, & Co., Toronto, Ont. 
— Pomade. 203 

62 Manuvilling, J. J., Hampton, N. B. 
— Matches. 204 

Ceramics— Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, 
etc. 

81 Pratt, Charles, London, Ont.— Pot- 
tery. 206 

82 Ahren, J. H., Paris, Ont.— Pot- 
tery. 206 

83 Bell, David, Little River, Q.— 
Drain tiles. 206 

84 Mochan, Albert, St. John, Q.— 
Bricks. 206 

86 Geological Survey, Montreal, Q. — 
Bricks. 206 

87 Advisory Board, Quebec, Q. — 
Bricks. 206 

91 Bell, W. & D., Quebec, Q— To- 
bacco pipes. 206 

93 Lee Brothers, St. John, N. B.— 
Bricks, drain tiles. 206 

94 Smith & Kaye, Halifax, N. S. 

a Bricks, drain tiles. 206 

b Earthenware. 210 

98 St. John Stone Chinaware Co., St. 
John, Q. — Stone chinaware. 210 

99 Cape Rouge Pottery Co., Quebec, 
Q. — Crockery ware. 210 

103 Booth, W., Toronto, Ont.— Sign 
painting on glass. 216 

104 McAusland, J., Toronto, Ont.— 
Stained glass, figured work. 216 

Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

105 Hay, R., & Co., Toronto, Ont.— 

Sideboard. 217 

107 Riley & May, Toronto, Ont.— Bil- 
liard tables, etc. 217 

110 Kremer, C, Preston, Ont.— Furni- 
ture. 217 

111 Mui phy, A. A., Montreal, Q. — Store 
stools. 217 

112 Roy ft Co., Montreal, Q.— Invalid 
mechanical chair. 217 

113 Reinhardt, C, Montreal, Q.— Com- 
bination spring-bottom bedstead. 717 

114 Reid, R., Montreal, Q.— Marble 
mantelpiece. • 217 

115 Stephen, A., & Son, Halifax, N. S. 
— Secretary. 217 

117 Drum Cabinet Manufacturing Co., 
Quebec, Q. — Parlor and bedroom sets, 
sideboard. 217 

118 Whiteside, H., & Co., Montreal, Q. 
— Beds and mattresses. 217 

121 Chapleau, Godfroi, Montreal, Q.— 
Fireproof safes, burglar-proof door. 217 

122 Bennett, las., St. John, N. B.— 
Newspaper files. 217 

123 Hutching & Co., St. John, N. B — 
Mattresses. 217 

127 Huber, Allen, Berlin, Ont.— Mir- 
rors. 219 
For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



219 
220 



129 Ewing & Co., Toronto, Ont 

<i Mirrors. 
b Mouldings. 

130 Dixon, A. H., Toronto, Ont.— Show 
cards. 219 

131 Shantz, J. Y., Berlin, Ont.— Mir- 
ror. 219 

132 Spence, John C, Montreal, Q.— 
Stained glass window. 219 

135 Wade, J. M., Montreal, Q— Orna- 
ment on glass and wood. 219 

136 Cockburn, D., Ottawa, Ont.— 
Carved frame. 220 

140 Brown, 1. T., St. John, N. B.— 
Frames, book-rack. 220 

141 Copp Bros., Hamilton, Ont. 

a Stoves. 222 

b Sad irons. 225 

142 Moore, D., & Co., Hamilton, Ont.— 
Stoves, tubular lanterns. 222 

143 Elliot, J. W., Toronto, Ont.— 
Stoves. 222 

144 White, H. A., Hamilton, Ont.— 
Stovepipe damper. 222 

146 Wexelbure & Co., Toronto, Ont.— 
Sheet metal elbows. 22* 

150 Harris, J., & Co., St. John, N. B. 

a Ship camboose and register grates. 222 
b Iron mantels. 227 

151 Trudeau, P., Ottawa, Ont.— Gas 
burner, globe, and gallery. 223 

154 Williams, I. M., & Co., Hamilton, 
Ont. — Tin and stamped ware. Manufac- 
turers of plain, stamped, re-tinned and 
japanned tinware, tubular lanterns, etc. 
etc. Price lists sent on application. 224 

158 Penton, Thos., Sarnia, Ont.— Com- 
bined cooking and heating engine. 223 

161 Elliott, T. C, Guelph, Ont— Wash- 
ing machine. 225 

163 Lawlor & Co., Montreal, Q.— 
Washing machines. 225 

164 Hall, G. B., Quebec, Q. 

a Washing machines. 225 

b Blinds, etc. 227 

166 Cable, Bayard, & Co. .Montreal, Q.— 

Clothes rack. 225 

168 Foster, S. R., & Son, St. John, N. 

B. — Fireproof shutters. 22; 

171 Wood, T.M..& Co., Toronto, Ont.— 

Venetian blind. 227 

174 Evans, Oscar C, Hamilton, Ont.— 

Blinds. 227 

176 Fontaine, J., Montreal, Q.— Hot- 
house windows. 227 

177 Wells & Co., Toronto, Ont.— Win- 
dow fastener. 227 

178 Fairbank, Hawes, & Co., St. John, 
N. B. — Doors, blinds, sash, turned 
work. 227 

179 Wilson, Gilmour, & Co., St. John, 
N. B. — Marbleized mantels and grates. 227 



Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

180 Dundas Cotton Mills Co., Hamil- 
ton, Out. — Cotton fabrics. 230 

181 Canada Cotton Manufacturing Co., 
Cornwall, Ont.— Domestics, tickings,bags, 
yarn, etc. 23a 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



CANADA. 



i8g 



Woven Goods, Clothing, Paper Work. 



182 Smith & Wilby, Toronto, Ont.— 
Samples of cotton batts. 230 

183 Woodworth, J. L., St. John, N. B. 
— Cotton yarns. 230 

{ 84 Parks, W., & Son, St. John, N. B.— 
White and colored cotton yarns. 230 

185 Winger, H„ Elmira, Ont. 
a Canadian and Oxford gray cloth. 230 

2 Linen sheeting. 233 

i<j6 Stevens, A. J., & Co., Paris, Ont.— 
Floor oil cloth. 234 

Woven and Felted Goods of Wool, etc. 

191 Toronto Tweed Co., Toronto, Ont. 
a Tweeds. 235 
b Flannels. 236 

192 Rosamond Woolen Co., Almonte, 
Ont. — Cassimeres. 235 

195 Mills & Hutchison, Montreal, Q.— 
Tweeds. 235 

196 Paton Manufacturing Co., Sher- 
brooke, Q. — Cloths and tweeds. 235 

1 97 Woodworth, J. L., St. John, N. B.— 
Woolen yarns. These 4-ply woolen yarns, 
chiefly for knitting purposes, are made of 
pure native wool, with special regard to 
durability. 235 

198 Oxford Woolen Mills, Oxford, N. 
S. — Woolen goods. 235 

199 Fisher, T. S., Toronto, Ont. 

• 1: Tweeds, buckskins, doeskins. 235 

b Yams. 238 

200 Advisory Board, Victoria, Br. Col. 
a Varn made from wool of Rocky mountain 

goat. 233 

b Indian blankets from wool of Rocky moun- 
tain goat. 237 

201 Lomas, Adam, & Son, Sherbrook, 
Q. — Flannels. 236 

202 Willett, S. T., Chambly, Q.— Flan- 
nels. 236 

203 -St. John Woolen Mills, St. John, Q. 
—Flannels. 236 

203« Smith & Wilby, Toronto, Ont.— 
Fancy flannels. 236 

204 Cantlie, Ewan, & Co., Montreal, Q. 
— Plain and fancy flannels. 236 

205 Winger, H., Elmira, Ont. 

a BUukets. 2 ',7 

b White stocking yarn. 238 

207 Wardlaw, J., Gait, Ont.— Woolen 

yarns. 238 

Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments ; 
Traveling Equipments. 

210 Taylor, R. F., & Son, Toronto, Ont. 

— Full dress suit, dress overcoat. 250 

212 McCrae & Co., Guelph, Ont.— Knit 

goods and hosiery. 250 

213 Ancaster Knitting Co., Hamilton, 
Ont. — Knitted and fancy goods. 250 

214 Blacklock, W., & Co., Hastings, 
Ont. — Wool shirts and drawers. 250 

215 Smith, H. H., Goderich, Ont.— 
Suits of Canadian goods. 250 

216 Shorey & Co., Montreal, Q.— Ready 
made clothing. 250 

217 Fisher, T. S., Toronto, Ont.— 
Shirts, pants., clouds, and scarfa. 250 

218 Skelton, Tooke, & Co., Montreal, 
Q — Shirts, collars, and cuffs. 250 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



219 Brown & Clagget, Montreal, Q.— 
Dresses. 250 

220 Willis, E., & Co., St. John, N. B.— 
Paper collars and cuffs. 350 

222 May, James S., St. John, N. B.— 
Ready-made clothing. 250 

225 McKensie, Charlottetown, P. E. 
I.— Clothing. 25.. 

228 Sussex Boot & Shoe Co., Sussex 
N. B. — Boots and shoes. 251 

229 Sutherland, A., Kingston, Ont.— 
Boots and shoes. 251 

231 King & Brown, Toronto, Ont.— 
Boots and shoes. 251 

233 Moore, Th., Cooksville, Ont.— 
Wood models of boots and shoes. 251 

235 Corestine, J., & Co., Montreal, Q.— 
Hats and caps. 251 

237 Gentesse, C, Montreal, Q.— Im- 
proved head conformateur. 251 

238 Slater & Perry, Montreal, Q.— 
Boots and shoes. 251 

239 Cloutier, George, Pointe Levis, Q. 
— Shooting boots. 251 

242 Ramsay, D., Cobourg, Ont. — Boots 
and shoes. 251 

244 Dominion Suspender Co., St. Ste- 
phens, N. B. — Gents' and youths' suspend- 
ers. 251 

260 Saunders, S., Guelph, Ont.— Carved 
walking-canes. 254 

261 Shantz, I. Y., Berlin, Ont.— Vege- 
table ivory buttons. 254 

263 Lavoie, M., Montreal, Q— Hair 
work. 254 

264 Leblanc, J. H., Montreal, Q.— 
Fancy feathers. 254 

265 Clarke, U. E., & Co., Toronto, Ont. 
— Trunks, valises, and bags. 253 

266 Taylor, Robert, Halifax, N. S — 
Trunks. 255 

267 Borbridge, S. & H., Ottawa, Ont.— 
Trunks. 255 

268 Chisholm, W., New Glasgow, N. 
S. — Ladies' trunks. 255 

269 Renfrew, G. R., & Co., Quebec, Q. 
— Furs, Indian work. 256 

270 Reynolds & Volkel, Montreal, Q.— 
Complete set of furs z-,6 

271^Hudson Bay Co., Montreal, Q.— 
Furs. 254 

272 Keizer, C, & Son, Halifax, N. S.— 
Furs. 256 

272 Thibault, Lanthier & Co., Mon- 
treal, Q. — Furs. 256 

Paper, Blank Books, and Stationery. 

278 Kilgoren Bros., Toronto, Ont.— 

Paper bags. 260 

283 Wilson, J. C, St. Co., Montreal, Q.— 
Paper bags. 260 

284 Canada Paper Co., Montreal, Q.— 
Wrapping and printing paper and enve- 
lopes. 260 

288 Warwick, Wm., Toronto, Ont.— 
School blank books, letter press. 261 

289 Hunter, Rose & Co., Toronto, Ont. 
— Boo"ks printed and bound. 261 

290 Brown Bros.. Toronto, Ont.— Ac- 
count and pocket book binning. 261 

291 Perrault, L., & Co., Montreal, Q. 
— Account hooks, printing. 261 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



igo 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Weapons, Medical Appliances, Hardware, Brushes. 



293 Dawson Bros., Montreal, Q.— 
Blank books, binding. 261 

295 MacKinlay, A. & W., Halifax, N. 
S.— Blank books. 261 

297 Stanton, M., & Co., Toronto, Ont. 
— Room paper hangings. 264 

Weapons, etc 

300 Meyer, F. W. Albert, Montreal, 
Q. — Small gun, light artillery. 266 

301 Rawbone, J. L., Toronto, Ont.— 
Implements for breech and muzzle guns. 269 

302 Stephens, R. E., Owen Sound, 
Ont. — Breechloading rifle. This rifle is 
remarkable for having only the minimum 
of motions, cock, load, and fire; the maxi- 
mum of rapid fire is consequently attained. 
It has the side-hinge block breech. 269 

303 Kilby, R. H., Montreal, Q— Evans 
repeating rifle. 269 

305 Egan, John, Halifax, N. S.— Case 
of guns and rifles. 269 



Medicine, Surgery, Prothesis. 

307 Miller, Hugh, & Co., Toronto, Ont. 

— Tick destroyer for sheep. 272 

310 Stewart, George, jr., St. John, N.B. 
— Ship's medicine chest. 272 

311 Marter, F. B., Halifax, N. S.— 
Ship's medicine chest. 272 

314 Canada Truss Factory, Montreal, 
Q. — Surgical apparatus, artificial limbs. 276 

315 Pourtier, M., Quebec, Q.— Philo- 

donte fountain. 277 

Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery, and 
Metallic Products. 

316 Moore, Th., Cooksville, Ont.— Axe 
and tool handles. 280 

318 Smith, R. H., & Co., St. Catherine, 
Ont. — Saws. 280 

?20 Dates Patent Steel Co., Toronto, 
Ont. — Edge tools. 280 

322 Ahem & Walsh, Ottawa, Ont.— 
Lumbermen's tools. 280 

323 Robertson, Peter, Ottawa, Ont.— 
Lumbermen's and stonecutters' tools. 280 

324 Warnock, Jos., & Co., Gait, Ont.— 
Edge tools for wood, iron, and stone. 280 

325 Booth, G., Toronto, Ont.— Engine 
and pipe wrench. 28* 

327 Chapleau, Godfroi, Montreal, Q.— 
Limestone cutters' tools. 280 

328 Gilmour, G., Cote St. Paul, Q.— Au- 
gers and bits. ' 280 

329 Boivin & Co., New Liverpool, Q. — 
Axes and edge tools. 280 

332 Spiller Bros., St. John, N.B.— Edge 
tools and cutlery. 280 

335 Broad, E., St. John, N. B.— Ares, 
edge tools, hammers. 280 

339 Morley, Victoria, Br. Col.— Carpen- 
ters' mallets, yew and arbutus. 280 

340 Cable, Bayard, & Co., Montreal, Q. 
—Adjustable elastic razor strop. 281 

341 Whelpley, J. Albert, Greenwich, 
N. B.— Skates. 281 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



342 Starr Manufacturing Co., Halifax, 
N.S. — Skates. Acme, Club, Forbes' pat- 
ent, sold largely in Russia, Sweden, Nor- 
way, Denmark, France, England, and 
United States. Being self-fastening, it 
possesses great merit for convenience. 
Quality superior. 281 

343 Fenerty, E. L., & Co., Halifax, N. 
S.— Skates. 281 

344 Copp Brothers, Hamilton, Ont. — 
Knameled ware. 283 

347 Laidlaw, A.,&Co., Hamilton, Ont. 
a Enameled hollow ware. 283 

b Enameled plumbers' ware. 284 

349 Dixon, Smith, & Co., Toronto, Ont. 
— Sash fastener. 284 

352 Campbell, Geo., Toronto, Ont.— 
Fireproof shutters. 284 

353 Gibbs, Geo., & Co., Port Hope, Ont. 
— Nuts and bolts. 284 

354 Law, John, London, Ont. — Brass 
work. Our mica slit lubricator will bear 
high pressure, is transparent, will not 
break. Our water-gauge glass guard and 
new mode of packing is very durable. 
Law's patent tar and petroleum burner 
demonstrates gas tar and petroleum tar as 
a good and handy fuel. A quarter-inch 
stream of tar will give fifty horse-power 
sure. 284 

355 Griffith & Co. .Toronto, Ont. —Locks 
and latches. 284 

356 Brisley, W., Toronto, Ont.— Clip 
hook. 284 

358 Stringer, Jos., Kingston, Ont.— 
Locks. 284 

359 Cavern & Button, Gananoque, Ont. 
— Hinges and nails. 284 

360 Ritchie, John, & Son, Toronto, Ont. 
— Brass work. 284 

363 Pillow, Hersey, & Co., Montreal, 
Q. — Tacks, nails, spikes, horseshoes. 
American export agents and foreign 
visitors interested in this class of goods 
will do well to examine them. We en- 
deavor to please all in executing orders 
intrusted to us. They can be s )ld at 
prices that must induce buyers. 284 

365 Ives, H. R., Montreal, Q.— General 
hardware. 284 

370 Belanger, Vinet, & Dupart, Mon- 
treal, Q. — Axles. 284 

373 Foster, S. R ,& Son, St. John, N.B. 
— Tacks, nails. 284 

374 McKenzie, M., Prince Edward's 
Island. — Purglar-proof locks. 284 

376 Starr Manufacturing Co., Halifax, 
N. S. — Nails, spikes, bolts, cans, dies. 284 



Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or 
Mineral Materials. 

! 379 Gurd, J. R., London, Ont. — Corn 
broom and whisks. 286 

381 Simms, T. S., & Co., St. John, 
N. B.— Brushes. 286 

382 Whitehead & Turner, Quebec, Q. 
a Brushes, brooms, dusters. 286 
b Fancy wocdenware. 289 

383 Nelson, H.A.,&Sons, Montreal, Q. 
— Brooms. 286 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. ■27-45. 



CANADA. 



191 



Cordage, Leather, Wooden, Metal Ware. 



885 Copland, McLaren, & Co., Montreal, 

Q. — Wire brushes for cleaning castings. 286 
387 Copeland, Geo., Hamilton, Ont.— 

Cordage and twine. % 287 

390 Conner, Thos., & Sons, St. John, 

N. B. — Cords, ties, lines. 2S7 

891 The Dartmouth Ropework Co., 

Halifax, Nova Scotia — Manila cord- 
age and bolt rope, and tarred ma- 

nila lanyards, four-strand tarred Russian 

hemp cordage and ratline. No. 1 navy, 

navy, and patent new stock oakum in 

50-pound bundles, and the same qualities 

spun, ready for calkers to drive. The 

patent new stock oakum is made entirely 

from hemp and tow, tarred upon their own 

machinery, patented December 30, 1873. 

It can be carded or spun directly from tar- 
ring machine, the finished oakum being 

completed within the hour. 287 

392 Bridge, Andrew, West Brook, Ont. 
— Pails and tubs. 289 

393 Clerke & Co., St. John, N. B.— Lasts 
for boots and shoes. 289 

394 Hall, G. B., Quebec, Q.— Tubs, 
pails. 289 

396 Peacock, W., Montreal, Q.— Crick- 
et bats. 289 

399 Wendberg & Co., Toronto, Ont.— 
Galvanized ironwork. 291 

Carriages, Vehicles, and Accessories. 

419 Guerin, C, Ottawa, Ont.— Child's 

carriage. 293 

426 "Webb, John R., Quebec, Q.— Slid- 
ing sleigh. 295 

431 Lugsden & Barnett, Toronto, Ont. 
— Ladies' hunting saddles. 296 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of oitries, see Classification, pp. 27-45 



432 Skellington, S., Bros., Windsor, 
Ont. — Whip lashes. 296 

433 Borbridge, S. & H., Ottawa, Ont.— 
Harness. 296 

434 Vahey, W., Forrest, Ont.— Collars 

and machine. 296 

438 Percy, John, Bowmanville, Ont.— 

Horseshoes. 296 

439 Weichel.M., Elmira, Ont.— Horse- 
shoes. ■*" 296 

440 Bell, C. R., Parkhill, Ontario.— 

Horseshoes. 296 

441 Malcolm, R., Toronto, Ont.— Sad- 
dlery, harness, bags. 296 

442 Cable, Bayard, & Co., Montreal, Q. 
— Halter clasps. . 296 

446 Culbert, W. H., Sussex, N. B.— 
Harness, collars. 296 

449 Campbell & Fowler, St. John, N. B. 
— Springs and axles. 296 



450 Clarke, R., & Co., St. John, N. B. 
—Lasts. 533 

451 Bradshaw, T. H., St. Martin's, 

N. B. — Ship models. 594 

452 Bradshaw, J. D., St. Martin's, 

N. B. — Ship models. 594 

453 Date, John, Montreal, Q. — Diving 
apparatus. 594 

454 Skinner, G. M., Gananoque, Ont. 
— Fishing tackle. 647 

455 Scribner, D., St. John, N. B.— 

Salmon and trout rods. 647 



ig2 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



FRANCE. 



{North of Nave, Columns jg tojj.) 



Chemical Manufactures. 



Chemical Manufactures. 

1 Grillon, E., Paris. — Indian dates. 200 

2 Coignet, Father & Son, & Co., Paris. 
— Chemical and pasture products. 200 

3 Galzy, E., Lyons. — Insect pro- 
ducts. 200 

4 Fournier, Jean, Roanne, Loire. — 
Cream of tartar. 200 

5 Hygienic Products Manufacturing 
Co., Paris. — Chemical preparations. 200 

6 Limousin, Paris. — Pharmaceutical 
preparations; medicated capsules. 200 

7 Limousin & Co., Paris. — Medicated 
capsules. 200 

8 Michel, Pyrrhus, Vaison, Vaucluse. 
— Digestive elixir and vermifuge. 200 

9 Rigollot & Co/, Paris.— Mustard 

poultice and instantaneous plaster. 2<_o 

10 Rouault, Ch., Paris.— Syrup of iron 
and tar. 200 

11 Audibran, Paris. — Anti-scorbutic 
elixir. 200 

12 Baudon, Paris. — Wine of anti- 
mony. 200 

13 Boude & Son, Marseilles. — Refined 
sulphur. 230 

14 Beslier, A., Paris. — Pharmaceutical 
preparations. 200 

15 Brasseur, Romorantin, Loir & Cher. 
— Pectoral tonic syrup. 200 

16 Bravais, Rooul, & Co., Paris.— Phar- 
maceutical preparations. 200 

17 Chevrier, Paris. — Pharmaceutical 
preparations. 200 

18 Clery, Hughes, Paris. — Pharmaceu- 
tical preparations. 200 

19 Vicat, Joseph Henri, Paris. 

a Insect powder, and instruments for its 

use. 200 

b Liquid blacking. 202 

20 Tancrede Bros., Paris.— Glue and 

gelatin, animal charcoal, bone tallow. 200 

21 Daubin & Co., Paris. — Fly-paper and 

mosquito powder. 200 

22 Druelle, Reims, Marne. — Cham- 
pagne wines. 200 

23 Dubois, Charles, Marseilles. — Spe- 
cial chemical preparations for the 
navy. 200 

24 Gamier, P., Noyon, Oise.— Pharma- 
ceutical preparations 200 

25 Ducro & Co., Paris. — Meat ex- 
tract. 200 

26 Jacquand, Father & Son, Lyons. — 
Glues, gelatins, hone phosphates, etc. 200 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



27 Joseph, Victor. Petit Quevilly, near 
Rouen. — Oil for burns. 200 

28 Lefebvre, Fortune, Illiers, Eure & 
Loire. — Green water. 200 

29 Reynal, Leonce, Paris. — Pharma- 
ceutical preparations. 200 

30 Rigand & Dusard, Paris. — Chemical 
and pharmaceutic preparations. 200 

31 Rubaton, Ges., & Co., Marseilles.— 
Carbonate of soda. 200 

32 Solvay & Co., Varangeville, Dom- 
basle, Mewithe and Moselle. — Chemical 
products. 200 

33 Torchon, Ch., Paris. — Pharmaceuti- 
cal preparations. 200 

34 Hottot, A., & Co., Paris.— Pepsin 
and other digestive preparations. 200 

35 Thomas Brothers, Avignon, Vau- 
cluse. 

a Chemical products ; artificial alizarine, 

sulphuric acid, etc. aoo 

6 Madders. 202 

36 Coux Roseaux, Asnieres, near Paris. 
— Oils and greases ; covering for steam 
pipes. 201 

37 Poiret & Son, Paris. — Soap in the 
form of letters and various ornaments. 201 

38 Bourgeois & Co., Paris. — Machine 
oils. 201 

39 Jolivet, L., Paris. — Wax tapers. 201 

40 Deutsch, A., Paris.— Machine oils; 
refined petroleum. 201 

41 Chivot, Naude, Amiens, Somme.— 
Machine oils. 201 

42 Roux, Charles, jr., Marseilles.— 
Soaps and raw materials; olive oil for 
dyers. 201 

43 Rigaud & Co., Paris. 

a Toilet soaps. 201 

b Perfumery. 203 

44 Violet, Godefroy, & Co., Paris. 

a Soaps. 201 

b Fine perfumery- and raw materials. 203 

45 Richter, F., Lille, Nord.— Ultrama- 
rine blue. 202 

46 Berthoud & Co., Paris.— Black- 
ing. 202 

47 Antoine's, L., Son, Paris.— Writing 
inks. 202 

48 Chiraux, L.,Cambray.— Blacking. 202 

49 Clauseau, Father & Son, Palun & 
Co., Avignon, Vaucluse. — Madder ex- 
tract. 202 

50 Coez, E., & Co., St. Denis.— Paints 

and varnishes. 20? 

51 Julien, A., &Co., Marseilles. — Chem- 
ical products, submarine paint. 202 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp 27-45. 



FRANCE. 



193 



Chemicals, Ceramics, Furniture. 



52 Bourgeois, senior, Paris. — Fine 
Colors for painting and drawing. 202 

53 Caron, L., Paris. — Cement and plas-_ 
ter dryer. 202 

54 Guinon's Son & Co., Lyons. — Chem- 
ical products for dyeing and printing. 202 

55 Gillet & Son, Lyons.— Chemical 
products for dyeing. 202 

56 Guimet, Lyons. — Ultramarine 
blue. 202 

57 Hardy, Milori, Ch. G., Paris- 
Colors. 202 

58 Jacquot & Co., Paris. — Blacking. 202 

59 Kaulek, Adolphe, Puteaux, Seine. — 
Coloring materials. 202 

60 Larenaudiere, F., Paris. — Inks. 202 

61 Lacroix, A., Paris. — Verifiable col- 
ors for china, faience, church windows, 
opal, and enamel. 202 

62 Lorilleux, Ch., Paris.— Black and 
colored typographic and lithographic 
inks. 202 

63 Plateau, E., Paris. — Writing inks. 202 

64 Poirrier, A., Paris.— Chemical pro- 
ducts, coloring materials. 202 

65 Seurin, J., Paris. — Varnish, mastic, 
and oil colors. 202 

66 Toiray, Maurin, Paris. — 'Writing 
inks. 202 

67 Foubert, A., Paris. — Hair dyes. 202 

68 Brochocki, C. D., & Co., Boulogne, 
Seine. — Javelle water. 203 

69 Chiris, A., Grasse, Alpes Maritimes. 
— Perfumery and raw, materials. 203 

70 Colas, E., & Christoff, C, Paris.— 
Essence of roses. 203 

71 Delettrez, Adolphe, Paris. — Perfu- 
mery. 203 

71«Chouet & Co., Paris. — Dentifrice 
water. 203 

72 Hermann, Louis, Paris. — Raw mate- 
rials for perfumery. 203 

73 Lautier Sons, Grasse, Alpes Mari- 
times. — Pomades, essential oils, essences, 
etc. 203 

74 Mottett, J., & Co.. Marseilles.— Raw 
materials for perfumery. 203 

75 Roure, Bertrand, Son, Grasse, Alpes 
Maritimes. — Raw materials for perfumery; 
extracts and essences. 203 

r 6 Seguin, Bordeaux. — Zenobia water 
and dyes. 203 

77 Sensfelder, Arcueil, Seine. — Eye 
water and pomades. 203 

78 Viard, F., Paris.— Perfumery. 203 

79 Viguier, Manager French Hygienic 
Society, Paris. — Figaro water. 203 

80 Seguin, Paris. — Althocinum. 203 

Ceramics — Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, 
etc. 

84 Goyard, F., Paris. — Crucibles and 

furnaces for laboratories. 207 

85 Simons & Co.. Cateau (Nord).— Mo- 
saic tiles of sandstone in vestibule of De- 
partment of Public Works Pavilion. 208 

86 Muller, E., & Co., Ivry (Seine 1.— 
Enameled tiles in the vestibule and on 
the front of Department of Public Works 
Pavilion. 208 

For classes of exhibit*, indicated hv numbei 



87 Ollive, A., Paris. — Faience pave- 
ments. 208 

88 Trichaud, A. .Marseilles.— Tiles. 208 

89 Boulenger, senior, Paris. — In- 
crusted mosaic pavement. 208 

90 Gien Pottery Mnfg. Co., Gien (Loi- 
ret). — Artistic faience. 210 

91 Caille, Miss Fanny, Paris. — Artistic 
faience. 210 

92 Montagnon, A., Nevers. — Artistic 
faience. 210 

93 Howry. J., Paris. — Artistic china 
and faience, fancy furniture. 210 

94 Hasslauer & de Champeaux, Givet 
(Ardennes). — Clay pipes 210 

95 Aubry, J., Bellevue (near Toul). — 
Artistic faience. 210 

96 Fiolet, L., St. Omer (Pas de Calais). 
— Clay pipes. 210 

97 Brianchon, J., senior, Paris. 

a Artistic laience. 210 

b Pearl porcelain. 213 

98 Sergent, Th., Paris.— Artistic 
faience. 211 

99 Barbizet, Son, Paris.— Bernard Pa- 
lissy faience. 211 

100 Sohn, L., & Delabre, A., Paris.— 
Porcelain flowers, jewels, ornaments, 
crowns, and bouquets. 212 

101 Woodcock, F., Paris. — Porcelain 
flowers and bouquet. 212 

102 Blot, Paul, Paris. — China and 
glass. 213 

103 Detemmerman, P., Paris. — Por- 
celain flowers. 213 

104 Vacquerel, P. E., Paris. — Decalco- 
mania on porcelain. 213 

105 Thierry, PaVis, — Decorated 
china. 213 

106 Field-Haviland, Ch., Paris.— 

Porcelain. 213 

107 Hache, Ad., & Lehalleur Bros., 
Paris. — White and decorated porce- 
lain. 213 

108 Haviland & Co., Limoges. — 
China. 213 

109 FlorefTe Company, Jeumont (Nordi. 
— Mirrors and glassware. 214 

110 St. Gobain.Chauny, ftCirey, Paris. 
— Plain, plated, and silvered glass ; rough 
glass for skylights. 214 

111 Pelletier, M. A., & Sons, St. Just on 
the Loire. — Stained window glass. 216 

112 Appert. Lengele, & Co., Paris. — 
Glass cylinders. 2i£ 

113 Brocard, P. J., Paris.— Chandeliers 
and mirrors. 21S 

114 Souchet & Co., Paris. — Flowers in 
enamel. -. 216 

115 Hue & Co., Paris. — Crystals for in- 
terior decorations. 216 

Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

116 Raffl & Co., Paris.— Church statues 
and furniture. 217 

117 Poussielguc, Rusand P., Paris. — 

Church decorations. 217 

118 Perrot, Henry, Paris. — Bionzes for 
furniture. 217 

s at end of entties, see Classification, pu. 27- 15 



1 94 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Furniture, Glassware, Heating and Lighting Apparatus. 



119 Parfonry & Lemaire, Paris. — Mar- 
ble chimney pieces. 217 

120 Touchard, Ernest, Paris. — Special 
ornaments for churches. 217 

121 Duplan, Harriot, & Co., Paris.— 

Furniture. 217 

122 Brunet, Paul, Paris. — Bronze and 
goldsmiths' wares for churches. 217 

123 Morel, A., Paris.— Bronzes for fur- 
niture. 217 

124 Michel, Louis, Toulouse. — Church 
decorations. 217 

125 Mazaroz, Ribalier, Paris. — Artistic 
furniture. 217 

126 Marga, Eugene, Paris. — Marble 
chimney piece. 217 

127 Mayaud Bros., Paris. — Religious 
articles. 217 

128 Marchand, I., Paris. — Decorated 
furniture. 217 

129 Marchand, Louis-Leon, Paris. — 
Artistic bronzes for furniture. 217 

130 Lichtenfelder, Paris.— Elastic st«el 
seats. 217 

131 Haffner, B., senior, Paris. — Safes 

with combination locks. 217 

132 Kaffel Bros., Paris.— Bronze furni- 
ture with china, faience, crystal, and 
marble decorations. 217 

133 Jolivet, L., Paris. — Candles for 
churches. 217 

134 Houry, T., Paris. — Fancy furni- 
ture. 217 

135 Gallais, A., Paris. — Lacquered fur- 
niture. 217 

136 Froc, Robert, & Son, Paris.— Altars 
and religious statues. 217 

136« Allard, Paris.— Furniture. 217 

137 Eliaers, A. E., Paris.— Folding 
seats. 217 

138 Cornu, E., & Co., Paris.— 
Bronzes. 217 

139Chovet, L., Paris.— Religious 
pictures. 217 

140 Beysens & Beckers, Paris. — Reli- 
eious articles. 217 

141 Susse Brothers, Paris. — 
Bronzes. 217 

142 Sussfeld, Lorsch, & Co., Paris.— 
Marble clocks. 217 

143 Sauvage & Ruck, Paris. — Bronze 

mantel ornaments. 217 

1 44 Frenais, Armand, Paris. — Unplated 
and plated knives, forks, and spoons. 218 

145 Bitterlin, Paul, jr., Paris.— Glass- 
ware. 218 

147 Haviland & Co., Limoges.— Table 
china. 218 

148 Field-Haviland, Ch., Paris.— Table 
china. 218 

149 Hache, Ad., & Pepin, Lehalleur 
Bros., Paris. — Table china. 218 

150 Bit t erli n, Son, Paris.— Glass- 
ware. ?t8 

151 Blot, Paul, Paris.— Table glass and 
chinaware. ?i8 

152 Lorin, A., Chartres (Eure & Loir). 
— Stained glass church windows. 219 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



153 Brocard, P. T., Paris.— Emdeane. 

glass. m 219 

155 Chabin, H., Pari s.-=S ta i n e d 

glass windows. 219 

156 St. Gobain, Chauny, &Cirey, Paris. 
— Mirrors. 219 

157 Mansuy-Dotin, Jules, Paris. — Ar- 
tistic enamels for furniture, x 219 

158 Pelletier, M. A., & Sons, St. Just 
sur Loire. — Stained window glass. 219 

159 Pottier, Paris. — Artistic enamels, 
Limousin and Henry II. style. 219 

159<» Brot, Leopold, Paris. — Minors in 
gilt frames ; mirrors in furniture. 219 

160 Thiry, jr., Paris. 

a Galvanized iron bird cage. 219 

b Forged iron pavilion. 227 

161 Luttringer, Ch., Paris.— Paste- 
board frames. 220 

162 Neuvialle, J. B., Paris.— Heating 
apparatus. 222 

163 Laperche, Paris. — Marble chimney 
pieces. 222 

163<« Bouhon & Co., Paris. — Bronze fire 
guards. 222 

164 Aubry, T., Bellevue, near Toul.— 
Faience stoves. 222 

165 Entz, H., Wazcon, near Sedan. — 
Portable cooking range used in the 
army. 222 

166 Roux, L., Lyons. — Heaters and 
chimney pieces. 222 

167 Robinot, Ch., Paris.— Gas fix- 
tures. 223 

168 Corbon, Paris. — Lamps. 223 

169 Peltier, E., & Paillard, A., Paris.— 
Metallic labels and boxes for preserves ; 
direct printing upon metals. 224 

1 70 Barau & Colas, Nantes (a la Ville en 
Lois). — Metallic jars for preserving. 224 

171 Mestre, A. de, Bordeaux. — Appa- 
ratus for corking gaseous liquids. 224 

172 Letang, Th. I. B., Paris.— Choco- 
late moulds. 224 

173 Gervais, A., & Co., Paris.— Ket- 
tles. 224 

174 Fisse, Thirion, & Co., Reims.— 
Iron clasps; system of corking wines. 224 

176 Denet, E., Paris.— Copper moulds 
for alimentary pastes. 224 

176 Dagand, Etienne, Paris. 

a Coffee pots used by the army, navy, 
steamships, and public establishments. 

224 
b Hot water baths. 226 

177 Dienheim-Brochocki, T. O. de, 
Paris. — Automatic disinfector. 226 

17 8 Chappee, A., Mans (Sarthe). — Iron 
water and gas pipes. 227 

179 Richard, B., Longecourt, near 
Aisery (Cote d'or). — Massive floor with 
borders. 227 

180 Regnier, Paris. — Economical 
wooden ridge of a house. 227 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



FRANCE. 



195 



Woven Goods, Silk. 



181 Bonhomme, Uncle & Nephew, 
Paris. — Wooden doors of the vestibule, 
and wainscoting and frames of the draw- 
ings of the Department of Public Works 
Pavilion. 227 

182 Moisant, A., Paris.— Metallic frame 
of Department of Public Works Exhibi- 
tion Pavilion. 227 

183 Secretan, E., Paris. — Copper sheets 
for construction. 227 

Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

184 Pallu, Eug., & Co., Mane 
(Seychelle Island). — Cocoanut fibres. 229 

185 Dumortier & Cuigniet, Roubain 
(Nord). — Tickings. 230 

186 Cart i e r-Bresson, Paris. — Cotton 
threads. 230 

187 Perreaux, L. G., Paris. — Model of 
a military tent. 230 

188 Walcker, W., Paris.— Military and 
garden tents. 230 

189 Chiffray, A., Maronne, near Rouen. 
— Prints and calicoes. 232 

190 Roussel, Emile, Roubaix (Nord).— 
Dyed and printed cotton fabrics. 232 

191Vraux & Co., Paris. — Linen 
thread. 233 

192 Meunier & Co., Paris. — Linen and 
linen table covers. 233 

192« Vrau & Co., Paris. — Linen and 
thread. 233 

193 Hassebroucq Brothers, Comines 
(Nord). — Linen threads. 233 

194 Vrau & Co., Lille.— Hemp thread 
for sewing. 233 

Woven and Felted Goods of Wool, etc. 

195 Demar, L., Elbeuf (Seine Inferi- 
eure). — Gentlemen's dress goods. 235 

196 Dumortier & Cuignet, Roubaix 
(Nord).— Cloth. 235 

1 97 Prouvost, Amedee, & Co., Roubaix. 

— Carded wools. 235 

193 Chamber of Commerce, Reims. — 

Woolen fabrics. 235 

199 D e 1 am o 1 1 e-Mongrenier, Reims 
(Marne). — Dyed merinoes, cashmeres, 
reps, etc. 23s 

200 Seydoux, Sieber, & Co., Paris.— 

Carded threads and woolen fabrics. 235 

201 Talamon, Son, & Co., Paris.— 

Woolen fabrics. 235 

202 Bellest, E.,&Co., Elbeuf.— Woolen 

cloth. 235 

203 Blin & Bloch, Elbeuf (Seine In- 
ferieure). — Woolen cloth. 235 

204 Decaux, Son, Elbeuf.— Woolen 
cloth. 235 

205 Dabert & Co., Saint Denis (Seine). 
— Dyed woolen fabrics. 235 

206 Fortin Bros., Paris.— Felts. 235 

207 Fouchet, sr. & jr., & Hulme, El- 
beuf. — Cloth. 235 

208 Frezon, senior, & Leclerc, senior, 
Amiens. — Cloth. 2^5 

209 Philippe, C, Elbeuf (Seine In- 
ferieure). — Cloth for pants and vests. 235 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



210 Mali, Henry W. T., & Co., Paris.— 

Woolen fabrics and cloth. 235 

211 Pinon & Guerin, Paris. 

a Cloth for men's wear. 235 

b Novelties for females' wear. 238 

212 Reynaud, P a r i s.— Medicated 
flannel. 236 

213 Terrillon, L., Paris.— Shawls. 237 

214 Robert, Guerin, Widow, & Son, 

Reims (Marne). — Merinoes and Scotch 
cashmeres. 238 

215 Houpin, Ernest, Reims (Marne). — 
Dyed merinoes, cashmeres, reps, etc. 238 

216 Maes, G., Clichy-la-Garonne.— 
Dyed woolen fabrics. 238 

217 Dufourmantel, Ph., & Co., Corbie 

(Somme). — Woolen and silk warps. 238 

218 Chalamel, Alf., & Co., Paris.— 
Dyed woolen fabrics. 238 

219 Laroche, A., Saulxures (Vosges). — 
Cotton and wool, with process of manu- 
facture. 238 

220 Drogue & Monnard, Lyons.— Pop- 
lins. 238 

221 Droz, Juillet, & Co., Lyons.— Pop- 
lins. 238 

222 Gravier, Clement, Nimes (Gard).— 
Velvet carpets. 239 

223 Duplan, Hamot, & Co., Paris.— 
Carpets. 239 

224 Bertrand, Boulla, Nimes (Gard).— 
Imitations of old tapestries. 239 

225Braquenie Brothers, Paris.— 
Tapestries and carpets. 239 

226 Grison, T., & Co., Lisieux (Calva- 
dos). — Dyed and printed cloth. 241 

227 Guillaumet, A., Sons, Suresnes 
(Seine). — Dyed woolen fabrics. 241 

228 Boquet, J., & Co., Amiens.— Vel- 
vet. 241 

229 Chiffray, A., Maromme, near 
Rouen. — Printed woolen fabrics. 241 

230 Roussel, Emile, Roubaix (Nord).— 
Dyed and printed woolen fabrics. 241 

231 Piquee, F., & Bros., Paris.— Reps 

and velvets. 241 

232 Poirrier-Mortier & Muller, Paris. 
— Dyed fabrics. 241 

233 Vanoutryve, F., & Co., Paris.— 

Furniture coverings. « 241 

234 Wattine, Ch., & Co., Roubaix 

(Nord). — Furniture coverings and dra- 
peries. 241 

235 Montagnac, E. de, & Son, Sedan 

(Ardennes). — Velvet. 241 

236 Dupont, L., Paris. — Furniture 

coverings. 241 

Silk and Silk Fabrics. 

237 Pellet, A. P., St. Jean du Gard. 

— Raw silk 242 

238 Aries, Dtffour, Lyons. — Raw 
silk. - 242 

239 Boudon, Louis, St. Jean du Gard. 

— Raw silk. 242 

240 Chabert, J., & Co., Chomerac (Ar- 
deche). 

a Raw silk. 242 

b Woven silks. 245 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



ig6 



DEPT. II- MANUFACTURES. 

Silk, Clothing. 



241 Thomas Brothers, Avignon (Vau- 

cluse). 

a Raw silk. 242 

b Silks. 245 

242 Thomas, F., Pont-des-Charrettes 
tGard). 

a Cocoons and raw silk. 242 

b Silks. 245 

243 Bonnet & Co., Lyons. 

a Raw silk. 242 

/> Failles, taffetas, and satins. 245 

244 Chardin, Ernest, Paris. — Sewing 

and embroidery silks. 243 

244<* Poydebard, St. Paul - on -Jarret, 
Loire. — Sewing silk. 243 

245 Hamelin, A., Son, Paris. — 

Silks. 244 

246 Faye & Thevenin, Lyons. — Colored 

silks. 245 

246<* Droz,Juillet& Co., Lyons.— Silks. 

245 

247 Gascou, L. R., Montauban (Tarn 
and Garonne). — Bolting silk. 245 

248 Gillett & Son, Lyons.— Black 

silks. 245 

249 Giraud, Alex., & Co., Lyons. — 

Colored silks and foulards. 245 

250 Trapadoux, A. L., Bros., & Co., 

Lyons. — Foulards. 245 

251 Poncet, senior & junior, Lyons. 
— Silks. 245 

252 Sevene, Barral, & Co., Lyons. — 

Failles. 245 

253 Tapissier Sons & Debry, Lyons. — 

Black silks, failles, and taffetas. 245 

254 Doux, E., & Co., Lyons. — Silks. 245 

255 Mauvernay&Co., Lyons. — Silks. 245 

256 Lachard Bros. & Co., Lyons. — 
Lining silks 245 

257 Jaubert, Audras, & Co., Lyons. — 
Black silks. 245 

258 Jaudin & Duval, Lyons. — Fou- 
lards. 245 

259 Brosset-Heckel & Co., Lyons. — 
Satins. 245 

260 Audibert, Monin, & Co., Lyons. — 
Sdks and poplins. 245 

261 Bardon & Ritton, Lyons.— Colored 
silks. 245 

262 Bullot, C, Paris. — Millinery 
goods. 245 

263 Huber, E., & Co., Paris. — Silk 
plush for hatters. 245 

264 Tabard, Benoit, & Co., Lyons. 

a Silks and failles. 245 

b Moire antiques. 246 

265 Bressen-Agn&s & Co., Lyons. 

a Silks. 245 

b Gauzes. 247 

266 Guinet, Ant., & Co., Lyons. 

a Black silks. 245 

b Velvets. 247 

267 Jurie, A., & Co., Lyons. 

a Silks. . 245 

b Velvets. 247 

268 Gondard, Cirlot, & Martel, Lyons. 

a Foulards. 245 

b Velvets. 247 

269 Martin. J. B., Tarare (Rhone). 

ti SilVs 245 

b I'lu^h ami velvets. 247 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



270 Million & Servier, Lyons. 

a Silks. 
b Velvets. 



»45 
a 47 



271 Champ omy, J. B., Renaison 

(Loire). 

a Foulards. 245 

b Ribbons. 2 4 8 

272 Gourd, Croizat, Son, & Dubost, 
Lyons. — Silks. 246 

273 Henry, J. A., Lyons.— Silk fabrics 

for church ornaments and furniture. 246 

274 Luthringer, Ly o n s.— Figured 
silks. 246 

275 Tassinari & Chatel, Lyons.— Silks 
for church ornaments and furniture. 246 

276 Chiffray, A., Maromme, near 
Rouen. — Printing upon silk. 246 

277 Servant, C. J., & Co., Lyons.— 
Black velvets. 247 

278 Montessuy & Chomer, Lyons. — 
Crapes. 247 

279 Terrillon, L., Paris.— Fancy goods 
and handkerchiefs. 247 

280 Villard & Co., Lyons.— Black vel- 
vets. 247 

281 Bouchinet, Paris.— Dressgoods. 247 

282 Gautier, Bellon, & Co., Lyons — 
Velvets. 247 

283 Dornon, L., Lyons.— Silk gauzes 
for bolting flour, and sifting chemical and 
ceramic products. 247 

284 Font, Chambeyron, & Benoit, 
Lyons. — Black velvets. 247 

285 David, J. B.,Saint-Etienne(Loire). 
— Ribbons. 248 

285* Brionde, St. Etienne.— Velvet rib- 
bons. 248 

286 Girou Brothers, St. Etienne (Loire). 
— Velvet ribbons. 248 

287 Lamary, Paris.— Silk watch 
guards. 249 



Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments : 
Traveling Equipments. 

288 Lutton, Am., Pari s. — Chas u - 

hies. 250 

289 Fromage, Lucien, & Co., Rouen. 
Braces, belts, garters, and elastic tis 
sues. 250 

290 Tabourot & Pacault, Paris.— 

Shirts. 250 

291 Vessiere-Paulin, J. A., Paris.— 

Children's clothing. 250 

292 Vauthier, Mrs., Paris.— Children'.s 

clothing. 250 

293 Tailors' Society, Paris.— Gentle- 
men's clothing. 250 

294 Bullot, C, Paris.— Silk stock- 
ings. 250 

295 Levilion, Paris.— Ladies' costumes 
and trimmings. 250 

296 Lenoir, P., Paris. — Corsets. 250 

297 Fouet, Mrs., Paris. — Ladies' under- 
wear. 250 

298 Farcy & Oppenheim, Paris. — Cor- 
sets. 250 

299 Society of United Cutters, Paris.— 
Gentlemen's furnishing goods. 250 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp 27-4S 



FRANCE. 



197 



Clothing, Jewelry. 



300 Vasseur, Mrs. Virginie, Paris. 

a Traveling and court dresses ; cloaks. 250 
b Laces. 252 

301 Herth, Henry, Paris.— Boots and 
shoes. 251 

302Jouvin & Co., Paris. — Kid 
gloves. 251 

303 Trefousse & Co., Chaumont ( Haute- 
Marne). — Kid gloves. 251 

304 Poron Bros., Troyes (Aube).— Mil- 
linery. 251 

305 Jouvin, Mrs. Xavier, Paris.— Kid 
gloves. 251 

306 Jeandron-Ferry, Paris. — Ladies' 
boots and shoes. 251 

307 Jugla,D., Paris. — Kid gloves. 251 

308 Melies, Louis Stanislas, Paris. — 
Boots and shoes. 251 

309 Nemoz, Pierre, Paris. — Ladies' 
and children's felt hats. 251 

309" Legendre, Paris. — Boots and 

shoes. 251 

310 Ruffin, I. B., Paris.— Hats for 
ladies and children. 251 

Sll Berr, Eugene, Paris.— Kid 

gloves. 251 

311" Guibert, jr., Paris.— Gloves. 251 

312 Bullot, C, Paris.— Millinery. 251 

313 Buscarlet, Widow, & Malo, Paris. 
— Kid gloves and skins. 251 

314 Shoemakers' Society, Paris. — 
Boots and shoes. 251 

315 Chapsal, Auguste, Aurillac (Can- 
tal). — Waterproof shoes. 251 

316 Dubois, Gustave, Mony (Oise)„ — 
Boots and shoes. 251 

317 Corady, Julia de, Paris.— Mil- 
linery. 251 

318 Pinet, F., Paris. — Boots and shoes 
for ladies and children. 251 

319 Huard, L., Paris.— Boots and 
shoe::. 251 

320 Hegle-Glandines & Corbeau, 
Paris. — Gloves. 251 

321 Bacquet & Co., Saint-Pierre-les- 

Calais. — Machine-made laces. 252 

322 Babey, Ch., Calais.— Tulles and 

embroideries. 252 

323 Bailey, Alfred, Paris.— Tulles and 

gimp for furniture. 252 

324 Boutenjeun, Saint-Pierre-Ies-Ca- 
lais. — Machine-made laces. 252 

326 Maxton, Robert, & Co., Saint- 
Pierre-les -Calais." — Machine-made 
laces. 252 

327 Meunier & Co., Paris. — Em 

broidered curtains. 252 

328 Millas, Toulouse.— Gimps for fur 
niture. 252 

328 ' Galoppe & Tragin, Paris. — Laces. 

252 

329 Herbelot & Devaux, Calais- 
Blonde and laces. 252 

330 Dieutegard, E. & E., Paris.— 
Trimmings. 252 

331 Dognin & Co., Paris.— Lama, In- 
dia, and Chantilly laces. 252 

332 Giraud & Josserand, Tarare 
(Rhone). — Muslins and tarlatans. 252 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



333 Gaillard, J., senior & junior. Saint- 

Pierre-les-Calais.— Machine-made laces. 

252 

334 Frances Brothers, Saint-Pierre- 
les-Calais.— Tulle and blonde laces. 252 

335 Flauraud & Son.— Laces. 252 

336 Pauw, F. de, Paris. — Trim- 
mings. 252 

337 Perrin Brothers, Grenoble.— 

Kid gloves. 255 

338 Raffin, Mrs. C. M., & Son, Tarare. 
— Tarlatans and muslins. 252 

339 Terrillon, L., Pa r is.— Ladies' 
trimmings. 252 

339" Crassier & Co., Paris. — Laces. 252 

340 Cossard, Paris. — Laces. 252 

341 Cazin & Noyon, Saint-Pierre-les- 

Calais. — Blonde and black Uces. 252 

342 Verde-Delisle & Co. (India Com- 
pany), Paris. — Hand-made lace. 252 

343 Daveniere, E., jr., Saint-Pierre-les- 
Calais. — Machine-made laces. 252 

343" Erassier, Paris. — Laces. 252 

344 Collective Exhibit of the Calvados 
lace manufacturers. — Dalechamp, J., 
Caen; Lecornu, Caen; Lecoq-Lamotte, 
Caen; Leroy, Mrs., Caen ; Merouze, Mrs , 
Caen; Robert Bros., Courseulles-sur-Mer 
(Calvados); Merouze, U.,Caen; Verde 
Delisle & Co., Caen. I.aces. 252 

345 Clement & Co., Paris.— Pearls and 
diamonds. 253 

346 Audy, Mrs., Paris. — Imitation 
pearls. 253 

347 Bolzani, Jean, Son, Paris. — 
Chains. 253 

347" Boucheron, Paris.— Jewelry. 253 

348 Bourcier, Ch., Paris. — Imitation 

jewelry. 253 

349 Carbonneaux, Francois, Paris. — 
Gilt and steel jewelry. 253 

349" Otterbourg, Paris. — Jewelry. 253 

350 Capra, J., Paris. — Gilt jewelry. 253 

351 Foruch, A., Bourg (A i n).— 
Jewelry. 2=;; 

352 Hemery, Ed., Paris.— Gilt and 

gold-plated jewelry. 2^; 

352" Briens, Paris. — Jewelry. 2,; 

353 Hirn, A., & Co., Paris.— Gilt 

jewelry. 2 ■, < 

354 Levy, Isidore, Paris. — Imitation 

jewelry. 253 

355 Maseurand Bros., Paris. — Gilt 
jewelry and pearls. ?S3 

356 Murat & Co., Paris.— Gold-plated 

jewelry. 253 

356" Bosset, Paris. — Jewelry. 253 

357 Philippe, Emile, Paris.— Jew- 
elry. 253 

358 Piel, A., Paris. — Imitation jew- 
elry. 253 

359 Regad, Anatole, jr., Paris. — Imita- 
tion diamonds. 253 

360 Savary & Rondeleux, Paris.— Jew- 
elry and imitation stones. 2si 

361 Sordoillet, Joseph Francois, Paris. 
— Steel jewelry. ?<;; 

362 Soyer, Paul, Paris. — Jewelry. 253 
at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



ig8 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Jewelry, Fancy Articles, Stationery. 



363 Topart Bros., Paris.— Imitation 

pearls and corals. 253 

364 Touchard, Ernest, Paris.— Gilt 
church and theatrical ornaments. 253 

365 Carmant, Adolphe, Paris. 

m Jewelry. 253 

b Fancy bronzes. 254 

366 Cleray, E., Paris. 

a Shell jewelry. 253 

b Fancy articles. 254 

367 Woodcock, F., Vaugirard. — Porce- 
lain flowers. 254 

368 Aube, H., Paris. — Napkin ring and 
fastener. 254 

369 Bapterosses, F., Paris. — Porcelain 
buttons and pearls. 254 

370 Bicque & Dupressoir, Paris — 
Feathers. 254 

371 Blot, Eugene, Boulogne-sur-Mer. 
— Clay pipes. 254 

372 Bondier, Ulbrich, & Co., Paris.— 
Meerschaum and brier-wood pipes. 254 

373 Bontems, B., Paris.— Moving and 
singing birds. 254 

374 Bourgeois, senior, Paris. — Colors 
without poison, for toys. 254 

375 Brodin, jr., Paris. — Aerostatic ar- 
ticles. 254 

376 Cohumer & Collet, Paris.— Chil- 
dren's and dolls' furniture. 254 

377 Charageat, E., Paris.— Paragon 
and automatic umbrella. 254 

378 Dehors, A., Paris.— Toys. 254 

379 Delivre, L., Pa ri s. — Artificial 
flowers. 254 

380 Deschamps, Maurey, & Co., Paris. 
— Toilet brushes. 254 

381 Detemmermann, P., Paris. — Porce- 
lain flowers. 254 

382 Didout, H., Son, Paris.— Clasps for 
pocket books, cigar cases, etc. 254 

383 Dupont, A., Beauvais. — Ivory 
brushes. 254 

384 Faivre, Paris. — Toys. 254 

385 Favier, A., Paris. — Flowers and 

leaves. 254 

386 Fiolet, L., Saint Omer (Pas de Ca- 
lais). — Clay pipes. 254 

387 Girondeau, Francois, Paris. — 
Fancy bron7es. 254 

388 Gogly, Auguste, Paris.— Artificial 
flowers. 254 

389 Gos s e-Pe r i e r, Paris. — Artificial 

flowers. 254 

390 Guyot & Migneaux, Paris.— Birds 
and insects made of flowers and feath- 
ers. 254 

391 Hasslauer, Mrs., & Champeaux de, 
Givet (Ardennes). — Clay pipes. 254 

392 Hielard, L., & Co., Paris.— Feath- 
ers and artificial flowers. 254 

393 Jumeau, F., Paris.— Dolls. 254 

394 Kees, Ernest, Paris.— Fans. 254 

395 Lamar re, Paris. — Fancy arti- 
cles. 254 

396 Loiseau, A., Son, Paris. — Toys. 254 

397 L o o n e n, F., Paris. — Ivory- 
brushes. 254 

398 Maltete, Paris.— Toys. 254 ' 
For classes of exhib s, indicated by numbers 



399 Mayaud Bros., Paris. — Medals and 
ornaments. 254 

400Muzet & Co., Paris.— Hair 
work. 254 

401 Pinson, Paris.— Shell, ivory, and 
pearl fancy articles. 254 

402 Radiguet, Paris. — Toys. 254 

403 Ravenet, senior, Paris. — Combs. 254 

404 Sohn & Delabre, Paris. — Porcelain 
flowers. 254 

405 Souchet & Co., Paris.— Enameled 
flowers. 254 

406 Truffy, Paris.— Mechanical toys. 254 

407 Vacquerel, P. E., Paris.— Decalco- 
manie. 254 

408 Voisin, V. C, Paris.— Fancy arti 

cles. 25 

409 Bapterosses, F., Paris.— Buttons 
and pearls of porcelain. 254 

410 Alexandre, Paris. — Fans. 254 

411 Walker, W., Paris. — Traveling 
articles. 255 

412 Lenegre, A., Paris.— Photographic 
albums and fancy leather work. 255 

413 Revillon Bros., Paris. — Furs. 256 

414 Jacquemin, Paris. — Historical cos- 
tumes. 257 

Paper, Blank Books, Stationery. 

415 Dubourguet, A., Paris. — Inkstands 
and office and artists' articles. 258 

416 Gaffre & Caen, Paris— Steel 
pens. 258 

417 Gonthier, Dreyfus, & Co., Paris. 
— Stationery, lithography, and en- 
gravings. 258 

418 Panier, Ernest, Paris.— Mathe- 
matical instruments. 258 

419 Plateau, E., Paris.— Office sta 

tionery. .'5I 

420 Poure, Gillot, O'Kelly, & Co , Bou 
logne-sur-Mer. — Steel pens ar J pei 
holders. 25b 

421 Rous, Ermond, Paris. — Ink- 
stand. 258 

422 Susse Brothers, Paris. — Fancy 
stationery. 258 

423 Toiray, Maurin G., Paris.— Office 
stationery. 258 

424 Bondier, Ulbrich, & Co., Paris. - 
Cigarette paper. 259 

425 Bardou, J. P., Perpignan.— Cigar- 
ette paper. 259 

426 Blanchet Bros., & Kleber, Paris.— 
Paper. 259 

427 Bernard, J., & Co., Paris- 
Papers. 259 

428 Haymann Bros., Paris. — Tissue 
papers. 259 

429 Hennecart & Co., Patis- 
Papers. 259 

430 Lacroix Bros., Paris. — Writing 
papers and parchments. 259 

431 Maguet, Paris. — Fancy stationery 
and engraving. 259 

432 Marais & St. Marie Paper Mills, 
Paris. — Paper. 259 

433 Lair, E., Paris. 

a Bond paper. 259 

b Printing paper. 260 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



FRANCE. 



199 



Stationery, Weapons, Medical Appliances, Hardware. 



434 Becoulet & Co., Paris. 

a White and fancy papers. 259 

b Colored papers. 264 

435 Canson & Montgolfier, Paris.— 
Paper. 260 

435a Lortie, Paris.— Bookbinding. 261 

436 Hutinet, D., Paris. — Bristol board 
and cards. 262 

13 7 Laroche, A., Saulxures (Vosges).— 
Vegetable paste for pasteboard manufac- 
turers. 262 

438 Desfeux, Ph., Paris.— Leather roof- 
ing. 262 

439 Bourgeois, Martin, jr., Paris.— 
Decorative paintings for apartments and 
fireboards. 263 

440 Roger & Montlouis, Paris.— Wall 
papers. 264 

Weapons, etc. 

441 Gevelot, Paris.— Guns and ammuni- 
tion. 265 

442 Jullien & Gauthey Bros., Paris.— 
Metallic cartridges. 265 

443 Laffiteau & Rieger, Paris.— Fancy 



Medioine, Surgery, Prothesis. 

444 Badiole, Henry, Tarbes (Hautes- 
Pyrenees). — Medicines. 272 

446 Vie, Gamier, & Co., Paris.— Phar- 
maceutical preparations. 272 

447 Valby, Dijon. — Medicinal capsules 
and pills. 272 

448 Limousin, Paris. — Machine for the 
manufacture of capsules, and apparatus 
for inhaling oxygen gas. 274 

449 Reynal, Leonce, Paris. — Physi- 
cians' case. 274 

450 Briere, Jules, Alencon (Orne). — 

Hygienic nipples. 274 

451 Benas, Jean Pierre, Paris. — Rubber 
surgical instruments. 276 

452 Vergne & Chose Bros., Paris. — 
Rubber surgical instruments. 276 

453 Rondeau Bros., Paris. — Rubber 
surgical instruments, truss. 276 

454 Eliaers, A. E., Paris. — Chairs for 
invalids. 278 

Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery, and 
Metallio Products. 

455 Lichtenfelder, Paris. — Lock- 
smiths' tools. 280 

455^ Segant, Paris. — Shoemakers' 
tools. 280 

456 Pottecher, B., Bussang (Vosges 1. 
— Iron covers and currycombs. 280 

457 Dugoujon, J., senior, Paris. — 
Saws. 280 

458 Limet, Lapareille, & Co., Paris.— 
Files. 280 

459 Rheims, Anatole, Paris. — Military 
equipments ; screws. 280 

460 Guillemin, Renaut, Nogent(Haute- 
Marne). — Cutlery. * 281 

461 Girard, Charles, Nogent (Haute- 

Marne). — Cutlery. 281 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



462 Sommelet, Courcelles (Haute- 
Marne). — Cutlery. 481 

463 Thevenot, Felix, Nogent (Haute- 
Marne). — Cutlery. 281 

464 Thinet, Paris.— Cutlery. 281 

465 Vitry Bros., Paris.— Cutlery. 281 

466 Charbonne-Thuillier, J., Nogent 
(Haute-Marne). — Cutlery. 281 

467 Couvreux, Wichard, Nogent 
(Haute -Marne). — Pruning shears and 
cutlery. 281 

468 Thomachot - Thuillier, Nogent 
(Haute-Marne). — Scissors and pruning 
shears. 281 

469 Dissoire, Nogent (Haute-Marne). — 
Surgical instruments. 281 

470 Denizet, Langres (Haute-Marne).— 
Cutlery. 381 

470* Scheidecker, Ch., Paris.— Shear- 
ing machines. 281 

470* Perard, V., Paris.— Sheep shear- 
ing machines. 281 

471 Chateau, Louis Auguste, Paris.— 
Emery paper and cloth for polishing 
glass. 282 

472 Deplanque, senior, Maison-Alfort 
(Seine). — Whetstones. 282 

473 Dumas, F r e m y, Mrs., Paris.— 
Emery paper and cloth. 282 

474 Durrschmidt, Lyons. — 'Whet- 
stones. 282 

475 Edeline, Amedeejean, Paris. — Bur- 
nishing stones. 282 

476 Fournier, Dondel & Co., Paris.— 

Metallic fire fenders and bronze arti- 
cles. 283 

478 Marchand, Louis Leon, Paris. — 
Bronzes. 283 

479 Martin, Louis, Paris.— Sheet iron 
ornaments. 283 

480 Morel, A., Paris.— Bronze orna- 
ments. 283 

481 Perrot, Henry, Paris.— Bronzes. 283 

482 Christofle & Co., Paris.— Gold- 
smiths' ware. 283 

483 Froment-Meurice, Paris. — Gold- 
smiths' ware. 283 

484 Cornu, Eug., & Co., Paris.— 
Bronzes. 283 

485 Poussielgue - Rusand, Paris- 
Bronzes and plated ware for churches. 283 

486 Sauvage & RUck, Paris.— 
Bronzes. 283 

487 Tahon, Felix, Lille.— Forged cop- 
per plates. 283 

488 Susse Bros., Paris.— Bronzes. 383 

489 Deny, Louis, Paris. — Construction 
materials. 284 

489* Carmoy, Celestin, Paris. — Brass 
and steel nails. 284 

490 Anthoni, G., Levallois-Perret 
(Seine). — Axles and springs for car- 
riages. 284 

Carriage 

284 

492 David-Damoiseau & Co., Paris.— 

Chains. 284 

493 Marquise Iron Co., Paris.— Chan- 
deliers and stove pipes. 284 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



491 Jeantaud & Co., Paris. 

wheels. 



200 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Metal, 'Wooden, Rubber Ware, Vehicles. 



494 Mage, senior, Lyons. — 'Woven 
wire for mattresses. 284 

495 Sirot, C. & L., Charleville (Ar- 
dennes). — Nails. 284 

496 Vachette Bros., Paris. — Locks for 
furniture. 284 

497 Chappee, A., Le Mans Sarthe . — 
Iron pipes for water and gas. 284 

498 Chameroy & Co., Paris.— Water 
pipes and cocks. 284 

499 Cazaubon, D., Paris.— Pumps and 
water closets. 284 

500 Gallais, A., Paris.— Gilt nails. 284 

501 Thiry, jr., Paris.— Artistic lock- 
smiths' goods. 284 

Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or 
Mineral Materials. 

502 Fromage, Lucien, & Co., Rouen. — 
Elastic fabric. 285 

503 Benas, Jean-Pierre, Paris. — Rubber 
surgical instruments. 285 

504 Vergne & Chose Bros., Paris. — 
Rubber surgical instruments. 285 

505 Rondeau Bros., Paris. — Rubber 
surgical instruments. 285 

506 Vital, A., Paris. — Lithographic 
press rollers. 285 

507 Deschamps, Mauroy, & Co., Paris. 
— Toilet brushes. 286 

508 Dupont, A., Beauvais (Oise). — 
Toilet brushes and prepared bristles. 286 

609 Loonen, F., Paris.— Brushes. 286 
For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



510 Pitet, senior & junior, Paris. — 
Brushes. 286 

511 Roullies & Co., Paris.— Carpet 
brushes. 286 



512 Caruc, Paris. — Ropes. 



287 



513 Arnold, E., Paris.— Metallic, glass, 
porcelain, and wooden letters; coals of 
arms of all nations. 288 

514 Bornet, Paul, Paris.— Signs and 
leather letters. ♦ 288 

515 Boudvillain, J., Paris.— Trophy of 

flags. 288 

516Pichot, E., Paris.— Ornamental 
labels. 288 

517 Moitrier, Leon, Bcnamenil (Meur- 
the). — Wicker basket*. _, 289 

518 Pol i card, Rene, Paris. — Flower 
stands, etc. 289 

Carriages, Vehicles, and Accessories. 

519 Miihlbacher, Paris. — Carriages. 292 

520 Gaudichet, Vierzon Cher. — Car- 
riages. 292 

521 Desouches, Paris. — Carriages. 292 

522 B i n d e r Bros., Paris. — Car- 
riages. . 292 

523 Million, Guiet, & Co., Paris. 

a Carriages. «' 292 

6 Harness. 296 

524 Perreaux, Paris. — Steam veloci- 
pede. 293 

525 Huret, N., Paris. — Carriage. 293 

526 Fortin Bros., Paris. — Harness 
felts. 296 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



GERMANY. 



201 



GERMANY. 



(South of Nave, Columns 28 to 38.) 



Chemical Manufactures. 



Chemical Manufactures. 

COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT OF THE 

German Union of Manufacturing 
Chemists. — Manufactured Chemi- 
cals, etc. 200-203 

1 Kahlbaum, C. A. F., Berlin. 

2 D'Andrian & Wegelin,Mulhousen. 

3 Vorster & Grlieneberg, Kalk, near 
Cologne. 

4 Schuchardt, Theodor, Gdrlitz. 

5 Koepp, Rud., & Co., Oestrich. 

6 Saame & Co., Ludwigshafen. 

7 Th. Wurtz's successors, Leipsic. 

8 Von Heyden, F., Dresden. 

9 Chemical Joint Stock Co., Berlin. 

10 Jobst, Friedrich, Stuttgart. 

11 Fischer & Schmitt, Hbchst. 

12 Bfohme & Co., Bergen-on-Dosse. 

13 Bartels & Kroyemann, Frohse. 

14 Trommsdorff, H., Erfurt. 

15 Lindenbauer, Otto, Hanau. 

16 Marquart, L. C, Bonn. 

17 Loeflund, Edward, Stuttgart. 

18 Suhr, W., Altona. 

1 9 Heyl, J. F., & Co., Berlin. 

20 Sauberlich, Anton, Zwickau. 

21 Bloedner's-, Joh. Chr., Son, Gotha. 

22 HUbner, B., Rehmsdorf. 

23 Saxon Thuringian Joint Stock Co., 
Halle-on-Saale 

24 Ruffer & Co., Breslau. 

25 Hisgen, G. C, Nassmiihle, near 
Hanau. 

26 Gans & Leonhardt, Frankfort-on- 
Main. 

27 Clever, Joh., Werden. 

28 Aniline Manufacturing Co., Rum- 
melsburg and Berlin 

29 Zeltner, Johann, Nuremberg. 

30 Gysae, Robert, Oberlbssnitz. 

31 Ultramarine Works, Marienberg. 

32 Kaiserslautern Ultramarine Works, 
Kaiserslautern. 

33 Rosenstein, W., Stettin. 

34 Vossen Bros., Aix-la-Chapelle. 

35 Hirsch & Merzenich, Cologne. 

36 Bayer, Fr., & Co., Barmen. 

37 Johann Anton Farina, zur stadt 
Mailand, Cologne. 

38 Mack, Ernst, Reichenhall. 
41 Goedecke & Co., Leipsic. 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



41« Honigman, M. & Co., Aix-la-Cha 

pelle. 

42 Kluge & Poritzsch, Leipsic. 

42a Sieperman, C. F.,& Son, Elberfeld 

43 Bernhardi, J., Leipsic. 

43« Gebens, Ernst, Baden-Baden. 

44 Bruckner, Lampe & Co., Leipsic. 

45 Sachse, E., & Co., Leipsic. 

46 Haensel, Heinrich, Pirna-on-Elbe. 

47 Wolff, F., & Son, Carlsruhe. 

48 Langwisch, Bernh., Hamburg. 

49 Lohse, Gustav, Berlin. 

50 Wilhelmi, F., Reudnitz. 

51 Liider & Leidloff, Dresden. 

52 Kunheim & Co., Berlin. 

53 Haarmann, W., Holzminden. 

53« Royal Prussian & Ducal Brunswick 
Smelting Works of the Lower Hartz, 
•Gaslar. — Sulphuric acid, intermediate 
products, etc. 200 

54 Norr, Eugene, Berlin.— Siphon 
valve. 200 

STASSFURT COLLECTIVE 

EXHIBIT. 

54" Royal Salt Works, Stassfurt.— 

Rock salt, salts of potassium, magnesium, 
etc. 200 

54^ Chemical Factory, Stassfurt. — Po- 
tassium salts, chloride of potassium, 
manure salts, etc 200 

54^" Chemical Factory, Leopoldshall.— 
Chloride of potassium, sulphate of potasli. 
glauber salts, etc. 2oj 

54^ Chemical Factory of Nett, Faul- 
wa.sser, & Co., Leopoldshall. — Chloride 
of potassium. 2jo 

54* Zimmer &Co., Stassfurt.— Artificial 
salts of chloride of potassium, manure 
salts, etc. 200 

54/ Lindemann, G., & Co., Stassfurt.— 

Chloride of potassium. 200 

54r Douglas, B. W- B., Westeregeln. 

— Salt, medical and manure salts; plans, 

section of the mine. 200 

54* Lairitz, C. & L., Remda.— Pine oil. 



COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT OF BAVA- 
RIAN metal leaf and bronze colors. 202 

55 Haenle, Leo, Munich. 

57 Fuchs, Gg. L., & Sons, Furth. 
I 58 Nuchterlein, Fried., Furth. 

59 Metz, Friedrich, Furth. 
I 60 Stoeber & Segitz, Furth. 
at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45 



202 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Chemicals, Ceramics, Glass, Furniture. 



61 Schaetzler, G. E., Nuremberg. 

62 Weidner, J. L. & P., Nuremberg. 

63 Reich, H. & Chr., Nuremberg. 
65 Eiermann & Tabor, Furth. 

67 Spiegelberger, Ludwig, Fiirth. 

68 Cramer, J. W., Fiirth. 

69 3eckh, Georg Adam, Nuremberg. 

71 Kiihn's Wire Factory, Nuremberg. 

72 Meier, J. C, Fiirth, near Nuremberg. 

7 3 Beyer, Edward, Chemnitz. — Copy- 
ing, writing, and fancy inks. 202 

74 Jaenecke Bros. & F. Schneemann, 
Hanover. — Printing inks ; varnishes. 202 

75 Vogel, M. B., Leipsic. — Colors. 202 
7 5a Lesser, G., & Co., Leipsic. — Prepa- 
rations for finishing textile manufactures. 

202 

76 Farina, Johann Maria, Julichsplatz 
No. 4, Cologne. — Eau de Cologne. 203 

77 Farina, F. Maria, Glockengasse 
4711, Cologne. — Eau de Cologne extracts, 
Florida water, soaps, and perfumery. 203 

78 Schimmel & Co., Leipsic. — Essen- 
tial oils. 203 

79 Gadamer & Jaeger, Waldenburg. — 
Swedish matches. 204 

80 Hochstatter, Heinrich, Langen, 
near Darmstadt. — Matches. 204 



Ceramics — Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, 
etc. 

81 Mendheim, Georg, Berlin. — Clay 
goods. 206 

81a Lonitz, Hugo, Neuhaldenslaben. — 
Jars, terra-cotta figures, etc. 206 

82 Gundlach Bros., Grossalmerode. — 
Crucibles and fire-bricks. 207 

83 Gundlach, W., & Son, Grossal- 
merode. — Fire-clay crucibles. 207 

84 Stettin Fire-brick Manufacturing 
Co. — Fire-brick retorts and fire-bricks. 

207 

85 Gundlach, Jeh., jr., Grossalmerode. — 
Crucibles and jars for ointments. 207 

86 Knodchen, J. A., Hohr. — Clay ware. 

207 

87 Villeroy & Boch, Mettlach. — Mosaic 
tiles. 208 

87'* Wagner & Starker, Stuttgart.— 
Parquet tiles. 208 

88 Telegraph Supply Manufacturing 
Co., Berlin. — Porcelain for chemical uses. 

210 

89 Royal Porcelain Works, Berlin. — 
Porcelain, buscuit work, etc. 207 

90 Hanke, Reinhold, Hbhr, near Cob- 

lentz. — Antique German pottery. 213 

91 Merkelbach & 'Wick, Grenzhausen. 

— Pottery partly in the antique German 
style. 213 

92 Joint Stock Association of Looking- 
glass Manufacturers & Manufacturing 
Chemists of St. Gobain, Chauny and 
Cirey, 5 tolberg, near Aix-la-Chapelle. — 
Looking-glass plates, mirrors, and rough 
glass. ■ 214 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT OF BAVA- 
RIAN LOOKING-GLASSKS AND LOOKING- 
GLASS PLATE. 21 4 

93 Schaller, Joh., Furth. 

94 Vogel, G., Fiirth. 

96 Berlin, J. W., Furth. 

97 Heilbronn, Leop., Fiirth. 
97* Winkler, Ch., & Son, Furth. 
97^ Wicderer, N., Fiirth. 

97^ Brann & Reich, Fiirth. 

98 Underberg-Albrecht, H., Rhein- 
berg. — Bottles. 215 

99 Greiner, Elias, Cousin's Son, Laus- 
cha, near Sonneberg. — Enameling 
colors. ai6 

Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

100 Friedrich, O. B., Dresden.— Fancy 
furniture. 217 

101 Gutte, Louis, Gbrlitz.— Wood 
carving. 217 

101i Vogts, F., & Co., Berlin.— Furni- 
ture. 217 

102 Kimbel, Martin, Breslau.— Fancy 
furniture, etc. 217 

103 Schbttle, Georg, Stuttgart.— Fur- 
niture. 217 

106 Volker, Otto, Berlin.— Carved fur- 
niture. 226 

107 Tenner, A. B., Eisfeld.— Wooden 
rolling blinds. 217 

108 German Sewing Machine Factory, 
Frankfort-on-Main. — Ship furniture for 
the prevention of sea-sickness. 217 

109 Neuhusen, J., Berlin.— Billiard 

table. 217 

HOBahse & Haendel, Chemnitz. — 

School desk and bench. 217 

111 Mayer's Art Institution for the 
Manufacture of Church Furniture and 
Decorations, Munich. — Wooden statues 
and altars. 217 

113 Friedrich, Hch. Ottm., Beierfeld, 
near Schwarzenberg. — Tin-plated iron 
spoons and forks. 213 

114 Schreiner, Anton, Nabburg.— 
Ornamental drinking utensils. 218 

115 Woldemar, Wimmer, Annaberg, 
Saxony. — Gold and silver wire-ware. 218 

117 Voeltzkow, W., Berlin.— Picture 
frames. «c 

118 Voeltzkow, G. W., jr., Berlin. - 
Picture frames. 220 

119 Massmann, F., Kiel.— Gold cor- 
nices. 220 

119<* Mendheim, Georg, Berlin. — Plans 
for stove. aaa 

120 Joint Stock Co. for the Manufac- 
ture of Bronze Goods & Zinc Castings, 
Berlin. — Chandelier of bronze, and zinc 
castings. 223 

121 Kbrner & Co., Berlin. — Lamps. 223 

122 Kleemann, C. A., Erfurt. — Lamps. 

223 

123 Schwarz, J. von, Nuremberg. — Gas- 
burners made of soapstone. 223 

125 Normann.Joh. Georg, Nuremberg. 
— Moulds for confectioners' use. 224. 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



GERMANY. 



203 



Woven and Felted Goods, Silk. 



Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

1*58 Herrmann, L., jr., Dresden. — 

Woven wire goods. 228 

129 Scholler, Ph. Jacob, & Sons, Neu- 
stadt-on-Hardt. — -Woven wire goods. 228 

130 Siemsen, Joh., Hameln-on-Weser. 

— .Manila hemp goods. 229 

COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT OF COTTON 

AND MIXED GOODS FKOM THE GLADBACH 
DISTRICT. 230 

131 Gladbach Joint Stock Spinning &. 
Weaving Mills, M. Gladbach. 

132 Busch Bros., M. Gladbach. 

133 Droste&Siepermann.M. Gladbach. 

134 Ercklentz, Max, &Co.,M. Gladbach. 

135 Goertz & Kirch, M. Gladbach. 

136 Willemsen, P., Widow, M. Glad- 
bach. 

137 Rosenberg & Cohen, M. Gladbach. 

138 Schlafhorst & Bruel, M. Gladbach. 

139 Everling,Carl,& Co.,M. Gladbach. 

140 Ercklenz*& Reuter, M. Gladbach. 

141 Botterling & Schultze, M. Glad- 
bach. 

142 Essers, Martin, M. Gladbach. 

143 Croon Bros., M. Gladbach. 

144 Langen, Kruchen, & Borrenkott, 
M. Gladbach. 

145 Wolff, Fr., M. Gladbach. 

146 Hellendall & Steinberg, M. Glad- 
bach. 

147 Grunwald & Klei, Rheydt. 

148 Kropp, J. P., Rheydt. 

149 Nacken, G. H., Rheydt. 

150 Sanders, W., Rheydt. 

151 Ax, Heinrich, Rheydt. 

152 Oechelhauser, Rheydt. 

153 Coenen & Wolter, Odenkirchen. 

154 Erckens & Co., Grevenbroich. 

155 Rolffs & Co., Siegfeld. 

156 Steam Net Manufactory, Itzehoe, 
Holstein. — Nets. 230 

157 Rischbieter, Carl, Dessau.— Win- 
dow-shades. 230 

158 Schlieper & Baum, Elberfeld.— 
Calico. 232 

COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT OF WUR- 

TEMBURG MANUFACTURERS OF LINEN 
GOODS. 

159 Lang, Ed., of Blaubeuren.— Linen 
handkerchiefs. 233 

160 Eckstein & Kahn, Stuttgart.— Ta- 
ble cloths, towels, shirts. 233 

162 Pichler, Hermann, Urach.— Table 
cloths, damask covers. 233 

163 Beck, E., Ulm.— Linen and cotton 
shirt fronts ; linen. 233 

164 Steam Ticking Mills, Goppingen. — 
Ticking. 233 

165 Kolb & Schiile, Kirchlieun.— Fus- 
tian for bed covers. 233 

J 66 Mayer & Co., Bielefeld. — Linen 

. goods. 233 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



166" Meyer, Jos., Dresden. — Damask 
goods. 233 

166^ Lairitz, C. & L., Remda. — Linen 
fabrics. 233 

166^ Loewenberg, H., Charlottenburg. 

— Imitation leather good? 234 

Woven and Felted Goods of Wool, etc 

167 Bergmann & Co., Berlin. — Zephy 
wool. 23; 

168 Huffer, Heinrich, Crimmitschau. 
— Worsted for weaving. 235 

170 Scholz, Paul, Friedberg-on-Oder. 
— Knitting yarns. 235 

171 Titte! & Kriiger, Leipsic. — Dyed 
zephyr wools. 23= 

RHENISH COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT 

OF CLOTHS. 235 

172 Erckens', Joh., Sons, Burtscheid, 
near Aix-la-Chapelle. 

173 Ackens, Grand, Ry. & Co., Eupen, 

174 Delius, C, Aix-la-Chapelle. 

175 Jansen, Joh. Wilh., Montjoie. 

176 Knops, Aloys., Aix-la-Chapelle. 

177 Scholler, J. P., Diiren, near Aix-la- 
Chapelle. 

177« Scholler, L., & Sons, Diiren, near 
Aix-la-Chapelle. 

178 Wiess Bros., Werden-on-Ruhr. 

179 Weiss Bros., Leipsic. — Cloths. 235 

180 Wurtemberg Felt Factory, Gien- 
gen. — Felt shabracks. 235 

181 Marthaus, Ambrose, Oschatz. — 

Felt goods. 235 

183 Kauffmann, Carl, Reutlingen. — 
Coverlets. 237 

COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT OF ELBER- 

F E L D, MANUFACTURERS OF ITALIAN 
CLOTH AND TAILORS' TRIMMINGS. I38 

184 Boeddinghaus, Fr., & Son, Elber- 
feld. 

185 Boeddinghaus, Wilh., & Co., El- 
berfeld. 

186 Herminghaus & Co., Elberfeld. 

187 Jung & Simons, Elberfeld. 

188 Lucas Bros., Elberfeld. 

189 Schaefer & Co., Elberfeld. 

190 Weerth, de, & Co., Elberfeld. 

191 Wolff, R. & E., Elberfeld. 

192 Worsted Spinning Mills, Kaisers- 
lautem. — Worsted yarns. 238 

194 Gevers & Schmidt, Schmiedeberg, 
Silesia. — Carpets. 236 

195 Valckenberg & Schoen, Worms.— 
Artificial wool. 240 

198 Linden Steam Mills Joint Stock 
Co., Linden, near Hanover. — Velvet. 241 

199 Weigert& Co., Berlin.— Furniture 

plushes, etc. 241 

Silk and Silk Fabrios. 

200 Mez, Carl, & Son, Freiburg, Baden. 
— Sewing-silks. 243 

201 Gebhard & Co., Elberfeld.— Satins, 

silks, etc. 24c 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



204 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Silk, Clothing, Jewelry. 



202 Gressard & Co., Hilden. — Silks, 
taffetas, foulards, etc. 245 

203 Massing, Bros., & Co., Piittlingen, 
Lorraine. — Silk plushes. 247 

204 Escales & Hatry, Saargemunde. — 
Silk plushes. 247 

204« Hoemmighaus & de Greiff, Crefeld. 
— Silk velvets. 247 

Clothing, Jewelry, etc. 

205 Hake, Mrs. von, Berlin.— Ladies' 

underwear. 250 

206 Gros & Co., Bruchsal, Baden.— 
Corsets. 250 

207 Ottenheimer, J. M., & Sons, Stutt- 
gart. — Corsets. 250 

208 Gulden, Heinrich, Chemnitz.— 
Gloves. 251 

209 Woller, Fr. Ehreg., Stollberg, near 
Chemnitz. — Cotton hosiery. 250 

210 Kaufmann, A.& C, Berlin.— Paper 

collars and cuffs. 250 

211 Ereutznach, Ed., successor, 
Chemnitz. — Cotton hosiery. 250 

212 Scholz, Paul, Friedeberg-on-Oder. 
— Hosiery. 250 

212<* Bortfeld, Carl, Bremen.— 
Hats. 251 

213 Miller, Thomas, Berlin— Hats. 251 

214 Natanson & Hurwitz, Berlin.— 
Felt shoes and boots. 251 

215 Wolf, S., Mayence— Shoes. (In 
Shoe and Leather Building. ) 251 

216 Koraczewski, G., Posen.— Shoes. 
{In Shoe and Leather Building. ) 251 

217 Krebs, F. Eugen, Regensburg.— 
Kid gloves. 251 

218 Lehmann, Heinrich, Berlin.— Kid 
gloves. 251 

219 Zeitteles, D., Esslingen.— Leather 
gloves. 251 

220 Ellstatter & Urbino, Carlsruhe.— 
Leather gloves. 251 

221 Ranniger, J. L.,& Sons, Altenburg. 
— Leather gloves. 251 

221« Doerffel, C. G., & Sons, Eibenstock. 
— Laces, embroidered covers. 252 

222 Kuehn, Heinrich, Berlin.— Em- 
broidery patterns. 252 

222« Tittel & Kruger, Leipsic— Em- 
broidery. 252 

223 Schneider, Bruno, Buchholz, Sax- 
ony. — Embroideries. 252 

225 Aren & Blumenheim, Berlin.— 
Embroideries. 252 

226 Hirschberg, M.,& Co., Eibenstock. 

— Embroideries and laces. 252 

227 Hesselbein, Sophie, Berlin.— Em- 
broideries. 252 

COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT OF IDAR- 

Oberstein. — Polished stones, agate 
goods, etc. 253 

228 Boehm, Philipp, Oberstein. 

229 Hahn, Carl, Idar. 

230 Leyser, Wilhelm, Idar. 

231 Wild, J. C, IX, Idar. 

232 Hahn, Philipp, Idar. 

233 Heydt, Friedrich, Idar. 

For dasse> of exhibits. Indicated bv numbers 



234 Caesar, Louis, Idar. 

235 Herringer, Johann, Idar. 

236 Fuchs, Friedrich August, Ober- 
stein. 

COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT OF GOLD, 

SILVER, AND PLATBD JEWELRY. 253 

237 Spranger, N., Schwab. Gmiind. 

238 Renner&Buchler, Schwab. Gmiind. 

239 Wohler, Edward, Schwab. Gmiind. 

240 Ott, B., & Co., Schwab. Gmiind. 

241 Zieher, Ottmar, Schwab. Gmiind. 

242 Erhard & Sons, Schwab. Gmiind. 

243 Hauber, Gustav, Schwab. Gmiind 

244 So erg el & Stollmeyer, Schwab. 
Gmiind. 

245 Pleuer & Co., Stuttgart. 

246 Strohmeier & Co., Stuttgart. 

247 Gabler Brothers, Schorndorf. 

248 Ritter & Co., Esslingen. 

249 Zimmermann, E. G., Hanau. 

250 Geissel & Hartung, Hanau. 

251 Kurr-Schiittner, C, 'Hanau. 

252 Steinhauer & Co., Hanau. 

253 Weber, O., & Co., Hanau. 

254 Weishaupt, C. M., Sons, Hanau. 

255 Bissinger, C, Sons, Hanau. 

256 Kraul & Bier, Hanau. 

257 Hertel, C, & Son, Hanau. 

258 Krug, J. M., Hanau. 

259 Winkler, Carl, Hanau. 

260 Drescher & Kiefer, Hanau. 

261 Roth, J., Hanau. 

262 Schehl, C. W., Hanau. 

263 Zeuner, Hugo, Hanau. 

264 Dingeldein Bros., Hanau. 

265 Storck & Sinsheimer, Hanau. 

266 Baker & Co., Hanau. 

267 Volz-Bier, A., Hanau. 

268 Schoenfeld, E., jr., Hanau. 

269 Schantz & Katz, Pforzheim. 

270 Spahn, C. C, Pforzheim. 

271 Keller, Heinrich., Pforzheim. 

272 Lay, Edward, Pforzheim. 

273 Heidegger, W., & Co., Pforzheim 

274 Deyhle Bros., Pforzheim. 

275 Kiehnle, Aug., Pforzheim. 

276 Gerwig, Aug., Pforzheim. 

277 Bizer Bros., Pforzheim. 

278 Wild & Co., Pforzheim. 

279 Becker, Fritz, Pforzheim. 

280 Siebenpfeiffer, C, Pforzheim. 

281 Lodholz, Friedrich, Pforzheim. 

282 Koch & Bergfeld, Bremen. 

283 Humbert & Heylandt, Berlin. 

284 Binder, W., Schwab. Gmiind. 

285 Becker, Chr., Pforzheim. 

286 Felge, Paul, Berlin. 

287 Burchardt, C. A. ; Berlin.— Artifi- 
cial flowers and plants. 254 

288 Boeck, W., Berlin.— Artificial 

:«ives. 25,, 

at enrl of-entrirs, sec Classification, pp. 27-4S. 



GERMANY. 



205 



Toys, Fancy Articles, Weapons, Medical Appliances. 



289 Sachs, Joseph, & Co., Berlin.— 

Umbrellas, sunshades, etc. 254 

290 Wingender Bros., Hohr, Nassau. 
— Clay and bruxere pipes. 254 

291 Meyer, Heinrich, Hamburg. — Ivory 
goods. 254 

292 Peine, Edward, Hamburg.— Cuff 
buttons. 254 

BAVARIAN COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT 

OF I'OVh AND SMALL WAKES. 254 

294 Pabst, G. J., Nuremberg. 

295 Hinrichsen, W., Nuremberg. 

296 Eichner, G. L., & Son, Nurem- 
berg. 

297 Issmayer, J. A., Nuremberg. 

299 Norrmann, J., Nuremberg. 

300 Helmbrecht, G., Nuremberg. 

301 Schleuerpflug, E., Nuremberg. 

302 Stief, J., Nuremberg. 

303 Miller, Th., Nuremberg. 

304 Strobe!, J. P., Nuremberg. 

305 Baudenbacher, C, Nuremberg. 

306 Kithil, A., Nuremberg. 

307 Uebelacker, L., Nuremberg. 

308 Hess, Math., Nuremberg. 

310 Fischer, J. G., Erlangen. 

311 Schlenk & Lutzenberger, Nurem- 
berg. 

312 Probst, Gottfr., Nuremberg. 

313 Hahn, Gottlieb, Furth. 

314 Ott, Gebhard, Nuremberg. 

315 Ziegele & Hauck, Furth. 

316 Keller, Conrad, Furth. 

319 Pruckner, D., Munich. 

320 Bettman & Kupfer, Bayreuth. 

321 Stolze, J. F. E., Bayreuth. 

322 Schlegel, J., Nuremberg. 

324 Sichling, H., Nuremberg. 

325 Plank, E., Nuremburg. 

326 Barth & Wagner, Rodach near 
Coburg. — Mechanical toys. 254 

327 Dressel, Cuno & Otto, Sonne- 
berg, Thuringia. — Toys, dolls, and slates. 

254 

328 Schunemann, L., Magdeburg. — 

Dolls. 254 

329 Hawsky, Adalbert, Leipsic. — 

Paper balloons. 254 

330 Magnus, G., & Co., Berlin.— Bil- 
liard balls. 254 

331 Oehme, J. D., & Sons, Grunhai- 
nichen. — Toys.. . 254 

332 Knipp, T. F., Berlin.— Album. 255 

333 Vite, Francois, Berlin.— Leather 

goods. 255 

Paper, Blank Books, Stationery. 

334 Faber, A. W., Stein, near Nurem- 
berg. — Lead pencils, water-colors, etc. 258 

335 Pensel, H., & Co., Ludwigstadt, 
Bavaria. — Slates, etc. 258 

836 Sch wanhauser, Nuremberg. — 
Lead pencils, rubber, chalk, etc. 258 

337 Buttner, Ed., & Co., Berlin.— Fancy 
papers. 259 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



338 Heinitz & Seckelson, Berlin.— 
Fancy papers. 259 

339 Mayer, M., Coblentz.— Envelopes. 

259 

340 Meissner.C. F.,&Son, Raths-Dam- 
nitz, near Stolp. — Papers. 259 

341 Munich-Dachau Joint Stock Paper 
Mill, Munich 

a Writing papers. 259 

b Paper for artificial flowers. 264 

342 Schott, Hermann, Rheydt.— 
Fancy papers, etc. 259 

343 Konig, J. C, & Ebhardt, Hanover. 
— Account books. 261 

344 Rufus, Fr. Wilh., Dortmund.— 
Account books. 261 

345 Joint Stock Playing Card Manu- 
factory, Stralsund.— Playing cards. 262 

346 Adler, Geo., Buchholz, Saxony.— 
Card-board work. 262 

347 Schlesinger, Martin, Berlin. — 
Paper letters, cards, etc. 262 

348 Wiskott, C. T., Breslau.— La- 
bels. 262 

349 Haenle, Leo., Munich.— Gold and 
silver papers. 264 

350 Herting, C, Einbeck, Hanover. — 
Paper-hangings. 264 

351 Dessauer, Alois, Aschaffenburg.— 
Fancy colored papers. 264 

353 Werner & Schumann, Berlin.— 
Paper letters. 264 

Weapons, eto. 

353-' Krupp, Fr., Essen. — Cannon and 
projectiles. 267 

354 Schilling, V. Chr., Suhl.— Military 
weapons. • 269 

Medicine, Surgery, Prothesis. 

355 Scheller, Ferdinand, Hildburg- 
hausen.— -Malt preparations. 273 

356 Wolff, F. A., & Sons, Heilbron.— 
Pharmaceutical apparatus. 274 

357 Lepowski, E., Heidelberg.— Roll- 
ing chairs, and general apparatus for the 
sick and wounded. 276 

357<* Muller, L., Lauscha. — Artificial 
human eyes. 276 

357* Esmarch, F., Kiel. — Bandages and 
dressings. 276 

357^ Horn, G., Kiel. — Bandages, safe- 
guards for broken legs, etc. 276 

357^ Hartmann, P., Heidenheim. — Pre- 
pared medical dressing materials, etc. 276 

357* Surgical Clinic of the University 
of Koenigsberg. — Plaster of Paris ana 
hemp bandages for fracture. 276 

357/ Port, Dr., Munich. — Dressing for 
fractures. 276 

357£" Moratski, A., New Buckan. — 
Plaster of Paris dressings. 276 

357^ Paper & Chemical Manufactory. — 
Plaster and dressing materials. 276 

357' Beck, Dr., Carlsruhe. 
a. Dressings for wounds. 276 

b Articles for transporting the wounded in 
battle. 278 

! 357/ Gehrig Brothers, Berlin.— Teeth- 
ing necklaces. 277 
at end of entries, sec Classification, pp. 77-45 



206 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Medical Appliances, Metal and Wooden Ware. 



357* Saal, F. O., Coblentz.— Model of 
larynx. 277 

357/ Plambeck, N., Hamburg.— Model 
of a hospital car, and other sanitary appa- 
ratus. 278 

357»» Lower Silesian and Markish 
Railway. — Models of cars, etc., for trans- 
portation of the wounded. 278 



Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery, and 
Metallic Products. 

358 Vorster, R. & H., Hagen, West- 
phalia. — Edge tools, etc. 280 

359 Eisenfiihr, Wilh., Berlin.— 

Tools. 280 

360 Boker, H., & Co., Solingen.— Cut- 
lery, etc. 281 

361 Hessenbruch, T., & Co., Ronsdorf. 
— Steel goods, cutlery, etc. 281 

362 Holler, J. S., & Co., Solingen.— 
Steel goods, cutlery, etc. 281 

363 W ell man n, Fr., Altona.— Cut- 
lery. 281 

364 Leykauf, George, Nuremberg.— 
Burnishing stones. 282 

365 Felsing, Conrad, Berlin.— Orna- 
mental castings. 283 

366 Castner, A., Berlin. — Zinc 
castings. 283 

367 Stolberg, Count, Wernigerodes 
Factory, llsenburg. — Ornamental cast- 
ings, basins, etc. 283 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



368 Amsberg, Adolphe, 
pelle.— Door knobs. 



Aix-la-Cha- 
284 

369 Brousson, J., & Son, Neuwied-on- 
Rhine. — Nails, etc. 284 

370 Roehle, Louis, Dresden.— Doorand 
window knobs, etc. 284 

371 Wire & Screw Factory, Talkau.— 
Screws. 284 

372 Koch & Bein, Berlin.— Metal let- 
ters and castings. 284 

Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or 
Mineral Materials. 

375 Reissbarth, G. C, & Son, Nurem- 
berg. — Brushes. 286 

376 Kochs, Gustav, Broich, near Muhl- 
heina-on-Ruhr. — Hempen and wire rope. 

287 

377 Lorenz, Gustav, Bockau, Saxony. — 
Basket ware. 289 

378 Cordes & Ellgass, Delmenhorst, 
near Bremen. — Corks. 289 

379 Lindemann, Carl, Dresden. — 
Corks. 289 

380 Liirssen, Carl, Delmenhorst, near 
Bremen. — Corks. 389 

381 Praechter, Bros., & Co., Heidel- 
berg. — Cork ware. 289 

382 Gagel, Lorenz, Lichtenfels.— Bas- 
ket goods. 289 

Carriages, Vehicles, and Accessories. 

383 Dick & Kirschten, Offenbach-on- 
Main. — Axles for fine carriages. 293 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



AUSTRIA. 



207 



AUSTRIA. 



{South of Nave, Columtis 2j to 28.) 



Chemicals, Ceramics, Glass. 



Chemical Manufactures. 

1 Gobetsky, Josef, Essegg.— Prepared 
quinine. 200 

2 Mook, John Peter, Vienna. — Ex- 
tracts of soap and pine spurs, kali 
cream. 201 

3 Weineck, Ignaz, Stockerau. 

a Candles, soap, toilet soap. 201 

b Perfumery. 203 

4Fritsch, Ferdinand, Vienna. 

a Soap. 201 

b Ink. colors. 202 

e Perfumeries. 203 

5 Sarg, P. A., Son, & Co., Liesing, near 
Vienna. 

a Artificial wax candles, soap, glycerine, 

oleo margerine butter, etc. 201 

b Toilet articles. 203 

6 Dobel, Paul, Boryslaw, Calicia. — 
Crude and melted ozocerite. 201 

8 Self, Charles, Pirano, Istria. — 

Soap. 201 

9 Demartini, I., Prague. 

a Toilet soap. 201 

b Perfumery. 203 

10 Calderara & Bankmann, Vienna. 
a Toilet and glycerine soap. 201 

b Perfumery. 203 

12 Prochaska, Franz, Prague. 
a Toilet soap. 201 

b Perfumeries, pomades, etc. 203 

12* Ujhely & Co., Stockerau. —Candles, 
tapeis, etc.. of ccresine. 201 

12* Wagenmann, G., Vienna.— Petro- 
leum, mineral wax, candles, tapers, etc. 

201 

14 Przibram & Co., Vienna. — Alizarine, 

Adrianople red. 202 

16 Palme, Elias, Steinschonan, Bohe- 
mia. — Glass and bronze lustre. 202 

17 Herbert, Franz Paul, Klagenfurt.— 
White lead. 202 

1 8 Riha, Ernst, Pilsen, Bohemia.— 
Water colors fur artists. 202 

19 Andes & Son, Vienna. —Lac, varnish, 
oil color, mastic. 202 

20 Ecker, Alexander, Stockerau, near 
Vienna. — Colors for painters and carriage 
varnishers. 2oz 

21 Wuste, F., Vienna. — Colors for stone 
and copper-plate printing. 202 

80 Pollak, Jacques, Vienna. — Essences, 

essential oils. 203 

Ceramics— Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, 
etc. 

34 Klammerth, Alois. Znaim, Moravia. 
— Earthenware vessels. 210 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



35 Zasche, Joseph, Vienna. 

a China. 210 

b Porcelain. 213 

36 Fischer, Samuel, Vienna -C.nna. 210 
39 Thun, Count v. Klosterle, Bohemia. 

— China articles of luxury. 210 

41 Eberhardt, Carl, Prague. — China- 
ware ;. flowers made of china, bouquets, 
wreaths, and jewelry. 213 

42 Chemical Technical Manufactory, 
Elbogen, Bohemia. — Porcelain (lustrous 
colors). 213 

43 Riedl von Riedenstein, David & 
Fredrich, Dallwitz, Bohemia. — China ser 
vices. 213 

46 Ziegler's Son, Joh. Ant., Kreuzhutte, 
Bohemia. — Blown plate-glass. 214 

47 Ziegler's Son, Andreas, Sofienhutte, 
Bohemia. — Cast looking-glass, glass 
tiles. 214 

48 Austrian Glass Foundry Associa- 
tion, Aussig, Bohemia. — Glass bottles. 215 

49 Schmid, Jos. Ed., Annathal, Bohe- 
mia. — Concave glass articles. 215 

50 Batka, Franz, Prague. — Glassware 
for chemical purposes. 215 

51 Franke, Carl, Prague. — Chemists' 
fixtures. 215 

52 Umann, John, Tiefenbach, Bohemia. 
a Flagons. 215 
b Glass articles. 216 

53 Rasch, Clemens, Meistersdorf, Bo- 
hemia. — Concave glass articles. 216 

54 Lobmeyr, I. & L., Vienna. — Glass 
articles. 216 

55 Grohmann & Kessler, Haida, Bohe- 
mia. — Glass articles. 216 

58 Muller, Herrmann, Ulrichsthal, Bo- 
hemia. — Concave glass articles. 216 

59 Von Harrach, Count, Neuvelt, Bo- 
hemia. — Glass articles. 210 

60 Tyrolese Glass Painting Manufac- 
tory, Innsbruck. — Glass painting and an- 
nealing. 216 

61 Hartmann, Moritz, Pribram, Bohe- 
mia. — Glass pearls and cylinders. 216 

62 Wagner, Franz, Meistersdorf, Bo- 
hemia. — Glass and bronze articles. 216 

63 Zeckert, John, Meistersdorf, Bohe- 
mia.. — Glassware and bronze. 216 

64 Brunfant, Jules de, Vienna. — Glass- 
ware. 216 

65 Schreiber, S. Neffen, Jos., Vienna. — 
Glassware. 216 

66 Palme's Son, F. E., Zvecevo, Slavo- 
nia. — Glassware. 216 

67 Stolzle's Sons, C, Vienna. — Glass-' 
ware. 216 

uimI of entries, see Classification, pp. 07-45. 



208 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Furniture, Woven Goods, Silk, Clothing. 



68 Meyr's Nephew, Adolf, near Win- 
terberg, Bohemia. — Glassware. 216 

Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

69 Kohn, Jacob & Joseph, Vienna.— 
Furniture of beni wood. 217 

70 Dillmann, I., & Fischer, L., Vienna. 
— Iron furniture. 117 

71 Rigl, Rudolf, Vienna. — Iron double 
Ded. 217 

73 Stein, Carl, Vienna.— Cabinet fur- 
niture. 217 

74 Thonet Brothers, Vienna. — Furni- 
ture of bent wood. 217 

75 Hoyer, Joseph, Svetla, Hungary. — 
Plates of crystal. 218 

76 Moser, Ludwig, Carlsbad, Bohe- 
mia. — Glass articles, painted services. 218 

77 Lerl, Gustave, & Sons, Vienna.— 
Frames for photographs ^in bronze). 220 

78 Scheidl, Alois, Vienna. —Gold frames 
and cornices. 220 

79 Krauliz, M., Vienna. — Frames for 
photographs. 220 

80 Bambula, John, Vienna. — Bron2e 

picture frames. 220 

81 So m m e r s c h u h, W. I., Prague. — 

Karthenware stoves and slabs. 222 

82 Ostersetzer Brothers, Vienna. — 
Paper lamp screens. 223 

83 Kerl's Heir, F. A.. Platten, near 

Carlsbad, Bohemia. — Plated and tinned 
spoons, boxes, tin articles. 224 

84 Kirchhof's Sons, C. F., Vienna.— 

Refrigerators. 224 

85 Buchsbaum, Max, Vienna. — Ceiling 
ornaments. 2e7 

86 Csank & Co., Vienna.— Wood work, 

blinds, t;fble mats, wall screens. 227 



Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

87 Bent el, Franz, Vienna.— Wicker 

work 229 

88 Richter, Ignaz, & Sons, Nieder- 
grund, Bohemia. — Cotton velvets. 231 

89 Parma, Joseph, Tichau, Moravia. — 
Bleached piques. 333 

90 Regenbart, Raymann, & Kufferle, 
Vienna. — Table linen, linen. 233 

92 Siegl, Carl, Vienna. — B 1 e ac hed 

linen. 233 

93 Weiss & Grohmann, Vienna. —Linen 

and cotton thread 233 



Woven and Felted Goeds of Wool, etc. 

95 Huckel Sons, I., Neutitscheim, 

Moravia. — Hatters' articles, felts. 235 

96 Cloth Manufacturers' Association, 
Reichenberg, Bohemia. — Cloths, with and 
without finish. 235 

98 Schmidt, I. Ph., & Sons, Reichen- 
berg, Koaomia. — Woolens. 235 

99 Iakob, Adolf, Reichenberg, Bohe- 

niij^gcWoolcns, rnjjjtary c]oU». 335 

Fot classes of exhfr>iK, indicated by numbers 



100 Von Bauer, Otto, Brunn.— Wool- 
ens. 235 

103 Siegmund, Wilhelm, Reichenberg. 
— Woolens. 2 35 

104 Koch, Max, Vienna. — Woven long 
and square shawls 237 

106 Hlawatsch & Isbary, Vienna. — 
Woven shawls. 237 

107 VoslauYarn Manufactory, Voslau, 
near Vienna. — Dyod woolen yarns. 238 

111 Schweinburg, Gustav, Vienna.— 
Carpets. 2}q 

Silk and Silk Fabrics. 

113 Hornbostel.C. G., & Co., Vienna.— 

Silk and half silk goods. 245 

114 Reichert's Sons, F., Vienna.— 
Silks. 345 

115 Frebitsch.S., & Son, Vienna.— Silk 
articles. 245 

117 Hetzer, Carl, & Sons, Vienna.— 
Silk ribbon and velvet. 248 

118 Kemperling, John, & Sons, Vienna. 
— Silk ribbons. 248 

119 Stefsky, Joseph, Stockerau.— Hab- 
erdasheries, woolen and silk cords and 
laces for military purposes. 249 

120 Schmidl Sons, W., Vienna.— Pas- 
sementerie. 249 



Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments; 
Traveling Equipments. 

121 Bauer, Albert, Humpoletz, Bohe- 
mia. — Cloth, velvets, clothing for military 
purposes. 350 

122 Keller&Alt.Vienna.— Clothing. 250 
124 Mottl Sons, M., Prague.— Men's 

clothing. 250 

126 Straschitz, Beermann, Prague. — 
Men's clothing. 350 

127 Schwarzmann, D., & Co. .Vienna. — 
Men's clothing; European costumes, from 
coarse to fine. 250 

128 Thleben, Emanuel, Vienna.— 
Woven shawls and dressing garments. 250 

130 Werner, John, Prague.— Men's 
clothing. 250 

131 Budan, Joseph, Prague. — Leather 
gloves. 251 

132 Eckstein Brothers, Prague.— Kid 
gloves. 251 

133 Engelmuller, Ferdinand, Prague. 
— Leather gloves. 251 

134 Habig, Peter, & Co., Vienna.— 
Hats. 2*r 

135 Bencker, M., & Son, Prague.— Kid 
gloves. 251 

136 Lorincz, Stephan, Budapest.— 
Boots. 251 

137 Micka, Karl, Prague.— Leather 

gloves. 351 

138 PHat, Anton, Prague.— Leather 

gloves. 251 

139 Pokorny, Karl, Prague.— Leather 

gloves. 251 

140 Reichart, Adolf, Vienna. — 
Shoes. 251 

141 Repper, Joseph, Vienna.— Leather 

#lov*es. 251 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp 27-4S 



AUSTRIA. 



209 



Clothing, Fancy Goods, Jewelry. 






142 Stiasny, Franz & Max, Vienna.— 
Leather gloves. 251 

143 Dewidels, Simon, Prague. — Kid 
gloves. 251 

144 Stoger, Ludwig, Vienna. — Leather 
gloves. 251 

145 Hauer, Carl, Brunn. — Leather 
gloves. 251 

146 Straub, August, Prague. — Leather 
gloves. 251 

147 Frese, Anton, Prague. — Kid 

gloves. 251 

148 Steinhilber, Anton, Prague. — 
Leather gloves. 251 

149 Bencker, I. U., Prague.— Leather 
gloves. 251 

150 Turnwald, Ch., Prague.— Leather 
gloves. 251 

151 Braunek, Edward, Vienna. —Leath- 
er gloves. 251 

152 Beutel, Franz, Vienna.— Bath 
shoes made of plaited rushes. 251 

153 Aue, Fred. v. d., and Kollmann, 
Prague. — Kid gloves. 251 

155 Berg, S., Krakau. — Albumen for 
the manufacture of gloves, condensed 
yolks of eggs. 251 

156 Roth, Franz, Prague. — Leather 

gloves. 251 

158 Suchy, Anton, Prague. — Leather 

gloves. 251 

159 Schwarz & Son, Joh., Vienna. — 
Hatbands. 251 

160 Vcelicka, August, Prague. — Kid 

gloves. 251 

161 Haberkorn, George, Prague. — 

Leather gloves. 251 

162 Hamerli, John, Funfkirchen, Hun- 
gary. — Leather gloves. 251 

163 Hoffmann, Joseph, Prague. — 

Leather gloves. 251 

164 Irmenbach's successor, Gottlieb, 
Prague. — Kid gloves. 215 

167 Kubik, Joh. Nep., Stuhlweissen- 

burg, Hungary. — Leather gloves. 251 

168 Lowenstein, Adolf R., Vienna. — 
Fancy shoes. 251 

170 Skrivan, John, & Son, Vienna.— 
Hats, felts. 251 

171 Port, Alois, Vienna.— Leather 
gloves. 251 

172 Bloch, E., & Sons, Brunn. 

a Boots and shoes. 251 

i Cartridge pouches. 255 

174 Martius, W., Vienna. — Leather 
gloves. 251 

175 Korb, Vincenz, Graslitz, Bohemia. 
— Silk laces, lace articles. 252 

176 Czerminska, Inocenta, Wisniow- 
czyk, Galicia. — Embroidery. 252 

178 Richter, Edward A., Vienna.— 

Variegated embroidery, working materials 
requisite for the same. 252 

179 Schnabl, Joseph, Gossengrun, Bo- 
hemia. — Laces, fichus, handkerchiefs, and 
fan decorations of lace. 252 

181 Ullmann, J. F., Neudeck.— Laces. 

252 

182 Dorner, Emilie, Bosing, Hungary. 

. — Laces and embroideries. 252 

For classes of exhibits, indicated hy mimV.<?rs 



183 Erlbeck, Anton, Gossengrun. — 
Laces, fan decorations, handkerchiefs, 
and lace fichus. 252 

184 Horner, Anton, Grossengrun, Bo- 
hemia. — Laces, lace fichus, and fan deco- 
rations. 252 

185 Schmidl & Sons, W., Vienna.— 

Haberdashery, trimmings, silk and woolen 
braids. 25: 

186 Fritsch, Joseph, Gossengrun.— 
Laces, handkerchiefs, fichus, and fan 
decorations of lace. 252 

187 Lapaine, Caroline, Idria.— Bobbi- 

nets. 252 

189 Metzner, Bernhard, Graslitz, Bo- 
hemia. — Laces, handkerchiefs, and fan 
decorations. 252 

190 Stramitzer, I., Vienna. — Point 
gaze tape laces. 252 

191 Menzel, W. E., Teplitz, Bohemia. 

— Garnets, genuine ana imitation stones 
(pierres de strasse). 253 

192 Reif, Joseph, Prague.— Jewelry of 
precious stones. 253 

193 Goldschmidt's Sons, Michael, 
Prague. — Gold and silver ornaments. 253 

194 Steiner & Kolliner, Prague.— Gar- 
net, gold and silver jewelry. 253 

195 Goldschmidt, Louis A., Dubnik, 

Hungary. — Polished opals. 253 

196 Markowitsch & Scheid, Vienna. — 
Silver trinkets. 253 

197 Neustadtl, M. H., Prague.— Garnet 

jewelry. 253 

199 Bolzani & Fussl, Vienna.— Gold 

chains. 253 

200 Bergmann, Franz, Gablonz.— Imi- 
tation gems. 253 

202 Rodek Brothers, Vienna.— 
Bronze and leather jewelry. 253 

205 Kersch, Moritz, Prague.— Garnet 
articles. 2=3 

207 Ulbrich, Franz, Ober-Kukan, near 

Gablonz. — Imitation of precious stones. 253 

209 Hofrichter's Son, Joseph, Reich- 

enau, near Gablonz, Bohemia. 

a Imitation precious stones. 253 

b Papier-mache boxes. 254 

213 Schadelbauer, Vincenz, Vienna.— 

Mother-of-pearl buttons. 254 

216 Baudissin, Countess Pauline, Vi- 
enna. — Artificial flowers. 254 

217 Turners' Sample Office, Vienna.— 
Cork articles, tobacco pipe tube, and am- 
ber cigar holders. 254 

223 Iaruschka, Joseph, Vienna.— Mo- 
ther-of-pearl buttons. 254 

226 Hieke, Augustine, Tyssa, near 
Bodenbach, Bohemia. — Horn and metal 
buttons. 254 

227 Lux, CI., Vienna. — Bronze arti- 
cles. 254 

228 Bergman, Franz, Vienna.— Bronze 
articles. 254 

231 Hellmich, F. A. Eidam, Wolfers- 
dorf, Bohemia. — Glass, pearls, bone, ivory, 
horn, and tortoise-shell buttons, real and 
imitation. 254 

232 Heller's Sons, Balduin, Teplitz, 
Bohemia. — Metal buttons and trinkets. 254 

at end nf entries, »ee Qas«ification t pp 27-45 



210 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Fancy Goods, Stationery, Medical Appliances, Hardware. 



254 
B55 



234 Hiess, Franz, Vienna.— Turners' 

articles, meerschaum and amber. 254 

237 Kemperling, Hermann, Vienna.— 

Turners' articles, pipes, cigar holders, 

canes. 254 

241 Krehan, Ignaz, Vienna.— Mother- 
of-pearl buttons. 254 

243 Kuzel, John, & Jankowsky, C, 

Vienna. — Turners' articles, inkstand,cigar 
holder, ash bowls, watch holder, candle 
screens. 254 

248 Umann, John, Tiefenbach, Bohe- 
mia. — Paper weights. 254 

251 Wagner, Franz, Meistersdorf.— 

Bronze articles. 254 

252 Lederer, K., Gablonz, Bohemia.— 
Glass trinkets. 254 

254 Hartmann, L., & Eidam, Vienna. 
— Turners' articles, smoking requisites 
made of meerschaum and amber. 254 

256 Lukasch, I., Vienna.— Mother-of- 
pearl fancies. 254 

256" Schneider, Wenzel, Prague.— 

Necessaries for the toilet, threading ma- 
chines. 254 

267 Sittig, Joseph, Vienna— Horn 

buttons. 254 

271 CofTani, Maria, Vienna.— Parasols, 
fans, hats, and trinkets, made of straw. 254 

272 Bauer & Pokorny, Vienna.— Meer- 
schaum pipes. 254 

274 Osterritter, Joseph, Vienna.— Fans 

of tortoise-shell, ivory, feathers, silk, 
wood, and leather. 254 

278 Puschner, Franz Anton, Tyssa, 
near Bodenbach, Bohemia. — Metal but- 
tons, brooches, sets of earrings, emblems, 
medals, decorative buckles. 254 

279 Schwan, Wilhelm, Willendorf — 
Mother-of-pearl buttons. 254 

283 Wittek, Adalbert, Vienna.— 

Mother-of-pearl buttons. 254 

285 Steindl, Carl, Vienna.— Mother-of- 
pearl buttons. 254 

286 Blazincic & Sons, John, Vienna.— 

Haberdashery. 254 

290 Trebitsch, Arnold, Vienna.— Arti- 
cles of meerschaum and amber. 354 

291 Unger, Franz, Vienna. 
a Smoking requisites. 
b Leather articles. 

293 Danberger, George, Vienna.— 

Bronze warc,frames for photographs, toilet 
looking glass, cigar holders, inkstands, 
match boxes. 254 

297 Bechmann, A. F., Vienna.— Bronze 
ware. 254 

298 Beihl, Franz, Vienna.— Bronze 
ware. 254 

299 Frank, Joseph, Vienna.— Bronze 
ware. 254 

300 Dziedzinski & Hanusch, Vienna.— 

Bronze articles. 254 

301 Bohm, Anton, Vienna.— Bronze 
ware. 254 

302 Bohm, Ludwig, Vienna.— Bronze 
ware. 425 

306 Wert heimer, Joseph, Vienna.— 

Fans. 254 

307 Wielander, Peter, Vienna.— Moth- 
er-of-pearl buttons. 254 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at 



308 Bambula, John, Vienna.— Bronze 

goods, albums, writing portfolios, belts. 254 

310 Unger, Franz, Vienna.— Porte- 

monnaie, frames for manufacture of leather 
fancy goods. 255 

315 Seewald, Michael, Vienna.— 
Leather ware and trinkets. 255 

316 Rodek Bros., Vienna.— Leather 

articles. 255 

317 Osterritter, Joseph, Vienna.— 
Leather articles. 255 

Paper, Blank Books, Stationery. 

321 Fialkowski Bros. & Twerdy, Bie- 

litz, Austria-Silesia. 

a Writing paper. 253 

b Printing paper. 260 

322 Eichmann & Co., Arnau, near 
Prague. — Samples of paper. 259 

323 Opitz & Son, Carl, Teplitz, Bohe- 
mia. 



a Paper. 

b Pasteboard. 



262 



325 Knepper, W., Vienna. 

a Cigarette paper. 260 

b Fancy paper. 264 

326 Schloglmuhl Paper Factory, Vien- 
na. — Paper rolls for printing machines. 260 

327 Schoffel, Anton, Reichenau, Bohe- 
mia. — Papier-mache boxes. 262 

328 Wesely, Veit., Vienna.— Boxes. 262 
331 Ostersetzer Bros., Vienna.— Paper 

laces. 264 

Weapons, etc. 

333 Percussion Caps, Cartridge, & 
Breech Ring Factory, Prague. — Percus- 
sion caps, cartridges, and breech rings. 265 

Medicine, Surgery, Prothesis. 

334 Wilhelm, Franz, & Co., Vienna.— 
Drugs, medicinal herbs, volatile oils, etc. 

272 

335 Wartpatrikoff Bros., Vienna.— 
Insect powder. 272 

336 Pollak, Jacques, Vienna. — 
Ether. 272 

837 Zacherl, John, Vienna.— Insect 
powder and tinctures. 27^ 

338 Hamerli, John, Funfkirchen, Hun- 
gary. — Leather trusses. 276 

338" Politzer, Adam, Vienna.— Ana- 
tomical and pathologico-anatomical prep- 
arations. 276 

339 Berghammer, Fr., Vienna.— Set 
of artificial teeth. 277 

340 Perl, Joseph, Klausenburg, Hun- 
gary. — Teeth, sets of teeth. 277 

341 Zsigmondy, Adolf, Vienna. — 
Teeth. 277 

Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery, and 
Metallic Products. 

343 Wertheim, Baron Franz, Vienna. — 

Complete representation of the Austrian 
tool manufacture. 280 

344 Schneider, Wenzel, Prague. — Fine 

penknives. 201 

346 Winkler, Alois, Vienna. — Cast zinc 

articles, plates, emblems, letters, and coat 
of arms. 283 

347 Winkler, Michael, Vienna.— Cast 
metal signs and letters. 383 

end of entries, see Classification, pp. »7-4S- 



AUSTRIA. 



21* 



Manufactures, Art, Machinery, Animal Products. 



g48 Moravia Ironware Industry & 
Trade Co., Vienna. — Nails, screws. 284 

Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or Min- 
eral Materials. 

350 Schnek & Kohnberger, Vienna. — 
India-rubber goods. 285 

351 Hausmann, Wilhelm, Reichen- 
berg. — Rope articles, twine, cords, 

girths. 287 

352 Kohl, August, Vienna. 

a Hemp hose, mill straps for mills. 287 

b Fire buckets for mills. 289 

Carriages, Vehicles, and Accessories. 

353 Lohner & Co., Jacob, Vienna.— 
Phaeton carriages. 292 

356 Armbruster, Sebastian, Vienna. — 
Landau coach. 293 

357 Bloch & Sons, E., Brunn.— Sole- 
leather saddle cloths. 296 

Painting. 

357<* Hof richter's Sons, Reichenau, 

near Gablonz. — Oil paintings. 410 

357^ Isella, Pietro, Vienna. — Painting. 

410 

Engraving and Lithography. 

357^ Paterno, Fr., Vienna. 
a Drawings. 420 

b Chromo-lithographs. 424 

357'/ Kaeser, P., Vienna. — Engravings. 

421 

357^ Bader, F. W., Vienna.— View of 

Vienna. 422 

358 Winkler, Alois, Vienna.— Oleo- 
graphs. 424 

358<i behmaon, Nikolaus, Prague. — 
Chiomos. 424 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



358''' Lott, Ludwig, Vienna.— Chromo- 
typographs. 424 

358^ Reiffenstein & Rosch, Vienna.— 
Chromos. 424 

358<y Sieger, Edward, Vienna.— Litho- 
graphs. 424 

358^ Czeiger, S., Vienna.— Chromos. 

424 

Ceramic Decorations, Mosaics, etc. 

359 Steinmetz, Franz, Petronberd, 
Illyria. — Inlaid work and veneer. 452 

360 Egger, I. B., Villach, Karnthen.— 
Inlaid work and veneer. 452 

Machines for Printing, Making Books, 
Paper Working, ete. 

361 Wuste, F., Vienna. — Cylinder 

coverings. 543 



Arboriculture and Forest Products. 

362 Frankl, J. G. & L., Vienna.— Wood 
specimens for the manufacture of furni- 
ture. 601 



Water Animals, Fish Culture and 
Apparatus. 

364 Nachtmann, Jacob, Tannwald, 
Bohemia. — Chamber leech aquariums. 640 

Animal and Vegetable Products. 

365 Zacherl, John, Vienna.— Cleaned 
sponges. 650 

370 Ujhely & Co., H., Stockerau.— 
Wax. 654 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp 27-45. 



212 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



SWITZERLAND. 



{North of Nave, Columns j 2 to 55.) 



Chemicals, Ceramics, Woven Goods, Silk. 



Chemical Manufactures. 

1 duyot-Lupold, A., Locle, Ct. Neu- 

chatel. — Chemical products, artificial black 
diamond, diamantine, powder of rubies, 
enamels for jewelry. 200 

4 Amblet & Poncet, Geneva.— Oil for 
watches and instruments of precision. 201 

5 Brunnschweiler, Traugott, St. Gal- 
len. — Caseum for calico printing, caseum 
glue for cold glueing. 201 

6 Vaucher, L., Peseux, near Neu- 
chatel. — Animal oil for chronometers and 
fine watches. 201 

7 Bindschedler & Busch, Basle.— 
Raw materials for the manufacture of 
dyes, aniline dyes, artificial alizarine. 202 

8 Brunnschweiler & Son, St. Gallen.— 
Printing inks, inks for Morse & Hughes' 
apparatus, extracts of ink in powder. 202 

9 Durand & Huguenin, L., Basle. — 
Naphthaline, resorcine, tluorescene, eo- 
cene, phthaline and solutions, sefraninc, 
galleine, ceruleine, steam blue, etc. 202 

10 Biihler, Emile, Neuchatel.— Hair 
regenerator, pomade, balsam, tooth-water, 
quinine-water. 203 

Ceramics — Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, 

etc. 
1 1 Collin, Ch., Derendingen, Ct. Solo- 
thurn. — Watch glasses. 214 

V irns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

13 Billeter, C. G., Zurich.— Singed cot- 
ton threads, unbleached cotton sewing 
thread, cotton leash threads. 230 

14 Brunner, A., Mannedorf, Ct. Zurich. 
— White and colored bed-covers. 230 

15 Gujer-Brunner, Uster, Ct. Zurich. 
— White and colored tricot bed-covers and 
table-cloths. 230 

16 Oetiker, M. R., Mannedorf, Ct. Zur- 
ich. — White and colored cotton bed- 
covers and table-cloths. 230 

17 Schlaepfer, J. U., Waldstatt, Ct. 
Appenzell, Inner Rhodes. — Muslin. 230 

18 Fierz, Henri, Z u ri ch.— Cotton 
goods. 231 

19 Wallenstadt Fancy Cotton Goods 
Mills, Wallenstadt, Ct. St. Gallen.— 
Fancy cotton goods. 231 

20 Fierz, Henri, Zurich.— Turkey-red 
printed handkerchiefs, cashmere shawls, 
door-curtains, chintz. 232 

21 Hanhart-Solivo, J., Dietikon, Ct. 
Zurich. — Cambrics .handkerchiefs, shawls, 
chintzes. 232 

Kir classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



22 Azmoos Weaving Mills, Azmoos, 
Ct. St. Gallen. — Figured cotton goods. 232 

23 Schneider, C. F., Dattlikon, Ct. Zur- 
ich. —Lint for hospitals, colored wadding 
for jewelry. 233 



Woven and Felted Goods of Wool, etc. 

24 Munzinger, Conrad, Oltt.i, Ct. Solo- 
thurn. — Felt of wool and cotton for paper 
mills, cylinder-cloth. 235 

25 Siegenthaler, SI., Enggistein, near 
Worb, Ct. Berne. —Boots and shoes of 
felt, with and without wooden soles, felt 
soles, felt tablets for watch-makers, filter- 
ing bags, felt trimmings. 235 

26 Ernst, Ferdinand, Winterthur, Ct. 
Zurich. — Goods of wool and mixtures of 
wool. 238 

27 Schnyder, J. I., Wadensweil, Ct. 
Zurich. — Worsted horse-hair and fibre for 
mattresses and upholster}', h^rse-tails, 
bristles. 240 



Silk and Silk Fabrics 

28 Baumann, senior, & Co., Zurich. — 
Silks. 245 

28<* Zseslein & Muller, Basle.— Argal, 
silk waste, and fabrics of silk waste. 245 

29 Baumann & Streuli, Horgen, Ct. 
Zurich. — Silks. 245 

30 Dufour & Co., Thai, Ct. St. Gallen.— 

Silk bolting-cloth, silk grit-gauie. 245 

31 Egli & Sennhauser, Zurich.— Silk 

bolting-cloth, middlings purifiers. 245 

32 Frey-Feer, J., & Co., Aargau, Ct. 

Aargau. — Silk ribbons, faille, cord-edged 
taffetas, sarsenets, listons, satins. 245 

33 Heidegger, Wegmann, & Co., See- 
feld, Zurich.— Silk bolting-cloth. 245 

34 Homberger Bros., Wetzikon, Ct. 
Zurich. — Silk bolting-cloth. 243 

35 Jansen, Bodek, & Hertz, Riesbach, 
near Zurich. — Silks and satins. 245 

36 Adlischweil Silk Goods Factory, 
Adlischweil, near Zurich. — Silks. 24s 

37 Winterthur Silk Goods Factory, 
Winterthur, Ct. Zurich. — Umbrella 
silks. 24' 

38 Meyer, Bros., Zurich.— Swiss silk 
bolting-cloth. 245 

39 Reiff-Huber, Zurich.— Silk bolting- 
cloth. 245 

40 Rutschi, S., & Co., Zurich.— Silks 
and satins. 245 

41 Ryffel & Co., Staefa.— Silke. 045 
at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



SWITZERLAND. 



213 



Silk, Clothing, Jewelry, Weapons. 






42 Schaerer, Emil, & Co., Zurich.— 
Silks. 245 

43 Schrceder, Wilhelm, & Co., Zurich. 
— Silks. 245 

44 Schwarzenbach, Landis J., Thal- 
weil, near Zurich. —Silks. 245 

45 Stapfer, Joh., Sons, Horgen, Ct. 
Zurich. — Silks. 245 

46 Stunzi & Sons, Horgen, Ct. Zurich. 
— Silks and satins. 245 

Clothing, Jewelry, etc. 

47 Blumer & Wild, St. Gallen.— Ho- 
sier)-, ladies' fancy articles. 250 

48 Bourquin, C. F., Cormondrexhe, 

near Neuchatel. — Wool hosiery, jackets, 
and waistcoats. 250 

49 End-Ulmi, Ali., Lucerne.— Knitted 
under-garments. 250 

50 Hess, Gebr., Amrisweil, Ct. Thur- 
gau. — Colored shirts ano over-shirts. 250 

51 Huggenberger, U., Frauenfeld, Ct. 
Thurgau. — Hosiery. 250 

52 Meyer-Wsespi & Co., Altstetten, 
near Zurich. — Knitted under-gar- 
ments. 250 

53 Wiki, B., Lucerne.— Gentlemen's 
clothing. 250 

54 Bell, August, Kriens, near Lucerne. 
— Crinoline braids. 251 

55 Chiesa Bros., Locarno, Ct. de Tessin. 
- — Braids and straw hats, Camton Tessin 
specialty. 251 

56 Eich & Co., Lenzburg, Ct. Aargau. 
■ — Horse-hair braids, straw-plaiting*, cot- 
ton tress-work, borderings, hair-cloth. 251 

57 Indermiihle, E. Th., Bern*.— Straw 
hats. 251 

58 Isler, Aloyse, & Co., Wildegg, Ct. 
Aargau. — Hair and cotton plaits, fancy 
goods of hair, straw, cotton, and silk for 
hats and bonnets. 251 

59 Isler, Jacob, & Co., Wohlen, Ct. 
Aargau. — Straw goods. 251 

60 Walser, Conrad, Wohlen, Ct. Aar- 
gau. — Straw hats, plaits, and fancy articles 
of straw, crinoline, cotton, and manila 
hemp, tissues of straw, silk, and other ma- 
terials for fancy boxes, sparterie, embroid- 
ery, and ornaments for bonnets. 251 

61 Alder Bros., Herisau, Ct. Appenzell, 
Inner Rhodes. — Hand and mechanical 

embroideries. 252 

62 Alder & Meyer, Herisau, Ct. Appen- 
zell, Inner Rhodes. — Embroidered trim- 
mings. 252 

63 Baerlocher-Custer, Rheineck, Ct. 
St. Gallen. — Embroidery, lace curtains, 
tidies, bed-covers, pillow-case covers. 152 

64 Basquin, Hector, & Schweizer, St. 

Gallen. — Machine embroideries. 252 

65 Bion & Tschumper, St. Gallen.— 
Mechanical embroideries. 252 

66 Fisch Bros., Buhler, Ct. Appen- 
zell, Inner Rhodes. — Mechanical embroid- 
eries. 252 

67 Goldy, A., & Co., St. Gallen.— Me- 
chanical embroideries, Hamburg edgings 
and insertions. 252 

68 Hirschfeld Bros. & Co., St. Gallen. 
— Swiss lace curtains. 252 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by number- 



69 Ikle Bros., St. Gallen.— Mechanical 
embroideries. 25s 

70 Locher Bros., Speicher, Ct. Appen- 
zell, Inner Rhodes. — Mechanical embroid- 
eries on silk. 252 

71 Wiilflinger Machine Embroidery 
Establishment, near Winterthur, Ct. Zur- 
ich. — Colored embroidery by machinery, 
Hamburg edgings. 252 

72 Scheitlin & Widmer, St. Gallen.— 

Mechanical embroideries. 25s 

73 Staheli-Wild, C, St. Gallen. - 

Hand and mechanical embroideries. 25; 

74 Steiger & Co., Herisau, Ct. Appen- 
zell, Inner Rhodes. — Mechanical em- 
broideries, lace curtains. 252 

75 Strauss, D., & Co., St. Gallen.— 
Lace curtains, drop laces, embroider- 
ies. 252 

76 Sturzenegger & Rutz, Trogen, Ct. 
Appenzell, Inner Rhodes.- — Cravats — edg- 
ings. "* 252 

77 Su tt er- D orig, R., Appenzell. — 
Hand and machine embroidery. 252 

78 Tobler, Ulr., & A., Rheineck & 
Thai, Ct. St. Gallen. — Machine embroid- 
ery. 252 

79 Zahner & Schiess Herisau, Ct. Ap- 
penzell, Inner Rhodes. — Hamburg edg- 
ings and insertions. 25* 

80 Zellweger, J. C, Trogen, Ct. Appen- 
zell, Inner Rhodes. — Mechanical embroid- 
eries. 252 

81 Drawing School of the Board of 
Trade, St. Gallen. — Embroideries exe- 
cuted from designs of the drawing 
school. 252 

82 Urech, E., Herisau, Ct. Appenzell, 
Inner Rhedes. — Mechanical embroid- 
ery. 252 

82« Ziircher-Banziger, J., Teufen, Ct. 

Appenzell, Inner Rhodes.— Mechanical 
embroidery. 25a 

83 Petit-Pierre & Bryson, Geneva.— 

Jewelry. 253 

84 Gay, Jean, Geneva. — Watch chains. 

253 
84<* Meylan & Mertens, Ed., Geneva. — 

Gold chains and chatelaines. 253 

85 Jaccard, Eugene, St. Croix, Ct. de 
Vaud. — Plate engraved with flowers, orna- 
ments, and devices relating to the Cen- 
tennial 254 

86 Rohr, Walter von, A., Mumliswyl, 
Ct. Solothurn. — Combs. 2=4 

Paper, Blank Books, Stationery. 

88 M tiller, Jons., Schaffhausen. — 
German, French, English, and Spanish 
playing cards, railway tickets. 202 

Weapons, etc. 1 

89 Swiss Manufacturing Co., Neuhau- 
sen, near Schaffhausen. — Vetterli-sys- 
tem, infantry and target rifles, blank 
cartridges. 265 

89« Schmidt, Major, Berne.— Rifle and 
revolver. 266 

Medicine, Surgery, Prothesis. 

90 Durieu, Oettli, & Co., Vevay, Ct. 

Vaud. — Milk-powder. 273 

it end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



"4 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Medical Appliances, Hardware, Animal and Vegetable Products. 



91 Gerber & Co., Thun, Ct. Berne.— 
Condensed milk, children's food, medi- 
cal condensed milk. 273 

92 Lapp, C. Freiburg.— Food for chil- 
dren, condensed milk. 273 

93 Naumann-Burkhardt, H., Basle.— 
Extract honey,- syrup, and flour of 
meat. 273 

94 Nestle, Henry, Vevay, Ct. Vaud.— 
Milk food or lacteous farina. 273 

94" Wander, G., Berne.— Extracts of 
malt and malt drops. 273 

95 International Bandage-shiff Fac- 
tory, Schaffhausen. — Dressings, lint, ap- 
pliances for the dressing of wounds, 
pharmaceutical apparatus. 276 

Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery, and 
Metallic Products. 

96 Spillmann, Heinrich, Unterstrass, 
near Zurich. — Engineering tools. 280 

97 Schneider, C. F., Geneva.— Compli- 
cated pocket-knives. 280 

98 Burgin, Bros., Schaffhausen.— Up- 
holsterers,' nails. 280 

QS'i Le Coultre, Jacques, Sentier, Ct. 

Vaud. — Razors. ■ 201 

98^ Bossi, Gaetano, Locarno, Ct. Tes- 
sin. — New system of safety locks. 284 

Fabrios of Vegetable, Animal, or Min- 
eral Materials. 

99 Bally & Schmitter, Aargau. Ct. Aar- 
giMi. — Elastic webs for boots. 285 

AGRICTJLTUKE. 

Agricultural Products. 

1 Anastasio, Giuseppe, Lugano, Ct. 
Tessin. — Cigars. 623 

2 Kottmann, J., Solot h u rn.— Ci- 
gars. 623 

3 Sauter, A., Diessenhofen, Ct. Thur- 
gau. — Cigars. 623 



8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
13 

14 
15 
i 16 
17 
18 
19 

20 
21 



Animal and Vegetable Products. 

4 Schleife Tanneries, Winterthur, Ct. 
Zurich. — Blackened calf leather. 652 



22 
23 
24 
For classe* of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end 



Hiirlimann. J. J., Rapperswyl, Ct. 
St Gallon.— Swiss honey. 654 

Society for Bee Culture, Luk- 
manier, Sobrio. Ct. Tes<in. — Honey and 
was. 654 

Coffee Surrogate Factory, Zurich. 
— Fig-meal (surrogate of cotTee), con- 
served coffee. 6sfi 

Robbi & Co., Geneva.— Choco- 
late. 656 

Schweigert, Auguste, Geneva. 

Theodoro's sauce. f> 6 

Suchard, Ph., Neuchatel. —Choco- 
late, cacaos. 656 

Almen, von, & Kopp, Fleurier, Ct. 
Neuchatel, — Absinthe. 660 

Berger, C. F., Couvet, Ct. Neucha- 
tel.— Absinthe. 660 

Bernhard, S., Samaden, Engadin, 
Ct. < Iratibunden. — Jva bitter, jva perfume, 
and tincture. 660 

Bolle, L. A., Son.Verrieres, Ct. Neu- 
chatel. — Green and white absinthe. 660 

Grandpierre, J., Geneva. — Ver- 
mouth. 660 

Henny & Moullet, Fleurier, Ct. Neuf- 
chatel. — Absinthe. 660 

Kirschwasser Company Zug, Zug. 
— -Kirschwasser. 660 

Nievergelt, Joh., Maschwanden, Ct. 

Zurich. — Kirschwasser. 660 

Pernod, Ed., Couvet, Ct. Neucha- 
tel.— Green and white absinthe, gentian- 
liquor, kirschwasser. 660 

Scherer, Bros., Meggen, Lucerne. 
— Kirschwasser! 660 

Schmidt, Joseph, Zug. — Sweet-liq- 
uors, righibitter, stomach-bitters, kirsch- 
wasser. 660 

Stauffenegger, Chr., Travers, Ct. 
Neuchatel. — Absinthe. 660 

Gessler-Zeller, J., Basle. — Leckerly 
of Basle. 660 

Mattmann, Brothers, C. & J., Horw, 
near Lucerne. — Italian pastry. 661 

of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



BELGIUM, 



215 



BELGIUM 



{North of Nave, Columns 54 to jg. 



Chemicals, Ceramics, Glass. 



Chemical Manufactures. 

1 Hemptinne, A. de, Son, lylolenbeek, 
St. Jean, near Brussels. — Plan of appara- 
tus for manufacturing sulphuric acid. 200 

3 Meeus, M. &J., Antwerp.— Refined 
sulphur. zoo 

4 Solvay & Co., Couillet, near Char- 
leroi. — Chemicals, soda-salt. 200 

6 Des Cressonnieres (widow) & Son, 
Molenbeek, St. Jean, near Brussels. — 
Toilet soap. 201 

8 Staes, Sproelants, Termonde, East 
Flanders. — -"Linseed, rape-seed, hemp- 
seed, cotton, and other oils. 201 

9 Botelberge, Gustave, & Co., Melle, 
near Ghent, East Flanders. — Ultra- 
marine. 202 

10 Gilkinet, C. J., Enaival, near Ver- 
viers. — Cache-epoutil, or special ink, to 
point out the defects on cloth and dye- 
stuffs. 203 

11 Lummerzheim, M. H., & Co., Won- 
delgem, near Ghent, East Flanders. — 
Bituminous and re-asphaltic roof and ship 
sheathing paper, lampblack. 202 

12 OfFergeld Bros., Forest, near Brus- 
sels. — Red, brown, and chestnut iron 
paint. 202 

13 Planche, Edouard, Son, Laeken, 
near Brussels. — Writing ink. 202 

14 Planche, Melchior, Ixelles, near 
Brussels. — Writing ink. 202 

15 Singer, Max, Tournai (Hainaut). — 
Aniline products for dyes extracted from 
coal-tar, etc. 202 

1 6 White Lead & Iron Paint Joint 
Stock Co., Anderghem, near Brussels. — 
White lead, iron paint, mastics. 202 

17 Van der Velden, Leopold, Liege.— 
Writing, glossing, and indelible ink, liquid 
glue, etc. 202 

18 Van Laer, Guillaume, Verviers. — 
Dyers' practical guide, mordant pro- 
cesses. 203 

19 Marbaix, Auguste de, Antwerp.— 
Aromatic liquor, Anvers water, essential 
oil, caraway essence, cedar essence, 
Florentine iris, and oil of cloves. 203 

20 Cooppal & Co., Wetteren, East 
Flanders. — Charcoal, sulphur, powder and 
cartridges. 204 

Ceramics— Pottei y, Porcelain, Glass, 
etc. 

23 Seilles lez Andenne & Boufnoulx 
Joint Stock Co. of Refractory Products 
and Plastic Clay, Seilles, near Andenne, 
For class«s of exhibits, indicated by numbers at 



Province of Liege. — Burnt refractory 
earthenware, brick for gas furnaces, etc., 
gas retorts, refractory plastic clay. 207 

25 Wingander Bros., Chokier, near 
Liege. — White and colored clay pipes. 210 

26 Floreffe Co., Floreffe, near Namur. 
— Plate glass for windows. 214 

26* Schmidt Brothers & Sisters, Lo- 

delinsart. — Window glass. 214 

27 Andris, Lambert, & Co., Mar- 
chienne-au-Pont, near Charleroi (Hain- 
aut). — White window and heavy muslin 
glass. 214 

27<* National Glass Works Joint Stock 
Co., Jumet. — Window glass. 214 

28 Baudoux & Co., Charleroi.— White 
and colored window and unpolished and 
corrugated muslin glass, with variegated 
rosettes engraved and cut. 214 

29 Baudoux, E., & Jonet, Lodelinsart. 
— Colored and fancy window glass. 214 

30 Bennert & Bivort, Jumet, near Char- 
leroi. — Window glass. 214 

31 Bougard, A., Le Brun, H., & Co., 
Roux, near Charleroi. — Window glass. 214 

32 Dorlodot, L. de, & Co., Lodelinsart. 
—Unpolished and corrugated window 
glass, greenhouse, cathedral, and stained 
glass, old glass imitation. 214 

33 Looper, de, Haidin, & Co., Cour- 
celles. — -Window glass. 214 

34 Dessent, J., & Bros., Jumet.— Win- 
dow glass. 214 

35 Fourcault-Frison, A., & Co., Dam- 
premy, near Charleroi. — Window 
glass. 214 

36 Hans, Octave, & Co., Jumet, near 
Charleroi. — Window glass. 214 

37 Lambert, Casimir, Son, Charleroi. — 
Window glass. 214 

38 Lambert, L., & Co., Hamendes 
Glass Works, Jumet. — Window glass. 214 

39 Leurant, Emile, Jumet (Heigne), 
near Charleroi. — Glass cylinder. 214 

40 Mondron, Leon, Lodelinsart, near 
Chaileroi. — Window glass. 214 

41 Monnoyer, J., & Son, Dampremy, 
near Charleroi. — Window glass. 214 

42 Morel, Alphonse, Lodelinsart, near 
Charleroi. — Window glass. 214 

43 Schmidt, A. ,& Co., L'Alliance Glass 
Works, Jumet (Brulotte), near Charleroi. 
— Window and fluted glass. 214 

44 Schmidt, Devillez, & Co., Dam- 
premy, near Charleroi. — Window 
glass. 21J 

45 Glass Works Joint Stock Co., Char- 
leroi. — Window glass. 214 

end of entrios, see Classification, pp 27-45. 



2l6 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Glass, Furniture, Woven Goods. 



46 Plate Glass Manufacturing Joint 
Stock Co., Courcclles, near Charleroi.— 
Clean polished and plated glass. 214 

47 Hainaut Glass Manufacturing Joint 
Stock Co., Roux, near Charleroi. — Plate 
glass for windows, silvered glass, samples 
of plate glass at different stages of manu- 
facture. 214 

48 Glassware & Plate Glass Manu- 
facturing Joint Stock Co., Brussels. — 
Framed plated and unplated mirrors. 214 

49 Bougard, A., Manage (Hainaut!.— > 
Crystals. 216 

50 Boussu, Familleureux & Blanc 
Misseron Glass Works Joint Stock Co., 
Boussu, near Mons 1 Hainaut!. — Crystals 
and half crystals, dinner service, and arti- 
cles for lighting. 216 

Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

51 Demeuter, Leopold, Son, Brussels. 
— Furniture and hangings. 217 

53 Goyers, J. A. & H., Bros., Louvain.— 
Pulpit in the ogive style. 217 

54 Snyers, Rang, &. Co., Brussels.— 
Carved walnut furniture, renaissance style, 
ebony inlaid with ivory. 217 

55 Teugels, Emile, Malines, Province 
of Anvers. — Carved furniture, a chair of 
the sixteenth century, a Flemish chair of 
the sixteenth century. 217 

56 Zech, H., Malines.— Ebony bureau, 
arm-chair, and book-case. 217 

57 Boucneau, Leon, Schaerbeek, near 
Brussels. — Marble mantelpiece, Belgian 
mosaic marble panels for dining-room 
decoration, brick pavement and Belgian 
mosaic marble table. 217 

58 Guyaux Bros., Bouffioulx, near 
Charleroi. — Black marble, St. Anne man- 
telpiece. 217 

59 Lintelo, A., Brussels.— Clocks and 
marble slabs. 217 

60 Parmentier, Gosset, & Co., Sivry 
(Hainaut). — Marble mantelpieces with 
vases and clocks. 217 

61 Tainsy, F., Brussels.— Marble man- 
telpieces. 217 

62 Brodure, Mathieu, Spa.— Painted, 
varnished, and gilt wooden work. 210 

63 Bronfort Bros., Spa.— Painted and 
ornamented wooden boxes, etc. 219 

64 Debrus-Leclaire (widow\ Spa. — 
Painted and ornamented wooden boxes, 
etc. 219 

65 Debrus, Willem Alexandre, Spa.— 
Wooden boxes, etc. 219 

66 Krins, E., Spa.— Wood carvings. 219 

67 Van Gi n der d e u ren, Brussels. — 
Wood carvings, furniture. 219 

68 Costermans, Jean, Brussels. — 
Hearth of the Flemish renaissance. 222 

69 Miedel, Dieudonne, Sombreffe, near 
Gembloux, Province of Namur. — A brick 
layer ventilator fur chimneys and coal- 
mine pits. 222 

70 Serta, G. N., Director of the State 
Railroad. — A plan for utilizing the heat 
wasted by kitchen stoves, and a heating 
and ventilating system for passenger rail- 
road pars. 222 

Pjr classes, u| fxbil.il.-. i;,.!i 1I1.I b number 



71 L'Eclair Joint Stock Co., Kessel- 
Loo, near Louvain (Brabant;. — Match 
tapers. 223 

73 Pas, Gerard, Brussels. -Silver, 
copper, and bronze household utensils. 224 

74 Tremouroux, N. & J., Bros., Saint 
Gilles, near Brussels. — Polished, varn- 
ished, bronzed, enameled, plated, and 
wrought iron household utensils. 224 

75 Valania, Jean, Ixelles, near Brus- 
sels. — Machines for confectioners. 224 

76 Vanderrest, Guillaume, Brussels. 
— Machine for the manufacture of sweet- 
meats. 224 

76" Dogny.Jean Baptiste, Brussels.— 
Balusters, ornaments for door panels. 227 

Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

77 Baertsoen, A., & Buysse, A., 
Ghent. 

a Cotton textile fabrics. 230 

b Linen textile fabrics. 233 

78 Smet, E.de, & Co., Ghent.— Thread 
in packages; warped, unbleached and 
dyed skeins. 23c 

79 Desmet Bros., Ghent. — Dyed, 
bleached, and unbleached textile fab- 
rics. 230 

80 Parmentier, Van Hoegarden&Co., 
Ghent.— Spun cotton, bleached and un- 
bleached printed cotton textile fabrics. 2,30 

81 Devos.Camille, & Brother, Court- 
rai. — Stuff for trowsers. 231 

82 Idiers, Emile, Auderghem, near 
Brussels. — Spun cotton, dyed Adrianople 
red, etc. 231 

85 Brandt, Jacques de, Alost. — Dia- 
pered and damasked table linen. 233 

86 Declercq, Clement, Iseghem, East 
Flanders. — Twisted linen thread tor ma- 
chine and hand sewing. 233 

87 Govacrt Bros., Alost, East Flan- 
ders. — Canvas, sackcloth and bags for 
grain, guano, salt, etc. 233 

88 Leirens-Eliaert of Eliaert-Cools, 
Alost, East Flanders. — Thread and tow 
for weaving, sewing thread. 233 

90 Re y.senio- . Brussels. — Linen fab- 
rics. 233 

91 Sak-Volders, Joseph, Tu rn hou t, 
Province of Antwerp.- -'1 ickings foi bed;- 
and awnings. 2 ;j 

92 La Lys Co., Ghent.— Jute and linen 
thread. 2.53 

93 Van Damme Bros., Roulers, East 
Flanders.— Cloth. 233 

94 Vande Wynckele Bros. & Als- 
.berge, Ghent. — Tow and lint :i thread 

bleached, at every stage. 233 

95 Wilford, 'William, Tamise, East 
Flanders. — Imperial extra flax, merchant 
and navy canvas ; combed flax and thread 
for its manufacture 233 

Woven and Felted Goods of Wool, etc. 

96 Hauzeur-Gerard, Son, Verviers.— 
Carded woolen thread. 235 

99 Baras- Navaux, Verviers. — Cloth 

and woolen stuff. 23i 

100 Bettonville, Clement, Hodimont, 

near Verviers. — Cloth and woolen 

stuff. 235 

l end of nunc* -< e ( lasstfication, pp. ±->-i%. 



BELGIUM. 



217 



Woven Goods, Silk, Clothing, Stationery. 



101 Biolley, Francois, & Son, Verviers. 

— Cloth and woolen stuff. 235 

102 Biolley Bros. & Co., Juslenville, 
near Verviers. — Cloth and woolen 
stuff. 235 

103 Chatten, M., & Co., Dison, near 
Verviers. — Cloth and woolen stuff. 235 

104 Delhez Bros., Dison.— Cloth and 
woolen stuff. 235 

1 05 Devosse-Blaise, Dison. — Cloth and 

wo ilen stuff. 235 

1 03 Dolne, Lekeux, & Co., Dison. — 

Cloth and woolen stuff. 235 

107 Domken Bros., Verviers.— Clot h 

and woolen stuff. 235 

108 Dreze, H. &J., Dison. — Cloth and 

woolen stuff. 235 

109 Franck Bros., Dison.— Cloth and 

woolen stuff. 235 

110 Henrion, J. J., Dison. — Cloth and 

woolen stuff. 235 

111 Herve, Fanchamps, Verv ier s. — 

Cloth and woolen stuff. 235 

112 Lecloux, G. J., Dison.— Cloth and 

woolen stuff. 235 

113 Lejeune-Vincent, H. J., Dison. — 
Cloth and woolen stuff. 235 

114, Olivier, J. J., & Son, Verviers.— 

Cloth and woolen stuff. 235 

115 Peltzer & Son, Verviers. — Cloth 

and woolen stuff,carded woolen thread. 235 

116 Simonis, Iwan, Verviers. — Cloth 
and woolen stuff. 235 

117 Tast6, J., Verviers.— Cloth and 

woolen stuff, carded woolen thread. 235 

118 Wihl, M., & Co., Verviers.— Cloth 
and woolen stuff. 235 

119 Jamme, Armand, Saint Hadelin, 
(NessonvauxJ, near Verviers. — Carded 
woolen thread. 235 

120 Begasse, Charles, Liege.— Felt for 
paper manufacture, fag-end fabrics, and 
woolen bed blankets. 237 

121 Jacobs, Poelaert,&Co., Brussels.— 
Woolen bed blankets. 237 

1 22 Rolin, H., Son, & Co., Saint Nicho- 
las, East Flanders. — Tartan shawls, thin, 
light cloth, tweeds, waterproofs, lady 
cloth, fancy cloths, etc. 2« 

123 Braquenie Bros., Malii es.— Ma- 
lines tapestry. 239 

a Portrait of Rubens, panel from Gallait. 

b Portrait of Cousin, in Arabian costume. 

c Eight panels together, representing eight 
gods, fron. Olympus, with all their attri- 
butes, from Audran. 

df\i\\ length painting— style l.oui- XVI. 

Silk and Silk Fabrics. 

124 Fonteyn Bros., Lede, East Flan- 
ders. — Black silk goods. 245 

125 Van Bellingen, Jos., Son, Ant- 
werp. — Black silk cassimere, Antwerp 
silk and trimmings. 245 

126 Van Bellingen, J. H., & Suremont, 
Max, Antwerp. — Antwerp black silk tis- 



Clothing, Jewelry, etc 

127 Dujardin Bros., Leuze (Hainaut). 
— Cotton and woolen hosiery. 250 

For classes of exkibits, indicated by ;«j nbers 



128 Leynen-Hougaerts, J. A. H., Peet, 
Province of I.imbourg. — Church vest- 
ments, chasuble, and various embroid- 
eries. 250 

128. « Couvreur Sisters, Brussels. — 
Women's dresses. -. 250 

129 Bouhon, Francois, Verviers. — 
Wooden and other shoes. 251 

131 Frenay Bros., Roclenge-sur-Geer 
( Li mbourg).— Braids and straw hats. 251 

132 Level, Leon, Br u ssels.— Kid 
gloves. 251 

133 Vandenbos-Poelman, G., Ghent.— 
Shoes. 231 

134 Watrigant, Alphonse, Brussels.— 

Gentlemen's, ladies', and children's 
shoes. tji 

135 Begerem, Rene, Ypres.— Valenci- 
ennes lace. 252 

136 Crommelinck, Courtrai. — Lace. 252 

137 Dassonville, Courtrai. — Lace. 252 

138 Declercq-Clement, Iseghem, East 
Flanders. — Common lace of twisted 
thread. 252 

139 Des Mares, P. T., Laeken, near 
Brussels. — Lace. 252 

140 Vergnies, O. De, & Sisters, Brus- 
sels. — Lace. 252 

141 Duden Bros., Brussels. — Lace. 252 

142 Everaert, Julie, & Sisters, Bras- 
sels. — White and biack lace. 232 

143 Bruyneel, senior, Grammont. — 
Black lace. 252 

144 Groote, Vierendeel de, Grammont. 
— Black lace. 252 

145 Everaert- Leclercq, Jules, Gram- 
mont. — Black lace. 252 

146 Everaert Sisters, Grammont. — 

Black lace. 252 

147 Ghys-Bruneel, Grammont.— Black 

lace. 252 

148 Leclerq (widow,, Grammont. — 
Black lace. 252 

149 Saligo-Vandenberghe, Grammont. 
— Black lace. 252 

150 Gillon-Steyaert, Courtrai.— Valen- 



ciennes lace. 



252 



151 Rectem, Jean, Brussels.— Gold 

embroidered picture. 252 

152 Sacre, L., Brussels. — Lace. 252 

153 Vandezande - Goemaere, Courtrai. 
— Valenciennes lace. 252 

154 Verde, Delisle Bros., & Co. (India 
Co. 1, Brussels. — Lace. 252 

156 CorynJules.Ghent, East Flanders. 
— Chignons and wigs. 254 

157 Gossieaux, Felicien, Wavre (Bra- 
bant). — Hair picture. 254 

157<» Graf, Emile, Son, Liege.— Trunk. 

*55 

Paper, Blank Books, Stationery. 

158 Vandamme, Pierre Jean, Brussels. 

— ^Proofs of steel engraving for stamping 
with colors, illuminated with gold and 
silver,chromograms,and coats of arms. 258 

159 Braff, Pfeffer, & Co., Ghent.— Raw 

material for the manufacture of paper, 
worked and cleaned rags, and old paper. 259 
at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-4? 



218 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Weapons, Medical Appliances, Animal and Vegetable Products. 



160 De Mesmaecker, Fr., Brussels.— 
Samples of bindery work. 261 

161 De Tournay-Catala, Brussels.— 
r- Printing, writing, and wrapping paper, 

and pasteboard. 259 

162 Poissonniez, Jean Baptiste, Brus- 
sels. — Cases for jewelers, confectioners, 
druggists, etc. ; card of samples. 262 

163Daye, F., & Co., Scharbeek, near 
Brussels. — Pressed leather, pasteboard 
made from Cordoue and Malines old 
hides. 264 

Weapons, etc. 

164 Fusnot, Charles, & Co., Cureghem, 
near Brussels. — Cartridges for weapons 
of every description. 265 

165 Heuse, Ernest, Nessonvaux, near 
Liege. — Gun-barrels. 265 

166 Mairlot& Heuse, Fraipont (Liege). 
— Gun-barrels for warfare and export. 265 

167 Bayet Bros., Liege.— Fine weap- 
ons. 269 

168 Neumann Bros., Liege.— Double- 
barreled hunting guns. 269 

169 Tambeur, Michel, Liege.— Hunt- 
ing weapons. s 269 

Medicine,. Surgery, Prothesis. 

170 Depuy, Barthelemy, Brussels.— 
Pharmaceutical preparations, pamphlets 
on toxicology, pharmacy, and hy- 
giene. 272 

173 Guillery, Hippolyte, Brussels. 
— Sanitary report of the battle-field at Se- 
dan in 1870 ; apparatus for the rapid 
dressing of wounds on the battle-field, 
etc., and for the treatment of limb frac- 
tures. 276 

174 Hermant, Emile, Bruges.— Trea- 
tise on flying ambulances, model of am- 
bulance bags adopted by the Belgian 
government, memoir of the military 
physician. 276 

1 74<i Buys, L.. Brussels.— Car for the 
transport of the sick and wounded. 278 

Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery, and 
Metallic Products. 

175 Lambert, A. de, Liege.— Files for 

watchmakers and jewelers. 280 

175«Jean, Emile de, Brussels. — Col- 
lection of iron and tools for horse-shoeing. 

280 

176 Constant, Emile, Monceau-sar- 
Sambre, near Charleroi. — Cheese- vat 
bolts, clamps for rails, rivets, tinkers' 
ware. 284 

177 Demanet, Albert, Gosselies (Hain- 
aut). — Forged nails. 284 

178 Fondu. Jean Baptiste, Brussels. — 

Locksmiths' work, locks for vehicles, car- 
riage*, and railway cars ; nickel ware 
used in construction. 284 

179 Hoorickx, Guillaume, Brussels.— 
Two large chests — one representing an 
old-fashionod Flemish trunk, the other 
the present style. 284 

180 Nicaise, Charles, Louviere (Hain- 
aut). — Locomotive and other bolts, screws 
for locomotives, screw nuts, rivetf, 
clamps for rails, etc. 284 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45 



180<* Fix, A. J., Brussels. — Nails, 
rivets, etc. 284 

181 Nicaiae, Pierre & Nicolas, Marci- 
nelle, near Charleroi. — Bolts, screw-nuts 
and rivets, spokes, and round-nose chis- 
els, carriage tenders, clamps, etc. 284 

182 Velings & Co., Chatelet, near 
Charleroi (Hainaut). — Iron wire, tacks, 
nails. 284 

Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or 
Mineral Materials. 

183 Ryckere, Edouard de, senior. Ise- 
ghem. East Flanders. — Brushes ana pen- 
cils. 286 

Carriages, Vehicles, and Accessories. 

184 Ruytter, Charles de, Ghent.— Car- 
riages. 29a 

185 Van Aken, Louis, Anvers. — Car- 
riages. 293 

AGRICULTURE. 

Agricultural Products. 

1 Le Bailly-D'Inghuem, Viscount 
Arthur John, Villeneuve, Switzerland. — 
Cereals cultivated in a sandy soil. 620 

2 Ameye Berte, Rodolph, Ghent. — 
Chiccory, raw, in the pod, and manu- 
factured. 623 

5 Vandendaele-Rigot, Charles, Quie- 
vrain (Hainault). — Ground mustard. 623 

6 Delannoy, Nicholas, Tournai. — Cho- 
colate. 633 

Qa Mottie, L., Brussels. — Tobacco and 

cigars. 623 

7 Joveneau, Arthur, Tournai (Hain- 
ault). — Powdered cocoa and chocolate ; 
detail of chocolate manufacture. 623 

Animal and Vegetable Products. 

9 Bodart, Ed., Louvain (Brabantl. — 
Sheepskins, white leather, morocco, salted 
roans. 652 

10 Baugniet, T., & Co., Brussels.— 
Crystallized blood. 652 

11 Lebermuth, J., & Co., Brussels. — 
Waxed leather and goat skins. 652 

12 Ocreman,L.,& Witdoeck.E., Mech- 
lin, province of Antwerp. — Varnished 
skins. 652 

13 Schmitz, F. A., & Co., Koekelberg, 

near Brussels. — Skins for hats ; manufac- 
tured morocco leather. 652 

15 Verse-Spelmans, Brichot, Ant, & 
Co., Brussels. — Curried leather. 652 

17 Remy & Co., Louvain (Brabant).— 
Starch and similar products. 658 

20 Vandendaele-Rigot, Ch., Quievrain 
(Hainault). 

a Pear, apple, and beet-root syrups. 659 
b Vinegar. 660 

21 Charlier, John Baptist, Ghent.— 
Beer. 660 



22 De Baukelaer, F. X., Antwerp.— 

Antwerp elixir, hygienic cordial. 660 

23 Melkior, P. J., Brussels.— Liquors. 

660 



BELGIUM. 



219 



Agricultural Products and Machines. 



24 Schaltin, Pierry & Co., Spa.— Cor- 
dial, mineral waters, etc. 660 

25 Schmidt, Emile, Schaerbeck, near 
Brussels. — Belgian bitters, cordial. 660 

27 Bergh, van den, & Co., Antwerp. — 
Gin made from fine grains. 660 

29 Wauters-de-Busscher, Mechlin, 
Province of Antwerp. — Cordials. 660 

30 Damman, Edm., Borgerhout, near 
Antwerp. — Ship biscuit. 661 

31 Couvreur Sisters, Brussels. — Con- 
fections. 661 



Textile Substances of Vegetable or 
Animal Origin. 

32 LecUrcq, Henry, Courtrai. — 

Flax. 666 



33 Taulez-Bottelier, Charles, Bruges, 

East Flanders. — Oakum, flax. 666 

35 Miillender, S., Verviers.— Flocks of 

wool and shearings. 667 

36 Delmotte, Hippolitus, Ghent.— 
White bristles. 669 

Machines, Implements, and Processes 
of Manufacture. 



37 Dassonville de Saint-Hubert, L.- 

Namur. — Stones for grinding grain, ce- 
ments, etc. 674 

38 Vandendaele, Rigot, Charles, Quie- 
vrain (Hainault). — Steam machine fot 
manufacturing chiccory. 674 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



220 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



NETHERLANDS. 

(North of Main Aisle, Columns 60 to 6j.) 



Chemicals, Ceramics, Furniture, Woven Goods, Silk. 



Chemical Manufactures. 

1 Matthes, W. E., Amsterdam.— Sul- 
phate of ammonia. 200 

2 Gorter, D. & S., Sneek.— Soap. 201 

3 Willems, P. J., Schiedam.— Oils. 201 

4 Sauders & Co., Leyden. — Soaps. 201 

5 Henny, C. O., Deventer. — Glue. 202 

6 Van Calker, P. W., Utrecht.— 
Glue. 202 

7 Verrocy& Van Heusde, Tiel.— Dyes, 
turpentine, inks, wax, colors, salves. 202 

8 Grootes, M.,Westzaan. — Blueing. 202 

9 Leur, W., Schooten, near Haarlem. 
— Red lead made from iron ore. 202 

10 Mills, M. A. — Inks. 202 

11 Vriesendorp, H. M., Dordrecht. — 
Oils and varnish. 202 

12 Lousbergh, V., Gravenhage. — Col- 
ors. 202 

13 Van den Bergh, N. L. J., Arnhem.— 
Cologne. 203 

Ceramics— Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, 
etc. 

14 Van Bergen, A. H., Heiligerlee, Pro- 
vince of Groningen. — Stone and drain 
tiles. 206 

15 Van Henkelom, H. C, Utrecht.— 
Building stone. 206 

17 Koolemans-Beijnen, C. G. L., Wil- 
leskop. — Architectural pottery. 206 

18 Goedwaagen, P., Gouda. — Chemical 
stoneware and stoves. 207 

19 Fontein, R., Franeker. — Roofing 
tiles. 208 

20 Ravesteijn, H. F., Westraven.— 
Painted wall stone. 208 

21 Bouvy, J. J. B. J., Dordrecht.— 
Glassware. 214 

Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

22 Nooijen, L. J., Rotterdam. — Furni- 
ture and fancy articles. 217 

23 Van Vliet, W. F., Gravenhage.— 
Chairs. 217 

24 Lowman, J., Zwolle. — Folding 
screen. 217 

25 Van der Lugt, Gravenhage. — Furni- 
ture and fancy articles. 217 

26 Lommen, C. H., Roermond. — Paint- 
ed and cut glass. 219 

27 Grolman, C. W., Utrecht.— Picture 
frames. 220 

28 Batenburg & Co., Rotterdam.— 
Lamps. 223 

29 Cool, G. Thz., Amsterdam. — Man- 
tels. 227 

For classei of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

31 Director of Prison, Utrecht.— Mat- 
ting and rugs. -^ 

32 TerHorstJ. H., Ryssen. 

a Jute matting. 220 

b Linen. 23J 

33 Aratzenius, Jannink, & Co., Goor. — 
Fish nets and yarn. 330 

34 Hilversumsche Spinning & Weav- 
ing Manufactory, Amsterdam. — Spun 
and woven cotton goods. 230 

35 Planteijdt, L., Krommenie. — Thread 
cloth and canvas. 230 

36 Maasen Zonen, A. E., Scheveningen. 
— Fish nets. 230 

37 Bottenheim, D. & S., Amsterdam. — 
Yarns. 230 

38 Stork, C. F., Hengeloo.— Colored 
woven goods. 231 

39 Swinkels.W., Helmond. — Yarns. 231 

40 Veltman, J. A., jr., Amsterdam.— 
Covers and scarfs. 233 

41 Veetman, J. A., Amsterdam. — 
Scarfs. 232 

42 Elias, J., Strijp.— Table cloths, nap- 
kins, and dress goods. «33 

43 Nieuwenhuizen & Van Stratum, 
Geidrop. — Towels, napkins, and table 
cloths. 333 

Woven and Felted Goods of Wool, etc. 

44 Tilburg Woolen Manufacturing 
Co. — Flannels, opera cloaks, and fancy 
goods. 236 

45 Zaalberg.J., Leyden. — 'Woolen cov- 
ers. 237 

46 De Lange, A. G., Delft.— Imitation 

Smyrna rugs. 239 

47 Garjeanne, A. G., Delft.— Imitation 
Smyrna carpets. 239 

48 Royal Carpet Manufactory, Deven- 
ter. — Deventer hangings. 239 

49 Prins, M., Deveater. — Artificial wool 
and cowhair carpets. 239 

50 Van Leer, B., Amersfoort.— Hang- 
ings. 239 

51 Veelo, P. J., Gravenhage.— Sofa 
cloths. 241 

Silk and Silk Fabrics. 

52 Travaglino, P. J. & W.J. P., Haar 
lem. — Silks. 24, 

Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments; 
Traveling Equipments. 

54 Wienbelt.W., Deventer.— Boots. 251 

55 Costermans, C, jr., Gravenhage.— 
Trunks, satchels, and bags. 255 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



NETHERLANDS EAST INDIAN COLONIES. 221 



Stationery, Weapons, Medical Appliances, Hardware. 



Paper, Blank Books, aud Stationery. 

56 Loeber, G., Amsterdam. — Station- 
ery. 2 5 8 

57 Abrahams Bros., Middleburg.— 
Blank books. 261 

58 Simons, Ph., Gravenhage.— Bind- 
ings for maps, etc. 261 

59 Cramer, H. G. D., Ootmarsum.— 
Pasteboard. 262 

60 Van der Burgh, M., Schiedam.— Imi- 
tations of marble and wood. 264 

61 Van der Burgh, A. R. & P., Rotter- 
dam. — Imitations of marble and wood. 264 

62 Rijperman, C.J. F., Velzen.— Wood 

painting. 264 

63 Dobbe, J. P., Gravenhage.— 'Wood 
and marble painting. 264 

64 Kerkhoven, R., Utrecht. —Wood and 
marble painting. 264 



Weapons, etc 

65 Government Arm Manufactory, 
Delft. — Army rifle. 265 

Delft.— Breechload- 



66 Betou, J. P. de, 
ing rifle. 



265 



Medicine, Surgery, Prothesis. 

67 Van de Loo, J. P. H., Venlo.— Plas- 
ter and bandages. 276 

68 Schokking, J. A. J., Amsterdam.— 
Conical tube for injections. 276 

70 Krol, W., Kampen.— Plasters and 
bandages. 276 

71 Mathijsen, A., Budel.— Plaster and 
bandages. 276 

73 Gori, M.W.C., Amsterdam.— Water 
and land conveyances for sick and 
wounded. 2 7 8 

74 Committee on Sick & Wounded 
Soldiers.— Work of the " Red Cross." 278 

Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery, and 
Metallic Products. 

75 Erdman-Schmidt, J. D., Helmond.— 
Cast engraving plates. 280 

77 Enthoven, H. S., Zalt-Bommel.— 
Tinned iron kitchen utensils. 284 

78 Van Heukelom, H. C, Utrecht.— 
Machine screws. 284 

Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or 
Mineral Materials. 

79 Reus, N., Pzn, Dordrecht.— House 

and ship brushes. 286 



NETHERLANDS EAST 
INDIAN COLONIES. 



COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT. 



Minerals, Manufactures. 



Minerals, Ores, Building Stones, and 
Mining Products. 

1 Netherlands Commission. 
a Gold, quicksi ver, lead, and hematite 
iron ores ; sulphur, feldspar, quartz, por- 
phyry, trachyte, obsidian, garnet rocks, 
talc, flinty schist. 100 

b Coal. 101 

c Marble, granite, sandstone, syenite, dio- 
rite. 102 

d Limestone. 103 

e Clays, chalk bamboe. 104 

Metallurgical Products. 

/ Gold, from Soepayang. no 

g Block tin. 113 

Chemical Manufactures. 

A Nutmeg soaps. <ui 

i Indigo. ^02 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



Ceramics— Pottery, Porcelain, etc. 

j Water jug. 9io 

Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

k Table, benches, rocking chairs, foot- 
stools. 217 

Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

/ Mats, fabric of beaten bark. 
la Native cotton thread. 
lb Native calico. 

Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments; 
Traveling Equipments. 

m Native garments of silk, cotton, etc. 250 
n Native caps, headkerchiefs, plaited hats, 
and Chinese slippers. 251 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45 



229 
230 

232 



222 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Manufactures, Agricultural Products. 



o Lace, silk embroideries, embroidered 
handkerchiefs, etc. 252 

/ Silver filigree necklace, brooches, ear- 
drops, and bracelets. 253 

f Artificial flowers, lacquered boxes, cases, 
fruits, etc.; nutmeg-tree made of 
feathers; flower baskets, cigar cases, 
vases, box, native boat and sedan chair 
made of cloves, book mark, tortoise- 
shell covers, models of Malay dwel- 
ling, chapel, rice barns, baskets, tea- 
set of silver filigree work, etc. 254 

Weapons, etc. 

r Native weapons, small models of inland 
arms. 265 

* East Indian weapons, creeses, swords, 
knives, sabres, head-choppers, blow 
pipes for arrows, arrows, and shields. 
(Loaned by His Majesty the King of 
the Netherlands.) 265 

Medicine, Snrgery, Prothesis. 

/ 'Alkaloids from cinchona bark, quinium, 
quinine, quinidine, cinchonine, cincho- 
nidine, and cinchona powder; gum 
damar, catechu. 27a 

Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery, Me- 
tallic Products. 



u Small models of inland tools. 
v Rice knife. 



x8o 
281 



Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or 
Mineral Materials. 

•w Ropes made of fibres of native trees and 
plants. 287 

x Baskets, lacquered wooden box and 
trays. 289 

Arboriculture and Forest Products. 

y Cotton reels; East Indian loom; trunks, 
roots, barks, etc., of various species of 
the cinchona tree; collection of native 
woods; leaves, fruit, and pulp of the 
vegetable tallow tree; samples of bam- 
boo. 600 

z Ebony, sapan, and fustic woods. 601 

■ui Gutta-percha, gutta-gitang, gutta-soesoe, 

India-rubber, agar-agar, gum benjamin, 

camphor, dragon's blood, vegetable talc, 

etc. 603 

Vor classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



it Wild nuts, binamoe, langa bidjan, lea- 
doeri flue seeds, sapo ranto, fruit, 
preserved wild nutmegs, etc. 605 



Agricultural Products. 

cc Rices, hulled, unhulled, and in the stalk ; 

millet, dragong wheat. 620 

dd Rienkoero and tarok roots. 622 

te Coflees, teas, cocoa, nutmegs, white and 

black peppers, mace, cloves, tobacco. 
623 

Land Animals. 

ff Birds of Paradise. 

Marine Animals, Fish Culture and 
Apparatus. 



gr Tripang fish. 

hh Tortoises. 

it Mother-of-pearl shells. 



641 
643 
645 



Animal and Vegetable Products. 

j'j Edible birds' nests. 650 

kk Tiger skins. 652 

II Wax. 654 

mm Preserved victuals. 656 

tin Arrow-root, sente, ketella, red obi, tales, 

aren, cassava, and potato flours. 657 
00 Sago. 658 

// Sugars. 659 

qq Arrack. 660 

rr Kajoe-poeti, Macassar, and Tekawan 

oils. 662 



Textile Substances of Vegetable or 
Animal Origin. 

ss Kapok (cotton), cotton. 665 

tt Ramie flax, leaves, etc.; oakum; fibrous 

materials from trees and plants ; rattan, 

samanboe pipit, and semanboe besar 

reeds. 666 

uu Imitation clove-tree. 709 

2 Bernelot, Moens, J. C. — Herbarium 

exhibiting the cinchona cultivation in 
Java. 721 

3 Noordendorp, J., Amsterdam. — Pho- 
tographs of the government cinchona 
establishments, and tha Bouda Temple at 
Boro Bodor. 430 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



DENMARK. 



223 



DENMARK. 



{Soulk of Nave, Columns 11 to 13.) 



Manufactures, Education and Science. 



Chemical Manufactures. 

1 Aalborg Chemical Works, Aalborg. 
— Bicarbonate and carbonate of soda. 200 



2 Holmblad, L. P 

Stearine candles. 



Copenhagen. — 
201 

3 Guldberg, C. Hoegh, Copenhagen. — 
Varnish, and wood polished with it. 202 

4 Hansen, C, Copenhagen.— Cheese 
rennet extract and coloring fluid; butter 
coloring. 202 

5 Meyer & Henckel, Copenhagen. — 
Butter and cheese coloring, cheese rennet 
extract, varnishes. 202 

6 Riise, A. H., St. Thomas, West 
Indies. — Double-distilled bay spirit and 
oil of bay leaves. 203 

7 Odense Match Factory, Odense. — 
Matches. 204 

Ceramics — Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, 
etc. 

8 Hesse, Georg W., Copenhagen. — 
Terra-cotta vases, jugs, etc. 206 

9 Ipsen's, P., widow, Copenhagen. — 
1 erra-cotta vases, tazzas, figures, etc. 206 

10 Wendrich & Son, Copenhagen. — 
Terra-cotta bas-reliefs, bowls, vases, 
etc. 2u6 

11 Royal Porcelain Manufactory, Co- 
1 penhagen. — Biscuit bas-reliefs after Thor- 

waldsen, exhibited by the Commis- 
sioner. 212 

12 Argentine Manufactory, Copenha- 
gen. — Porcelain covered with copper, 
silver, and gold. 213 

Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

J 3 Hansen, C. B., Copenhagen.— Fur- 
niiure. 217 

1 4 Meidel. F., Copenhagen.— Fire-proof 

safes. 217 

1 5 Christesen, V., Copenhagen.— Sil- 
verware; large table ornament of silver, 
representing Art, Science, and Industry; 
tea and coffee sets, etc. 218 

16 Stenstrup, Copenhagen. — Sign 

painting. zn? 

Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 



17 Ramsing, 
linen fabrics 



Th. 



Aarhuus.— Dyed 

2 33 
For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



Woven and Felted Goods of Wool and 
Mixtures of Wool. 

18 Muller, H., Faroe Islands. — 'Woolen 
goods. 235 

Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments ; 
Traveling Equipments. 

19 Moller, C, Copenhagen.— -Water- 
proof oil clothing. 250 

19^ Sorensen, C. P., Copenhagen. — 

Hand-sewed black coat, waistcoat, and 

pantaloons. 250 

20 Lars en, N. » F., Copenhagen*. — 
Gloves. 251 

21 Christesen, V., Copenhagen.— Jew- 
elry and ornaments. 253 

22 Assam, H. M., Odense. — Tobacco 
pipes, etc. 254 

23 Ovre, Mrs., Copenhagen. — Artificial 
flowers. 254 

Paper, Blank Books, Stationery. 

24 Holmblad, L. P., Copenhagen.— 
Playing cards. 262 

25 Hansen, Carl, & Co., Ebeltoft.— 

Impregnated pasteboard. 262 

Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery, and 
Metallic Products. 

25a Engelbrecht, C, Copenhagen.— 
Pair of water-skates. 281 



Educational Systems, Methods, and 
Libraries. 

1 Hveisel, G., Randers. — School 

maps. 300 

2 Simonsen, C, Copenhagen.— 
" Punch," an illustrated paper. 306 

3 Steenberg, A., Copenhagen.— "In- 

dustridenden," an industrial paper. 306 

Institutions and Organizations. 

4 Browning, Georg, Copenhagen.— 
Ethnographical collection, products, min- 
erals, etc., from Iceland and Faroe Isl- 
ands. 312 

5 Muller, H., Faroe Islands.— Collec- 
tion of birds, feathers, eggs, etc. 312 

6 Harboe, C, Copenhagen. — Ethno- 
graphical collection ; products, minerals, 
etc., from Greenland. 312 

at end of enbries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



224 



/• DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Science, Art, Machinery, Agricultural Products. 



Scientific and Philosophical Instru- 
ments and Methods. 

7 Bie, C, Aalborg.— A rit hmome- 
ter. 321 

8 Ferslew, C, & Co., Copenhagen.— 
Register for cars, etc. 323 

Engineering, Architecture, Maps, etc 

9 The Royal Staff, Copenhagen.— To- 
pographical maps. 335 

10 Steen, C, & Son, Copenhagen. — 
Geographical, historical, meteorological, 
and other maps. 335 

Sculpture. 

10" Fjeldskov, V., Copenhagen.— Carv- 
ing in wood, statuettes, medals, etc. 405 

a Sailor. 

b Viking. 

c Crucifix. 

d Peasant. 

e Children. 
f Friends. 

g Spring. 

h Thorwaldsen. 

i Goethe. 
j Angelo. 

k H. C Andersen. 

I Oersted. 

Painting. 

10^ Ferslew, C, & Co., Copenhagen.— 

Lithographs. 413 

Industrial and Architectural De- 
signs, etc. 

10^ Hetsch, Chr., Copenhagen.— Archi- 
tectural designs. 441 

Machines, Tools, and Apparatus of 
Mining, Metallurgy, Chemistry, 
and the Extractive Arts. 

1 Ambrosiussen, O. P., Copenhagen. — 
Model of a scaffold. ^,\ 



Machines and Implements of Spin- 
ning, Weaving, Felting, and Paper- 
making. 

2 Tullesen, P., Lyngby.— Hair-braid- 
ing machine. 524 

Machines, Apparatus, and Implements 
used in Sewing and Making Cloth- 
ing and Ornamental Objects. 

3 Henriksen, H., Copenhagen.— Sew- 
ing machine. 531 

Machines for Printing, Making 
Books, Paper-working, etc. 

4 Hansen, R. Mailing, Copenhagen. — 
The tachygraph, operated by electricity, 
and the type-writing ball, operated by 
hand. 542 



Motors, Power Generators, etc 

5 Godfredsen, R., Copenhagen. — Belt- 
ing, etc., for transmission of power. 553 
For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, s«e Classification, pp. 27-45 



Arboriculture and Forest Products. 

1 Halkier, P. A., Copenhagen. — Tim- 
ber, planks, boards, rough and finished, 
for buildings, etc. 5oo 

Agricultural Produots. 

2 Wendt, Frantz, Roeskilde.— Rye. 
winter and spring wheat, barley, and 
oats. 620 

Animal and Vegetable Products. 

3 Danish Preserved Butter Co., Aar- 
huus.— Canned butter for expoit. 651 

4 Heymann, P. W., Copenhagen.— 
Preserved butter for export, also butter 
which was at the Vienna Exposition in 
1873. 651 

5 Copenhagen Leather Manufactory, 
Copenhagen. — Consolidated leather soles, 
heels, sheets, etc. 652 

6 Pork Packing Co., Copenhagen. — 
Lard packed in bladder. 652 

7 Eriksen, C, Lyngby. 

.1 Honey and wax. 654 

b Mead. 660 

g Muller, P. A. E., Copenhagen.— 
Honey and wax. 654 

9 Herreborg, Otto, Copenhagen— Pre- 
served fruit, vegetables, jellies, etc. 656 

10 Br6ndum, A., Copenhagen.— Corn 
brandy and table liquor. 660 

11 Aalborg Syrup & Spirit Factory, 
Aalborg— Table liquor and spirit. 660 

12 Anthony, F., Copenhagen.— Bran- 
dies and liquors. 660 

13 Been, C. A., Copenhagen.— Liquors, 
etc. 66c 

14 Gottschalk, I. C, Holbek.— Es- 
sences. 660 

16 Heering, Peter F., Copenhagen.— 
Cherry cordial. 660 

17 Lorenzen, L., Aarhuus.— Bittercor- 
dial. 660 

18 Odin Distillery, Randers. — Corn 
brandy flavored with carraway seeds, table 
liquor, and rectified spirit. 6'v) 

19 Sabro, I. C, Randers. — Bitters, 
etc. 660 

19« Farch, J., & Sons, Nibe.— Alcohol, 
raw spirits, and brandy. 660 

20 Schucani & Wegmann, Copenha- 
gen. — Liquors, bitters, etc. 660 

21 Svanholm Brewery, Copenhagen.— 
Beer for export. 660 

22 Ramsing, T., Aarhuus. — Choco- 
late. 661 

Textile Substances of Vegetable or 
Animal Origin. 

23 Muller.H., Faroe Islands.— Wool. 667 

Machines, Implements, and Processes 
of Manufacture. 

24 Schultz, Thurebyholm.— Model of 

milk cooler. 67s 

Agricultural Engineering and Ad- 
ministration. 



25 Aalborg Chemical Works, Aalborg. 

— Artificial bone manure. 681 



SWEDEN, 



225 



SWED EN. 



(North of Nave, Columns 6 to 11.) 



Chemicals, Ceramics, Furniture. 



Chemical Manufactures. 

1 Aseptin Amykos Stock Co. 

a Upsala Aseptin, for preservation of provi- 
sions and animal materials. 200 
b Upsala amykos, used as a cosmetic. 203 

2 Bengtsson, B., Astra Torp, Trelle- 
borg. — Chemicals. 200 

4 Friestedt, A. W., Stockholm.— 

Chemicals. 200 

5 Gullberg Stock Co. (limited), Gbte- 
borg. — Sulphuric acid. 200 

6 Liljeholmen Stearine Manufactur- 
ing Stock Co., Stockholm. — Stearine can- 
dles, oleine, glycerine, and stearine. 201 

7 Sjoberg, A. P., Malmo. — Soaps. 201 

8 Werner, C. O., Stockholm. — Bone 
oil. 201 

14 Strandberg, Fr. Aug., Jbnkoping.— 
Varnishes, ink. 202 

17 Granholm, J. P., Stockholm.— Rec- 
tified amykos. 203 

18 Pauli F., Stockholm. — Essences, 

perfumery, cosmetics. 203 

21 New Match Manufacturing Co. 
(limited), Stockholm. — Safety matches. 

204 

22 Berg, Gottfried Warby, Stockholm. 
— Gunpowder. 204 

23 Blombacka Stock Co., Molkom. 
— Safety matches and their raw mate- 
rs als. 204 

24 Guesta Match Manufactory, Stock- 
nolm — Paraffined safety matches. 204 

25 Holmberg, Eric, Sbdertelje. — Safety 
■natches. 204 

26 Jbnkoping Match Manufacturing 
Co. (limited), Jonkoping. — Safety 
matches. 204 

27 Kreuger, P. E., & Jennings, Kalmar. 
— Safety matches. 204 

28 Ellbo Gbteborg Match Factory, 
Goteborg. — Matches. 204 

29 Lindafil, J. F., Kalmar.— Safety 
matches. 204 

30 Lover Manufacturing Co. (limited), 
Kalmar — Matches. 204 

31 Norrkoping Match Manufacturing 
Co. (limited), Norrkoping. — Safety 
matches and appurtenances. 204 

32 Stregnas Match Manufacturing Co. 
(limited), Stregnas. — Safety matches. 204 

33 Phoenix Match Manufacturing Co. 
(limited), Malmo. — Matches. 204 

34 Vulcan Match Manufacturing Co. 
(limited), Goteborg. — Matches. 204 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



206 
210 
212 
213 
(limited), 

210 

211 
212 
213 



35 Westervik Match Factory, Wes- 

tervik. — Matches. 204 

36 Wisby Match Manufacturing Co. 
(limited), Wisby. — Matches. 204 

37 Ystad Match Manufacturing Co. 
(limited), Ystad. — Safety matches. 204 

Ceramics— Pottery, Poroelain, Glass, 
etc. 

39 Helsingborgs Iron and Stone Ware 
Manufacturing Co. (limited), rlelsingborg 
— Salt glazed clay goods. 207 

40 Hbganas Coal Mining Co., H6- 
ganas. 

a Fire clay goods. 207 

b Tiles for pavements. 208 

42 Gustafsbergs Manufacturing Co., 
Stockholm. 

a Architectural pottery. 
b Faience. 

c Biscuit ware and parian. 
d Porcelain and Argentine. 

43 Rbrstrands Stock Co, 
Stockholm. 

a Faience. 

b Majolica and palissy ware 
c Biscuit ware and parian. 
d Porcelain. 

46 Malmo Porcelain Manufacturing 
Co., Malmo. — Porcelain for table use. 213 

47 Brusewitz, Fr., Limmared. — Glass- 
ware. 215 

48 Reymyre Glass Factory (limited), 
Keymyra. — Glassware. 215 

Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

Stockhol m. — 
217 

50 Glomsta Manufacturing Co. (lim- 
ited), Huddinge.— Cottaga furniture. 217 

51 Lastbom, Iven, Stockholm. — Cup- 
board of birchwood. 217 

52 Peterson, C. E., Stockholm. 

a Table. 217 

b Frame. 220 

53 Rambach.C. Stockholm. — Chair. 217 

54 Rusch, P. O., Goteborg.— Japanned 
furniture. 217 

54<* Holm, F. F. W., Stockholm.— Fur- 
niture. 217 

55 Sandberg, A. Cook, Stockholm. — 
Writing chair. 217 

56 Wahlstrbm, S. Fr., Stockholm.— 

Willow furniture. 217 

at end of entries, see Classification, up. 27-45. 



49 Backman, J. 

Safe. 



226 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Furniture, Woven Goods, Clothing, Stationery. 



57 Osterberg.C. G.Jader, Eskilstuna.— 
School furniture. 217 

58 Bruzewitz, Fr., Limmared.— Table 
glass. 218 

59 Goldsmiths' Stock Co. (limited), 
Stockholm. — Silver tankard. *i8 

60 Gustafsberg Manufacturing Co., 
Stockholm. — Table china. 218 

61 Reymyre Glass Factory 1 limited >, 
Reymyra. — Table glass. 218 

62 Rorstrand Stock Co. (limited >, Stock- 
holm. 

1 Table china 218 

- b Stoves. 222 

64 Bolinders, J. & C. G., Machine Co. 
(limited), Stockholm. 

a Heating apparatus. 222 

6 Stove for smoothing-irons. 225 

65 Hedengren, A. F., & Son, Eskilstuna. 

— Stove sets. 222 

66 Eriksson, G., Eskilstuna. — Brass 
doors for stoves. 222 

68 Moberg Machine Co., Stockholm. — 
Range. 222 

73 Elfving, C. E., Stockholm.— Appa- 
ratus for cutting lamp wicks. 223 

74 Kuntze & Co., Stockholm.— Water 
filters, refrigerators. 224 

74i Kallinge Iron 'Works, Ronneby. — 
Kitchen utensils of iron and steel sheets. 

224 

75 Lafquist, J. A., Eskilstuna. — 
Smoothing-irons. 225 

76 Bjbrk, J. O., Eskilstuna. — Hardware 



of moll 



J.O 

fied i 



227 

77 Dickson, Jamas, & Co., Sandarne, 
— Woodwork for buildings. 227 

78 Essen, Baron H. H. von, Tidaholm. 
— Woodwork for buildings. 227 

79 Hedlund, loh., Eskiltuna. — Metal 
work for buildings. 227 

82 Wengstrom, J. O., Stockholm.— 
Manufactured parts of buildings. 227 



Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

83 Anderson, J., Kjardingagarde, 

Gnosjo. — Wire ana sieve cloth. 228 

4 Berg, J. Th., Naas, Floda. 

a Cotton yarns. 230 

/■ Dyed cotton yarn. 231 

86 Malmo Manufacturing Co. 
(limited), Malmo. 

a Cotton yarns. 230 

b Dyed cotton fabrics. 231 

87 Rosenlunds Spinning Co. (limitecP, 
GSteborg. — Cotton yarns and fabrics. 230 

89 Johansson & Carlander, Goteborg. — 
Calicoes. 232 

90 Stenburg's, G., Widow, Jonkoping. — 
Linen fabrics. 233 

Woven and Felted Goods of Wool, etc. 

91 Bergsbro Stock Co., Norrkoping. — 
Card-wool fabrics. 235 

92 Drag Stock Co. (limited), Norrko- 
ping. — Card-wool fabrics. 235 

93 Landskrona Manufacturing Co., 
Landskrona. — Card-wool fabrics. 23^ 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



94 Malmo Woolen Manufacturing Co. 
(limited), Malmo. — Card-wool fabrics. 235 

95 Stockholm Woolen Manufactur- 
ing Co. (limited), Stockholm.— Woven and 
felted goods of wool. 235 

Silk and Silk Fabrics. 

96 Almgren, K. A., Stockholm.- Plain 
woven siiks. 24; 



Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments ; 
Traveling Equipments. 

98 Ek, J. A., Stockholm.— Military 
equipments. 250 

99 Fernlund, E. F., Stockholm.— Mil- 
itary and civil clcthing. 250 

100 Heurlin, G. U., & Co., Stockholm. 
— Military clothing. 250 

101 Royal War Office, Department of 
Investment, Stockholm. — Complete equip- 
ment of foot and mounted soldiers ; speci- 
mens of cloth, linen, etc. 250 

103 Swedmark, G., Malmo. 

a Leather jackets. 250 

b Gloves. 251 

104 Wallgren, A. R., Stockholm.— Mil- 
itary clothing. 250 

105 Forsell, David, & Co., Stockholm. 
a Hats and caps. 251 
b Furs. 256 

106 Jacobson & Anderson, Malmo. — 
Gloves. 251 

107 Svanberg, C. E., Jonkoping. — 
Shoes. 251 

109 Tornberg, Olof, Goteborg.— Boots 
and shoes. 251 

110 Odberg, C. R., Stockholm.— Hunt- 
ing boots. 251 

111 Peterson, C. E., Stockholm.— 

Embroidered portrait of Washington. 252 

112 Klintberg, J. W., & Co., Wisby.— 
Jewelry made of petrifactions. 253 

113 Anderson, J., Kjardingagarde, 
Gjnosjo. — Pins. 254 

114 Berg, F. J., Got ebo rg. — Wigs, 
braids, and chignons. 254 

114" Clarborg, T. A., Stockholm.— 

Jewel case. 254 

116 Bergstrbm, P. N., Stockholm.— 

Furs. 256 

118 Royal Swedish Commission, 
Stockholm. — Life-size figures, dressed in 
national costume. 257 

Paper, Blank Books, Stationery. 

119 Berggren, A. N., Stockholm. —Pen- 
holders of cork. 258 

120 Brunell, J. E., Stockholm.— Pen- 
holders of common reed. 258 

121 Klintberg, J. W., & Co., Wisby.— 
Letter-presses of petrifactions. 258 

122 Kullgren's, C. A., Widow, Udde- 
valla. — Letter-presses of polished gran- 
ite. r; = 8 

123 Nordstrom, M. S., Stockholm.— 
Stamps for marking on linen or paper. 258 

125 Munktell.J. H., Grycksbo, Falun. 
a Filtering paper. 259 

b Wood pulp. 260 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



SWEDEN. 



227 



Paper, Weapons, Medical Appliances, Hardware. 



127 Nynas Pasteboard Factory, Nynas, 
Mavida. — Pasteboard. 260 

129 Lewenhaupt, Count, Sten, Werm- 
bohl, Katrineholm. — Wood pulp, chemi- 
cally prepared. 260 

130 Malmo Wood Pulp Manufacturing 
Co. (limited), Delaryd, Elmhult. — Wood 
pulp, chemically prepared. 260 

131 Munkedal Manufacturing Co. (lim- 
ited), Uddevalb. 

a Wiapping, bagging, and sketching paper. 

260 
b Building papers. 263 

c Wall paper. 264 

132 Munksjo Paper Factory, Jonkop- 
ing. — Wrapping paper. 260 

133 Rosendahl Manufacturing Co., 
Gotcborg. — Paper pulp of wood and straw, 
paper. 260 

134 Wargons Stock Co., Rannum. — 
Printing paper for newspapers. 260 

135 Litografiska Stock Co., Norr- 
koping. 

a Blank books, sets of account books, 

billheads, etc. 261 

b Playing cards. 262 

136 T*idstrom, C. W., Stockholm.— Ac- 
count books, portfolios. 261 

137 Djupafors' Manufacturing Co. (lim- 
ited), Ronneby, Djupafors. — Pasteboard ; 
building paper. 262 

138 Kohler & Co., Malmo.— Playing 
cards. 262 

140 Munksjo Paper Mill, Jonkfiping. 
— Building paper. 263 

141 Edgren, Julius, Jonkoping. — Wall 
paper. 264 

142 Kaberg, C. A., Stockholm.— Wall 
paper. 264 

143 Mineur, C. G., Stockholm.— Wall 
paper, imitation of leather, and ornaments 
of wood pulp. ^64 

145 Rosell, P. A., & Co., Jonkoping.— 
Wall paper. 264 



Weapons, etc. 

146 Husqvarna Arms Manufacturing 
Co. (limited), Jonkoping. 

a Military small arms, muskets, and revolv- 
ers. 265 
b Fire arms for sporting and hunting. 269 

147 Royal War Office, Artillery De- 
partment, Stockholm. 

a Military small arms from the royal factory 
at Carl Gustafs Stad. 265 

b Field gun with carriage, ammunition car- 
riage, field forge. 266 

c Fortification ordnance with carriage and 
shots. 267 

148 Motala Mechanical Works Co. 
(limited), Motala. — Hoops for guns. 266 

149 Palmcrantz, Helge, Stockholm. — 
Mitrailleuse. 266 

150 Ekman, Carl, Finspong, & De Mare, 
A., Ankarsrum. — Steel guns and shot. 267 

151 Eskilstuna Iron Manufacturing 
Co. (limited), Eskilstuna. — Blades of 
swords, sabres, foils, and hunters' hangers. 

26S 
163 Norrstrom, C. A. & C. H., Eskils- 
tuna.— Hunting knives. 268 
For classes of exhibits, indictacd by numbers 



Medicine, Surgery, Prothesis. 

154 Pitz, G., Stockholm. — Medicated 
gelatine. 273 

155 Lamm, Axel, M., Stockholm.— 
Galvano-caustic apparatus, gynecologi- 
cal apparatus. 275 

156 Royal War Office, Sanitary De- 
partment, Stockholm.— Surgical instru- 
ments for military use. 276 

157 Stille, Alb., Stockholm.— Surgical 
instruments. 27^ 

158 Zander, G., Stockholm.— Appa- 
ratus for mechanical gymnastics. 276 

Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery, and 
Metallic Products. 

159 Eskilstuna Iron Manufacturing 
Co. (limited). — Screw plates and 
hinges. 280 

160 Liberg, B. & O., Rosenfors. 

a Edge tools. 280 

b Cutlsry. 281 

161 New File Manufactory, Eskils- 
tuna. — Files. 280 

162 Oberg, C. O., & Co., Eskilstuna — 

Files. 280 

163 Fagersta Iron & Steel Works, 

Westanfors. 

a Saws. 280 

b Nails. 284 

164 Uddeholm Stock Co. (limited), 
Rada. 

a Hand tools. 280 

b Springs and hardware. 284 

165 Engstrom, Joh., Eskilstuna. — Ra- 
zors. 281 

166 Gustafson, G., Eskilstuna.— 
Knives. 281 

167 Hailing, A., Eskilstuna. — Knives. 

281 

168 Heljestrand, Christoffer, Eskils- 
tuna. — Razors, knives, and corkscrews. 

281 

169 Stahlberg, L. F., Stahlfors— Cut- 
lery. «Si 

170 Svalling, E. M., Eskilstuna.— 

Knives. 281 

171 Soderen, F. W., Eskilstuna.— 
Knives. 281 

172 Hedlund, Joh., Eskilstuna.— 

Locks. 284 

173 Jernberg, S., Eskilstuna.— 
Latches. 284 

174 Lafqvist, J. A., Eskilstuna.— 

Hinges. 284 

175 Lagerback, H., Eskilstuna.— 

Locks. 284 

178 Stenman, F. A., Eskilstuna.— 

Locks. 284 

179 Strandberg, J., Eskilstuna.— Brass. 



181 Walen, Joh., Eskilstuna.— Locks. 

284 

182 Johnson, A. & Co., Stockholm.— 

Cart springs. 281 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45 



228 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Metal, Leather, Wooden Ware. 



183 Kallinge Iron Work3, Ronneby.— 

Nails. 284 

183" New Gellivara Co. (limited), 
Lulea. — Nails. 284 

184 Robson, Albert, Aspa, Askersund. 
—Oak spikes. 284 

185 Sundstrom, J. O., Charlottenberg. 

— Nails. 284 

187 Wiklund, W., Stockholm.— Brass 

hardware. 284 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or 
Mineral Materials. 

189 Tuxen, Louis von, Stockholm.— 
Fabrics of patent leather. 285 

190 Olsson. M., Arnas, Lina. — Flower 
stand, willow chair and basket. 289 

191 Kallinge Iron 'Works, Ronneby.— 
Galvanized iron vessels. 291 

192 Karlskrona Galvanizing Stock Co. 
(limited), Karlskrona. — Galvanized sheet 
iron. 291 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



NORWAY. 



229 



NORWAY. 



{North of Nave, Columns 4 to 7.) 



Textiles, Ceramics, Woven Goods, Clothing. 



Chemical Manufactures. 

1 Bergen Gas Works, Bergen. — Sul- 
phate of ammonia, raw and refined. 200 

1j Bergen's Commercial Association, 
Bergen. — Cod-liver oil. 201 

2 Borthen, J., Trondhjem.— Medical 
cod-liver oil. 201 

3 Hanssen, F., Aalesund.— Medical 
cod-liver oil. 201 

4 Devoid, L. C, Aalesund.- -Medical 
cod-liver oil. 201 

\a Henriksen.J. H.,Troms6.— Medical 
cod-liver oil. 201 

5 Jordan, C, Trondhjem. — Medical 
cod-liver oil. 201 

6 Moller, Peter, Christiania. — Cod- 
liver oil. 201 

Qa Bordewick & Co., Lynzvor. — Medi- 
cal cod-liver oil. 201 

7 Steen, Daniel, Christiania. 

a Soaps. 201 

b Essences, perfumery, pomades, cosmet- 
ics. 203 

8 Holmen's, G. R., Technical Works, 

Fuglesang, Christiania. — Writing ink, 
aseptine, diamond oil blacking, grease 
for leather. 202 

10 Rode, C. N., Porsgrund.— Scandina- 
vian ink, writing and copying, dark vio- 
let copying ink. 202 

11 Pettersen, Andr., Bergon.— Hair 

dressing and perfumery. 203 

12 Dons.Henrik, Christiania.— Matches 
from Bryn manufactory. 204 

16Jolsens, H., Match Manufactory, 
Christiania. — Matches. 204 

1 1 Nitedals Match Manufactory, Chris- 
tiania. — Safety and common matches. 204 
(For fish oil, see Agricultural Catalogue, 

pagebl.) 



Ceramios — Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, 
fto. 

Via Havnven's Works, Christiania.— 

Tiles and bricks. 206 

18 Schwarzenhorn, Fr. von, Christi- 
ania. — Painted and decorated porce- 
lain. 213 

19 Hurdal, Biri, Hadeland & Hbrik's 

Glass Works. 
11 Window glass. 214 

b Bottles. 2I 5 

»• Glassware. 216 

20 Bergen's Glass Works.— Floaters. 

For classes of e<hil>Hv, indicated by number- 



Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

21 Gram, Wm., Christiania. 

a Antique bedstead and cupboards. 217 
b Antique brass and copper dishes. 218 

c Candlesticks. 223 

22 Hoist, Chr., Head Steward to His 
Majesty the King, Christiania. — Buffet 
chairs, antique arm chairs, peasant 
chairs. 217 

23 Klemetsen, Chr., Christiania.— The 

fittings of the Norwegian section. 217 

24 Moestue, Thv., & Co., Christiania.— 
Iron safe. 217 

25 Op sa hi, P. J., Christiania.— Iron 

safes. 217 

28 Drammen Foundry and Mechanical 
Works, Drammen. — Stoves. 222 

29 Nord & Son, M. E., Christiania.— 

Refrigerator. 224 

30 O. Jacobsen's Mechanical 'Works, 

Christiania. — Mechanical mangle. 225 
(For stoves, see page 88.) 
{For door-handles , see page 88.) 

Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

31 Christiania Sail Cloth Manufactory, 

Christiania. — Sail cloth, fishing yarns, 
etc. €30 

32 Nydalens Company, Christiania.— 
Cottons, sail cloth, tissue*, and yarns, fish- 
ing nets, etc. 230 

34 Eche, J. D., & Son, Bergen.— Floor 
oil cloths and painted window blinds. 234 

Woven and Felted Goods of Wool and 
Mixtures of Wool. 

36 Pettersen, Gunerius, Christiania.— 

Textile domestic industry ; valises. 238 

Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments; 
Traveling Equipments. 

40 Falkenberg, Johs., Christiania.— 

Ready-made linen. 25c 

41 Naess, H. S., Christiania. — Boots 

and shoes. 251 

42 Nordahl, Petter N., Christiansand.— 

Boots. 251 

43 Falck-Yster, Christiania.— Snow 

shi.es. 25] 

44 Gramm, Wm., Christiania. 

a Collection of antique and modern silver 
ornaments worn upon the person. 25? 

b National costume* from Hardanger. 25; 
1 end nf entries, st?e Classification, pp. 27-45. 



230 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Fancy Goods, Paper, Hardware, Carriages, Machinery. 



45 Lie, P. A., Christiania.— Silver fili- 
gree work in Norwegian style. 253 

45" Olsen, Th., Bergen.— Filigree silver 
ornaments. 253 

46 Tostrup, J., Christiania. — Silver 
work ; silver filigree work in speeific Nor- 
wegian style. 253 

49 Kittelsen, Jens, Christiania.— Va- 



lises. 



2 55 



50 Brandt, C, Bergen.— Furs, skins, 
etc. 256 

51 Rustad, A. S., Drammen.— Collec- 
tion of Norwegian furs. 256 

Paper, Blank Books, and Stationery. 

53 Haneborg, A. O., Christiania. 

a Paper. 260 

b Wood pulp for paper manufacturing. 263 

54 Moestue, Thv., & Co., Christiania. 

a Account books. 261 

b Pasteboard boxes. 262 

55 Christophersen, Chr., Christiania.— 
Wood pulp for paper manufacturing. 263 

56 Frolich, F. H., & Son, Christiania.— 
Paper hangings and borders. 264 

Military and Naval Armaments, Ord- 
nance, Firearms, and Hunting Ap- 
paratus. 

67 Gram, William, Christiania.— An- 
tique weapons. 268 

Medicine, Surgery, Prothesis. 

58 Ditten, H. S., Christiania.— Aperient 
tonic pills, tourist pharmacies. 272 

Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery and 
Metallic Products. 

58" Bennett, T.— Cutlery and carved 

goods. 281 

59 Michelsen, John B., Bergen. 

a Cutlery. 281 

b Prass goods. 283 

c Carvings in wood and walrus teeth. 405 

59" Smith, William.— Knives with 

carved handles. 281 

60 Blunck, C, Christiania. 

n Metal hollow ware, cast iron ware. 283 
b Pumps. 560 

c Fire engines. 564 

61 Krogstad Society, Drammen.— 
Nails and spikes, machine-made by hot 
and cold process. 284 

61« Opsahl, P. J., Christiania.— Locks. 

284 

(For ancJiors, chains, and stoves, see 
page So.) 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or 
Mineral Materials. 

65 Fredriksvorn Rope M an u factory, 
Fredriksvorn. — Cordage. 287 

66 Kuhne, W., Christiania.— Basket 
ware. 2 8j 

Carriages, Vehicles, and Accessories. 

67 Heffermehl, L., Drammen. 

a Carriages (kariolsj. 29a 

b Pacing sledge. 205 

68 Sorensen & Klovstad, Christiania.— 
Carriages (kariols;. 293 

69 Christensen, Chr., Christiania. 

a Kariol. 292 

b Antique sleigh. 295 

70 Falck-Yster, Christiania.— Fish er- 
man's ice sledge. 295 

Motors, Power Generators, etc. 

71 Gjerdrum, Otto, Christiania.— Model 
ot selt-acting smoke-consuming apparatus 
for boilers. 550 

72 Klem Hansen & Co., Trondhjem.— 

Belting. 353 

73 Roed Works, near Sandefjord.— Ro- 
tating steam-engine with boiler and feed- 
water heater. 554 

Hydraulic and Pneumatic Apparatus. 

74 Blunck, C, Christiania. 

a Pumps. 560 

b Fire-engines. 564 

Aerial, Pneumatic, and Water Trans- 
portation. 

75 Arentz, Hjalmar, Christiania.— 

Models and drawings of iron ships. 594 

76 Board of Commerce, Aalesund.— 

Models of fishing boats. 594 

77 Brandi, J., Christiania. — Drawings 

and models of sailing vessels. 594 

78 Brunchorst & Dekke, Bergen.— 

Models of sailing vessels. 594 

79 Gran, Jens, Bergen.— Models of sail- 
ing vessels. 591 

80 Hansen, Carl A., Poregrund.— 
Models and drawings Of sailing vessels. 

594 

81 Museum of Bergen, Bergen.— Mod- 
els of fishing boats. 594 

82 Naval Establishment of Carl Johans- 
vaeni, Horten. — Models of boats. 594 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



ITALY. 



231 



ITALY. 



{North of Nave, Columns 1 to J.) 



Chemicals. 



Chemical Manufactures. 

1 Mineralogical Society of Naples. — 

Sulphurous products. 200 

2 Salinella, Baron Michele, Nicosia, 
Catania. — Rock salt. 200 

3 Musumeei, Gulli Gaetano, Catania. 

— Liquorice. 200 

4 Giacomazzi, Favare Salvatore, Tra- 
pani. — Sea salt. 200 

5 Giacomazzi, Rocco, Trapani. — 

Liquorice. 200 

6 Martorana, Paladino S., Trapani. — 
Sea salt. 200 

7 Mazullo, Cav. Agostino, Mandanui, 
Messina.- — Rock salt. 200 

8 Pirrone, Antonino, of Gaetano, Mes- 
sina. — Liquorice. 200 

9 Labonia, B. G., Naples. — Liquo- 
rice. 200 

10 Romano, Gaetano, Palermo. — 
Salt. 200 

11 Ferrino, Cesare, Turin. 

a Nitrate. 200 

b Colors in powder and paste. 202 

12 Baroncelli, Baldassarre, Cinciano, 
Sienna. —Bicarbonate of potassium and 
sodium. 200 

13 Borelli, Luigi, late Tommaso, Asti, 
Alexandria. — Cream of tartar, acids. 200 

14 Reimandi, Giuseppe, Acqui, Alex- 
andria. — Cream of tartar, tartaric 
acid. 200 

15 Gcntili, Grassini, late Giuseppe, Pa- 
dua. — Cream of tartar. 200 

16 Sbertoli, Giuseppe, late Domenico, 
Genoa. — Carbonate of lead. 200 

17 Candiani & Biffi, Milan.— Acids and 
chemicals. 200 

18 Emmanuele, Francesco, Catania. — 
Cream of tartar. 200 

19 Grimaldi, Giovanni, Paterno, Sicily. 
— Extract of liquorice. 200 

20 Pastore, Gio., late Filippo, Catania. 
— Juice of liquorice. 200 

21 Grasso, Giuseppe, Catania.— Juice 

of liquorice. 200 

22 Catanzaro, Giuseppe, Termini, Pa- 
lermo. — Liquorice paste. 200 

23 Lancia di Brolo, Duke Federigo, 
Palermo. — Sea salt. 200 

24 Fonzo, Domenico, Catania.— Cream 
of tartar. zoo 

25 Di Mauro, Francisco, Catania.— 
Cream of tartar. 200 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



26 Scuderi, Giuseppe, Catania.— Cream 
of tartar, zamba. 200 

27 Rampazzini, Frederico, Milan. — 

Sulphur and chemicals. 200 

28 Solinas, Arras Giuseppe, Sassari. — 
Olive oil. 2ot 

29 Oneto, Agostino, & Co., Sampier- 

darena, Genoa. — Soap. 201 

30 Agostini Delia Seta, Count Alfredo, 
Pisa. — Olive oil. 201 

31 Cenami, Count Bartolomeo, Lucca. 
— Olive oil. 201 

32 Mingori, Vincenzo, Lucca.— Olive 

oil. 201 

33 Tellini, Vincenzo, Calci, Pisa. — Olive 
oil. 201 

34 Tellini, Dario, & Co., Cascina, Pisa. 
— Olive oil soap. 201 

35 Bonei, Casuccini Ottavio, Sienna.— 
Olive oil. 2oi 

36 Contucci, Eustachio, Montepu- 
leiano, Sienna. — Olive oil. 201 

37 Lanza Bros,, Turin.— St earin e, 
candles, soap. 201 

38 Rinaldo, Raffaele, Salerno.— Olive 
oil. 201 

39 Guglielmini, Andrea, Salerno. — 
Olive oil. 201 

40 Virgili, Angelo, Vacone, Perugia. 
— Olive oil. 201 

41 Rosselli Del Turco, Pier Francesco, 
Florence. — Olive oil. 201 

42 Capponi, Conti Bros., Florence.— 
Olive oil. 701 

43 Alii Maccarani Claudio, Florence — 
Olive oil and paste of Zanza. 201 

44 Corsini, Prince Tommaso, Florence. 
— Olive oil. 201 

45 Merlini, Alfonso, & Enrico Bros., 
Terriciuola, Pisa. — ( 'live oil. 201 

46 Farinola, M. Paolo, Florence.— 
Olive oil. 201 

47 Albergotti, Geo., & Agostino Bros., 
Arezzo. — Olive oil. 201 

48 Rospigliosi, Prince Clemente, Lam- 
povecchio, Florence. — Olive oil. 201 

49 Chamber of Commerce & Arts, 
Sienna. — Olive oil. 201 

50 Saracini, Alessandro, Sienna. — 
Olive oil. 201 

51 Pucci, Sansedoni Aless., Sienna. — 
Olive oil. 201 

52 Ricasoli, Baron Bettino, Florence.— 
Olive oil. 20 

at end of entries, tee Classification, pp. 27-45. 



232 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Chemicals, Ceramics. 



53 Botti, Alessandro, Chiavari, Genoa. 
— Olive oil. 201 

54 Calamari, Pietro, Milan. — 
Soaps. 201 

5 5 Gianoli Bros., Milan.— Soaps. 

201 

56 Giuffrida, Leotta Giovanni, Catania. 
— Oil of sweet almonds. 201 

57 Merlo, Baron Vincenzo, Palermo. — 
Olive oil. 201 

58 Sciacca della Scala, Baron, Paler- 
mo. — Olive oil. 201 

59 Martines, Filippo, Palermo.— Olive 
oil. 201 

60 Inguaggiato, Baron Croce, Palermo. 

— Olive oil. 201 

61 Pacchiani, Eliseo, Passignano, Um- 
bria. — Olive oil. 201 

62 Rossi, Leopardi Cav. Cesare, Com- 
iso, Syracuse. — Soaps. 201 

63 Fazio, Domenico, Palermo. — Olive 
oil. 201 

64 Galli, Cesare, Florence. — Olive 
oil. 201 

65 Piacente, Francesco, Bari.— Olive 
oil. 201 

66 Agrarian Committee for Thirty Ex- 
hibitors, Florence. —Olive oil. 201 

67 Jatta, Antonio, Ruvo di Puglia.— 
Olive oil. 201 

68 Chamber of Commerce & Arts, of 
Bari. — Olive oil. 201 

69 Mazzullo, Cav. Luigi, Messina. — 
Olive oil. 201 

70 Di Salvo, Salvatore, Messina. 

a Olive oil. 201 

b Essences. 230 

71 Agrarian Committee of Chiavari. — 
Olive oil, soap. 201 

72 Marzi Bros,, Poggibonsi, Sienna. — 
Olive oil. 201 

73 Russo, Calogero, Termini, Palermo. 
Olive oil. 201 

74 Favare, Marchese della, Palermo. — 
Olive oil. 201 

75 Martillaro, Mar. Carlo, Palermo. — 
Olive oil. 201 

76 Tucci-Savo Benedetto, Rome. — 
Olive oil. 201 

77 Agosti Brothers, Bagnoria, Rome. — 
Olive oil. 201 

78 Marini, Marq. Pietro, Rome. — Olive 
oil. 201 

79 Rotali, Francesco, Rome. — Olive 
oil. 201 

80 Isnardi, Pierre, Leghorn. — Olive 
oil. 201 

81 Conti, E., & Sons, Leghorn.— 

Soaps. 201 

82 Tarussi, Luigi, & Bros., Leghorn. — 
Olive oil. 201 

83 Generois, Felice, & Sons, Naples. — 
Soaps. 201 



87 Mora, Domenico, Turin. — Chestnut 
extract for dyeing. 20a 

88 Morandi, Pietro, Milan.— 
Ink. 202 

89 Bassolini, Vincenzo, Milan. — Vari- 
ous colors. . 203 

90 Bonacina, Cesare, Milan. 

a Varnishes, ink. 202 

b Aromatic tooth paste. 203 

91 Maranesi, Gaetano, & Masetti Bar- 
tolomeo, Bologna. — Ink. io» 

92 Gnocchi, Giovanni, Milan.— 
Inks. ica 

93 Scarselli, Benedetto. Rome.— Gru- 
ma, incrustation from casks. 202 

94 Ghibellini Bros., S. Giovanni in 
Persiceto, Bologna. — Varnish. 202 

95 Santi, Amantini, Adamo, Florence. 
— Perfumery. 203 

96 Lardera, A., Milan.— Perfum- 
ery. 203 

97 Cosentini & Caruso, S. Manno 
Marchesato, Calabria Citra. — Extract of 
liquorice. 203 

98 Scocchiolini, Adone, Rome. — Po- 
matum. 203 

99 Pateguazza Bros., N. & A., Rome. 
— Perfumery. 203 

100 Bortolotti, Pietro, Bologna.— Fel- 
sina water (for the toilet 1. 203 

101 Antonelli, Cav. Alessandro, Bo- 
logna. — Essence of lemon. 203 

102 Alessi & Bonaventura, Messina. — 
Essences. 203 

103 Alessi, Gaetano, Messina. — Es- 
sences. 203 

104 Ottaviani Bros., Messina.— Es- 
sences. 203 

105 Rizzuto Carmelo, Reggio-Calabria. 
— Essences. 203 

106 De Sieto Bros., Reggio-Calabria. 
— Essences. 203 

107 Siles, Ignazio, Reggio-Calabria.— 
Essences. 203 

108 Lacoria, Felice, Reggio-Calabria. 
— Essences. 203 

109 Enological & Agrarian Society of 
Acireale, Sicily. — Essence of lemon. 203 

110 De Nava, Giuseppe di P., Reggio- 
Calabria. — Essences. 203 

111 Mostardini, Adolfo, Florence- 
Perfumery. 203 

112 Melissari, Giuseppe, Florence.— 
Essences. 203 

113 Pennise, Baron di Floristallo, Ca- 
tania. — Boiled essence of lemon 1 agro ). 203 

114 Lavaggi, Francesco, Trofarello, 
Turin. — Matches. 204 

115 Dellachi, Ambrogio, Moncalieri, 
Turin. — Wax and wood matches. 204 



Ceramics — Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, 
etc. 



84 Anselmi & Marassi, Naples. — 
Oils. 201 



85 Rocco, Francesco, Catania. — Olive 

oil. 201 

86 Rolando, Giacomo, Modena. — 
Ink. 202 



116 Trojani, G. Batta, Florence.— 

Bas-relief in baked clay. 206 

117 Pagliaccetti, Raffaello, Florence. — 
Statues in baked clay. 206 

118 Stock Company for Manufacturing 
Bricks, Reggio, Emilia. — Bricks. 206 

For classes of exhibits indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45- 



ITALY. 



233 



Ceramics, Furniture, Woven Goods, Silk. 



119 Tomei, Albiani Franco, Pietra- 

santa, Lucca. — Sample of pavements. 208 

120 Pellas, Giuseppe, Florence.— Gal- 
vano-plastic ornaments. 209 

121 Bertini, Emilio, Pisa.— Crockery. 

210 

122 Miliani, Cesare, Fabriano, Ancona. 
— Crockery. 210 

123 Torelli, Jafet, Florence.— Crock- 
ery. 210 

124 Castellan i, Torquato, Rome. — 
Crockery. 210 

»25 Ferniani, Count Annibale, Faenza. 
- -Crockery. 210 

126 Crockery Society of Farina, Faen- 
za. — Artistic crockery. 210 

127 Benucci & Latti, Pesaro. — Majoli- 
ca vases and dishes. 211 

Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

128 Ammirati, Domenico, Palermo. — 
Chairs. 217 

129 Lopez, Salvatore, Palermo. — Stone 
tables. 217 

130 Coco, Salvatore, Palermo. — Ebony 
furniture. 217 

131 Cavallaro, L. & G., Palermo.— Me- 
tallic beds. 217 

132 Catalano, Antonio, Palermo.— Fur- 
niture. 217 

133 Martinotti, Luigi, Turin.— Carved 
furniture. 217 

134 Buzzi, Giberto Francesco, Varese, 

Lombardo. — Marble furniture. 217 

135 Lancetti.Federigo, Perugia.— Fur- 
niture. 217 

136 Elli, Luigi, Milan. —Seats for thea- 
tre. 217 

137 Fava, Avo, Niccolo, Florence.— 

Carved walnut furniture. 217 

138 Castelvedere, Luigi, Brescia.— 

Metal candelabra and chased dish. 218 

139 Rolandi, G. Batto, Milan.— Crys- 
tals and glasses. 219 

140 Grattarola, Cesare, Bologna.— Pic- 
ture frames of other exhibitors' pic- 
tures. {In Art Gallery.) 220 

141 Pontif. Oleographic Society, Bo- 
logna. — Frames. 220 

142 Sarettiere, Giuseppe, Palermo.— 

Lamps. 223 

143 Menici, Angiolo, Leghorn.— Show- 
er bath. 226 

144 Delia, Casa Nicola, Baveno, Nova- 
ra. — Granite cornice. 227 

145 Bianchi & Molinari, Milan.— 

Wooden floor. 227 

146 Vajani, Pietro, Milan.— Window 
blinds, curtains, etc. 227 

147 Rizzi, Augusto, Milan.— Persian 
window blinds. 227 

Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

148 Vecchietti, Cesare, Florence.— 
Green-weed (ginestrol products. 229 

149 Polidori, Count Augusto, Anghiari, 
A rezzo.— Prepared green-weed (gines- 
tro). 22g 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



150 Scurati, Manzoni de G., Biella, 
Novara. — Skein of cotton. 23a 

151 Assetto di Graziani Bros., Chieri, 
Turin. — Cotton goods. 230 

152 Madini, Augusto, & Co., Bologna. 
— Seamless bags. 230 

153 Gentiluomi, I. V.,& Co., Pisa.— Col- 
ored cotton goods. 231 

154 Meda, Bernardo, Monza, Milan. — 
Colored calico. 23a 

155 Alessio Bros., Milan.— Red calico. 

231 

156 Special Committee of Salerno.— 
Linen goods. 233 

157 Remaggi Bros., Navacchio, Pisa. 
— Linen goods. 233 



Woven and Felted Goods of Wool, etc. 

158 Caldara, Salvatore, Palermo.— 

Cloths. 235 

159 Mangeri, Antonino, Messina. — 

Cloths. 235 

160 Barbarulo Bros., Naples. — 

Cloths. 235 

161 Radieri Bros., Gandino, Bergamo. 

— Felted flannel and cloth. 23s 

162 Barbarulo, Antonio, Peluzzano, 

Salerno. — Cloths. 235 

163 Correction Department of Salice- 
to, Modena. — Cloths. 235 

164 Assetto di Graziani Bros., Chieri, 

Turin. — Blankets. 237 

165 Chapelle & Co., Turin.— Woolen 
blankets. 237 

166 Bass, Abrate,&Co., Turin.— Blan- 
kets. 237 

167 Woolen Manufactory of Borgo Se- 
sia, Turin. — Worsted wool. 238 

168 Bozzalla,Gio,& Son, Biella, Novara. 

— Woolen goods. 238 

169 Bozzalla, Antonio, & Brother, Cog- 
giola, Novara. — Woolen goods. 238 

Silk and Silk Fabrics. 

170 Keller, Alberto, Milan. 

a Raw silk. 24a 

b Woven silk. 245 

171 Chiericoni, Ugolino, Messina.— 
Cocoons. 24a 

172 Giannotti, Giuseppe, Barga (Luc- 
ca). 

a Raw silk. 242 

b Spun silk. 244 

Raw 

242 

174 Sinigaglia, Salomon, Heir of, Lat- 

tes, Turin. 
a Raw silk. 242 

b Woven silk. 245 

175 Franzi Bros., Alzano Maggiore, 

Bergamo. 
a Raw silk. 
b Woven silk. 



173 Diena, M. G., Modena. 

silk. 



242 

245 



176 Dalla Pozza, Filippo, Vicenza. 
a Raw silk. 
b Woven silk. 



242 
245 



177 Frizzoni, Antonio F., Bergamo. 
a Raw silk. 24a 

b Woven silk. 24? 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



234 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Silk, Clothing, Jewelry, Stationery. 



178 Meyer & Co., Milan. 

a Raw silk. 242 

b Spun silk. 244 

179 Sciacca della Scala, Baron, Pa- 
lermo. — Silk. 245 

180 De Silvestri, Salvatore, Rome.— 

Silk goods. 245 

181 Cagliani, Leopoldo, Milan. — Silk 
velvets. 247 

Clothing, Jewelry and Ornaments ; 
Traveling Equipments. 

182 Morandi, G. Montepulciano, Sien- 
na. — Dress for lady. 250 

183 Incerti Anselmo, Modena.— Knit 
goods. 250 

184 Comellini & Buratti, Bologna. — 
Corsets. 250 

185 Marchesini, Pietro, Bologna. — 
Straw hats. 25 

186 Ricci, Luigi, & Sons, Florence. — 
Straw hats. 

187 Duranti, Agostino, Florence. — 
Straw hats. 2; 

188 Angelucci, Gerolamo, Ancona.- 
Shoes. 2; 

189 Lodi, G. Batta, Palermo.— Gloves 

25' 

190 Di Rosalia, Antonino, Palermo. — 
Shoes. 

191 Vinci, Melchiorre, Palermo. — 
Shoes. 

192 Petroli, Pietro, Pallanza.— Shoes 

25: 

193 Shoemakers' Co-operative Society 
Bologna. — Shoes. 2 

194 Baccilieri, Lorenzo, Bologna. 
Gloves. 2 

195 Bossi, Eduardo, Naples. — 
Gloves. 

196 De Notaris, Sigismundo, Naples 
— Shoes. 

197 Calise, Tommaso, Ischia Island 
Naples. — Ladies' straw hats. 25 

198 Rumieri, Gabriele, Naples. — Silk 
and felt hats. 2 : 

199 Casella, Giuseppe, Salerno. - 
Shoes. 2; 

200 Moiraghi, Antonio, Turin. - 

Shoes. 2; 

201 Bruzzesi, Giacinto, Milan. 

Shoes. xi 

202 Scarselli, Benedetto, Rome. 
Straw hats and braided straw. 2^ 

203 Taddei, Gaetano, Florence.— Straw 

hats and braided straw. 25 

204 Straw Hat Stock Co., Pianoro, Bo 

logna. — Straw hats and braided straw. 25 

205 Santini Bros., Florence. — Straw 
hats and braided straw. 

206 Working Men's Benevolent Asso- 
ciation of Kalerone. — Straw hats and 
braided straw. 25 

207 Angeli Candido, Reggio, Emilia. - 
Hats and braided straw. 25 

208 Kubli, Gio Giacomo, Florence.— 

Straw hats and braided straw. 25 

209 Romani, Eugenio, & Wife, Milan. 

— Embroidered pictures. 252 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbe 



210 Gerosa, Adele Educanda, Milan. 
— Embroidered pictures and handker- 
chief. 25a 

211 Stock Co. for Manufacturing 
Laces, Venice. — Laces, old and new 
styles. 252 

212 Bon Regina, Como.— Laces. 252 

213 Gioiuzza, Giuseppe, Naples. — Jew- 
elry and coral. 233 

214 Melillo, Giacinto, Naples.— Jewel- 
ry and coral. 253 

215 Francati & Santamaria, Rome.— 
Jewelry. 253 

216 Geraldini, Ettore, Rome.— Gold 
and silver jewelry. 253 

217 Bellezza, Niccolo Aless, Rome. — 
Jewelry. 253 

218 Accarisi, Giuseppe, Florence. — 
Roman jewelry. 253 

219 Jacobini, Raffe, & Giobbe, Pio, 
Rome. — Old precious stones. 253 

220 Ponti, Rovera, & Co., Piacenza.— 
Buttons. 254 

221 Olivieri, Luigi, Venice. — Fancy 
articles. 254 

222 Forte, Emilio, Genoa.— Silver fili- 
gree work. 254 

223 Salvo, C, & Sons, Genoa.— Objects 

in filigree ami giMd. 254 

224 Righini Bros., Turin.— Umbrella 
and parasol. 254 

225 Labriola, Luigi, Naples. — Tortoise- 
shell work. 254 

226 Castellani, Alessandro, Rome. — 
Gi'ld and silver articles. 254 

227 Brusa, G. Batta, Venice.— Album. 

255 

228 Rossetti, Cav. Giacomo, Brescia. 
—Album, with photograph.-,. 255 

229 Cavaleri, Avo. Michele, Milan. — 
Album and miniatures. 255 

230 Leoni, Angelo, Catania. — Sicilian 
costumes. 257 

Paper, Blank Books, Stationery. 

231 Grassi, Francesco, Bologna.— Ver- 
tical letter press. 258 

232 Cartiera Italiana, Turin.— Paper 
and envelopes. 259 

233 Agosti, Agnes, Rome.— Paper em- 
broideries. 259 

234 Cattaneo, Alessandro & Bro., Ber- 
gamo. — Common paper. 260 

235 Vallini, Natale, Bologna.— Pa- 
per. 260 

236 Miliani, Pietro, Faleiano, Marche. 
— Various kinds of paper. 200 

237 Fornari, Antonio G. B., Fabriano, 
Ancona. 

a Papers. 260 

b Pasteboard. 262 

238 Migliaccio, RafTaelo, Salerno. — 
Paper. 260 

239 Giordano, Scipione, Turin.- Blank 
form of contract for nurses. 261 

240 Cassinara, Eugenio, Pavia.— Bill- 
heads. 261 

241 Fagioli, Gaetano, Piacenza. — Pa- 
per boxes. 262 

242 Mottura, Ing. Oreste, Piacenza. — 
Bricks of pasteboard. 263 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



ITALY. 



235 



Weapons, Medical Appliances, Hardware, Vehicles, Sculpture. 



Weapons, etc. 

243 Comminassi Bros., Brescia. — 

Needle-gun barrels. 263 

244 Botti, Pietro, Brescia. — Gun. 265 

245 Corica, Agostino, Messina. — 

Shot. 265 

Medicine, Surgery, Prothesis. 

246 Decol, Maria, Bologna.— Decotto 
(a medicine;. 272 

247 Garau, Salvatore, Milan.— Tama- 
rind powder; extract to prevent sea sick- 
ness. 227 

248 Morreale, Ettore, Palermo.— Medi- 
cinal liquors. 272 

249 Margani-Valenti, Gaetano, Nisce- 
mi, Sicily. — Medicines. 272 

250 Pagliaro, Domenico, St. Stefano 
Camostra, Palermo. — Medicines. 272 

251 Pagliaro, Andrea, Mistretta, Mes- 
sina. — Medicinal gelatines. 272 

252 Valentini, Gottardo, Milan.— 
Medicines. 272 

253 Arrosto, Gioacchimo, Messina. — 
Citrates and medicines. 272 

254 Spadaro, Grassi P., Catania. — 

Medicinal citrate. 272 

255 Ponzoni, Luigi, Milan. — Hygienic 
liquors and medicine. 272 

256 Menici, Angiolo, Leghorn. — Appli- 
ance for raising the sick. 276 

257 Bernabei, Alessandro, Rome. — 
Tubes and metallic syringes. 276 

258 Papini, Leopoldo, Florence. — 
Hernial truss. 276 

259 Gramignani, Leopoldo, Ancona. — 
Dental prothesis. 277 

260 Noel-Winderling Bros., Milan. — 
Dental anatomy. 277 

261 Testi, Ulisse, Bologna.— Dental 
machines. 277 

262 Sirletti, Francesco, Rome.— Sets 
of teeth. 277 

Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery, and 
Metallic Products. 

263 Gu e 1 pa - Piazza Bros., Biella, 

Novara. — Gimlets. 280 

264 Giulivo, B., & Co., Turin.— Iron 

and tin knives, forks, and spoons. 281 

265 Ferrino, Cesare, Turin. — Sand 
linen and sand paper. 282 

266 Bonini, Emilio, Pignone, Florence. 
— Articles in zinc. 283 

267 De Poli Bros., Vittorio, Trevisto.— 

Bronze church bell. 283 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



268 Zalaffi, Benedetto, Sienna.— Iron 
work. 283 

269 Parise, Achille, Sons, Naples.— 

Mechanical lock. 284 

270 Cane, Geremia, Bologna. — Tools 

for umbrellas. 284 

271 Namei, Giovanni, Florence. — 

Turned metallic articles. 284 

272 Olivieri, Luigi, Venice. — Hard- 
ware. 284 

273 Escoffier, Giuseppe Gio., Florence. 

— Mechanical articles. 284 



Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or 
Mineral Materials. 

274 Giacomini, Luigi, & Co., Treviso. — 
Brushes. 2S6 

275 Bargioni, Ferdinando, Florence. — 
Ropes of rush. 287 

276 Chamber of Commerce of Syra- 
cuse. — Ropes. 287 

277 Rosso, Leopardo Cav. Cesare, 

Comiso, Syracuse. — Ropes. 28- 

278 Vincenzi, Paolo, Carpi, Modena. — 
Corks. 289 

279 Marchini, Cesare, Fiesole, Flor- 
ence. — Straw works. 280 



Carriages, Vehicles, and Accessories. 

280 Sarettiere, Giuseppe, Palermo. — ■ 
Lamps for carriages. 292 

281 Locati, Cav. Alessandro, Turin. — 
Carriages. (In Annex.) 292 

282 Mainetti, Francesco, Milan. — Car- 
riage (landau). (In Annex.) 292 



Sculpture. 

283 Bazzantie, Figlio, Florence. — Cupid 
and Psyche (group). 400 

284 Porcinai, Antonio, Florence. 

a Surprised (bust). 400 

b Venus of Canova (statue). 400 

285 Torelli, Lot, Florence.— David, by 

Michael Angelo (copy). 400 

286 Garofoli, Oreste, Rome. 

a Trasteverina (Roman costume). 400 

b After the Theatre. 400 

c Ciociara (Roman costume). 400 

d Genzanese. 400 

287 Ricci, Paolo, Florence. — Dante 
(statuette). 400 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



236 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



EGYPT. 



{South of South Avenue, Columns 12 to rj.) 



COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT. 



Minerals, Manufactures. 



Minerals, Ores, Building Stones, 
Mining Products. 

1 National Museum. 

a Rough gold-dust, petrified wood. 100 

b Rough, hewn, and polished marbles, ala- 
baster, and limestones. 102 
C Crude lime rock, cement, burned lime, 
and plaster. 103 
d Clays and materials for manufacturing por- 
celain and faience. 104 
a Sand. • 106 
/ Soil and water. 107 

Metallurgical Products. 

2 National Museum. 

a Solid rough gold pieces. no 

b Iron. in 

Chemical Manufactures. 

5 Laboratory of the Government. 

a Chemicals of all kinds and pharmaceutical 

preparations. 200 

b Prepared oils, solid and liquid. 201 

c Flavoring extracts, solid and liquid. 203 

Ceramics— Pottery, Porcelain, etc. 

4 National Museum. 

a Bricks from Lower Egypt. 206 

b Porcelain tiles. 208 

c Egyptian earthenware, from Upper 

Egypt. 210 

6 Brugsch Bey, Cairo. 

a Majolica ware ir different designs. 211 
b Porcelain of all kinds. 213 

Furniture, and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

6 Par vis, Mr., Cairo.— O ri e n tal 

drawing-room furniture. 217 

1 National Museum. 

a Table furniture of porcelain, solid gold and 
silver ware, coffee sets, and vessels of 
brass. 218 

b Utensils for kitchen, and tinware. 224 

Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

8 National Museum. 
a Coarse fabrics of rattan, bark, palm-leaf, 
grass, and rushes. 229 

b Cotton fabrics, unbleached, bleached, and 
dyed. 231 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



e Linen fabrics, uncolored and dyed, and 
linen canvas and duck for awnings and 
tents. 233 

Woven and Felted Goods of Wool and 
Mixtures of Wool. 
9 National Museum. 
a Fabrics of wool, fancy cassimeres. 235 
b Flannels. 236 

c Robes. 237 

10 National Museum. — Collection of 
Brussels carpet, Melton, and tapestry, 
from wool and camel's hair. 239 

Silk and Silk Fabrics, and Mixtures 
in which Silk is the predominating 
material. 

11 Tramontino, Mr., Cairo. — Cocoons 

and raw silk. 242 

12 National Museum. 

a Twisted silk in spools and skeins. 243 

b Woven silk, lute-strings, satins, and fou- 
lards. 245 
c Woven figured silk goods. 246 
d Fancy silk and velvet ribbons. 248 

Clothing, Jewelry and Ornaments ; 
Traveling Equipments. 

13 National Museum. 

a Dress goods for men's and women's wear, 
with gold and silver trimmings. 25c 

b Hats, and boots; women's shoes embroi- 
dered in velvet, silk, gold, and silver. 251 

c Silk dress trimmings and embroideries, 
woven with gold and silver. 252 

d Turquoises, jewelry, and ornaments worn 
upon the person. 253 

e Fancy articles, dress adornments, fans, 
walking-canes, sunshades, and pipes of 
all descriptions, with gold, silver, and silk 
woven ornaments, ostrich and marabout 
feathers. 254 

f Fancy leather work. 255 

g Historical collection of the national cos- 
tumes from Abyssinia and the Soudan. 257 

Paper, Blank Books, and Stationery. 

14 National Museum. 

a Stationers' articles of the Orient. 258 

b Writing paper. 259 

Military and Naval Armaments, Ord- 
nance, Firearms, and Hunting Ap- 
paratus. 

15 National Museum.— Swords, spears. 
and dirks. 26! 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



EGYPT. 



237 



Manufactures, Education and Science, Art, Agriculture. 



16 Cassegrain, F. P., of Cairo. — Hunt- 
ing firearms of a special pattern. 269 

Medicine, Surgery, and Prothesis. 

17 National Museum. — Medicinal 
plants. 272 

18 National Museum of Egypt, Mr. 
Zucchinetti, of Cairo. — Veterinary instru- 
ments. 276 

Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery, and 
Metallic Products. 

19 Mechanic Institute of Boolak. — Iron 
hardware tor different mechanical pur- 
poses. 284 

Carriages, Vehicles, and Accessories. 

20 National Museum of Egypt, Mr. 
Zucchinetti, of Cairo. — Furniture for 
horses and mules, harness and saddlery, 
ornamental mule blankets, and silk woven 
saddle blankets. 296 

Educational Systems, Methods, and 
Libraries. 

21 Ministry of Public Instruction. — 
Maps, charts, penmanship, drawings of 
pupils' work and course of study in water 
colors, from the public schools and acade- 
mies. 300 

22 National Museum. 

a Map of Egypt and the new annexed prov- 
inces made by Mr. Friederichsen. 300 

b Mechanical instruments executed by schol- 
ars at the Polytechnic school. 302 

c Text-books and apparatus. 306 

23 Onsy, Mr., of Cairo. — Types and 
books for the education of the blind. 303 

24 Ministry of Public Instruction. 

a College and school statistics and educa- 
tional reports of Egypt. 304 
b Statistical reports. 305 

25 Moures & Co., Cairo, Ministry of 
Public Instruction. — Printed works, 
school and text books, and dictionary, 
from the public schools of Egypt; liter- 
ature in the Arabic language, newspapers, 
and periodical literature. 306 

Institutions and Organizations. 

26 National Museum. — Ethnographical 

collection and publications. 312 

Scientific and Philosophical Instru- 
ments and Methods. 

27 National Museum. 

a Egyptian weights and measures. 322 

b Musical instruments from Egypt and the 

provinces of Soudan. 327 

Engineering, Architecture, Charts, 
Maps, and Graphic Representations. 

28 National Museum.— Maps of rail- 
ways, roads, telegraphs, and postal ser- 
vice ; topographical maps and charts. 335 

Physical, Social, and Moral Condition 
of Man. 

29 National Museum.— Collection of 
Egyptian gold, silver, and copper 



Sculpture. 

30 National Museum. — Plaster casts 
from Egyptian monuments. 40c 

31 National Museum. 

a Stones with ancient Arabic inscriptions. 401 

b Hammered relief works in copper, and 

collection of plates, trays, and vases of 

the modern time of Egypt. 403 

32 Vegis, Mr., Cairo. — Repousse and 
rehausse work in copper and iron of the 
ancient Arabic time. 403 

33 National Museum. — Specimens of 
" Mousharabie" window patterns in wood 
and ivory, engraved wood. 405 

Painting. 

34 National Museum. 

a View of Cairo and other water-color paint- 
ings, executed by Mr. Weidenbach, Ber- 
lin, v 411 

b Painted water-bottles. 413 

Engraving and Lithography. 

35 Ravon, H., Staff-officer National 
Museum. — Drawing in ink of the citadel 
of Cairo, list of the names of the caliphs 
and sultans who have reigned in Egypt, 
from Omar to Ismail Pacha, Khedive of 
Egypt, list of the names of Pharaohs. 420 

35« Penasson, A., Alexandria. — 
Samples of lithographic printing. 423 

Photography. 

36 National Museum. — Collection of 

photographs, views of public works, cos- 
tumes, scenery, panorama, and a collec- 
tion of albums. 430 

Industrial and Architectural Designs, 
Models, and Decorations. 

37 National Museum. — Collection of 

Arabic ornaments (plaster and zinc casts, 
painted and gilt), from time of the caliphs, 
made by Schmo-ranz. 443 

Decorations with Ceramic and Vitre- 
ous Materials, Mosaic and Inlaid 
Work. 

38 National Museum. 

a Ancient glass lamps from the mosques. 451 

b Woodwork inlaid with ivory; ancient dooi 

from the sanctuary of a mosque, carved 

and inlaid in ivory and ebony. 452 

Arboriculture and Porest Products. 

89 National Museum. 
a Collection of woods from Egypt and the 

annexed provinces, cotton tree. 600 

b Materials for dyeing and other industrial 

purposes. 602 

40 National Museum & Mr. Heller.— 
Samples of gums. 603 

Agricultural Products. 

41 National Museum. 

a Cereals. 620 

b Legumes — beans, lentils, etc. 621 

t Tuberculous alimentaries. 62a 

d Tobacco. 623 

e Cotton seeds. 624 



For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45 



238 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Animal and Vegetable Products, Textile Substances. 



Water Animals, Fish Culture and 
Apparatus. 



42 National Museum. 
a Crocodiles. 640 
b Pearls. 645 

Animal and Vegetable Products. 

43 National Museum. 

a Samples of h utter. 651 

I Samples of grease, colored hides, skins, col- 
lection of hippopotamus and rhinoceros 
horns, tusks of elephants and hippopota- 
mi. 652 

e Ostrich eggs and feathers. 653 

d Edible pulps, seeds, fruits, pastes, and 
confections .dried fruits and vegetables. 656 
For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



e Flour and rice. 657 

./"Starches. 658 

g Sacchariculture. 659 

h Wines, alcohol, rum, and vinegar. 660 

1 Biscuits. 661 



Textile Substances of Vegetable or 
Animal Origin. 

44 Estate of the Khedive.— Collection 
of over 2000 cotton samples, representing 
the crops of eight years, with classifica- 
tion and price of sale in Egypt and Eng- 
land. 665 

45 National Museum.— Textile fibres, 
raw and manufactured, cords and ropes, 
flax. 666 



TUNIS. 



239 



TUNIS. 



{South of South Avenue, Columns 10 to 14.) 



COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT. 



Manufactures, Education and Science, Art. 



Minerals, Ores, Stones, Mining 
Products. 

1 His Highness Sidi Mohammed Es- 
sadok, Bey of Tunis. — Minerals and ores 
of Tunis. 100 

Chemical Manufactures. 

2 His Highness Sidi Mohammed Essa- 
dok, Bey of Tunis. — Essences and flavor- 
ing extracts. 203 

Ceramics — Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, 
etc. 

3 Valensi, M., Tunis and Paris. — Pot- 
tery. 206 

Za His Highness Sidi Mohammed Es- 

sadok, Bey of Tunis. 
a Pottery. 206 

b Earthenware. 210 

/"urniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

4 Valensi, M., Tunis and Paris. 

a Inlaid furniture. 217 

b Brackets. 220 

5 His Highness Sidi Mohammed Essa- 

dok, Bey of Tunis. 
a Inlaid and household furniture. 217 

b Gilt brackets. 220 

Woven and Felted Goods of Wool and 
Mixtures of Wool. 

G His Highness Sidi Mohammed Essa- 

dok, Bey of Tunis. 
a Woolen blankets, shawls. 237 

b Carpets, rugs. 239 

7 Valensi, M., Tunis and Paris. 

a Shawls. 237 

b Carpets and rugs. 239 

Silk and Silk Fabrics, and Mixtures in 
which Silk is the predominating 
material. 

8 His Highness Sidi Mohammed Essa- 
dok, Bey of Tunis. 

a Woven silks. 245 

b Hangings. 246 



9 Valensi, M., Tunis and Paris. 

a Woven silks. 245 

b Hangings. 246 

Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments ; 
Traveling Equipments. 

10 His Highness Sidi Mohammed Essa- 
dok, Bey of Tunis. 

a Bullous. 250 

b Embroideries. 252 

c Jewelry. 253 

d National costumes. 257 

11 Valensi, M., Tunis and Paris. 
a Jewelry. 

b Oriental manufactures generally. 
c Tunisian costumes. 



253 
254 
2 57 

Military and Naval Armaments, Ord- 
nance, Firearms, and Hunting Ap- 
paratus. 

12 His Highness Sidi Mohammed Essa- 

dok, Bey of Tunis. — Ancient and modern 
arms. 265 

13 Valensi, M., Tunis and Paris.— 

Arms. 265 

Carriages, Vehicles, and Accessories. 

14 His Highness Sidi Mohammed Essa- 

dok, Bey of Tunis. — Saddlery ; furniture 
and accoutrements for horses, mules, and 
camels ; ornamental horse and mule sad- 
dles and bridles. 296 

Scientific and Philosophical Instru- 
ments and Methods. 



15 Valensi, M., Tunis and Paris, 
cal instruments. 



-Musi- 

327 



Ceramic Decorations, Mosaics, etc. 

16 Ancient mosaics from Carthage. 450 

Physical, Social, and Moral Condition 
of Man. 

17 His Highness Sidi Mohammed Essa- 
dok, Bey of Tunis. — Two Arab tents, ex- 
hibiting the domestic life and customs of 
Arab sheiks and Bedouins ; farming imple- 
ments of Arabs. {In Park.) 342 



For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



240 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



ORANGE FREE STATE. 

(South of South Avenue, Columns 2 to 5.) 



COLLECTIVE GOVERNMENT EXHIBIT. 



Minerals, Clothing, Animal and Vegetable Products. 



a Diamonds in the rough, from the dia- 
mond fields of the Orange Free State. 100 
b Diamondiferous soil, with a dia- 
mond in it. 100 
e Copper and iron ore, chlorsastrolite, 
and magnesita. 100 
d Coat. 101 
e Pebbles accompanying the diamond. 

102 
f Kaolin. 104 

g Springbuck mats. 239 

h Angora, blesbuck, and jackal ka- 
rosses. 239 

1 Boots of native manufacture. 251 

j Pipes of native manufacture. 254 

k Baskets of native manufacture. 289 
/ Harnesses and whips. 296 

f/i Figures in wood, cut with a pen- 
knife. 405 
n Blue gum, olive, and thorn woods. 

600 



o Petrified wood. 
/ Sumach. 



600 
602 



q Cream of tartar fruit. 611 
r Wheat, mealies, and Kaffir corn. 620 

t Stuffed birds. 635 

/ Butterflies and other insects. 638 

k Tusks of ivory. 652 
v Gemsbuck, roorbuck, rietbuck, and 

hartebeeste horns. 652 

w Koodoo cow hides. 652 

x Blesbuck skins. 652 

y Hartebeeste and blesbuck skins, 

tanned. 652 

z Shambucks, long and short. 652 

aa Rhinoceros hide flexible rods, 

reins, thongs, and girdles. 652 

bb Whips of giraffe hide. 652 

cc Ostrich feathers and eggs. 653 

dd Bird plumage, natural. 653 

ee Dried fruit. 656 

// Mealie meal. 657 
gg Wool, washed and unwashed. 667 

Mi Mohair of Angora goat. 669 

ii Model of transport wagon. 682 



GRAND DUCHY OF 
LUXEMBURG. 



COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT. 



Ceramics, Clothing, Animal and Vegetable Products. 



Ceramics— Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, 
etc. 

1 Utschneider & Jaunez, Wasser- 
billig. — Cement products of Wasserbil- 
lig. 206 



Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments; 
Traveling Equipments. 

2 Charles, Auguste, & Co., Bonnevoie, 
near Luxemburg. — Kid gloves. 251 

3 Mayer, Gabriel, Luxemburg. — 
Kid gloves. 251 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



4 Boot Manufactory of Luxemburg. — 

Boots and shoes. 251 

Animal and Vegetable Products. 

4« Charles, Auguste, & Co., Bonne- 
voie, near Luxemburg. — Tanned and dyed 
kid skins. 652 

5 Michaelis, Frederic, Luxemburg. — 
Concentrated vinegar. 660 

6 Pauly, Bouthon, & Co., Distillery 
Vinegar Manufactory. — Concentrated 
vinegar. 660 

7 Eichhorn, Gustav, Wormeldang.— 
Moselle wines. 66c 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



CHINA. 



241 



CHINA. 



(South of Sotcth Avenue, Columns 5 ty 11.) 



COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT. 



Minerals, Manufactures. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining 
Products. 

1 Harm an, G., Swatow. — Petrifac- 
tion. 100 

2 Imperial Maritime Customs. 

a Coal. 101 

b Granite stones. 102 

c Borax. 104 

d Gypsum. 107 

Metallurgical Products. 

3 Imperial Maritime Customs. 

a Silver leaf and imitation of gold leaf, no 
b' Steel. in 

c Tin foil. 



"3 



Chemical Manufactures. 



4 Imperial Maritime Customs. 

a Various seed, vegetable, and wood oils. 201 

b Varnish, indigo, and sundry other dyes 

and colors. 202 

C Sauce. 203 

Ceramics — Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, 
etc. 

5 Imperial Maritime Customs. 

a Bricks. 206 

b Roof tiles. 208 

c Collection of earthenware. 210 

6 Tack Loong, Canton. 

a Earthenware ornaments, figures, etc. 210 

b Porcelain vases, flower-pots, tea set, cigar 

holders, etc. 213 

1 Bean & Jardine, Kiukiang. — Porce- 
lain vases, flower-pots, cups, etc. 213 

8 Fow Loong, Canton. — Porcelain 
vases, dinner service, etc. 213 

9 Ho Kan Cheu, Shanghai.— Collec- 
tion of old china. 213 

10 Hu Kwang, Yung Hang Chow. — Col- 
lection of old china porcelain. 213 

11 Imperial Maritime Customs, Canton. 
— Porcelain vases, dinner, dessert, tea, 
and toilet sets, flower-pots, candle-holders, 
howls, cuspadors, etc. 213 

12 Imperial Maritime Customs, Kiuki- 
ang. — Porcelain vases, cups, and bowls ; 
plates, teapots, etc. 213 

13 Imperial Maritime Customs, Shang- 
hai. — Collection of old china. 213 

14 Kopsch, H., Kiukiang.— Porcelain 
vases, cups, bottles, cups and plates, des- 
sert dishes, goblets, etc. 213 

15 Lovatt, W. N., Kiukiang.— Porce- 
lain vases, flower-pots, garden seats, tea- 
cups, dessert dishes, goblets, etc. 213 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



16 Moore, C. F., Kiukiang. — Porcelain 

teapots, bottles, flower-pots, ornaments 
etc. 213" 

17 Rose, S. C, Kiukiang.— Porcelain 
vases, flower-pots, jars, plates, dishes, 
cups, dinner sets, etc. 213 

18 Tong Chock-hing, Kiukiang. — Por- 
celain vases, ornaments, dessert service, 
etc. 213 

19 Toin Peh Mei, Kiukiang.— Porcelain 
vases, teacups, fruit stands, dinner sets, 
and screen. 213 

20 Wadman, E., Ningpo.— Collection of 
old china vases. 213 

Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

21 Fow Loong, Canton. — Blackwood 
furniture — tables, sofas, chairs, screens, 
cabinets, etc. 217 

22 Imperial Maritime Customs, Can- 
ton. 

a Blackwood, bamboo, rattan, and lacquered 

furniture. 217 

b Rattan cradle, and children's chairs. 221 

c Different kinds of lanterns. 223 

23 Kopsch, H., Kiukiang. — Screens. 217 

24 Lien Shing, Canton.— Lacquered 
furniture, chairs, and blackwood 
screens. 217 

25 Sung Sing Kung, Ningpo. 

a Carved furniture — beds, chairs, tables, 

bookcases, cabinets, etc. 217 

b Carved picture and photograph frames. 220 

26 Imperial MaritimeCustoms, Ningpo. 
a Teakettles and dishes. 224 
b Washbasins. 226 

Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

27 Fergusson & Co., Chefoo.— Samples 



of straw braid 



229 



28 Imperial Maritime Customs. 
a Samples of grass cloth, rattan and coir 

matting, etc. 229 

b Plain cotton fabrics. 230 

c Printed cotton fabrics. 232 

d Hemp cloth. 233 

Woven and Felted Goods of Wool, etc. 

29 Imperial Maritime Customs.— Felt 
rugs. 239 

Silk and Silk Fabrics. 

80 Fergusson &. Co., Chefoo. 
a Raw silk. 242 

' b Plain woven silks. 24s 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



242 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Manufactures, Education and Science, Art, Agriculture. 



31 Imperial Maritime Customs, Shang- 
hai. — Collection of reeled and re-reeled 
silks. 2 42 

32 Ho Kan-cheu, Shanghai.— Plain 
woven silks. 2 4S 

33 Hu Kwang-Yung, Hangchow.— 
Plain woven silks. 245 

34 Imperial Maritime Customs. 

a Plain woven silks. 245 

b Figured silk piece goods. 246 

c Embroidered silk scarfs. 247 

35 Fergusson & Co., Chefoo.— Figured 
silk piece goods. 246 

36 Ho Kan-cheu, Shanghai.— Figured 
silk piece goods. 246 

37 Hu Kwang-Yung, Hangchow.— Fig- 
ured silk piece goods. 246 

38 Wu, Shanghai.— Soochow gau- 
zes. 247 

Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments; 
Traveling Equipments. 

89 Imperial Maritime Customs. 
a Stockings. 250 

b Shoes, hats, caps, etc. 25' 

c Fans, small articles of dress, pipes, smok- 
ing apparatus, etc. 254 

40 Imperial Maritime Customs, Canton. 
—Collection of silk embroidered goods, 
shawls, slippers, and caps, bed and cush- 
ion covers, cloth, etc. 252 

41 Sisters of Charity, Ningpo.— Em- 
broideries. 252 

42 Sung Sing Kung, Ningpo.— Satin 
embroideries. 252 

43 Lien Shing, Canton. 

a Jewelry. 253 

b Fans and hand screens. 254 

44 Moore, C. F., Kiukiang.— Jewelry 
and ornaments. 253 

45 Ho A Ching, Can to n.— Carved 
fans. 254 

46 Imperial Maritime Customs, Niuch- 
wang. — Collection of furs and skins. 255 

47 Imperial Maritime Customs, Shang- 
hai. — Fancy leather work, trunks, and 
toilet boxes. 255 

Paper, Blank Books, and Stationery. 

48 Imperial Maritime Customs. 

a Paper, knives, ink, pens, etc. 258 

b Writing, paper. 259 

c Oiled and pith paper. 260 

d Various colored paper. 264 

49 Tong Chou Hing.Kiukiang.— Ink. 259 

Medicine, Surgery, Frothesis. 

50 Imperial Maritime Customs.— Col- 
lection of medicines, officinal and unoffici- 
nal. 272 

Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery, Me- 
tallic Products. 

51 Ho Kan Cheu, Shanghai.— Collec- 
tion of old bronzes, vases, urns, etc. 283 

52 Hu Kwang-Yung, Hangchow.— Col- 
lection of old bronzes, vases, urns, etc. 283 

53 Imperial Maritime Customs.— Pew- 
ter ware, tea canisters, cups, pots, mugs, 
boxes, candlesticks, etc. 283 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



54 Imperial Maritime Customs, Shang- 
hai. — Collection of old bronzes, vases, 
urns, etc. 283 

55 Wadman, E., Ningpo.— Collection 
of old bronzes, vases, urns, etc. 383 

Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or Min- 
eral Materials. 

56 Imperial Maritime Customs. 

a Cord, rope, twine, etc. 287 

b Lacquer, rattan, and bamboo ware. 289 

57 Ho A Ching, Canton. — Lacquer 
ware. 289 

58 Lien Shing, Canton. — Lacquer and 
sandalwood ware. 289 

Scientific and Philosophical Instru- 
ments and Methods. 

59 Imperial Maritime Customs. — Col- 
lection of musical instruments. 327 

Physical, Social, and Moral Condition 
of Man. 

60 The Protestant Missionaries in Chi- 
na. — Publications. 348 

Sculpture. 

61 Grimm, B., Shanghai.— Collection of 
coins and medals. 4 01 

62 Ho A Ching, Canton.— Carved ivory 
ware. 4°5 

63 Imperial Maritime Customs, Can- 
ton. — Carved ivory and tortoise shell 
ware. 4°5 

64 Lien Shing, Canton.— Carved ivory 
ware, etc. 405 

65 Moore, C. F., Kiukiang.— Carved 
figure. 4°5 

Paintings. 

66 Hippisley, A. E., Shanghai.— Water- 
color paintings on silk, for screens, paint- 
ed by Wang Kieu-ting. _ 4" 

67 Imperial Maritime Customs.— Col- 
lection of ancient water-color painting-s on 
silk and paper; pictures on pith paper. 411 

Ceramic Decorations, Mosaics, etc. 

68 Vo Chon, Canton. 

a Two cloisonne brass incense burners. 451 
b Bronze vases, incense burners, plates, etc. 

454 

69 Moore, C. F., Kiukiang -Enamel 
vase and bowl, idols, jade plate. 454 

Arboriculture and Forest Products. 

71 Imperial Maritime Customs. 

a Specimens of timber. 600 

b Gallnuts and dyestuff. 602 

c Camphor. 603 

d Moss and fungus. 604 

t Collection of nuts and seeds. 605 

72 Fergusson & Co., Chefoo.— Red dye- 
stuff. 002 

Agricultural Products. 

73 Fergusson & Co., Chefoo. 

a Peas and beans. 62° 

b Tobacco. 623 

At end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45- 



CHINA. 



243 



Agricultural, Animal, Vegetable Products. 



74 Imperial Maritime Customs. 

a Cereals. 620 

b Leguminous plants. 621 

c Ginger. 622 

d Tobacco and opium. 623 

e Seeds. 624 

75 Imperial Maritime Customs, Shang- 
hai. — Collection of teas. 623 

"Water Animals, Fish Culture and 
Apparatus. 

76 Imperial Maritime Customs. 

a Dried fish. 642 

b Clams, dried. 644 

c Fish glue and sea blubber. 646 

d Instruments and apparatus of fishing. 647 

77 Imperial Maritime Customs, Tam- 
sui. — Collection of sea shells. 64s 

Animal and Vegetable Products. 

78 Imperial Maritime Customs. 

a Seaweed. 650" 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



b Leather, furs, skins, tallow, glue, etc. 652 

c Honey and wax. 654 

d Dried fruit. 656 

e Flour. 657 

/ Vermicelli, maccaroni, starch, etc. 658 

g Sugar, etc. 659 

h Wines, etc. 660 

i Vegetable tallow and oil. 662 

79 Fergusson & Co., Chefoo. 

a Bean cakes. 657 

b Vermicelli. 658 



Textile Substances of Vegetable or 
Animal Origin. 

80 Imperial Maritime Customs. 

a Cotton. 665 

b Hemp, coir, etc. 666 

c Wool. 667 

d Hair. 669 

Sample 

666 



81 Fergusson & Co., Chefoo 
of hemp, 
at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45 



244 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



JAPAN. 



{South of Nave, Columns 5 to it.) 



COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT. 



Minerals, Chemicals, Ceramics. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining Pro- 
ducts. 

1 Kaitakushi, Department for the 
colonization of the Island of Hokkaido. — 
Minerals and geological collection from 
Hokkaido. 100 

2 Kozanriyo, Mining Department, To- 
kio. 

a Ores. 100 

b Coals and anthracite. 101 

3 Seki-yu Kuwaisha Petroleum Co., 
Tokio. — Mineral oils, crude and re- 
fined. 101 

4 Hashimoto, S., Toki o.— Building 
stones. 102 

5 Oyama, K., Chichibu, Province of 
Musashi. — Limestone and quick lime. 103 

6 Hattori, C, Tokio.— Mortars. 103 

7 Kuwangiyo- Riyo, Imperial Board 
of Agriculture, Industry, & Commerce, 
Tokio. — Clay, chinastone, kaolin, etc. 104 

8 Chemical Laboratory of the City 
of Kiyoto. — Natural carbonated water. 

107 

9 Yeisei-Kiyoku, Board of Public 
Health, Tokio. — Mineral water statis- 
tics. 107 

Chemical Manufactures. 

10 Chemical Laboratory of the City 
of Kiyoto. — Pharmaceutical preparations. 

200 

11 Kuwangiyo-Riyo, Imperial Board 
of Agriculture, Industry, & Commerce, 
Tokio. — Vegetable oils, wax candles, 
etc. 201 

12 Matsu-zaki, S., Yorita, Y., & Kon- 
do, M., Tokio. — Soap. 201 

13 Koshima, J., Tokio.— Shark liver 
oil. 201 

14 Kiriu-Kosho-Kuwaisha, First Jap- 
anese Manufacturing & Trading Co., 
Tokio.— Japanese and Chinese ink. 202 

15 Wada, Y., Tokio.— Indigo and speci- 
mens of dyed silk. 202 

Ceramics — Pottery, Porcelain, etc. 

16 Kobu-sho, Department of Public 
Works Tokio.— Bricks. 206 

17 Nakashima, R., Kagoshima, Prov- 
ince of Satsuma. — Vases, jars, tea sets, 
and ornamental pieces. 210 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



18 Kashiu, Sampei, Igano-Mura, Prov- 
ince of Awaji. — Vases, coffee and tea sets, 
candlesticks, etc. 21c 

19 Minoda, Ch., Tokio. — Ancient pot- 
tery and ornaments. 210 

20 Miyagawa, T., Ota, near Yokohama. 
— V ases, censers, etc. 210 

21 Susuki, Y., Yokohama.— Earthen- 
ware. 210 

22 Shitomi Sohei, Yokka-ichi, Prov- 
ince of Ise. — Banko ware, vases, tea pots, 
etc. 213 

23 Mori, Y., Yokka-ichi, Province of 
Ise. — Banko ware, vases, tea pots, bowls, 
etc. 213 

24 Nakayama, M., Kuwana, Province 
of Ise. — Vases, cake boxes, and dishes. 

213 

25 Kato Gosuke, Tajimimura, Provinca 
of Mino. — Cups, covered bowls, flower 
pots, etc. 213 

26 Fukihara, S., Tokio.— Cloisonne en- 
amel on porcelain. 213 

27 Koran-Sha Porcelain Manufactory. 
Arita, province of Hizen. — Cups and 
flower vases, pedestals, tea and coffee 
services, etc. 213 

28 Chaki-Shosha, Tea Set Manufac- 
tory, Kiyoto. — Tea pots, cups, jars, etc. 

213 

29 Tanzan Seikai, Kiyoto.— Vases, 
flower pots, dinner sets, jewel cases, pho- 
tographs on porcelain, etc. 213 

30 Kinkozan-Sobei, Kiyoto.— Vases, 
flower pots, plates, jewel cases, etc. 213 

31 Takahashi, Dohachi, Kiyoto. — 
Vases, dishes, flower pots, etc. 213 

32 Shimidzu Rokubei, Kiyoto.— 
Tarzas, vases, jars, sets, etc. 213 

33 Kanzan Denshichi, Kiyoto.— Tea 
and coffee sets, incense cases, pitchers, 
and tablets. 213 

34 Wage Kitei, Kiyoto.— Cigar stands, 
vases, basins, etc. 213 

35 Mashimidzu Zoroku, Kiyoto.— 
Vases, flower pots, and dishes. 213 

36 Shimidzu Shichibei, Kiyoto.— Tea 
and coffee cups and saucers, milk jugs, 
and sugar bowls. 213 

37 Shimidzu Kameshichi, Kiyoto.— Tea 
and coffee sets. 213 

38 Yeiraku, Z., Kiyoto.-Bowls. 
flower vases and pots, egg cups, jewel 
cases, etc. 213 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45- 



JAPAN. 



245 



Ceramics, Furniture, Woven Goods. 



39 Tsuji, Ch., Kiyoto.— Toilet services. 

213 

40 Taizan Yohei, Kiyoto.— Tea sets, 

tazzas, etc. 213 

41 Seifu Yohei, Kiyoto.— Vases, flower 

pots, bowls, etc. 213 

42 Wateya, G., Kanazawa, Province 

of Kaga. — Coffee and tea sets, tea jars, 
cake bcxes, and tazzas. 213 

43 Yoshida, Y., Kanazawa, Province 
of Kaga. — Large bowls 213 

44 Awo, P., Kanazawa, Province of 
Kaga. — Vases, tea and coffee cups, bowls, 
etc. 213 

45 Hekizan,T., Kanazama, Province of 
Kaga. — Vases, cups, bowls, etc. 213 

46 Seikan, S., Kanazawa, Province of 
Kaga. — Tea jars and coffee sets. 213 

47 Kachoken, A., Kanazawa, Province 
of Kaga. — Flower vases and cake 
boxes. 213 

48 Shoza, T., Kanazawa, Province of 
Kaga. — Coffee cups, flower pots, etc. 213 

49 Setzuzan, A., Kanazawa, Province 
of Kaga. — Coffee and tea cups, teapots, 
and vases. 213 

50 Haruna, S., Kanazawa, Province of 
Kaga. — Cake boxes, lamp vases, coffee 
and dinner sets. 213 

51 Muneaki, Kanazawa, Province of 
Kaga.— Coffee sets. 213 

52 Utsumi, K., Kanazawa, Province of 
K.tga. — Cups, vases, cake boxes, etc. 213 

53 Yamakishi, Kanazawa, Province of 
Kaga. — Bowls, coffee cups, etc. 213 

54 Chiuji, Kanazawa, Province of Ka- 
ga. — Coffee and tea pots. 213 

55 Sekitei, I., Kanazawa, Province of 
Kaga. — Teapots, lamp vases, etc. 213 

56 Kaga Association forthe Encourage- 
ment of Manufactures. — Bowls, coftee 
cups, vases, etc. 213 

57 Shinoda, K., Province of Kaga.— 
Flower vases, cigar stands, etc. 213 

58 Hiyochiyen-sha, Manufactory of 
Painted Porcelain, Tokio. — Flower pots 
and vases, coffee and tea sets, dishes, ta- 
Dles, and ornaments. 213 

69 Shippo-Kuwaisha, Cloisonne Enamel 
Manufactory, Nagoya, Province of Owari. 
— Enamel on porcelain. 213 

60 Makudzu Kozan, Ota. — Flower and 
lamp vasies, coffee sets, etc. 213 

61 Minoda, Ch., Tokio.— Old and new 
porcelain. 213 

62 Kawamoto Masukichi, Nagoya, 
Province of Owari. — Tables, vases, and 
flower pots. 213 

63 Kiriu-Kosho-Kuwaisha,First Japan- 
ese Manufacturing & Trading Co., Tokio. 
— Ancient pottery and porcelain. 213 

63" I i d a, T., Nagoya, Province of 
Owari. — Porcelain flower vases and pots, 
plates, fruit dishes, pitchers, ladles, bowls, 
tea services, tables, braziers, etc. 213 

Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

64 K u wan giyo-Riyo- Shi -ken -jo, Exper- 
imental Section of the Roard of Agricul- 
ture, Industry, & Commerce, Tokio. — 
Cabinets and toilel table. 217 

Foi classes of exhibits, indicated by numbors 



65 Arai, H., Tokio.— Lacquered furni- 
ture. 217 

66 Kiriu-Kosho-Kuwaisha.FirstJapan- 
ese Manufacturing & Trading Co., To- 
kio. 

a Bureaus, tables, etc. 217 

b Silver tea sets, etc. 218 

e Blinds and screens. 227 

67 Minoda, Ch., Tokio. 

a Bureau, toilet tables, etageres, etc. 217 
b Silver tea kettle. 218 

c Bath tub and accessories. 226 

68 Yamamoto, Y., Shizuoka, Province 
of Suruga. — Lacquered furniture, screens 
etc. 217 

69 Shikki - Shosha, Lacquered Ware 
Manufactory, Kiyoto. — Lacquered furni- 
ture, etc. 217 

70 Kikuchi-Kuhei, Tokio.— Hat racks, 
chairs, etc. 217 

71 Ota, M., Tokio.— Furniture and cab- 
inet work. 217 

72 Chaki-Shosha, Kiyoto.— Tea serv- 
ices, etc. 218 

73 Iwahashi, K., Kuroimura, Province 
of Kii. — Lacquered ware for household 
use. 218 

74 Awoumi, G., Hiromai, Province of 
Mutzu. — Lacquered utensils. 218 

75 Fujisawa, H., Osaka. — Lacquered 
lunch boxes and trays. 218 

76 Ishioka, S., Noshiro Province of 
Ugo. — Trays, boxes, dishes, tables, etc. 

218 

77 Kimura, H., Kiyoto. — Tabl e 

ware. 218 

7 8 Hirai Ikkan, Kiyoto.— Coffee sets. 218 

79 Asano, T., Kiyoto. — Lacq uered 
vases. 218 

80 Nakamura, H., Kiyoto. — Bowls, 
trays, etc. 218 

81 Uyemura, S., Tsuruga, Province of 
Yechizen. — Lacquered ware. 218 

82 Riukiu-han, the island of Loochoo. 
— Lacquered plates, bowls, etc. 21S 

83 Kuwangiyo-Riyo, Imperial Board of 
Agriculture, Industry, & Commerce, To- 
kio. 

a Lanterns. 223 

b Iron utensils, kettles, etc. 224 



Yarns and "Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

86 Kuwangiyo-Riyo, Imperial Board of 
Agriculture, Industry, & Commerce, To- 
kio.— Mats. 229 

87 Sakaiken, Local Government of. — 
Cotton cloths, yarns, etc. 230 

88 Ono, G., Naniwamura, Province of 
Settsu. — Cotton cloths. 230 

89 Riu-kiu-han, Loochoo Islands. 

a White cotton cloths. 230 

b Striped cotton cloths. 231 

c Ramie and fibre cloths. 233 

90 Kawamura, Y., Province of Owari. 
— Cotton cloths dyed and spotted. 231 

91 Osaka fu, Municipality of, Osaka. — 
Cotton rugs. 231 

92 Miye-ken, Local Government of. — 
Cotton gauze. 231 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



246 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Woven Goods, Silk, Clothing, Fancy Articles. 



93 Association for Women's Work, 
Kiyoto. — Cotton rugs. 231 

94 Fuji-Kawa, G., Kiyoto.— Printed 
cotton cloth. 231 

95 Watanabe, S., Shiro-ishi, Province 
of Iwaki. — Shim cloth, paper yarn. 233 

96 Ni-i-gata-ken, Local Government 
of. — Ramie cloth. 233 

97 Nara-ken, Local Government of. — 
Hemp cloth. 233 

Silks and Silk Fabrics. 

98 Yoyan-jo, Silk-Worm Breeding Es- 
tablishment, Kiyoto. — Raw silks. 242 

99 Sci-shi-jo, Silk Reeling Establish- 
ment, Kiyoto. — Raw silks. 242 

100 Association for Women's Work, 
Kiyoto. 

a Raw silks. 242 

b Dress silks. 245 

c Cravats. 245 

101 Kojima, T., Kiyoto.— Silk thread. 

242 

102 Suzuki, Yo, Yamura, Province of 
Kai. 

a Dress silks. 245 

b Handkerchiefs. 247 

103 Tsurugaken, Local Government of. 
— White dress silk. 245 

104 Yehara, T., Kiriu, Province of Kot- 
sukc.— Dress silk. 245 

105 Yamamoto Kinu, Ousakamura, 
Province of Shinano. — Bombyx sho-chin 
silk. 245 

106 Nakagawa, Y., Kiyoto.— White 
silk. 245 

107 Morita, B., Kiyoto.— Colored silks. 

245 

108 Nishimura, S., Kiyoto. 

a Fancy dress silks. 245 

b Plaid' dress silks. 246 

c Crapes dyed and figured. 247 

109 Kuwangiyo-jo, Association for the 
Encouragement of Arts & Manufactures, 
Kiyoto. — White dress silk. 245 

110 Shibata, Y., Hakata, Province of 
Chikuzen. — Striped and figured silks. 246 

111 Shiromidzu, Ch., Hakata, Province 
of Chikuzen. — Striped dress silk. 246 

12 Nawa, S., Akita, Province of Ugo. 
—Fancy silks. 246 

113 Ito, T., Sendai, Province of Kiku- 
sen — Checkered dress silk. 246 

114 The Nishijin Weavers, Kiyoto. 

a Silk goods; brocade and striped silk. 246 
b Velvets and gauze. 247 

115 The Shokkojo Weavers, Kiyoto.— 
Striped and figured dress silks. 246 

116 Sumiyama, I., Kiyoto.— Checkered 
dress silk. 246 

117 Kiriu-Kosho-Kuwaisha, Tokio. — 
a Silk carpetings and brocades. 246 
b Cravats. 247 

118 Tsubaki Yoshi, Sendai, Province 
of Rikusen. — Striped shot dress silk. 246 

119 Tomita, S., Kiyoto.— Gauze. 247 

120 The Kanokoshosha, Kiyoto.— 
Dyed and spotted crapes. 247 

121 Ichida, R., Kiyoto.— Dyed and 
spotted crapes. 247 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



122 Shii-no, S., Yokohama.— Handker- 
chiefs, cravats, etc., of crape. 247 

123 Yoshida, S., Mineyami, Province 
of Tango.- — Crapes. 247 

124 Nabeshima, S., Mineyami, Prov- 
ince of Tango. — Crapes. 247 

125 Ikebe, N., Mineyamo, Province ol 

Tango. — Crapes. 247 

126 Nishigori, K., Nagahama, Prov- 
ince of Omi. — White crapes. 247 

127 Nakamura, M., Nagahama, Prov- 
ince of Omi. — White crapes. 247 

128 Tsuboi, C, Nagahama, Province 
of Omi. — White crapes. 247 

129 Kimura, G., Kiyoto. —Crapes. 247 

130 Inagaki, T., Kiyoto.— White crape. 

247 

131 Koseki, I., Kiyoto. — Braids. 24a 
131<» Nakatsu-ji, Kiyoto. — Braids. 24. 

132 lzu-kura, K., Kiyoto.— Watch 
guards. 249 

Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments; 
Traveling Equipments. 

133 Wakamatsu, R., Minakuchi, Prov- 
ince of Omi. — Hats. 250 

134 Hosoda, Z., Kiyoto.— Silk embroid- 
ery. 252 

135 Sakaguchi, S., Niyoto. — Embroid- 
eries. 252 

136 Nishimura, S., Kiyoto.— Embroid- 
ered tablets, table cloths, screens, etc. 252 

137 Cha-ki-shosha, Kiyoto.— Embroid- 
ered picture of Buddha ; embroidered 
carpeting and cushions. 252 

138 Teramura, S., Kiyoto. — Embroid- 
ered table cloths and shawls. 252 

139 Sumiyama, I., Kiyoto.— Embroid- 
ered silks. 252 

140 Kiriu-Kosha-Kuwaisha, Tokio. 

a Embroidered table cloths and silks. 252 
b Crystal necklaces and earrings. 253 

c Cigar cases, buttons, toys, umbrellas, etc. 

254 
d Leather boxes. 255 

141 Shii-no, S., Yokohoma. — Embroid- 
ered silks, coverlets, etc. 252 

142 Association for Women's Work, 
Kiyoto. 

a Embroidered table cloths and screens. 252 
b Pin cushions ; silk pictures in relief. 254 
c Wallets and tobacco pouches 255 

143 Nuisho-sha' Embroiderer's So- 
ciety), Kiyoto. — Embroidered cloths, cur- 
tains, and screens. 252 

144 Tanaka, R., Kiyoto. — Embroidered 
screens, curtains, etc. 252 

145 Asakura, M., Tokio.— Toys and 
fancy articles, small objects of adorn- 
ment. 254 

145a Arai, H., Tokio.— Lacquered jewel 
cases, needle boxes, card boxes, cigar 
stands, canes, etc. 254 

146 Kuwangiyo-Riyo, Tokio.— Orna- 
mental piece of rock crystal. 254 

147 The Shikki-shosha, Kiyoto.— Toys. 

254 

148 Iwai, Z.,Nara, Province of Yamato. 
—Fans. 254 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-4S. 



JAPAN. 



247 



Fancy Goods, Stationery, Weapons, Medical Appliances, Education. 



149 Myagawa, C, Tokio. — Portfolios, 
cigar cases, fans, pipes, etc. 254 

150 Fukuda, K.,Kiyoto.— Silk pictures. 

254 

151 Katayama, G., Kiyoto.— Orna- 
ments. 254 

152 Wobanawa, M., Tokio. — Pans. 254 

153 Shippo Kuwaisha, Nagoya, Prov- 
ince of Owari. — Fans. 254 

154 Kimura, T., Kiyoto. — Fans. 254 

155 Sumii, Z., Kiyoto.— Fans. 254 

156 Kuwangiyo-jo (Association for the 
encouragement of art and manufactures), 
Kiyoto. — Fans, pouches, cages, etc. 254 

157 Jiamijoyen, Kiyoto. — Fans. 254 

158 Tei- Ami Tegiyo, Kiyoto. — Fans. 254 

159 Jo-Ami Heishiro, Kiyoto.— Fans. 

254 

160 Rin-ami Hanzo, Kiyoto.— Fans. 254 

161 Murakami, T., Kiyoto.— Walking- 
canes. 254 

162 Terada, G., Kiyoto.— Pipes. 254 

163 Namikawa, S., Kiyoto. — Birds and 
toys. 254 

164 Funaki, S., Kiyoto.— Birds and 

toys. 254 

165 Yamamoto, Y., Shidzu-oka, Prov- 
ince of Suruga. — Cages. 254 

166 Suzuki, M., Kiyoto.— Buttons, etc. 

254 

167 Mitsui, Kiyoto.— Pictures on small 
pieces of silk. 254 

167« Awoumi, G., Hiromai, Province 
of Mutzu. — Lacquered glove cases, jewel 
cases, letter holders, etc. 254 

168 Kimura, H., Kiyoto.— Note tablets. 

254 

Paper, Blank Books, and Stationery. 

169 Kiriu-Kosho-Kuwaisha (First Ja- 
panese Manufacturing & Trading Com- 
pany), Tokio. — Writing-brushes. 258 

170 Kochi-ken, Local Government of. 
— Paper. 259 

171 Hamadaken, Local Government of. 
— Paper. 259 

172 Kiyoto-Fu, Municipality of Kiyoto. 
—Paper. 259 

173 Riu-Kiu-han, Loo Choo Island. — 

Paper, of plantain fibre and straw. 259 

174 Gifu-ken, Local Government of. — 

Writing-paper. 259 

175 Tsuruga-ken, Local Government 
of. — Paper. 259 

176 Kuwangiyo-Riyo, Imperial Board 
of Agriculture, Industry, & Commerce, 
Tokio. — Paper. 259 

177 Kiriu-Kosho-Kuwaisha, First Ja- 
panese Manufacturing & Trading Com- 
pany, Tokio. 

a Paper. 259 

b Blank books. 261 

c Wall papers. 264 

178 Yoshida, K., Kiyoto.— Colored and 

ornamented paper for writing poetry. 260 

180 Minoda, Ch., Tokio.— Albums. 261 

181 Ikibe, S., & Okuyama, K., Inaki- 
mura & Komatamura, Province of Ise. 
— Wall paper, etc. 264 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



182 Haibara, N., Tokio.— Wall papers. 

264 

183 Matsumoto, T., Tokio.— Wall pa- 
per. 264 

Weapons, etc. 

184 Kiriu-Kosho-Kuwaisha, First Ja- 
panese Manufacturing & Trading Com- 
pany, Tokio. 

a Coat of mail. 265 

b Swords, spears, etc. 268 

c Bows and arrows. 269 

185 Minoda, Ch., Tokio.— Swords. 268 

186 Kumagai, K., Kiyoto.— Halberds. 

268 

187 Yamamoto, Y., Shidzu-oka, Prov- 
ince of Suruga. — Swords. 268 

Medicine, Surgery, Prothesis. 

188 Kuwangiyo-Riyo Imperial, Board 
of Agriculture, Industry & Commerce), 
Tokio. — Drugs and medicines. 272 

189, Nara, Y., Kiyoto. 
a Surgical instruments. 276 

b Dental instruments. 277 

190 Rikugunsho, Imperial War De- 
partment. — Vehicles and litters for the 
transportation of wounded soldiers. 278 

Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or 
Mineral Materials. 

191 Hiogo-ken, Local Government of. 
— Bamboo work. 289 

192 Toyo-oka-ken, Local Government 
of. — Straw work. 289 

193 Shiga-ken, Local Government of.— 
Basket ware, mats, cake boxes, etc. 289 

194 Nagata, Y., Tokio.— Rattan work, 
trays. 289 

195 Yamamoto, Y., Shidzu-oka, Prov- 
ince of Suruga. — Bamboo work. 289 

196 Kiriu-Kosho-Kuwaisha First Ja- 
panese Manufacturing & Trading Com- 
pany, Tokio. — Wooden ware, boxes, 
cases, etc. 289 

197 Shimidzu, J., Kiyoto. — Bamboo 
ware. 289 

198 Murakami, T., Kiyoto. — Bamboo 
ware. 289 

199 Terada, G., Kiyoto. — B a m boo 

ware. 289 

200 Iwada, H., Kiyoto. — Bamboo ware. 

289 

201 Hotta, Z., Kiyoto.— Bamboo ware. 

289 

202 Chikumaken, Local Government 
of. — Bamboo ware. 289 

Educational Systems, Methods, and 
Libraries. 

203 Mombusho, Department of Public 
Education, Tokio. 

a Educational systems and methods. 

b Constitution of the Japanese Educational 
Department, and maps showing the divi- 
sions. 

c Elementary school books and apparatus. 

d Chairs and tables, etc., for schoolrooms. 

e Infant training and toys. 

f Reading and writing implements, such as 
were used by children in former times, 
at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



248 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Education and Science, Arts. 



fMaps, charts, globes, etc. 
Educational equipments, tables, pens, 
ink boxes, blank books, paper, and other 
stationery. 

i Abacus, arithmetical board, slates, pencils, 
etc. 

k Examination paper for students. 

/ Designs and photographs for schools. 

til Sectional specimens of woods. 

tt Leaves of various plants. 

o Books of botany. 

/ Tabular statements of botanical classifi- 
cation. 

f Moku-zai-sho-ran (album showing sam- 
ples of the various woods used for indus- 
trial purposes). 

r Artificial fruits. 

s Ancient and modern medical and surgi- 
cal books, and modern surgical instru- 
ments made by K.. Iwashiya. 

t Medicines and drugs. 

u I-in zas-si, miscellaneous reports of the 
hospital pertaining to the medical acad- 
emy. 

v Anatomical designs. • 

V) Paintings and painting materials. 

x Lacquer work, showing process of manu- 
facture and implements used. 

y Wood engravings and engraving-tools, 
blocks and types ; printing materials. 

z Photographs. 
ab Outline of the history of education in Ja- 
pan ; history of the literature and short 
historical sketch of the educational de- 
partment. (AM accompanied by the Eng- 
lish translation.) 
bb Educational regulations, notifications, re- 
ports, miscellaneous information, and Ri- 
ji-ko-tei (educational reports by F. Tana- 
ka). 
cb Statistical table, showing the number of 
public and private schools, with their 
scholars, tabular statement of the revenue 
and expenditure of the public schools and 
the public school property, and other sta- 
tistical tables relating to education. 
dl> Photographs, history, regulation, and cat- 
alogue of Tokic Library. 
eb Almanacs, history, dictionaries, and illus- 
trated works on natural history, etc. 
fb Newspapers, journals, and magazines, 
etc. 300 

204 Kuwangiyo-riyo Imperial Board 
of Agriculture, Industry, & Commerce. 
— Tabular statement showing number of 
national newspapers. 300 

205 Hirano, T., Tokio.— Collection of 

type and paper matrices used in printing. 

300 

206 Tamai, C, Province of Mine— Il- 
lustrated work on the Mora of Japan. 300 

207 Hababutskuwan Museum, Tokio. 
— Zoological collection. 310 



Scientific and Philosophical Instru- 
ments and Methods. 

208 Mombusho, Department of Public 

Education. — Geometrical instruments ; 
apparatus for experiments in natural 
philosophy. 320 

209 Kozan-riyo, Mining Department, 
Tokio. — Meteorological report. 320 

210 Kuwangiyo-riyo, Imperial Board 
of Agriculture, Industry, & Commerce. 
— Counting machine. 321 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



211 Okurasho, Finance Department. — 
Graduated scales of bamboo and brass ; 
measures of capacity, scales, and gradu- 
ated beams for weighing. 322 

212 Kiriu-kosho-kuwaisha, First Jap- 
anese Manufacturing & Trading Co., 
Tokio. — Musical instruments. 327 

Engineering, Architecture, Maps, etc. 

213 Kuwangiyo-riyo, Imperial Boaid 

of Agriculture, Industry, & Commerce. 
— Diagrams, showing the means 01 arrest- 
ing and controlling the flow of water; 
plan of water supply at the city of Tokio. 

330 

214 Shiu-shi-kiyoku, National Archive 
Office, Tokio. — Map of the Empire of 
Japan. 335 

215 Todai-riyo, Lighthouse Depart- 
ment, Tokio. — Photographs of light- 
houses, and maps showing their location. 

335 

216 Yeki-tei-riyo, General Post-office, 
Tokio. — Map showing the mail routes. 335 

217 Suiro-riyo, Hydrographic Depart- 
ment, Tokio. — Marine and coast line 
charts. 335 

218 Denshin-riyo, Telegraph Depart- 
ment, Tokio. — Map, showing telegraphic 
lines and stations. 335 

Physical, Social, and Moral Condition 
of Man. 

219 Kuwangiyo-riyo, Tokio. — Games 
and manly sports. 340 

220 Komura, S., Kanazawa, Province 
of Kaga. — Japanese model house on the 
exhibition grounds, built by I. Matsuo. 342 

221 Matsuo, I., Tokio.— Bazar on the 
exhibition grounds. 343 

222 Zohei-riyo, Imperial Mint, Tokio. — 
Collection of gold and silver coins. 344 

223 Kiriu-Kosho-Kuwaisha, First Jap- 
anese Manufacturing & Trading Co., "Io- 
kio. — Collection of old copper coins. 344 

224 Yeki-tei-riyo, General Post-office. 
Tokio. — Postal cards and stamps ; annual 
reports. 345 

225 Sozeiriyo, National Revenue De- 
partment. — Revenue stamps, blank papers 
and licenses, etc. 145 

Sculpture. 

226 Honma Takusai, Sado Island.— 
Bronze statuette, vases, etc. 403 

227 Kiriu-kosho-kuwaisha, First Jap- 
anese Manufacturing & Trading Co., To- 
kio. 

a Bronze fountains, vases, braziers, plates, 

censers, teacup stands, etc. 403 

b Miniature palace of sandal wood. 405 

228 Minodo, Ch., Tokio.— Bronze cen- 
sers, vases, candlesticks, etc. 403 

230 Minodo. Ch., Tokio.— Metal pipe, 
paper weight, and statue. 403 

231 Arai, H., Tokio.— Silver vase and 
decorative objects. 4°3 

232 The Chaki-sho-sha Co., Kiyoto.— 
Bronze vessel. 4°3 

233 Yoshida, Ya, Kiyoto.— Bronze 
vases and censers. 4°3 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



JAPAN. 



249 



Art. 



234 Nakagawajoyeki, Kiyoto.— Bronze 
kettle, vase, and sweetmeat boxes. 403 

235 Kanaya Gorosaburo, Kiyoto. — 
Bronze kettle, vases, and sweetmeat 
boxes. 403 

236 Shomi, Y., Kiyoto. — Bronze vases 
and trays. 403 

237 Shinoyama, A. U., Kiyoto. — Bronze 
sweetmeat box. 403 

238 Kawara-bayashi Hidekuni, Kiyoto. 
— Bronze jug. 403 

239 Kawamura, Ya, Kiyoto. — Metal 
teapot, cup, and stand. 403 

240 Saito, Z., Tokio. — Bronze censer, 
vases, tablet, and images. 403 

241 Yamamoto, I., Wakamatsu, Prov- 
ince of Iwashiro. — Bronze vases. 403 

242 Imai Rihei, Kiyoto. — Carved ivory 
images. 405 

243 The Chakishosha Co., Kiyoto.— 
Ivory incense box. 405 

244 Hotta, Z., Kiyoto. — Ivory paper 
weight and tray. 405 

245 Shichijo Yasunori, Kiyoto. — Carved 
and colored wooden statuettes. 405 

246 Ide, Z., Kiyoto. — Carved wooden 
statuettes. 405 

247 Yamamoto, Y., Shizuoka, Province 
of Suruga. — Carved ivory images. 405 

248 Suzuki, M., Tokio. — Ivory vase, 
boats, and other decorative objects. 405 

249 Negishi Manzo, Tokio. — Carved 
wooden bedstead and bedroom furniture. 

405 

250 Makudsu Kozan, Yokohoma. — 
Porcelain mouldings. 405 

251 Tsuji Katsuzo, Arita, Province of 
Hizen. — Porcelain mouldings. 405 

Paintings. 

252 Kikuchi Yosai, Tokio.— Water 

color picture. 411 

253 Tanaka Honi, Tokio.— Water color 
picture. 411 

254 Fukushima Riuho, Tokio.— Water 
color picture. 411 

255 Kishi Seppo, Tokio. — Water color 
picture. 411 

256 Kawanabe Giosai, Tokio. — Water 
color picture. 411 

257 Hasegawa Settei, Tokio.— Water 

color picture. 411 

258 Megata Kaian, Tokio.— Water 

color picture. 411 

259 Yamazaki Tosen, Tokio.— Water 

color picture. 411 

260 Nagasaka Suiho, Tokio.— Water 

color picture. 411 

261 Numado Masa-u-ki, Tokio. — 

Water color picture. 411 

262 Minoda, Ch., Tokio.— Pictures and 



263 Suzuki Hiyakunen, Kiyoto. — Pic- 
tures. 411 

264 Tanaka, R., Kiyoto.— Picture al- 
bum. 411 

265 Shi-o-kawa Bunrin, Kiyoto. — Pic- 
ture. 411 

266 Nishimura, S., Kiyoto. — Pictures. 

411 

267 Sakaguchi, S., Kiyoto.— Pictures. 

411 

268 Fukami, Suminosuke, Arita, Prov- 
ince of Hizen. — Painted porcelain. 413 

Engraving and Lithography. 

269 Kuwappankiyoku, Government 
Printing Office. — Copper plates for govern- 
ment bonds, revenue stamps, etc., and 
specimens of work. 421 



Photography. 

270 Sakai, T., Kiyoto.— Photographs. 

430 

271 Kuwangiyo-jo, Association for the 

Encouragement of Art & Manufactures, 
Kiyoto. — Photographs. 43c 

Industrial and Architectural Designs, 
etc. 

272 Zoroku, H., Kiyoto. — Bronze statu- 
ettes, tripod kettles. 443 

273 Kumagai, K., Kiyoto.— Bronze 

vases. 443 

Ceramic Decorations, Mosaics, etc. 

274 Nishimura, S. J., Mikuria, Prov- 
ince of Hoki. — Inlaid work in wood. 452 

275 Yamamoto, Y., Shizuoka, Prov- 
ince of Suruka. — Inlaid work in wood. 452 

276 Marunaka, M, Kanazawa, Prov- 
ince of Kaga. 

a Vases, inlaid boxes, etc. 432 

b Enameled silver goblets. 454 

277 The Shippokuwasha, Province of 
Owari. — Tea caddy. 452 

278 Kanaya Gorosaburo, Kiyoto. 

a Bronze vases and pots. 452 

b Water pot, goblets, and sweetmeat boxes. 

454 

279 Yomo Yasunosuke, Kiyoto.— 
Bronze plates. 452 

280 Fukihara, S., Tokio.— Enameled 
plates and jar. 454 

283 Ta-Ho-jo, Kiyoto.— Vase. 454 

284 Namiwaka Yasu-u-ki, Kiyoto. — 
Vases, lunch boxes, cigar stands, etc. 454 

285 Zoroku, H., Kiyoto.— Ornamental 

buckle in imitation of old bronze. 454 

286 Kiriu-Kosho-Kuwaisha, First Ja- 
panese Manufacturing & Trading Co., 
Tokio. — Enameled basin, imitation of 
Chinese ware ; porcelain statuettes, bronze 

album. 4 u bowl. 454 

For classes of exhibit:, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



250 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



HAWAII. 



(South of South Avenue, Columns 10 to 14.) 



COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT. 



Minerals, Manufactures, Education. 



Minerals, Ores, Stone, Mining 
Products. 

1 Gilman, J. H.— Lava specimens from 
Kilauea. 100 

2 Hawaiian Museum. — Geological 
specimens, by W. L. Green. 100 

8 Hitchcock, H. R. — Geological speci- 
mens from crater of Kilauea. 100 

4 Boys' Boarding School. — Coal from 
the forests of Haleakala. 101 



Chemical Manufactures. 

5 Pinkham, G. S.— Blacking. 202 

Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

6 Auld, William. —Cue. 217 

7 Brown, G. W. — Table from a variety 
of woods. 217 

8 Kamaipelekane, E. P. — Fac-simile of 
bed, etc., used by Kamehamha I. 217 

9 Fischer & Co. 

a Small and large tables, revolving book- 
rack. 217 

b Picture frame. 220 

10 Williams, C. E.— Revolving shell 
case. 217 

11 Hopper, J. A. — Kou calabashes. 224 
1 \a Emma, Queen. — Water gourds and 

figured calabashes. 224 

Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

12 Gilman, J. H. — Bamboo of silky fibre 
for decorations. 229 

12" Emma, Queen. — Figured kapas 
and niihau mats. 229 



Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments ; 
Traveling Equipments. 

12^ Peterson, James A. — Yellow and 

black feather cape. 250 

12^ Kawaiahao Female Seminary. 
a Crotchet work by pupils. 
b Mimosa seed necklaces by pupils 

13 Emma, Queen. 
a Cane flower and fern stem hats. 



252 
254 



251 



b Yellow and green feather wreaths, feather 
fly brushes, ever-lasting and moss 
wreaths, strings of Niihau shells, and 
arrowroot plant fans. 254 

14 Dickson, J. Bates. — Micronesian cu- 
riosities and ccals. 254 

15 Beckley, F. W.— Set of kapa. 254 

16 Boyd, Miss E. — Spatter work of mot- 
toes and island ferns. 254 

16" Pratt, Mrs.— Feather fly brushes. 254 

17 Kealoha. — Set of kapa. 254 

18 Oahu College. — Land shells. 254 

19 Rose, Katie. — Set of kapas. 254 

20 Williams, C. E.— Canes. 254 

21 Wilder, Helen. — Manahiki woman's 
hair. 254 

22 Young, Mrs. — Wreath of mosses and 
shells. 254 

Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or 
Mineral Materials. 



23 Department of War.- 
fiag, royal standard. 



-Hawaiian 

288 



Carriages, Vehicles, and Accessories. 

24 Lyman, F. S. — Saddle and bridle. 296 

Educational Systems, Methods, and 
Libraries. 

25 Department of Education. 
a Photographs of school-houses and groups 

of Hawaiian teachers and pupils. 300 

b Hawaiian school-books and legislative re- 
ports. 306 
25" Brigham W. T.— "Hawaiian Vol- 
canoes" and various works on the Hawai- 
ian Islands. 306 

27 Damon, S. C— "The Friend" and 
Bowditch's Navigator, in the Japanese 
language. 306 

28 Whitney, H. M.— "Gazette" and 
" Kuokoa" for 1875. 306 

29 Sheldon, H. L.— "Pacific Commer- 
cial Advertiser." 306 

29" Thrum, T. G.— Volume of the "Is- 
lander." 306 

Institutions and Organizations. 

30 Clarke, F. L. — Hawaiian curiosities; 
cocoanut shell water calabash, lei palava 
tobacco pipe, stone lamp, stone adze, sling 
stone. 312 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



HAWAII. 



251 



Education and Science, Art, Machinery, Agriculture. 



80<» Emma, Queen.— Ancient imple- 
ments of various kinds. 312 

Engineering, Architecture, Charts, 
Maps, and Graphic Representations. 

31 Honolulu Iron Works. — Drafts of 
machinery. 330 

32 Alexander, W. D.— Map of the cra- 
ter of Haleakala. 335 

32<* Department of Government Sur- 
vey. — Map of the Hawaiian Islands. 335 

32<5 Thrum, T. G.— Sets of Hawaiian 
postage stamps. 345 

Physical, Social, and Moral Condition 
of Man. 

33 Native of Hawaii.— Wooden 
idols. 348 

Painting. 

34 Spencer, O. B.— Oil painting " Hilo 
Bay," by J. H. Nawahi. 410 

35 Bailey, E.— Oil paintings. 410 
a Bird's eye view of the crater of Haleakala. 
b View of Hilo Village and Cocoanut Island. 
c Views in Hilo. 

d Scenery in Iao Valley. 

Photography. 

36 Honolulu Iron Works. — Photo- 
graphs of works. 430 

36« Brigham, W. T.— Photographs of 
ancient idols. 430 

37 Thrum, T. G.— Photograph of Hono- 
lulu. 43° 

38 Dickson, M.— Photographs of Island 
scenes. 43° 

Ceramic Decorations, Mosaics, etc. 

39 Department of Interior. — Hawaiian 
coat of arms painted on glass. 453 

Machines and Implements of Spin- 
ning, Weaving, Felting, and Paper 
Making. 

39i Kapa beaters and dies for print- 
ing. 524 

Arboriculture and Forest Products. 

40 Boys' Boarding School. 

a Woods from the forests of Haleakala. 600 
b Silver swords, 1 <dng ferns. 604 

41 Andrews, C. B. — Mounted ferns. 604 
For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



42 Hitchcock, D. H. & E. G.— Speci- 
mens of the pulu ferns, silver swords. 604 

43 Hitchcock, H. R.— Ferns and 
mosses. 604 

44 Jones, G. W. C— Large tree fern. 604 

Agricultural Products. 
44<* Wong Go. — Rice. 620 

44<5 Chulan & Co. — Rice and paddy. 620 
44^ Waimanalo Plantation.— Rice. 620 

45 Hackfeld, H., & Co.— Coffee from H. 
N. Greenwell. 623 



Land Animals. 
46 Mills, J. D.— Hawaiian birds. 



63S 



Animal and Vegetable Products. 

47 Krull, E.— Tallow. 653 

48 Lyman, F. S.— Leather. 652 

49 Eldarts, T. E.— Arrowroot and tapi- 
oca. 658 

49<* Dreier & Heine. — Manioc root. 658 

50 Spencer, T., Hilo.— Cane sugars. 659 

51 Hitchcock Bros., Hilo. — Cane su- 
gars. 659 

52 Austin, S. L., Hilo. — Cane sugars. 659 

53 Afong & Achuck, Hilo.— Cane su- 
gars. 659 

54 Campbell & Turton, Lahaina.— Cane 
sugars. 659 

55 Bailey, W. H., Wailuku.— Cane su- 
gars. 659 

56 Makee, Capt. James, Ulupalakua. — 
Cane sugars. 659 

57 Alexander, S. T., Haku.— Cane su- 
gars. 659 

58 Waihee Plantation, Mani.— Cane 
sugars. 659 

59 Lihue Plantation, Kauai.— Cane su- 
gars. 659 

60 Kapena, J. M.— Samples of sugar 
cane. 659 

61 McLean, G. C— Castor, cocoanut, 
and kukui oils. 662 

Textile Substances of Vegetable or 
Animal Origin. 

62 Holstein, H.— Sea Island cotton. 665 

63 Wilder, S. G.— Olona fibre. 666 

64 Hyman Bros. — Ramie fibre. 666 

65 Gilman.J. N.— Painiu fibre. 666 
at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



252 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



BRAZIL. 



{North of Nave, Columns jS to 61.) 



Chemicals, Ceramics, Furniture. 



Chemicals. 

1 Lopez, F. J. dc Almeida.— Salt- 
petre. 200 

2 Muricy, J. C. da Silva.— Sulphur 
from quartz. 200 

3 Leao, D. Agostinho, S. E. — Sulphur- 
et of lead. 200 

4 Lendenberg, L. B. — Salt. 200 

5 Penna, A. G. d'Araujo. — Homoeo- 
pathic vegetable tinctures and opodeldoc. 

200 

6 Chemical Laboratory.— Ch em i c al 
and pharmaceutical preparations. 200 

7 Maia, Ferreira, & Co. — Pharmaceuti- 
cal preparations. 200 

8 Perdigao, D. F. Z.— Pharmaceutical 
products. 200 

9 Province of Maranhao. — Pharmaceu- 
tical preparations. 200 

10 Province of San Paulo. — Medical 
preparations. 200 

11 Yiotti, E. — Pharmaceutical prepara- 
tions. 200 

12 Province of Para. — Medicinal 
oils. 200 

13 Cardoso & Gonsalves. — Soap. 201 

14 Alves, Pereira, & Co. — Soap and can- 
dles. 201 

15 Guimaraes, A. J. A. — Soap and can- 
dles. 201 

16 Oliveira & Bro.— Soaps. 201 

17 Carvalho, Ferreira de, & Bro. — Soap 
and candles. 201 

1 8 Stearic Light Co. — Soaps and can- 
dles. 201 

19 Dias, Duarte. — Oils. 201 

20 Province of Parana.— Soaps and can- 
dles. 201 

21 Safarana, J. — Wax candles. 201 

22 Stechel.— Oils. 201 

23 Silva, S. S. G. da.— Copying and 
writing ink. 202 

24 Monteiro & Co. — Writing inks. 202 

25 Guimaraes, J. A. da Sa. — Pigments 
and varnishes. 202 

26 Province of San Paulo. — Writing 
inks. 202 

27 Yillela. — Writing inks. 202 

28 Henninger, Dan., & Co.— Toilet 
soaps. 203 

29 Lang & Co. — Toilet soaps. 203 

30 Leao & Alves. — Perfumery. 203 

31 Freire, Otto. — Essences. 203 
For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers> 



32 Lepage, F. J.— Essences and po- 



made 



203 



33 Commission-General for the Nation- 
al Exhibitions. — Flavoring extracts, es- 
sences, and perfumery. 203 

34 Lang, J. — Toilet soaps. 203 

35 Province of Pernambuco. — Safety 
matches. 204 

Ceramics— Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, 
etc. 

36 Esberard, F. A. M.— Terra-cotta 

vases and pottery. 206 

37 Colony of D. Francisca.— Bricks and 
tubes. 206 

38 Commission-General for the Nation- 
al Exhibitions. — Bricks. 206 

39 Leao, D. A. E.— Brick of gres(clay). 

206 

40 Province of San Pedro do Sul. — 
Stone bricks. 206 

41 Province of Parana. — Tiles and 
bricks. 206 

42 Grillo, Amaro D.— Clay pots, cups, 
and vases. 207 

43 Patury, J.J. S.— Clay pots. 207 

44 Correa, J. S.— Slate tiles for pave- 
ments and roofing. 208 

45 Muricy, J. C. da Silva.— Enameled 
tiles. 208 

Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

46 Commission-General for the Nation- 
al Exhibitions. 

a Parlor furniture. 217 

b Tortoise-shell boxes and articles of straw. 

218 

47 Province of Parana.— Furniture. 217 

48 Army Arsenal of Porto-Alegre. — 
Secretary of cedar wood. 217 

49 House of Correction of Bahia. — Fur- 
niture made by the inmates. 217 

50 House of Correction of Rio de Ja- 
neiro. 

a Secretary and cabinet suit of satinwood. 

217 
b Baskets, barrels, an! stands for manioc 
flour. 224 

61 Kern, Clara, & Lang, Tela.— Re- 
clining chair. 217 

52 Itabapoana, Baron of. — Reclining 
chair. 217 

53 Gerth, R. J.— Willow furniture. 217 
64 Kappel & Bro.— Wood works. 217 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



BRAZIL. 



253 



Furniture, Woven Goods, Clothing. 



55 Aguair.J. C. da Costa. — Book-stand. 

217 

56 Supplicy, J. F.— Hanging shelves 
and cane-seated chairs. 217 

57 Loesch, Zacharias.— Work-box. 217 

58 Moreira, F.J. ,& Co.— Chairs. 217 

59 Alipio, D. J. — Writing-desk of solo 
leather. 217 

60 Rodriguez, A. A. — Writing-desk. 217 

61 Province of San Paulo. — Suit of fur- 
niture made of str^vv. 217 

62 Keppler & Bro. 

a Wooden chairs. 217 

b Mouldings. 227 

63 Borddal, Jonas-Tables and 
shelves. 217 

64 Province of Sancta Catharina. — Fur- 
niture. 217 

65 Rocha, Polybio da. — Multiform piece 
of furniture. 217 

66 Martinelli & Bro.— Marble fixtures 
for wash-stands. 219 

67 Pittanti, Adriano, & Co.— Marble 
wash-stand. 219 

68 Pommerais, Leon. — Imitation mar- 
bles. 219 

69 Baumgarten, J. — Box with looking- 
glass for examining eggs. 224 

70 Malcher, A. J., Gama.— Straw satch- 
els and sieves. 224 

Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

72 Person, A.— Wire cloths. 228 

73 Bardet, F.— Wire cloths and manu- 
factures. 228 

74 Commission-General for the Na- 
tional Exhibitions. 

a Hammocks made of different coarse ma- 
terials, and in different provinces. 229 
b Cotton fabrics, quilts, and towels. 230 
c Dyed cotton fabrics. 231 

75 Arouca & Co.— Cotton fabrics. 230 

76 Rebello & Co.— Cotton fabrics. 230 

77 Brazil Industrial Cotton Mill Co.— 
Cotton fabrics. 230 

7 8 Colony of B 1 u m e n a u. — C o 1 1 o n 
fabrics and quilts. 230 

79 Mascarenhas & Bros.— Cotton 
goods. 230 

80 Barros, Diogo A. de. — Cotton goods. 

230 

81 Anhaia & Angelo. — Cotton goods. 

230 

82 Union Mercantile Co.— Cotton 
goods. 230 

83 College of the Immaculate Concep- 
tion. — Cotton hammocks. 230 

84 Yicara, C. P. Sw.— C o 1 1 o n ham- 
mocks. 230 

85 Province of Parana.— T w i s t e d 

yarns. 230 

86 Petropolitan Co.— Cotton goods. 230 

87 Chana, Barthelemy. — Dyed cotton 
goods. 230 

88 Reyner, F. — Dyed cotton goods. 

231 

89 Lemes, R. Z. Paes.— Cotton articles. 

232 
For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



90 Keller, Felippe.— Linen goods. 233 

91 Colony of St. Maria da Soledade. 
— Linen goods. 233 

92 Colony of Nova Petropolis.— Linen 
goods. 233 

93 Kalden, Baron of. — Linen goods. 233 

Woven and Felted Goods of Wool and 
Mixtures of Wool. 

94 Lopez, F. J., Almeida. — CU.n, 
quilts, and cassimeres. 235 

95 Moura, J. C. de. — Cassimeres. 235 

96 Rheingantz & Vater. — Woolen 
goods. 235 

97 Maschado, M. A. — Articles made 
of horsehair. 240 

Silk and Silk Fabrics. 

98 Reyhner, Fernando. — Silk goods. 

245 

Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments. 

99 Dol, Ad., & Co. — Linen underwear. 

250 

100 Lopez, F. J. A.— Pantaloons and 
other cotton wear. 250 

101 Roballo, J. J.— Coat of fine cloth. 250 

102 Grava, Frei L. da.— Knitted shirt. 

250 

103 Amaral & Co.— Complete suit for 
gents. 250 

104 Fayett & Battcher.— Pantaloons. 

250 

105 Commission-General for the Na- 
tional Exhibitions. 

a Wooden and leather shoes and cipo hats. 

251 
b Walking-canes and articles of tortoise- 
shell and straw. 254 
c Leather suit worn by herdsmen. 257 

106 Chastel & Co.— Hats. 251 

107 Armada, J. Alvaro de. — Hats, caps, 
and bonnets. 251 

108 Bierrenback & Bros. — Hats and 
caps. 251 

109 Braga, Fernandes, & Co.— Hats, 
caps, and bonnets. 251 

110 Bithencourt, J. — Lasts for shoes. 

251 

111 Viguier. — Boots and shoes. 251 

112 Silva, J. B. Carvalho da.— Hats. 251 

113 Camara.J. E. P.— Hats. 251 

114 City Council of Cameta. — Hats. 251 

115 Santos, P. C. dos.— Hats. 251 

116 Bossel, H.— Felt hats. 251 

117 House of Correction, Rio de Janeiro. 
— Boots and shoes. 251 

118 Fischer, F.— Hats and caps. 251 

119 Figueredo & Co.— Boots ar,4 ehoes 
worn by the army and navy. 251 

120 Cathiard, C. F.— Boots and shoes. 

251 

121 Berthon. — Ladies' shoes. 251 

122 District of Paulo Alfonso. — Leather 
hats. 251 

123 Silvn, H.J. da. — Canvas shoes. 251 

124 Requiao, F. P.— Hats. 251 

125 Gomes, M. M. Rodriguez. — Boots 
and shoes. 251 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



254 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Fancy Goods, Medical Appliances, Harness, Leather. 



126 Sertorio & Pinho.— Kid gloves. 251 

127 Viguier, H.— Shoes. 251 

128 Moraes.J. C. de.— Silk hats. 251 

129 Fluminense Institute of Agricul- 
ture. 

a Hats made of the Bombonacea fibre. 251 
b Cigar cases made of the same. 254 

130 Valentin, M. J.— Jewelry. 252 

131 Resse, jr., Victor, & Bros. — Deco- 
rations. 252 

132 Natte, Miss.— Fancy objects made 
of feathers, as fans, coiffures, etc. 254 

133 Province of Amazonas.— 'Wreath 
of feathers. 254 

134 Lima, C. A. de, & Calarans, J. 
M. de. — Artificial flowers. 254 

135 Braga, A. J. F.— Feather articles. 

254 

136 Cavalcanti, J. S. H.— Umbrella, 
with secret spring. 254 

137 Henke Bros. — Walking-canes. 

254 

138 Leme, D. R. Paes.— Leather walk- 
ing-canes. 254 

139 Rocha, J. P. da.— Buttons, ear- 
rings, and watch cli.iin made of cucoa. 254 

140 Ferreira, L. (iomes.— Walking- 
canes. 254 

141 Barros, A. A.— Walking-canes. 254 

142 Bastos,Jose Xavier.— Carved walk- 
ing-cane. 254 

143 Costa, J. F. da.— Pictures made of 
mosses and insects. 254 

144 Reis, H. F. dos.— Walking-cane. 

254 

145 Province of Rio Grande do Norte. 
— Jewelry boxes of wood and tortoise- 
shell. 254 

146 Province of Maranhao. — Drinking- 
cups of wood. 254 

147 Silva.F.J.X.da.— Chalices and cups 

of sassafras. 254 

148 Sabut, George.— Objects made from 
pine-tree knots. 254 

Paper, Blank Books, Stationery. 

149 Leusinger Sons. — Blank books 
and specimens of binding. 261 

150 Seckler, J. — Specimens of ruling 
and binding. 261 

Medicine, Surgery, and Prothesis. 



151 Garrid, J. F. da Silva.— Druggist's 
scales. 274 

152 Merino & Co. — Surgical instru- 
ments. 276 

153 Costa, jr, M. F. da.— Artificial 

teeth. 277 

154 Faria, J. Bento da.— Artificial 

teeth. 277 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45, 



155 Dinir, J. Borges.— Artificial teeth. 

277 

Hardware, Edge Tools, Cutlery, etc. 

156 Commission-General for the Na- 
tional Exhibitions. — Knives, daggers, and 
other implements. 281 

Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or 
Mineral Materials. 

157 Commission-General for the Na- 
tional Exhibitions. 

a Brooms, brushes, etc. 2S6 

b Cordage. 287 

158 Almeida, A. R. de.— Cordage. 287 

159 Andrade, J. Neves.— Baskets. 289 

160 Mello, G. C. de.— Wooden urn. 289 

Carriages, Vehicles, Harness, and Ac- 
cessories. 

161 Commission-General for the Na- 
tional Exhibitions. — Harness and saddle. 

296 

162 Gulmaraes, A. A. A.— Lady's sad- 
dle. 296 

163 Maylasky, S.— Serigotis (a leather 
girth). 296 

164 Lima, F. Gomes dos Santos. — 
Girths. 296 

165 Cahy, Baron of. — Leather reins and 
bridles. 296 

166 Cranz, Joao, & Pinto.— Harness and 
horse collar. 296 

167 Schmitt, Nicolau,& Co.— Complete 
set of harness. 296 

168 Guimaraes, T. T. A.— Saddles. 296 

169 Coullant, Aime. — Horse collars. 296 

170 House of Correction of San Paulo.— 
Bridles, reins, and harness. 296 

171 Almeida, A. L.— Leather reins. 296 

172 Moraes, T. C— Saddle. 296 

173 Barros, J. de A. — Leather reins. 296 

174 Bierrengard, Waldemar. — Har- 
ness. 296 

175 Leao, A. E. de.— Whip. 296 

176 Barros, A. A., & Gaveao, B. A.— 
Whips. 296 

177 Freischlag, Frederico.— Harness. 

296 

Animal and Vegetable Products. 

178 Klippel & Bro. — Hides and 
furs. 652 



179 Freischlag, F.— Patent leather. 652 

180 Costa, Eymael, & Co.— Tanned 

hides. 65a 

181 Lima, F. G. S.— Tanned and sole 
leather. 652 

182 Richlin, Jacob. — Tanned and sole 
leather. 652 



ARGENTINE REPUBLIC. 



255 



ARGENTINE REPUBLIC. 



{South of Nave, Columns 2 to 5.) 



Chemical Manufactures. 



Chemical Manufactures. 

1 Serravalle, Carlos, Province of Cor- 

rientes. — Chemical and pharmaceutical 
preparations. 200 

\a Cabrera, Mauro, Province of Bue- 
nos Ayres. — Horse medicine. 200 

1£ Cardalda, Inocencio, Province of 

Buenos Ayres. 

a Iodoform and pepsin. 200 

6 Glycerine. 201 

2 Queirel, Joaquin, Province of Cor- 
rientes. — Depurative solution. 200 

3 Tava, Carlos, Province of Corrientes. 
— Bitters, digestive pepsin wine, pectoral 
syrup. 200 

4 Sub-Commission of Bella Vista, 
Province of Corrientes. — Salt extracted 
from clay ; sample of clay. 200 

5 Perez, A. G., Province of La Rioja. 
— Tonic. 200 

6 Gelos, Martin, Province of La Rioja. 
— Mineral salt. 200 

7 Provincial Commission, Province of 
La Rioja. — Salt and alum. 200 

Ja Lagos, Joseph M., Province of 
Buenos Ayres. — Sheep wash. 200 

lb Torres, Ana Barton de, Province 
of Buenos Ayres. — Fumigating lozenges. 

200 

8 Provincial Commission, Province of 
Santiago del Estero. — Ashes for soap 
manufacturing. 200 

9 Provincial Commission, Province of 
Salta. 

a Salt. 200 

b Soap. 201 

10 Justice of the Peace of Bahia 
Blanca, Province of Buenos Ayres. — 
Salt. 200 

11 Justice of the Peace of Patagones, 
Province of Buenos Ayres. — Salt. 200 

11« Rosquellas, Julian, Province of 
Santa Fe. — Medicines for animals. 200 

12 Murga, N., Patagones, Province of 
Buenos Ayres. — Coarse salt. 200 

12<* Mujica, Eleuterio, S., Province of 

Buenos Ayres. 

a Artificial guano from dried and boiled 

blood. 200 

b Soluble blood albumen for producing fast 

colors. 202 

■Preserved and 

200 

13 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Tucuman. 

a Sea salt. 200 

b Soap. 201 

For classes of exhibit*, indicated by number: 



12* Fablet. Beltran. 
soluble blood. 



14 Commission of Andalgala, Province 
of Catamarca. — Rock salt from Laguna 
Blanca. 200 

15 Provincial Commission, Province of 
Catamarca. 

a Rock salt from Fiambala, and saltpetre. 

2CJ 

b Soap. 201 

16 Lafone-Queveda, Samuel A., Pro- 
vince of Catamarca. 

a Ashes of Cachi Yuyo for the production 
of carbonate of soda ; carbonate of soda. 

200 
b Soap. 201 

17 Provincial Commission, Province of 
Jujui. — Salt. 200 

18 Escobar, Juan D., Province of San 
Luis. — Salt. 200 

19 Terramola, Delfin, Province of San 
Juan. — Salt from the mines of Leon- 
cito. 200 

20 Jones, Fabian, Province of San Juan. 
— Ashes for manufacturing soap. 200 

21 Vidal, M. A., Province of San Juan. 

— Ashes for manufacturing soap. 200 

22 Bruna, Estevan, Province of San 
Juan. — Ashes for manufacturing soap. 200 

23 Puertas, Lorenzo, Province of San 
Luis. — Cholera medicine. 200 

24 Escrich, Pedro, Province of Buenos 
Ayres. — Peanut oil. 201 

26 Pineiro, Aurelio, Province of Buenos 
Ayres. — Soap. 201 

27 Lanieri, Miguel, Province of Entre- 
Rios. — Soap. 201 

28 Iglesias, Jose, Province of Entre- 
Rios. — Soap. 201 

32 Provincial Commission, Province o r 
Cordoba. — Balsamic oil. 2ci 

33 Carmen, T. Davila, Province of La 
Rioja. — Olive oil. 201 

34 Alric, Antonio, Province of San Luis. 
— Soap. 201 

34'* Bergare, Dr, Province of Santa Fe. 
— Peanut oil. 200 

35 Billar, Salvador, Province of Jujui. — 
Petroleum. 201 

38 Julien & Son, Province of Buenos 
Ayres. — Dyed stuff fabrics. 202 

37 Prat, Adrian, Province of Buenos 
Ayres. — Dyed wool. 202 

38 Doucet, Emilio, Province of Buenos 
Ayres. — Writing fluids. 202 

39« Muro, Antonio, Province of Buenos 
Ayres. — Inks. 202 

40 Herrera, Metchora, Province of Cata- 
marca. — Cochineal. 202 
* end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



256 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Geramics, Furniture, Woven Goods. 



42 Nolte, Ernesto, Province of Buenos 
Ayres. — Tooth powder. 203 

42« Corneja, Melchora T. de, Province 
ofSaka. — Zarza water. 203 

Ceramics — Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, 
etc. 

43 Pedruncini, Juan, Province of Bue- 
nos Ayres. — Burnt bricks. 206 

44 Valdes, Emiliano, & Cipriano, 
Province of Buenos Ayres. — Burnt brick 
from Balcarce; brick made of black 
clay. 206 

45 Fauvety & De Ville Massot, Prov- 
ince of Buenos Ayres. — Bricks. 206 

46 Sub-Commission of the Department 
of Victoria, Province of Entre-Rios. — 
Architectural pottery. 206 

4.7 Tudicar,H.,&Co., Province of Entre- 
Rios. — Bricks made in Gualeguaychu. 206 

48 Commission of the Department of 
Parana, Province of Entre-Rios. — Tiles 
and bricks made in Victoria. 206 

49 Provincial Commission, Province of 
Cordoba. 

a Tiles of burnt clay, of San Vincente 
Factory. 206 

b Flower pots, jars, stew pans, and 
dishes. 207 

c Cup, jug, etc. 213 

50 Grunes & Co., Chaco-Argentine 
Territory. — Bricks. 206 

51 Cervera & Co., Province of Santa Fe. 
— Tiles ami bricks. 206 

51<* Provincial Commission, Province 
of Tucuman.— Bricks and tiles. 206 

53 Echevarria, Cecilio, Province of 
Santa Fe. — Pitchers made by In- 
dians. 210 

54 Provincial Commission, Province of 
Salta. — Pans and plates. 213 

55 Provincial Commission, Province of 
San Luis. — Crockery. 213 

56 Alegre,Juan, Province of Corrientes. 
— Italian earthenware. 213 

57 Provincial Commission, Province of 
Corrientes. — Crockery. 213 

58 Pini & Co., Province of Buenos 
Ayres. — Glass cruet stand. 216 

Furniture, and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

50 Provincial Commission, Province of 
C6rdoba. 
a Tables of cocoanut and carrob-tree 
wood. 217 

b Wooden cups, silver pitchers. 218 

'!2 Gimenez, Luis, Province of Buenos 
Ayres. — Combined writing-desk, wash- 
stand, etc. 217 

63 Galeano, Salvador, Province of Bue- 
nos Ayres. — Venetian blinds. 217 

64 Molinari, Joaquin, Province of Bue- 
nos Ayres. — Carved arm chair. 217 

65 Provincial Commission, Province of 
Catamarca. — Cups made of Retamo wood, 
silver drinking-tubes. 21S 

(57 Ladies' Commission, Province of 
San Luis. — Plain and carved cups. 218 

68 Provincial Commission, Province of 
Tucuman. — Cebil wood cups. 218 

69 Giiemes, Domingo, Province of 
tiaJta. — Cup of palo santo wood. 218 

For classes of exhibit*, Indicated by numbers 



70 Provincial Commission, Province of 
Salta. — Goblets and cup of palo santo 
wood. 218 

71 Azzimonte, Luis, Province of Bue- 
nos Ayres. — Silver drinking-cup and 
tube. 218 

71a Martinez, Antonio Souza, Province 
of Salta. — Stone cup. 218 

72 Escobar, Juan D., Province of San 
Luis. 

a Wooden dish and soup ladle. 224 

b Wooden washing-tub. 225 

Yarns and Woven Goods of Vegetable 
or Mineral Materials. 

74 Provincial Commission, Province of 
Mendoza. — Mat made by prisoners in the 
penitentiary. 229 

75 Benevolent Society, Province of 
Buenos Ayres. — Hemp mat. 229 

76 Provincial Commission, Province of 
Corrientes. — Cotton counterpanes ; spun 
cotton. 230 

77 Sotomayor, Pretrona, Province of 
Corrientes. — Cotton counterpane. 230 

78 Mantilla, Concepcion, Province of 
Corrientes. —Cotton counterpane; spun 
cotton fabrics. 230 

79 Sub-Commission of Bella Vista, 
Province of Corrientes. — Cotton thread. 

230 

80 Llanos, Jorge R. de, Province of 
Salta. — Poncho, a national garment. 230 

81 Provincial Commission, Province of 
Salta. — Embroidered towel. 230 

82 Zorilla, Benjamin, Province of Salta. 
— Hammock ; poncho, a national gar- 
ment. 230 

83 Provincial Commission, Province of 
La Rioja. — Cotton shawl, table cloth, and 
carpet. 230 

84 Provincial Commission, Province of 
Catamarca. — Cotton napkins and table 
cloth. 230 

85 Ponce, Delfina, Province of Cata- 
marca. — Table cloth. 230 

86 Government of the Province of Ca- 
tamarca. — Cotton table cloth, napkins, 
handkerchief, and counterpane. 230 

86" Burgos, Josefa, Province of Cata- 
marca. — Table cluth. 230 

87 Echevarria, Cecilio, Province of 
Santa Fe. — White cotton from the Prov- 
ince of Corrientes. 230 

88 Silva, Florentino, Province of Cor- 
rientes. — Cotton from Gayasta. 23c 

89 Commission of the Province of San- 
tiago del Estero. — Cotton counter- 
pane. 230 

90 Provincial Commission, Province of 
Tucuman. — Poncho, a national gar- 
ment. 230 

91 Commission of the Province of C6r- 
doba. — White counterpanes. 230 

92 Roibon, Federico, Province of Cor- 
rientes. — Fabric made by Indians from a 
native plant. 233 

93 Benevolent Society of the Parana, 
Province of Entre-Rios. — Spun cotton and 
napkins. 233 

94 Carreras, Rosaura C. de, Province 
ofMendoza. — Table mat. 233 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp 27-45. 



ARGENTINE REPUBLIC. 



257 



Woven and Felted Goods, Clothing. 



95 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Salta. — Cuirass made of chaguar grass. 

233 

Woven and Felted Goods of "Wool, etc. 

96 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Salta. 

a Woolen fabrics, saddle bags, cloth, etc. 

235 
b Vicuna cloak. 240 

97 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Jujui. 

a Woolen fabrics, ropes and slings, saddle 

bags. 23s 

b Blanket. 237 

98 Palacios, Prudencio, Province of 
Salta. — Woolen fabrics. 235 

99 Diaz, Julia, Province of Catamar- 
ca. — Dyed woolen counterpane. 235 

i 00 Lafone Quevedo, Samuel A., Prov- 
ince of Catamarca. 
a Dyed poncho. 235 

b Vicuna cloak, without seam, handker- 
chief and garment. 240 

101 Carranza, Adolfo E., Province of 
Catamarca. — Woolen counterpane. 235 

102 Government of the Province of 
Catamarca. 

a Woolen articles. 235 

b Vicuna blankets. 237 

c Vicuna scarf, cloak, handkerchief, and 

quilt. 240 

103 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Tucuman. 

a Manufactures of wool. 235 

b Vicuna cloak. 240 

104 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Corrientes. — Yarns and woolen 
goods. 235 

104^ Devotee, A., Province of Buenos 
Ayres. — Ponchos, saddle cloth, and gar- 
ters. 235 

104^ Campos, Julio, Provinceof Buenos 
Ayres. — Pampa girdle. 235 

105 Sub-Commission of Bella Vista, 
Province of Corrientes. — Dyed woolen 
yarns. 235 

106 Commission of the Province of 

Cordoba. 
a Woolen yarns and fabrics. 235 

b Tulumba blankets. 237 

c Carpets. 239 

d Vicuna counterpane. 240 

107 Industrial Society of Rio de la 
Plata, Province of Buenos Ayres. — Cloth. 

235 

108 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Buenos Ayres. — Fabrics made by the 
Pampas Indians. 235 

109 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Santiago del Estero. — Woolen counter- 
panes. 237 

110 Provincial Commission, Province 
of San Luis. — Woolen mattress, saddle 
bags, quilt, blanket. 237 

111 Provincial Commission, Province 
of La Rioja. 

a Quilt, boa, etc. 237 

b Vicuna cloak and shawl. 240 

112 Provincial Commission, Province 
of San Juan. 

a Woolen cloaks, blankets. 237 

b Vicuna cloak and shawl. 240 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



114 Bustamente, Abdon, Province of 
C6rdoba. — Blanket. 237 

120 Carreras, Rosaura C. de, Province 
of Mendoza. — Ladies' head-dress, collars, 
bracelets, and gloves made of bris- 
tles. 240 

121 Franco, Luis A., Province of Cata- 
marca. — Vicuna cloak. 240 

123 Schikendantz, Maria, Province of 
Catamarca. — Vicuna quilt. S40 

125 Ocampo, Vicente, Province of Cat- 
amarca. — Vicuna shawl and coverlet. 240 



Clothing, Jewelry, and Ornaments; 
Traveling Equipments. 

138 Muntaner & Bermudez, Province 
of Buenos Ayres. — Shirts. 250 

139 Donato, Fortunato, Province of 
Buenos Ayres. — Child's suit. 250 

140 Videla, Juan, Province of Buenos 

Ayres.— Leggings worn by the Argentine 
army. 250 

141 Maduefio, Jova, Province of Cata- 
marca. — Vicuna handkerchief, neckties 
gloves, etc. 25? 

142 Buasso, Lorenzo, Province of 

Buenos Ayres.— Boots and shoes mads 
of domestic material. 251 

142<i Carneiro, Serafin A., Province of 
Buenos Ayres. — Vicuna hats. 251 

143 Rodriguez & Sangronis, Province 
of Buenos Ayres. — Boots. 251 

144 Buffeti & Maya, Province of Bue- 
nos Ayres. — Hats. 251 

145 Heully, Marie, Province of Buenos 
Ayres. — Bonnets. 251 

146 Valdes, Emiliano & Cipriano, Pro- 
vince of Buenos Ayres. — Boots. 251 

146<* Tramon, T., Province of Santa 
Fe. — Boots. 251 

147 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Tucuman. 

a Boots and shces ; hats. 151 

b Towels, tucktrs for chemises. 252 

148 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Corrientes. 

a Palm-leaf hats. 251 

b Embroideries, laces, trimmings, etc. 252 

149 Nicolas, Francisco, Province of 
Corrientes. — Boots made of snake 
skin. 251 

150 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Cordoba. 

a Shoes and kid boots. 251 

b Embroidered saddle bags, tuckers, tow- 
els, pillow case, and insertions. 252 
c Ostrich feather dusters, silver tinder 
box. 254 

151 Machado, Ruben, Province of Cata- 
marca. — Aibe straw hat. 251 

152 Provincial Commission, Province 
of San Juan. — Wool hats. 251 

153 Boullet, Lewis, & Isodoro Ibarre, 
Province of Santa Fe. — Fur hats. 251 

154 Barelli, Francisco, & Son, Province 
of Santa Fe. — Boots. 251 

155 Treolar, Guillermo A., Province of 
La Rioja. — Shoes worn by Argentine 
miners. 251 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



258 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 

Clothing and Fancy Articles. 



166 Provincial Commission, Province 

of Salta. 
a Boots, gaiters, cloth for hats, and Vicuna 

wool hats. 251 

b Embroidered North American flags. 252 
c Ostrich feather dusters. 254 

d Leather bags. 255 

157 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Jujui. 

* Wool hats. 251 

t Leather traveling bag. 255 

158 Provincial Commission, Province 
of San Luis. 

a Straw hats. 251 

b Laces, embroidered underwear, church 

carpet, and other needle work. 252 

160 Cabral, Juana T., Province of Cor- 
rientes. — Embroidered tidies, doylies. 252 

161 Silva, Mercedes, Province of Cor- 
rientes. — Embroidered cloth, napkins, 
handkerchiefs, and chemises. 252 

162 Pampin, Carmen, Province of Cor- 
rientes. — Embroidered cloth. 252 

163 Colodrero, M. Cabral de, Province 
of Corrientes. — Crochet tray cloth, table 
cloth. 252 

164 Lagrafia, Sinforosa, Province of 
Corrientes. — Embroidered shawls. 252 

165 Torrent, Eloiza G. de, Province of 
Corrientes. — Embroidered chemise and 
handkerchief. 252 

166 Anzotegui, Escolastica S. de. 
Province of Corrientes. — Embroidered 
towel. 252 

167 Pujol, Leonor, Province of Corri- 
entes. — Embroidered chemises and 
towels. 252 

168 Parras, Angela E. de, Province of 
Corrientes. — Embroidered cloth. 252 

169 Mantilla. Pilar, Province of Corri- 
entes. — Embroidered shirts. 252 

170 Mantilla, Francisca, Province of 
Corrientes. — Embroidered shirts. 252 

171 Enriguez, Anastasia Gonzalez de, 
Province of Corrientes. — Embroidered 
quilt. 252 

172 Perichon, Telesfora, Province of 
Corrientes. — Embroidered fabric. 252 

173 Mantilla, Concepcion, Province of 
Corrientes. — Shawls, thread lace table 
covers. 252 

174 General Ferre's Widow, Province 
of Corrientes. — Embroidered cotton 
shirts. 252 

175 Arguello, Esequiel, Province of 
Cordoba. — Feather mats. 252 

181 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Catamarca. 

a Crotchet quilt and towels. 252 

b Raw hide trunks. 255 

182 Avellaneda, Nicomeden, Province 
of Catamarca. — Embroidered towel. 252 

183 Caballi, Cristobal, Province of San 
Juan. — Chasuble embroidered in col- 
ors. 252 

184 Klappenbach, Sofia de, Province 
of San Juan. — Embroidered handker- 
chief. 252 

185 Tello, Juana, Province of San Juan. 
— Embroidered handkerchief. 252 

186 Provincial Commission, Prov- 
ince of Santa Fe. — Embroidered 
towel. 252 

For classes of exkibiu, iodiooadi by wuaban 



188 Provincial Commission, Province 
of La Rioja. 

a Crochet and lace work, ornamental 
watch cases, embroidered tuckers, pillow 
cases, and napkins. 252 

b Hair watch chain, screen. 254 

189<* Lillo, Tomasa, Province of Tucu- 
man. — Towels and tuckers, for chemises. 

252 

189^ Santillan, J. C, Province of Tucu- 
man. — Cuffs. 232 

190 Commission of the Chaco Argen- 
tino Territory. — Embroidered cloth. 252 

191 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Santiago del Estero. — Embroidered 
counterpanes, netted towels, linen towels, 
and tuckers. 252 

191" Irygoyen, Carmen O. de, Province 

of Salta. — Worked mat. 252 

193 Bustos, Mariano, Province of San 
Luis. — Religious pictures embroidered in 
silk. 252 

194 Videla, Rosa, Province of San 
Luis. — Embroidered paper case. 252 

195 Public School of " Las Conchas," 
Province of Buenos Ayres. — Embroidered 
pillow and child's shirt, made by the 
scholars. 252 

196 Gimenez,Jose, Province of Buenos 
Ayres. — Silk sash, with the Argentine 
and American colors. 252 

197 Balugera, Angela, Province of En- 
tre-Rios. — Gold and silk embroidered 
writing-case. 252 

197« Simon Bros., Province of Buenos 
Ayres. — Embroidered picture. 252 

198 Balugera, Elena, Province of Entre- 
Rios. — Embroidered velvet pillow. 252 

199 Benevolent Society of Parana, 
Province of Entre-Rios.- — Crochet coun- 
terpane; tucker; embroidered handker- 
chief. 252 

200 Etcheveherre, G.. Province of En- 
tre - Rios. — Embroidered handkerchief, 
dedicated to the President of the United 
States. 252 

202 Clarke, Roberto, Province of San 
Luis. — Silver rings made by the In- 
dians. 253 

203 Grande, Rosario, Province of 
Buenos Ayres. — Gold necklace and me- 
dallion, representing the fourteen Argen- 
tine Provinces. 253 

204 Lopez, Feliciano. — Cocoanut rings 
made of Mabocaya palm, by the In- 
dians. 253 

205 Pujol, Leonor, Province of Cor- 
rientes. — Flower made of hair. 254 

205« Alegree, John, Province of Cor- 
rientes. — Work box. 254 

206 Gonzalez, Damiana, Province of 
Corrientes.- — Artificial flower wreath. 254 

206« Webster, Stephen, Province of 
Cordoba. — Tippet made of feathers. 254 

207 Etchevehere, Irene, Province of 
Entre-Rios. — Artificial flowers. 254 

207" Colodrero y Pedra, Maria del 
Transito, Province of Corrientes. — Jatay 
palm, made of hair. 254 

207^ Goyena, Juana Z. de, Province of 
Buenos Ayres. — Hair flowers. 254 

at «ed of eturvd, m Classification, pp. 27-45- 



ARGENTINE REPUBLIC. 



259 



Fancy Goods, Stationery, Medicines, Harness. 



207^ Mullan, Ciriaca de la Elguera, 
Province of Buenos Ayres. — Hair flowers. 

254 

208 Bourgeois, N., Province of Buenos 
Ayres. — Hair picture. 254 

210« Robion, Julian, Province of Bue- 
nos Ayres.— Hair flowers. 254 

211 Ferrer, Eleucadia, Province of Cor- 
doba. — Flowers made of seeds. 254 

212 Sub-Commission of Andalgala, 
Province of Catamarca. — Artificial flow- 
ers. 254 

213 Guntsche,J.,&Schroeder, Province 
of Buenos Ayres. — Trunks. 255 

214 Mattaldi, Eugenio, Province of 
Buenos Ayres. — Trunk which can be 
transformed into a sofa, with writing- 
desk, etc. 255 

215 Grest, M., & Co., Province of Santa 
Fe.— Trunk. 255 

Paper, Blank Books, and Stationery. 

216 Benelische, Federico, Province of 
Buenos Ayres. — Blank books, diaries, 
and bindings. 261 

217 Piqueras, Cuspinera, & Co., 
Province of Buenos Ayres. — Books bound 
by hand. 261 

Medicine, Surgery, Prothesis. 

232 Provincial Commission, Province- 
of Catamarca. — Medicinal herbs. 272 

233 Provincial Commission & D. 
Abraham Lemos, Province of Mendoza. 
— Herbarium of the officinal flora of the 
province. 272 

234 Roman, Medardo, Province of Men- 
doza. — Wild fennel. 272 

235 Provincial Commission, Province 
of San Luis. — Medicinal herbs. 272 

236 Molina, Angela, Province of Cata- 
marca. — Sudorific and digestive sub- 
stances ; cedron de puna, for affections 
of the lungs. 272 

237 Iturbe, Fidel, Province of Cata- 
marca. — Pharmaceutical preparations. 

272 

238 Castelo, Guadalupe, Province of 
Catamarca. — Medicinal herbs and 
plants. 272 

239 Hurley, Tomas, Province of Cata- 
marca. — Medicinal herbs. 272 

240 Lafone Quevedo, Samuel A., Prov- 
ince of Catamarca.— Medicinal herbs. 272 

241 Wiirffbain, Gustavo, & the Pro- 
vincial Commission, Province of La Rioja. 
— Herbarium composed of herbs and 
medicinal plants. 272 

241« Schickendantz, Frederick, Prov- 
ince of Catamarca. — Medicinal herbs. 272 

242 Gonzalez, Joaquin, Province of La 
Rioja. — Medicinal plants and herbs. 272 

243 Gelos, Martin, Province of La 
Rioja. — Spurge, from which castor oil is 
extracted. 272 

245 Justice of the Peace of Ense- 
nada, Province of Buenos Ayres. — Sarsa- 
parilla,etc. 272 

247 Valdez, E. & C, Province of Bue- 
nos Ayres. — Chamomile, borage, sponge, 
sarsaparilla, sage, etc. 272 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



248 Gonzales, Juan, Province of Bue- 
nos Ayres. — Medicinal herbs. 272 

249 Iniguez, Dalmira, Province of Bue- 
nos Ayres. — Medicinal herbs. 272 

250 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Buenos Ayres. — Medicinal herbs. 272 

250<* Oliden, Tomas, Province of Bue 
nos Ayres.— Medicinal herbs. 272 

250<5 Gache, Manuel, Province of Bue- 
nos Ayres. — Te pampa. 272 

251 Ferrer, Vicente, Province of Cor- 
rientes. — Medicinal herbs. 272 

252 Roibon, Enrique, Province of Cor- 
rientes. — Herbarium. 272 

253 Sub-Commission of B ella Vista, 
Province of Corrientes. — Tartago seed, 
chamico, etc. 272 

255 Provincial Commission, & Sola, 
Juan, Province of Salta. — Medicinal 
herbs. 272 

256 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Cordoba. — Medicinal herbs and 
plants. 272 

257 Fontes, Vicente Martinez, Pro- 
vince of Entre-Rios. — Medicinal herbs. 

272 

259 Berdie.M., Province of Entre-Rios. 
— Medicinal water. 272 

260 Commission of Parana, Province 
of Entre-Rios. — Berros waters and medi- 
cinal herbs. 272 

261 Rodriguez, Victor, Province of San 
Juan.— Saffron, flax seed. 272 

263 Rodriguez, Severo, Province of San 
Juan.— Mustard. 272 

266 Poblete, Tiburcio, Province of San 
Juan. — Medicinal seeds, herbs, and 
plants. 272 

267 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Santiago del Estero. — Medicinal 
herbs. 272 

268 Lacour, Guillermo, Province of 
Buenos Ayres. — Orthopedic appara- 
tus. 276 

269 Newbery, Rodolfo, Province of 
Buenos Ayres. — Artificial teeth. 277 

Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or 
Mineral Materials. 

271 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Salta. — Brooms from Totora. 286 

Carriages, Vehicles, and Accessories. 

272 Balvidares, Victorino, Province of 
Baenos Ayres. — Horse-hair whip. 296 

273 Pefialva, Benito, Province of Bue- 
nos Ayres. — Horse belt. 296 

274 Videla, Juan, Province of Buenos 
Ayres — Harness. 296 

275 Provincial Commission, Province 
<n Buenos Ayres. — Silver spurs. 296 

276 Guntsche,J.,&Schr6eder, Province 
of Buenos Ayres. — Saddles. 296 

276<* Valdes, Honorio, Province of Bue- 
nos Ayres. — Plaited lasso. 296 

277 Mattaldi, Eugenio, Province of 
Buenos Ayres. — Saddles and harness. 296 

278 Provincial Commission, Province 
of San Juan. — Saddlery and harness. 296 

at end of entries see Classification, pp. 27-45 



260 



DEPT. II.— MANUFACTURES. 



Harness, Ornaments. 



279 Tirapegui, Ramon, Province of San 
Juan. — Mexican saddle, stirrups, bridles, 
etc. 296 

280 Rodriguez, Victor, Province of San 
Juan. — Harness and stirrups. 296 

281 Rodriguez, Severo, Province of 
San Juan. — Spurs and horse cloth. 296 

282 Crest, M., & Co., Province of Santa 
Fe. — Pack saddle used by the army, 
leather girth, etc. 296 

283 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Santa Fe. — Horse cloths, tapir leather 
reins and surcingle. 296 

284 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Tucuman. — Leather caparisons, sad- 
dlery, lassoes, etc. 296 

285 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Cordoba. — Harness, saddlery, horse 
cloth, etc. 296 

286 Provincial Commission, Province 
of San Luis. — Bristle horse cloth, ostrich 
feather and other caparisons. 296 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



287 Escobar, Juan de D., Province of 
San Luis. — Stirrups, braided shackles, 
girth, and reins. 296 

288 Sosa, Rafael, Province of San Luis. 
— Ostrich feather caparison. 296 

289 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Salta. — Pack-saddle, girth, straps, 
head stall, tapir leather reins, caparisons, 
lassos, etc. 296 

290 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Catamarca. — Vizcacha leather capari- 
son, and braided lasso. 296 

291 Andalgala Commission, Province 
of Catamarca. — Horse cloth, harness, 
girths, reins, bridles, etc. 296 

292 Gigena, Justiniano, Province of 
Catamarca. — Horse cloth. 296 

of 
296 

295 Provincial Commission, Province 
of Jujui. — Tapir leather reins, bridle, 
etc. 296 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



293 Gonzalez, Daniel, Province 
Mendoza. — Horse cloths. 



CHILI. 



261 



CHILI. 



(South of Nave, Columns 3 to J.) 



COLLECTIVE EXHIBIT. 



Manufactures, Education and Science, Art. 



Chemical Manufactures. 

1 Salcedo, L., Bogota, Columbia. — 
Oil of wood, for medicinal purposes. 201 

2 Campora Brothers, Department of 
Santiago, Province of Santiago. — Olive 
oil. 201 

3 Celedonia, Diaz de la Vega, Valpa- 
raiso. — Perfumes, etc. 203 



Ceramics- 



-Pottery, Porcelain, Glass, 
etc. 



4 Escudero, R., Santiago. - 

of enameled tiles for flooring. 



-Samples 

208 



Furniture and Objects of General Use 
in Construction and in Dwellings. 

-Ala- 

217 



5 Dell, Aquila A., Santiago. - 
baster table tops. 



Woven and Felted Goods of Wool, etc. 

6 School for Poor Girls, Molina, De- 
partment of Lontue. — Assorted worsteds. 

238 

Clothing, Jewelry, Ornaments, and 
Traveling Equipments. 

7 School for Poor Girls, Molina, De- 
partment of Lontue. 

a Knitted spread and afghan. 250 

b Sofa pillows of satin and lace; hand-made 
lace, crochet and lace tidies, bed covers, 
embroidered tapestry rug, and silk para- 
sol embroidered with tatting. 252 

8 Astudillo, J. M., Santiago.— Leather 
and silk boots and shoes. 251 

9 Monastery, of the Good Shepherd, 
Santiago. — Embroidered handkerchief. 

252 
10 Cadiz, Jose, Gabriel, Santiago. — 

Gypsum ornaments. 254 

H Schrebler, Federico, Santiago.— 

Card baskets. 254 

Paper, Blank Books, Stationery, 

12 Shrebler, Federico, Santiago. — 

Blank books; samples of printing, lith- 
ography, and binding. 261 

13 " Mercurio" Printing & Binding 
Office. — Specimens of printing and bind- 
ing. 261 

Medicine, Surgery, Prothesis. 

14 Celedonia, Diaz de la Vega, Valpa- 
raiso. — " Wine of life," medicinal. 272 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



Fabrics of Vegetable, Animal, or 
Mineral Materials. 

15 Waddington, Wm., Department of 
Limache, Province of Valparaiso. — Straw, 
brooms, and brushes. 286 

16 Osthaus, Luis, Department of Li- 
mache, Province of Valparaiso. — Rope 
and cordage. 287 

17 Reich, Federico, Santiago. — Rope 
and wire cordage. 287 

Educational Systems, Methods, and 
Libraries. 

18 Gonzalez, Ugalde, Carlas. — Educa- 
tional reports. 304 

19 Chili, Government of, Statistics Bu- 
reau, Valparaiso. — Statistics of Chili. 305 

20 Seve, Edouard, Santiago. — Period- 
ical publications of Chili, and "Chili as 
it is." 306 

21 Chaigneau, Julie, Valparaiso. — 
Newspapers. 306 

22 Lefevre, R., Valparaiso. — Works on 
agriculture. 306 

23 Hydrographic Office, Valparaiso. — 
Various publications. 306 

24 Villaroel, A., Santiago. — Various 
publications. 306 

25 Latrop, E., Valparaiso. — Various 
publications. 306 

26 Las t ar ri a, Victorine, Santiago. — 
Various publications. 306 

27 "Mercurio" Printing Office, Valpa- 
raiso. — Various publications. 306 

28 Tarnero, S., Valparaiso.— " Chili Il- 
lustrated." 306 

Scientific and Philosophical Instru- 
ments and Methods. 

29 Galape, J. M. L., Andes.— Model of 
telegraph machine. 326 

Engineering, Architecture, Maps, 
etc. 

30 Chili, Government of. — Map of Chili; 

plans of bridges and public buildings. 335 

Sculpture. 

31 Plaza, Nicanor. — Gypsum bust, two 
bronze medallions, and one bronze 

statue. 400 

at end of entries, see Classification, pp. 27-45. 



262 



DEPT. II— MANUFACTURES. 



Art, Machinery, Agricultural, Animal, Vegetable Products. 



32 Bravo, Simon, Santiago. — One cru- 
cifix, carved in wood. 405 

Engraving and Lithography. 

33 Balbe, juan C, Santiago.— Pen draw- 
ing. 420 

Ceramic Decorations, Mosaics, etc. 

14 Deli, Aquila A., Santiago.— Black 

marble table tops, inlaid with mosaic. 450 

3f Bee, Jcse, Antonio, Valparaiso. — 

Wood mosaic. 432 

Machines, Tools, etc., of Mining, 
Chemistry, etc. 

36 Chili, Government of.— Working 
model of gold and silver amalgamating 
machine. 506 

Machines and Implements of Spin- 
ning, Weaving, and Paper-making. 

37 School for Poor Girls of Molina, De- 
partment of Lontue.— Weaving frame for 
cotton. 521 

Arboriculture and Forest Products. 

38 National Society of Agriculture, 
Santiago. 

a Building woods of Chili. 600 

b Ornamental woods of Chili. 601 

39 Billerlich, Juan, Ancud.— Varnished 
woods. 601 

40 Lontue, Department of.— Samples of 
wood. 60c 

Agricultural Products. 

41 National Society of Agriculti te 
Santiago. 

a Medicinal herbs of Chili 62) 

b Seeds. 624 

42 Enrique, Clasen, & Co.— Cigars, cig- 
arettes, smoking and leaf tobacco. 623 

43 Cox, W. O.— Cut tobacco. 623 

44 Waterhouse, Thomas, Santiago.— 
Hops. 623 

25 Pretta. Pedro, Santiago.— Seeds, 
separated by machinery. 554 

Land Animals 

46 Soto, O. & M., Canquenes. 

a Stuffed heimuel. 633 

b Stuffed condor 635 

c Stuffed puma 637 

Water Animais, Fish Culture and 
Apparatus. 

47 Sciaccaluga & Co., Calbuco. 
a Preserved fish. 
b Preserved shell fish. 



641 
643 



Animal and Vegetable Products. 

48 Vaienzuela, P. N., Renjro.— Leather, 
tanned and varnished. 652 

49 Wolle, A., & C, Tome.— Glue. 652 

50 Day, J. M., Colchagua.— Wax. 654 

51 National Society of Agriculture, 
Santiago.— Wax. 654 

52 Escheverria, J. R., Guillota.— 
Wax. 654 

For classes of exhibits, indicated by numbers 



53 Gallo, A. M., Caupolican.— Wax. 654 

54 Dupuch, B., Limache. 

a Preserved fruits, marmalades, etc. 656 
b Claret. 660 

55 Pretta, Pedro, Santiago.— Extract of 
coffee. 6 5 g 

56 Velazco, J. J., Mill Santiago.