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Daniel Towers Shears, of Fleetmarket, copper-smith ; for a machine for the cooling of liquids, and which may be applied to the condensation of vapour, and may be useful in the condensing of spirits in the process of distillatlon. James Ikin, of William-street, Surrey, machinist; for an improved method or methods of constructing or manufacturing fire or furnace bars or gratings. T. Jones, of Bradford-street, Birmingham, iron-founder, and C. Plimley, of Birmingham, refiner; for an improvement to blast engines and steam-engines. W. Bush, jun. of Bermondsey, engineer; for an improvement in drying and preparing of malt, wheat and other grain. W. Benjamin, of Plymouthdock, umbrella manufacturer; for a composition, varying in colour, for the purpose of renderin canvas, linen and cloth, durable, pliable, free from cracking, and water-proof; and also for preserving every description of wood from wind and weather. T. Todd, of Swansea, organbuilder; for certain improvements in rolling of iron, and making wire, nails, brads and *SCrews. William Church, of Turner

street, Commercial-road; for certain improvements in the machinery for making mails and spikes of various forms and dimensions, and also wire and screws of iron, copper, brass, or any other suitable metal. H. C. Jennings, of Carburtonstreet, Fitzroy-square, esq.; for an improvement in the mariners’ compass. . R. Eccles, of Edinburgh, esq.; for certain improvements in the masts, sails and rigging of ships or sailing vessels. T. B. Mills, of Linton, Nottinghamshire, bleacher; for certain improvements on machinery for the finishing of cotton, Angola and lambs-wool stockings. M. St. Leger, of Camberwell, Surrey, gentleman; for an improved method of making lime. T. Hills, of Bromley, merchant, and Uriah Haddock, of the City-terrace, City-road, chemist, for an improvement in the method of making sulphuric acid. J. Johnson, coach-maker, of Long-acre, for a machine called the Velocipede, or swift walker. J. Dyson, of Watford, Herts, for certain apparatus for the culture and tillage of land. G. Michall, of St. Austle, Cornwall, builder; for improvements in the method of o an

and shutting windows; and also in the application of machinery to the opening and shutting window shutters. H. Taylor, of Kingston, Surrey, gentleman, for improvements on machines for catching and destroying rats. - * T. Homfray, of the Hyde, Staf. fordshire, iron-master, for a new kind of bobbin used in spinning. W. Lester, of the Commercialroad, engineer; for a method of increasing and projecting light produced by lamps or other Imeans. G. Atkinson, of Leeds, canvass manufacturer; for a combination of materials to produce an article resembling bombazeen. W. Eaton, of Wilm-mills, Derbyshire, cotton-spinner, for improvements in the machinery employed in spinning cotton and wool. R. Winch, of Shoe-lane, printers' carpenter and press-maker, and R. Holden, of Stafford-street, St. Mary-le-bone, gentleman; for machinery to communicate motion and power to various other machinery which requires reciprocating or alternating motion. Thomas Parker, jun. of Sevenoaks, bricklayer, for a method or methods of regulating and improving the draught of chimneys. J. Neilson, of Linlithgow, glue manufacturer; for an improvement in the tanning of hides and skins. A. Rouz, of Yverdun, Switzerland; for an improvement applicable to locks of different kinds. J. Baird, of Lanark, manager

for the new shots iron company; for improvements in the manufacturing of cast-iron boilers, used for the purpose of evaporating the juice of the sugarCane. William Bailey, of High Holborn, ironmonger; for improvements in sashes, sky-lights and frames, generally used for the purpose of receiving, holding and containing glass for the admission of light and the exclusion of rain. Thomas Heppenstall, of Doncaster, machine-maker; for an improvement upon the machine for cutting into chaff different articles used as dry fodder for horses and cattle. Mr. Paddon, organist of Quebec chapel; for an invention called “ La Tablette Harmonique.” J. Milton, of Ashton-underline; for a new species of loomwork, whereby figures or flowers can be produced in a mode hitherto unknown upon cloth, while in the process of weaving, whether linen, cotton, woollen, silk, or any of them intermixed. J. Richter, of Holloway; for improvements in the apparatus used for distillation, evaporation and condensation. R. Ormrod, of Manchester, iron-founder; for an improvement in the manufacturing of copper or other metal cylinders or rollers for calico printing. U. Sartores, of Winchesterstreet, merchant; for an improvement in the method of producing ignition in fire-arms by the condensation of atmospheric alr. H. Creighton, H. Creighton, of Glasgow, civil engineer; for a new method-of regulating the admission of steam into pipes or other vessels used for the heating of buildings. T. Machell, of Great Riderstreet, surgeon; for his method of applying, for medicinal purposes, the agency of atmospheric air, liquid or gaseous substances, to the external surface and to some of the internal cavities and passages of the human body. J. Bennet, of Manchester, shop-keeper, for certain improvements in filtering vessels. J. Bowyer, of Kidderminster, carpet manufacturer; for an improvement in the machinery for making Brussels and cut pile carpeting. R. Green, of Lisle-street, Leicester-square, saddlers' ironmonger; for an improvement upon the spring billet for harness. G. Preston, of Burr-street, brazier; for an improvement in the deck glass rim and safetygrate. G. H. Palmer, of Regentstreet, Westminster, esq.; for a new mode of purifying certain kinds of gas. Mrs. M. Sedgewick, of Bishopsgate Within; for a valuable product from that part of the refuse

of starch which will not of itself


T. Goode, of Hinkley; for an apparatus to assist persons to escape from fires in dwellinghouses.

C. Watt, of Ratcliffe-highway, surgeon; for gilding quills and pens, by manual labour and chemical operations, to render them more durable.

N. Desforges, of Bucklersbury,

merchant; for improvements in propelling boats, &c. J. Bogaerts, of Air-street, Piccadilly, gentleman; for a method for raising and lowering water on canal .#. E. Woolley, of Bilston; for an improvement in the machinery for making wood-screw forgings. J Ingledew, of Little Collegestreet, licensed victualler; for effecting a saving in the consumption of articles of fuel, by the application of materials not hitherto used for that purpose. M. Poole, of Lincoln’s-inn, gentleman; for the application of cements to different purposes, such as modelling statues, making slabs, &c. J. Grafton, of Edinburgh, engineer; for a method of making carbonated hydrogen gas, for the purpose of illumination. * J. Hadden, jun. of Aberdeen, woollen manufacturer; for an improvement in preparing, roving and spinning of wool. G. J. Clark, of Bath, working cutler; for an apparatus for the more easily applying the drag to a carriage wheel. W. Styles, of Islington, carpenter; for improvements in machinery for sifting cinders and discharging the cinders into a convenient receptacle. E. H. Collyer, late of Boston, America, gentleman; for an imrovement in fire-arms of various inds. J. Frazer, of Long-acre, coppersmith and engineer; for a new and original junction of tunnels in a steam-boiler; also new flues in the steam-boiler, or the furnate

nace connected with its erec

tion. - R. Wright, of Token-house

yard, for improvements in the construction of steam-engines, and the subsequent use of steam. H. Matthews, of Gretton-place, East, Bethnal-green, gentleman; for improvements applicable to wheeled carriages, or vehicles of different kinds, calculated to render them more safe and commodious. G. Clymer, late of Philadelphia; for certain improvements on ships’ pumps. J. Chancellor, of Saville-street, Dublin, watch-maker; for an improvement in turning the leaves of music-books. J. Ruthven, of Edinburgh, printer; for an improved drag for coaches. A. Adie, of Edinburgh, optician; for an improvement on the air-barometer, to be called a Sympiesometer. W. Johnson, of Salford, brewer; for improvements in the construction of furnaces, whereby a great saving in the consumption of fuel is effected. H. Faveryear, of Castle-street, Leicester-square, gentleman; for a machine for the cutting of veneers in wood and other substances. C. Tanner, of Plymouth, tanner; for improvements in curing raw hides and skins, by the application of certain materials hitherto not used for that purpose, Thomas Homfray, of the Hyde, Staffordshire; for a new kind of bobbins or bobbin, used in spinning and other manufactures. James Thomson, of Clithero, calico-printer; for certain im

provements in the process of printing cloth made of cotton or linen, or both. G. Prior, of Howard's-green, City-road; for perfectly detaching the escape-wheel of chronometers from the influence of the friction and inaccuracies arising from the main-spring, the pivots and the teeth. Wm. Cleland, of Bolton-leMoors; for an improvement in the bleaching of flax and hemp, and of yarn and cloth, or other goods made of either of those articles. J. Pontifer, of Shoe-lane, copper-smith; for improvements in the means of raising water to give motion to machinery. W. Carter, of Shoreditch, printer; for improved methods of preparing cork-bark, usually employed in the manufacture of COrkS. J. Simpson, of Birmingham, plater; for a method of constructing harness on an improved principle, to be called release harness. C. Smith, of Piccadilly, superfine colour manufacturer; for improvements in the method of making-up superfine oil andwatercolours for drawing. R. Salmon, esq. of Woburn Beds, and Wm. Warrel, of Chenies, Bucks, engineer; for sundry apparatus for cooling worts, &c. J. Gregory, of Poplar, shipwright; É. a fire-escape ladder, &c. Wm. Hazledine, of Shrewsbury, iron-founder; for a method of casting certain kinds of castiron vessels. J. Roberts, jun. of Llanelly, merchant; merchant; for apparatus for pre

venting stage-coaches from overturning. * T. C. Cherry, of Croydon, veterinary surgeon; for a box, case, or frame-forge applicable to shipping. Jos. Hill, of Paulton, gentleman ; for a machine for cure of smoky chimnies. * J. For, jun. of Plymouth, rectifier; for a method of diminishing the loss of ardent spirits and other fluids during the process of distillation. M. Thomas, of Greenhill'srents, engineer; for an improved plough. J. Simpson, of Edinburgh esq.; for a method of conveying gas ... used for illumination to the burners, and at the same time to suspend the burners. H. Ewbank, of London, merchant; for machinery for cleaning rough rice. R. Willis, of Upper Nortonstreet, gent. ; for an improvement upon the pedal harp. E. Heard, of Brighton, chemist; for a method of hardening and improving tallow. J. Simpson, of Birmingham, plater; for a method of constructing spring hooks for coach harness. R. Blakemore, of Millingriffith works, and J. James, of Lower Redbrook; for amorphous metal plates, and likewise a method of crystallizing, or rendering crysj the surface of tin, iron, or copper plates. J. Turner, of Birmingham, button-maker; for improvements in the plating of copper or brass.

- R. Ormrod, of Manchester, calico-printer; for an improvement in rollers for calico-print. Ing. J. W. Phipson, of Birmingham ; for an improvement in gaspipes. T. Wilcor, of Bristol; for a pneumatic stove for warming houses. . U. Haddock, of Mile End; for a method of producing coal-gas. W. Sawbridge, of Coventry; for improvements on enginelooms for weaving figured ribbons. H. Booth, of Liverpool; for a method of propelling boats. J. Lowder, of Walcot ; for machines, for preparing hemp, flax and other fibrous vegetable subStances. J. Mason, of Birmingham; for a method of working the oars or paddles of boats and ships. D. Gordon, of Edinburgh; for moveable gas-lights. Z. Barratt, of Windmill-street; for an invention for curing, sweeping, ventilating and extinguishing chimnies. J. Hollingrake, of Manchester; for applying a method of casting metallic substances in various forms, with improved closeness. T. Cooper, of Weston-by-Weedon; for improvements on machines or ploughs for underdraining land. G. Atkins, of Hornsey-road; for an instrument for ascertaining the variation of the compass. W. Rutt, of Shacklewell, printer and stereotype founder; for improvements in printing machines. T. Barry, of Plough-court; for his improved appurtenances # for

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