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Miss E. Guy, Bartlett's-place, Holborn, || enwell, for a bas-relief from the life-large for a landscape in pencil-silver Isis medal. | silver medal.
Miss Mumford, Thames-Ditton, for an his- || The same, for a bust from the life - silver torical subject in chalk-silver palette. Isis medal.
Miss M. Hartman, York-street, Portman Mr. E. G. Physick, Spring-street, Montasquare, for an historical subject-large sil gue-square, for a model of a group-large ver medal.
silver medal. Miss J. Robson, Doncaster, for a landscape in pen and ink-silver palette.
Mr. T. Butler, Dean-street, for a modei Miss C. F. Gray, Burton-street, Burton l of a figure from the antique-large silver Crescent, for a landscape in pencil-silver medal. palette.
Mr. Frederic Tatham, Queen-street, May(Artists' Class.)
fair, for a model of a figure from the antique Mr. D. Pasmore, Salisbury-court, Fleet- ||
-silver palette. street, for an historical subject in pencil
Mr. Jos. Deane, Great St. Helen's, Bi silver palette.
shopsgate, for a model of a group from the .. The same, for a head in chalk-silver pa
antique-silver Isis medal. lette.
Mr. J. Sargeant, Burlington-place, KentMr. G. Brown, Regent-street, for an his
road, for a model of a bust-large silver torical subject in Indian ink-silver Isis me
medal. - Architecture. «I!, L. dal
· Mr. R. G. Wetten, Bryanstone-street, for Miss Leonora Burbank, Camberwen, for a design for London-bridge-gold medallion. a head in chalk-silver Isis medal.
Mr. Henry Roberts, Camberwell-terrace, Drawings from Statucs and Busits.
for a design for London-bridge-large silver (HONORARY Class.)
medal. Miss S. Cox, Nottingham-street, for all Mr. J. D, Paine, Higb-street, Bloomsbury, drawing in chalk from a bust-large silver for a design for London-bridge-large silver pedal.
medal. Miss Augusta Hamlyn, Plymouth, for a Mr G. Parminter, jun. Jligh-street, Blackdrawing in chalk from a bust-silver palette. || friars, for a perspective view of St. Paul's,
Miss Di. Laurance, Oxford-street, for a | Shadwell-large silver medal. drawing in chalk from a bust-silver Isis Mr. J, B Watson, Surbiton-hill, Kingston, medal.
for an original design for houses in Greek (ARTISTS' Class.)
architecture-gold Isis medal. Mr. H. T. Wright, Great Titchfield-street, Mr. G. T. Andrews, Lower Brook-street, for a drawing in outline from the antique for an original design for houses in Greek silver palette.
architecture-silver Isis medal. . Mr.S. M. Smith, Great Marlborough-street, Mr. T. Plowman, Oxford, for an original for a finished drawing from the antique-sil- || design for houses in Greek architecture ver Isis medal.
large silver medal. Mr. Edwin Dalton, Aldgate, for a finished Mr. P. H. Desvignes, Hunter-street, Brunsdrawing from the antique-silver palette. wick-square, for a perspective view of Pan
Mr. L. W. Solomon, Piccadilly, for a fi- || cras new church-silver Iris medal nished drawing from the antique--large sil- || Mr. J. G. Welford, jun. South-street, Grosver medal.
venor-square, for a perspective view of a Mr. J. F. Denman, Cannon-street road, Corinthian capital-silver palette..., for a drawing in chalk from a bust-silver Mr. W. Morris, St. Paul's church-yard, Isis medal.
for a perspective view of a Corinthian com Mr. B. R. Green, Argyll-street, for a drew- lumn-silver Isis inedal. ing in chalk from a bust-silver palette. | Mr. Henry Roberts, Camberwell-terrace, : Mr. W. Gill, Wilmot-street, Brunswick. || for a perspective drawing of a Corinthian square, for a drawing in chalk from the an capital- large silver medal. tique-silver palette.
Drawings of Machines.
Mr. J. B. Walson, Surbiton-hill, Kingston, (ORIGINAL.)
for a perspective drawing of a crane--silver Mr. Joseph Deare, Great St. Helen's, Bi- || Isis medal. shopsgate, for a bas-relief from the life -- Mr. P. W. Barlow, Woolwich, for a persilver Isis medal.
spective view of a transit theodolite-large Mr. Ed. Edwards, Newcastle-place, Clerk- silver medal..
Mr. G, Gladwell, Vauxhall, for an improvMr. G Presbury, Denzell-street, for a fi- | ed plane for carpeuters-five guineas, wished historical engraving - large silver || Mr. G. Welsh, Walworth-common, for an medal.
original screw-silver Vulcan medal and ten Mr. Ed. Radclyffe, Birmingham, for an | guineas etching of animals-silver Isis medal.
# Mr. J. Duce, Wolverhampton, for a quad
1 ruple lock for safe-chests, &c.-silver VulMr. S. Clint, Rolls-Buildings, for an ori- | can medal and ten guineas. ginal medal die of a head-large silver medal Ed. Speer, F.sq. New Inu, for coucentric
Mr. James Howe, Little Tafton-street, for chucks for turners-large silver medalo an original whole-lengih miniature in wax- Captain Bagnold, Knightsbridge, for an silver Isis medal.
improved culinary steam-boiler-silver Vul* Mr. Edm. Turrell, Clarendon-street, for can medal. an improved menstruam for biting in on steel
| Mr J. Aitkin, St. John-street, Clerkenplate-large gold medal.
well, for a remontoire escapement-twenty Mr. J, Straker, Redcross. street, Cripple
guineas. sd mu gate, for a new mode of embossing on wood
Mr. J. Bothway, Devonport, Plymouth, -silver Isis medal and ten guineas.
gunner in the Royal Navy, for an apparatus
for raising invalids in bed-silver Vulcab maa!.IN MANUFACTURES.
medal. D. Maclean, Esq. Basinghall-street, for
Mr. J Stirling, Glasgow, for a set of cloth made of New South Wales wool-gold
working drawings of a steam-engine-large Isis inedal.
silver medal or twenty guineas. Rewards given for Bonnets made of British Mr. R. W. Franklin, Tottenham-Court***!:: Gras in Imitation of Leghorn.
road, for an improved mode of feeding the Miss L. Hollowell, Neithrope, Baxbory boilers of high pressure steam-engines-large fiteen guineas.
silver medal and fifteen guineas. ' Mrs. Morrice, Great Brickhill, Backs T Bewley, Esq. Montrath, Ireland, for an fifteen guineas.
improved mode of heating manufactories Priscilla Surry, Harpingden, Herts-fifteen || large silver medal. guíneas.
Mr. F. Richmnan, Great Poltney-street, for Betty Webber, Clatwortliy, Devon-ten Il a method of raising a sunken floor_large guineas.
|| silver medal. * Mrs. E. Mills, Bath-ten guineas.
Mr. A Ainger, Everett-street, for his mode Mary Marshall, Bandon, Cork-silver Ce- of supporting beams or other timbers, the res medal.
ends of which have become decayed-large The Children of the School at Bandon | gold medal. fire guineas,
Mr. R. Soper, Royal Dock-yard, DevonMessrs. Jas, and A. Muir, Greenock--sil port, for a pitch-kettle and ladle for paying ver Ceres medal.
the seams of ships-ten guineas. Mrs. Mears, Durley, Hants-silver Ceres Mr. W. P. Green, lieutenant R. N. for immeda).
provements in working ships' güns-large *Mrs. Venn, Hadleigh, Suffolk-silver Ce- silver medal. res medal.
· Mr. R. C. Clint, for his balanced masts*Mrs. S. Pyman, Coombs, Stowinarket large silver medal or twenty guineas. * silter Teres meda). D ort is G. B Burton, Esq. captain R. N. for bis
Messrs. Cobbing and Co. 'Bury St. Ed. || improved mode of catting an anchor-large mund's-silver Ceres medal..
silver medal. Mrs. E. Bloomfield, Bury St. Edmund's Mr. W. J. T. Hood, lieutenant R. N. for five gañueas. . . **
. . bis improved quadrant for naval use-gold Mrs. M.Michael, Penrith-five guineas.
70 Jane Hurst, Leckhampstead-two guineas. Mr. G. Smart, Lambeth, for an improved
The Children of the National School at mode of supporting the topmasts of ships Nubney, Dear Frome-two guineas.
gold Vulcap medal. iz ! IN MECHANICS.
IN COLONIES AND TRADE. Ms. . Watt, for' a' screw-wrench-ten M. Chazal, Isle of France, for silk the guineas.
produce of the Isle of France- large gold Mr. T. Eddy, Oxford-street, for a serew. medal or fifty guineas. . . wreueh -silver Vulcan medal."
Mr. T. Kent, for preparing and importing
(from New South Wales extract of Mimosa y After the distribution, a numerous bark, for the use of tanverguthirty guineas,
H o b "d. M'Arthur, Esq. -Sydney, New South
company of members and friends of Wales, for the importation of the greatest this useful institution dined together quantity of fine wool, the produce of his at the Freemasons' Tavern. The inown flocks-large gold medal,
creasing prosperity of the Society u Hannibal M Arthur, Esq: Sydney, New South Wales, for the importation of the
may be inferred from the addition of next greatest quantity of fine woot, the pro- | one hundred and thirty new members duce of his own flocks-large silver medal. since the last anniversary. nie oni to
> no L ON DR. STRUVE'S ARTIFICIAL MINERAL WATERS;s D . MI And Directions for the Use of Mineral Waters in Generat. A
AMONG the modern triumphs of || increase of success which has attendchemistry, one which may possibly led the parent institution. Patients be'new to the majority of our read | will thus be enabled to make trial of ers, is the discovery of a method of such waters, either native or foreign, imitating natural mineral waters in as their physicians may deem suitsuch perfection, that all their minut- | able to their respective cases, withest chemical properties are retained out the expense of a journey to and in the artificial production. The im- residence at the place where alone portance of this discovery may be they are to be procured in their naappreciated, when it is considered tural state. P enggwisd that every attempt to transport such | Dr. Kreysig of Dresden, whose waters from their natural sources attention has been particularly dehas proved abortive, owing to the voted in a long and extensive pracderangement of that intimate union tice to this particular branch of the of their constituent parts in which medical science, and who hasrextheir valuable properties consist, by pressed his decided approbation of exposure to the atmospheric air in Dr. Struve's plan, has recently pubthe process of bottling.
lished a small treatise on the Use of 7. The author of this discovery is Mineral Waters in general, which Dr. Struve of Dresden, who has so has been presented to the English completely demonstrated the utility | reader in a translation by Dr. Gorof his imitations of the most cele-don Thomson. It contains in parbrated mineral waters of Germany, ticular a chapter on the precautions by the establishment of institutions necessary to be observed while drinkfor patients at Dresden, Leipzig, anding them; from which our visitors Berlin, that his colleagues of the fa- to Bath, Cheltenham, Leamington, culty now prefer using his artificial Buxton, Harrowgate, and other nawaters, to sending invalids, as for- tive spas, may derive some servicemerly, to the natural springs. ? | able hints.. word,424 d. w i jest .. we learn that England is about The following, says Dr. K. is perhaps 10 participate in the benents of Dr. the best method of administering mineral Struve's discovery by the establish
waters : The most proper time is early ment of a laboratory of his mineral in the morning, before the heat of the waters at Brighton, in conjunction day approaches, the patient having rewith an English gentleman, who was tired early to rest on the preceding evenpersonally witness to the progressive ing, without taking any, or only little,
witness to the proho was the approaches before the file has early
which entire digessite, in
refreshment. The quantity of water to | exercise in the open air is requisite, in be taken may be gradually drunk at dif- | order to promote the entire digestion of ferent times during the space of one or the water, after which alone the patient two hours. This, with some very few || will feel an appetite for breakfast: this exceptions, ought to be performed in the may consist of coffee, with cream and open air, accompanied with continued white bread, a cup of chocolate, or of and gentle exercise. The quantum to broth. be daily drunk, as well as the proportion In order to ensure a successful issue, of the single draughts, will depend partly the patient must devote himself entirely on the stomach, and partly on the evacu-to the recovery of his health, by a corations we wish to effect thereby die respondent regulation of his diet and
At the commencement, small doses of mode of life, sacrificing such habits of stwo or three ounces may be ordered, and pleasure as might prove injurious. Here these augmented to six; the usual capa it is of the highest importance that the city of the cups or beakers employed in patient do not fatigue himself by mental Eger, Pyrmont, and Carlsbad. The wa- or corporeal exertions; that he avoid reter is to be drunk slowly, the individual maining in a sitting posture for several walking about in the open air between hours together; and that he do not occueach glass; and a succeeding one to be py himself with writing, especially in the taken when the stomach no longer feels | fore part of the day. He ought to seek any repugnance. In general, it may be out agreeable amusements, particularly well to allow fifteen minutes to elapse such as consist in the enjoyment of na
between each beaker or tumbler full. ture, and at the same time afford suitable 320nFrom four to six or eight tumblers of bodily exercise, as walking, and riding
the tonic springs, and often less, will on horseback or in an open carriage, so generally be found sufficient: this will || as to enjoy as much as possible the good be the case. also with the deobstruent effects of the air. . ones, as, for instance, with Ems. Six Great as are the benefits of society, or eight glasses of the Marienbad waters, still they are often completely lost, when
and about the same quantity of the Carls- || the chief object sought is a well-served 1 bad, will commonly suffice. In this re table, balls protracted to a late hour, or,
spect, however, we find considerable di- || in a word, any party which is kept up to versity, arising as well from individual | an advanced hour of the night. To constitution, as the nature and degree of overheat the body when under a course malady: but notwithstanding this, most of mineral water is always dangerous; patients are able to take an astonishing and dancing in crowded rooms, the air quantity of the Carlsbad waters, without of which is charged with carbonic acid the stomach suffering any inconvenience gas, certainly acts very prejudicially, *therefrom, and much more than of other | nay is frequently the cause of subsequent
cold springs. Formerly it was even cus- irremediable evils, as consumption, or tomary to drink to the extent of twenty organic affections of the heart. glasses daily; many patients can bear fif Proper clothing is also another subject teen with ease, nay often find it neces. i of moment; since a cold not only does sary to take this quantity: the medium more harm to the patient under his prequantity, however, for an adult is about sent circumstances than it otherwise would ten. During the whole time of drinking, do, but is also more readily caught, on and for about an hour after the last po- account of the increased perspiration tion has been taken, gentle and continued caused by the warm springs; and, se
Vol. IV. No. XIX.
condly, the facility with which the cuti- || appropriate. Our means ought to be cular function is deranged by the cold such as are caleulated to direct or excitę ones, which it is frequently necessary to the actions of nature to the removal of take in a cool atmosphere: the dress the internal existing vices; and this eftherefore must afford a sufficient protec fort we must facilitate as much as possition against cold (and consequently not ble, by sparing her powers. Hence we be too light); a caution especially to be ought to commence by avoiding any un observed on taking evening walks. I necessary expenditure of those employed
Further, as diet in every instance is an in the digestive process; a principle which object of primary consideration, so here must be observed in all diseases, but is a proper choice of the articles of food of double moment in such as are seated is of the greatest consequence, and quite in the organs of digestion. Bysthis indispensable to the success of the treat- | means the water taken becomes fully acta ment. The absolute quantity of food | ed upon, and the more perfectly formed required by the constitution is very mo- chyle thus indirectly contributes in a derate; and nearly all men, even the greater degree to give real tone to the most temperate in this respect, take much || system. more than is essentially requisite for the The necessity therefore of great temmaintenance of the body in a due state of perance in eating during a course of mistrength. The history of Cornaro, who, l|neral waters, ought ever to be the first on a very spare regimen, attained a great object of our thoughts; and we must age, even after great derangement of his further consider the quality also as well health from previous excesses, together as the quantity of the food partaken of with various instances of men who have the plainer the better. Hence we are to been found stout and fat, although their prefer broths, meat tenderly roasted or meals were exceedingly scanty, are suf. boiled, such as beef, veal, mutton, poulficient proofs of this position. We have try, and venison; but not fat, or served ourselges, in the clinical institution under up with rich and highly seasoned gravies our care, often witnessed cachectic and or sauces. The vegetables ought to be bloated subjects, under the management | fresh and of a mild kind, such as carrots, of a light, nutritious, but very spare young green peas, artichokes, spinage, diet, at first become thinner, but at the asparagus, cauliflower, stewed fruit, as same time put on a more natural appear prunes, apples, or fresh cherries*. The ance, after which the nutritive processes bread ought to be light, not quite new, assumed a more healthy state. We have and of fine wheat flour. Every thing also seen patients, much reduced through fat, on the other hand, is to be avoided: acute disease, again recover flesh on consequently butter; all pastry, whether taking the Carlsbad waters, and observ | in the form of cakes or pies; whatever ing a spare regimen. And we cannot is sad or heavy, as most farinaceous comtherefore but reject the commonly re positions are; even puddings, unless of ceived doctrine, that a considerable quan the lighter sort, well boiled, and then tity of strong food is requisite in order only in moderate quantity. Of fish, to restore the powers of the animal frame, such only as are easy of digestion, and as being ill founded; and we should ra- ||
;' ther be tempted to substitute the follow-! . We may here remark, that what the ing inaxim in its place: That in chronic | French call compotes, composed of all kinds complaints, and during a course of mi
of fruits, are usually eaten on the Continent
with the meat in the same manner as vegeneral waters, a light, spare, wholesome, tables. This will tend to explain the text to and nutritious diet is most siiitable and the mere English reader..