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England (United Kingdom) (search for this): article 6
ing of the cage in its ascent or descent, when conveying men or goods up or down the mine shaft, should the rope or chain break or become disarranged; a new window-sash fastening and door-bolt, by which to attain perfect security, from the impossibility of unfastening them from the outside. A barrister wishes to exhibit two architectural designs; a pair of spring-heeled boots and drawing of a man equipped with ditto; diagrams of Coryton's system of fairway lighting off the coasts of Great Britain; a type-composing machine and hand-stamp; models and drawings Illustrative of Coryton's vertical wave-line system of ship construction; Coryton's self-adjusting sails. An insurance broker has specimens of wines and other fluids fined by a new and more effective process, and model for the apparatus used; electric telegraph cables and conductors; model of an improved ship, and of parts thereof, specimens of improved pavement in carriage roads; specimens of improvements in iron houses, &c.
Salisbury Plain (United Kingdom) (search for this): article 6
h, and height. An organ builder, after much correspondence, says he cannot tell how much space he will want. Another requires a horizontal space of two hundred feet by one hundred feet, or twenty thousand square feet, for the exhibition of some photographs; another wants one hundred feet by one hundred, or ten thousand square feet, for carriages. The agricultural implement makers, however, carry off the palm for exorbitancy. They seem to think the building will be rather larger than Salisbury Plain, for one eminent maker demands a space of one thousand five hundred feet by one thousand five hundred feet, or two thousand two hundred and fifty square feet nearly three times the whole exhibition space in the building. Equally curious applications have been made in connection with the department of Fine Arts. One gentleman desires to exhibit a Poem! Another wants a stand for antique bricks. A third claims space in the picture gallery for "a model room for a working shoemaker, s
Exhibition of 1862--the Eccentricities of genius. The London Times gives an amusing account of the extraordinary demand made for space in next year's exhibition. England and the colonies alone have demanded more than live times the space of the entire building: One of the earliest application for space was that of an inventor who, though he does not specify the nature of the articles he intends to exhibit, requires the space in every class of the industrial sections to the amount of 72,000 square feet! It must be taken, we suppose, as a proof of the versatility of genius, that we always find the professions and trades of those intractable inventors have not the remotest connection with their valuable mechanical, chemical, and warlike discoveries. Thus a clergyman may send breach-loaders and models of tremendously destructive shells, while the nurseryman and market gardener proffers improvements in surgical instruments, and the doctor a contrivance for forwarding the ripen