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The Pamphlet Collection of Sir Robert Stout: Volume 48

Class 3. — Textile Fabrics

Class 3.

Textile Fabrics.

199.

Almao, Vicenzo, Dunedin

Hats and Caps; manufactured by the exhibitor

200.

Beeby, Mrs. E., Queenstown

Knitted Counterpane

201.

Bevan, Thos., Junr., Foxton

Fishing Line, 55 fathoms

Ball of Double Twine

Two Balls of Single Twine

Lead Line, 16 fathoms

Two-inch Rope, 14 fathoms

Two Horse Halters (double twine)

Fishing Line, 50 fathoms

Coloured Fibre

Coloured Twine

All made from New Zealand Flax.

page 30
202.

Bertinshaw, George, Furrier, Dunedin

Process of converting Rabbits Fur into Felt Hats—
1Two Rabbit Skins; one forced, the other unforced
2Sample of Fur cut from Rabbit Skin
3Sample of blown and prepared ready for manufacture
4One Hare Skin, forced
5Samples of Hare's Fur
203.

Binns, Mrs. M. C., Dunedin

Imitation Point Lace; handmade

204.

Bishop, Miss, Ashburton

Hand-braided Work

205.

Blackley, Miss Edith, Dunedin, (Aged 11)

Child's Dress; made by exhibitor

206.

Blackley, Miss Jane, Dunedin

Child's Night Dress

1 Crotchet Counterpane

1 Knitted Counterpane

207.

Brown, Ewing and Co., Dunedin

Costumes, Mantles and Bonnets (own manufacture) Men's Clothing (own manufacture)

208.

Charles, Lizzie, Dunedin

Fancy Work

209.

Chinnery, Charles, Rangiora, Canterbury

New Zealand Flax

No. 1 exhibit is a very fine description of New Zealand fibre, and adapted to the purpose of making rope of the finest quality. The Flax is stripped, washed, bleached, and dry scutched, but not hackled. Value, £27 12s. per ton.

No. 2 exhibit is Flax-stripped, not washed, boiled, dried, and dry scutched. Value, £25 per ton f.o.b. at Lyttelton. It is adapted for the purpose of making twine for binding.

210.

Cottrell, John,

Specimens of Pattens and Clogs

211.

Davidson, Miss E., Dunedin

Boots and Shoes; manufactured and in process of manufacture

page 31
212.

Donaghy, M., Forbury

Samples of Rope and Cordage of Manilla, N.Z. Flax, and Russian Hemp

213.

Dow, Miss, Dunedin

1 Quilt

214.

Duckworth, Miss A., Stirling

3 Fairs double-knitted Stockings in process; two stockings being knitted at the same time on one set of wires

215.

Ellery, Miss M. F., North East Valley

1 Crochet Antimaccassar

216.

Evans, Miss Sarah (aged 12), Dunedin

Patch Work Quilt

217.

Every, Simon F., Anderson's Bay

Specimens and Models of Fishing Nets

No. 1 represents a net to be used in harbour, to be lowered from vessels when anchored, and to be baited so as to attract the fish. These nets may be made like the model of square mesh, or they may be construcled out of machine made nets more economically. It is proposed to call them the Sailor's Port Dinner providers.

No. 2 represents a trammel. This net is intended for setting in places where there is very little current; the fish roaming about, particularly at night, get caught by the loose net being formed into pockets. For extracting large trout from the rivers, they would be required of very large meshes, and the proportion of slack must be increased.

No. 3 represents a drag net, of novel construction, suitable for harbour or river fishing. Being made with square meshes it will pass freely through the water, and by the introduction of a few widenings will fish to a greater depth in the centre than at the ends.

No. 4 shows how machine made nets may be converted into tuck nets for drawing in rivers or harbours. The mode of altering will depend upon what is required for any special locality. Such an arrangement will be found far more handy than the seine principle, and answer quite as well where the centre depth does not much exceed that of the sides.

Needles Nos. 3 and 4, are for general purposes; No. 5, for gearing, i e., fixing nets to the ropes.

Two large meshes are for trammel walling and sheep nets

Three smaller meshes, to be held differently, are for varied work

page 32
218.

Fermor, Ellen, Mosgiel

1 Silk Shawl

1 Tea Cosy

1 Smoking Cap

Silk Patchwork

219.

Fraser, Mrs, Milton

Hearthrug of Patch Work

220.

Fulton, Charles, Blenheim

Sample of Flax

221.

Gallie, Mrs. Helen, Waimate

5 pairs Hand Knitted Tartan Stockings, for Highland Costume; made by exhibitor

222.

Glover, G. H. and Co., Dunedin

Hats of various sorts. Own Manufacture

Scarfs of various sorts. Own Manufacture

223.

Goldie, Miss Jane, Port Chalmers

Gentlemen's Silk Socks

Print Lace Collar

Shawl of Eis Wool

224.

Goldie, Miss J. C., Dunedin

Point Lace Collar and Cuffs

Point Lace Trimming

Geneva Point Lace Trimming

Milan Point Lace Trimming

Collar; Tatting and Point Lace

225.

Harlock, Miss M. A., Roslyn

Satin Apron, Roman Shape; Painting in Water Colours

Pair Satin Shoes to match; Painted in Water Colour

226.

Harris, Wm., Christchurch

Boots and Shoes; Home-made

227.

Hallenstein Bros., New Zealand Clothing Factory, Dunedin

Clothing, Shirts, &c.; for Men and Boys

228.

Howlison, Miss Janet, Dunedin

Specimen of Crochet Work

229.

Howlison, Miss, Dunedin

Specimens of Point Lace, and Tape Lace

page 33
230.

Inglis, A. and T., Dunedin—(Workmen in the various departments of)

Boots and Shoes, and machine shewing manufacture

231.

Isaacs, Miss F., Dunedin

Lace Shawl (hand worked)

232.

Jones, Jeanie M., Nelson

Point Lace

233.

Kessell, Mrs. S. E., North-East Valley

Point Lace

Cuffs

Apron

Lace

Handkerchief

234.

Logan, Miss Jessie R., Dunedin

Specimens of Lace Work

235.

Martin, Miss Edith, Dunedin

Crewel work

236.

Maxwell, Mrs., Fernhill, Wellington

2 pairs of Curtains; N.Z. Ferns and China work

237.

Milligan, Mrs. J. A., Oamaru

Window Curtains

238.

Mills, James, Dunedin

Guns

239.

Mosgiel Woollen Factory Co., Dunedin

Woollen Manufactures; consisting of Tweeds, Blankets, Rugs, Plaids, Underclothing, Hosiery, Fancy Yarns, Shetland and Orkney Style of Home-spun Plaidings and Flannels

240.

Muir, James, Dunedin

Hats and Caps; manufactured by exhibitor

241.

Murdoch, Miss H. L., Upper Hutt, Wellington

Dozen Stencilled D'Oyleys

D'Oyleys, with Hand-painted Views

242.

Murphy, J. W., Agricultural Assessor, Christchurch

Dressed Flax; English, Dutch and Russian

Hemp of Sorts; New Zealand Fibre

page 34
243.

McLennan, Mrs. C., Broad Bay

2 pairs Knitted Window Curtains

Four Antimacassars

244.

McQueen and Paris, Dunedin

Hair Jewellery and Wig Work

245.

Outred, Mrs., Dunedin

Knitted Counterpane

246.

Passmore Brothers, Whare Flat

Samples of Ropes, Lines and Twine; made entirely from New Zealand Flax

247.

Paton, Rubina, Port Chalmers

Knitted Cotton Counterpane

248.

Pope, Jessie, Bluespur School

Specimen of Plain Sewing

249.

Renwick and Co., Dunedin

Underclothing, Hosiery, &c.; with Stocking Frame at work

250.

Robson, William, Mornington

Boots and Shoes; own make

251.

Ross and Glendenning, Dunedin

Woollen Manufactures

252.

Rother, Louis, Dunedin

Specimens of Dunedin-manufactured Socks, Stockings, Pants, Shirts, Football Suits, all of New Zealand Wools, unadulterated

253.

Scott, Miss Jessie, Dunedin

Antimacassar; hand sewed

254.

Scott, Mrs., Milton

Patchwork Hearthrug

255.

Seed, James, Canterbury

New Zealand Manufactures from Phormium Tenax—

1 Coil Flax Rope, 2½-inch; £55 per ton

1 Coil Flax Rope, ½-inch; £55 per ton

page 35

1 Ball Twine for Reaper and Binding Machines; prepared to suit all climates, especially tropical length 250 yards to the pound; 1s. per lb.

1 Bale Dressed Flax; £25 per ton

1 Bale Tow; £20 per ton

Plough Lines, Twine, &c.

256.

Skinner, Samuel, Dunedin

1 pair Ladies' Boots

257.

Steadman, Mrs. J. D., Opoho

Knitted Work; in Wool, Linen and Cotton

258.

Toomer Brothers, Christchurch

Boots and Shoes, manufactured by exhibitors

259.

Tunnicliffe, Miss, Dunedin

Knitted Cotton Counterpane

260.

Wand, Mrs. C., Dunedin

Bed Quilt

261.

Wood, Mrs. E. T., Dunedin

Velvet Collars and Cuffs (embroidered,

Child's Dress (embroidered)

Smoking Caps (embroidered)

1 Point Lace Cap

262.

Young, Miss A. M., Timaru

Wool Work

Embroidery

Point Lace