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vaom, " So Venus catch-Jly, with her hoocy'<l

I'he man of treach*rous heart incessant stores

turns. And subtle wiles, the incautious fly o*er«

While his base will the tics of virtue powers 3

spurns ; With fearless wing into her arms it flies,

His native guile concealed, he sues the fair. She clasps her circling arms— the inicct
In love's soft tone, with honor's noble dies.'*

air^ The interview between the fair one

His sighs and vows the guileless maid as* and her betrayer takes plaoe in ^

sail, evening, not far ' from ier bomdy

His sighs and vows, alas !. too soon prevail : dwelling, and is painted in the foll«wr-

Shc weeping falls, unmov'd he views her ing unforced colouring.

pain, «' Chance leads the youth to where Ma-

She wooes lost peace, but, ah ! she wooes ria stiays j

in \5^in.'* He sees the nymph — ^hc stands in food

Iu this interesting manner are our amaze :

hearts and minds msposed to sympa* His wond'ring eyes, inth musing tbougbti
thize-with the sorrows of seduction, repose

as sung by the muse of the unhappy On all the sweeuiess that her charms dis*
Maria. close;

^ The sad story of the poem is deli- And, foe to honour, as to virtue's 3way,
neated in six cantos. The scene of With fiend-like joy he mark* ha for bu
tlje first is laid in the country, where prcv.

the lost maid first becomes acquainted In truth s fair robe, torn from her shrBJCi
with Lorenzo, her deceiver. She is array 'd,

describedin the following Uoesat once He looks all love to win the timoroMS
correct and /easy. maid;

. \: Digitized by VjOOQIC

Sarnn^s of SeAtciion.

Asnasive smites %is guifefbl lips dupart^
His words cnraptur d speak the love-traught

As coy Mimosa, with fine sense endow'd.
Skints from the touchy and from the

darkening cloud.
So shrinks Maria from his ardent gaze^
While all her charms with blushmg soft*

Shy modesty forbids her longer stay.
Bat something gently whispers-— disobey.
Her^ntrect cootusion, aiid her timid glance,
£ialt her beauty, and his flame enhance."
The poet has very properly raised a
ftroggle in the breast of the inaid, be-
fine she consents to forsake her pa-
lent^ tor her too sucosssful lover.
" O, shall I leave/* she cries, «* those

happy fields,
PtqIqsc of every joy that virtue yields :
O; shall r leave** — Lo ! to her tearful eyes,
Ker home, the fane of happiness, arise ; «
The spiral shioke^ firom mid the circling

Ascends fbll slow, borne by the whisper-
ing breeze.
The wiXMlbine-mantled window full is seen.
The aged thorn upon the sportive green ;
AH, all a melancholy aspect wears,
Aod &ncy paints the agod pair in tears,
'f O^sb^ll I l^ve ny parents !*' sad she

" 0, no, return !** Affection prompt re-
K>If wrested from her purpose^ mute she

' While all the daughter in her heart ex-
The digressive comparisoii which
follows this passage, in tlie boem, h
markod by peculiar beauty and simpli-
city: perhaps it is not going much too
fer to say, that some of the Autlior's
conmarisons are spicy of the Homeric,
The third canto, or delineatjop, in-
troduces Maria's, parents in company
with a ^epberd and peasants. Their
dwdling, witli the surrounding objects
are artfully and pleasingly described ',
but Nf^ria s presence was wanting to


the. aged siotfaer

^f Where is my child ?»

<' Alas, my child !'* 'tit ^11 the »iie rr-

The sympathy of the shepherd for
the affliction Of his hoary headed
friends is tweedy marked.
*' Though art has ne'er his plain addrecs

Yet spftest sympathy inspires his mind i
He sorrows felt, hence feels for the dis*

And while he feels^ rcmemben he was

On this tender ajjfectioQ of Che hu*
man bre^t, the author say6> and says
** The prosperous man, who ne'er soft

feeungs prov'd.
Hears Sorrow's cry^ and onward walkf

• unmov'd;
But when her spns l^er gentlest vailings

They fly to stttcour, or to^ive a ttar.*'

The next canto brings the blooming
(not unblushing fair one) to the city,
lisver to return to the seat of health
and content again. Lorenzo soon
disco\'ers the mef and humility of her
who, 'till lately, possessed that which
in value might have placed her on an
equality with the wealthiest and
proudest he 3 but alas, her inconside*
rate prodigality had bestowed all on
one who now was no longer sensible
of i(8 worth. The splendor of -dress,
and equipage afFordea but a sho|t-live4
consolation for the unfeigned admi-
ration which constantly awaited her
while she lived in innocence and virtue,
" Where aie those joys ? sl^ startrog

cries - Ah gone !
For ever fled, and tears remain alone j
Ah I fled, for thee no moie those joyi

No more for thee shall spring the plains

adorn ;
No more the nymphs delighted speak thy

Once 4ear to Virtue, now allied to shame |

giv«dFect to the landscape in the hearts Beneath the hawthoAi's shade, dwy pau?

wA iipaginations of the old and affec-


^ In vain to tJ^em t)^ smiling evening

The gloom of sonow lours upon their

la vain docs nature her mild champs dis-
All that can pl ea s e ■■! t heir child is &r away.

sing tell,.
The hapless story, how Maria fell/*

Lorenzo, pot satisfied with the ban-
quet of charnf and attraction of which
he had unworthily possessed himselt^
roves at large in se^ch of new enjoy-
ment ; he is, as he deserves, punished
for his libertinism ; he falls sick, im-
plores the aid and' the forgiveness of
the gentle, the pitying Maria. She

^ igitized by Google

ttashxflieiDrttlurstidf ^tbniw&tneei Thns has the noKhfli ce n gt n ictej t
and does all in her power to aootb as very pretty poem, with a laadabie
well as to restore htm. moral interwoven in it. If aoxne

^^Ajiddoyoutbus/* hecries, ''attcpdant readers should tbmk tha £dr oat

wait? yielded too soon and too easily to de^

Pity myenon, and deplore my fete.'* serve our commiseration, let them
All was in vain ; the venom of &lse bear in mind the unsuspecting nature
pleasure had sunk too deep into his of a rural maid without edudition, te
whole frame; it rankled about the whom the promise of nuffria^eiaaoade
heart, the fixintain of life : he sees his with as much apparent smoeritv as
6t» approaching; he reflects on the earnestness. Thereis certainly notoiog
doom of vice, and thinks on the sa- to blame in the writer. He might say
crifioB of hia happiest days. He calls with an unknown author on tbeaame
on Maria: subiect:

*^ Bat, lo ! his eyes a dark'ning shade Ss- '' To ware the fidr sgainst insidioas snares^

suxne, ^iyo9c the stratagsaas of their betrayen ;

Death grasps his hand, and points him to When virtue's lost, what dire mistortiuict

. the tomb. rise,

f^ Ah, hear me, hcav*n !*' he c^e^ in bro- To place in strongest light before theireyes.

ken tone, I strike my lyre ' ■ « c « &€.

'9 Forgive— forgive, eie yet my race is The ot^er short poems in this Httla

done ; ' ' collection, ' Ruins/ ' Indq>endenoe,*

Thy will I slighted in an evil hour, 'The Revery* (which we would rstber

I trust thy mercy, I adore thy power.** see written Reverie for obvious reasons)
Then on the maid he turns his dosing ^ Sensibility,* &c. &C are not without

cyea— • their merits j but they are of inferior

He sinks— he tremulons breathes *' my interest and composkioDj lo tte ' SCB^

Cad"— end dies.'* rows of Seduction.'


HAYMARKET THEATRE.— him oftner in the Bnfe of yoorig men.
On Friday, June ;i8, was pre- —Though little-novelty has been pro-
sented at this theatre; a new comedy duced at this theatre, the houses
tinder the title of the '' Partners,'* have in general, been uncommoidy

5 mentioned in our last number) from good. iSt. Winston has apneared in
iepenof Mr. Prince Hoare. This a fresh eharecter'— that of l>arly, in
play had nothing to redeem it from its the Poor Soldier, and we do not nesi-
merited condemnation, but that it was tatetosay, that if he is allowed ^ir
the production of a gentleman, who play, he will prove a valuable acquisi*
has often before entered the list, and tion to the stage,
invariably gained the palm.— As the The miblic taste for the Italian
play was condemned, we wish not to Comic Upera, seems once more re-
rake up its ashes. — But in justice to vived. Tuesday, July 2, was the, 6^
the puolic, it is necessary to add, that cond night of the new subscription^
theperfbrmance merited its fate. and the theatre was well attended.

The Dramatist, has been lately re- For many years, no Opera has afford-
prdsented at this theatre ; the part of ed so much attraction as La Cose>
Fapid, by Elliston, whose perform- Rara. The music is the chef£ow^9
ance of tlie character was masterly q/'Martini, and afforded an opp<vta«
and original. In his usage of pots, nity for the foil display of the vaxioui
nans, and earthenware, Mr. E. may exertionsof Mrs. Billingtonand Bra-
be thought somewhat to intr^ch upon ham j Morelli and V^naii, MadsnJ^
l^^\s:s\\ti%,\v]xo,\n lacking up arow Storace, Kelly, all of which oer-
uptm the stage, stands without a com- formers appeared in the same plece^
petitory— yet EIliston*s performance andon the «ame evening. Thewhoja
would, perhaps, have been equally piece was very higiuy applauded,
jnrivalled, bad it been the first.— The Jiappiest eflorts of th^ evemng»
Matthew's Ennm is, lik^wise^ highly however, was the duet between Bra-
creditable. The littleness and insig- hain, axid Mrs. BiUington y her mo»
nifioiQceof tbef(» were wellrepre- a^innablyaooompanied \fv her bl^h
lent^d-^Hond w wndd lik^ to a^ ther, and tbfi too^ by KeUy,

(fr fgu m t Pmty* m

Tlniidk^^MflS^tiiefvooiuedy, lioiiimalionidiiife<M,faat k mmm»
ktlireeacti^eotitied, ''Hie Village/' subsided, and the oomedy vas reoeir-
vas rep r cjci ited fer the first time at the ed towards the cooclusion, with a coq-
H^marfctt Theatre. The outline ap- sideraUe share of approbation. Go
pens to have beea taken from a French the second representation, the pieoo
pisoe, brooght out at oneof theP^ris was condemned. Mr. Cfaeny, ^
teties, 2 or 3 years ago* by Fka^d, S/ury-lane theatxe^ as affirmed to be
-l^^jQiidation on which the plot the author.

iiBsheenconsirocted, seems scarcely German theatre.— This seems to be
sofficieiit ibr a three-act piece» Two the age of premature dramatic taknt
YooDg men, in ooasequenoe of the —at least, we may consider die ef*
neakingdown of their carriag^t ^^ fbrts of the juvenile perfbrmenB, at the
sUigedtoaojoomfbraiewhours, in theatre, late Dibdins, in Leicester-
s country village, in the circum- square, as truly surprising. This
icribed sodetT Of which they afe'in- youthful company, consists of 5 cfaiU
ftiencedl^taeaame interested nto* dren, for they can scarcely be ooosi-
tnes, vanities, and follies that are ge- dered^ in aav other light, all, with the
neraUy unpated to the inhabitants of exception of master Gieisoer, f^Mk*.
ametroDQUs. To bring those passions Schirmer's £imily, and natives of Sax^
and foibles inte action, has been the ony, where the German langm^ is
e&deavnnr of the author of ''The Vil- spuken in its purity and perfection.
h^.*' Some of the characters have Master Schirmer, the eldest son, haw
ooasidBrafalepietenskHis to originality; but just attained his 14th year. He
and if one or two obnoKioos passages is tlie hero of every jyieoe, and is oer-
and situations, put together loosely^ tainly a preposaessmg youth, betv
and carelessly, were expim»i, and gifted with all those fMivantam el
jodidous Compression applied, it person and deportment, whidi'are
migbt be rendered a light and ple»- calculated to confer *jprace, elegance,
sant entertainment, and would stand and dignity on the mimic scene. His
a Surer chance of success. Ellbton, brotlier Frederick, displays an nn^
Matthews, and Dowtoo, played the common iimd of comic humour. The
most prominent characters. Were it two Miss Schirmers, give large pnw
notforthepresenceof mind, and the mise of future excellme; die eider^
fbeot, well klapted address to the au- has all the ^aiei«nd self-possession of 4
£eooe, driivered by Mr. £Ui8tOfj, tlie finished actress, and Miss Louisa
play was in danger of bdng condemn- Schirmers, a girl only 9 or 10 yeaxa
ed, m the commencement of the se- of a^, charms with a native, and be*
coad act. The author has great obli- witcnmg smipiicity, the effects of
eations to that meritorious performer, which are more irresistible than the
tor ^e mode which he adopted to most laboured elei^nces of advanced'
disarm the rising indignation of the age. Of the pertormances we have ^
aodienoe. The materials of the co- witnessed 'Dos iSin^j)^/, or the Ope*
medy are good in themselves, but the ra, seemed to afTordthe greatest scope
autborhas adhered too closely to the to the vanou^ comic powers of this
crigioal 'j and in the Drama, it has Httle German troop. The theatre haa
bseQ found inexpedient to build upon been generally attended by all the
Freodi foundations. Towards the peopleoffashion in town, that are co8i«
auddle of the perfin-mance an opposi- versant with the German language.


&OVB AND KEAiow. Tfacj mixed In the frolic sad nmth of die

Myi^A^^ rUin^ JU^aaa. ^^Zi^ m the jet. i. th. M swdW

A r a wedding that happened, J cannot ing chorut ;

{\ tell where, ' Rouoo never waafcnown «»«ngsginr hefors*

Too semote, or the time or the place to Kor the little blind archin to ttnetly de«

recall; oorou%

AcKiectett of gusics weresMcmbled, and SM JL^re, while hie pattaer led ae to her

I^ove and Rea«m WCVO psrtecn snl » Rsally, ma*am, 70a hsve chami that
opca*dtbehsU| aieveryr

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54 Originat Poeifj. ■

ITonrinoivcflEiditsarefonn'd ofprccmcmand EPIGRAM

^ntce — AN A Misei*8 kitcrkv. /

I declare you're a mighty good «ort ef a By //. F.

CPARE not but waste not, (goodwhol^

« Youteach me the firure, ndheepmem i^ ^omc advice, ^ . ,

tniw ^^^^ «« «ccp Bw M ipvhcre servants arc careless or apt to henicc)

I own I'am subject to hurry a Uttle, ^ i?J?*^"*\^''^!'' *' K^^'\ i.-

Not to wait for t£ time, and to tire my^lf ^ footman, whose stomach was keen a, hii

toon" ^''*

Ifatwiiyou lamsore toboright to a TTjustash'd the old dog as beneath k he writ,

jjjjj^^ ' * •• We caooot ^parc any to waste.**

•« What a pity it were that we ever should ^q th« »at miss r. .

sutler ; j KNOW 'tis the custom to wish that the

One wedding, they say» seldom fails to J, f^

nakt two ; 2Jay grow more and m^rt beautiful every

Let US be of the world, both the envy and y^ar.

woadar, , But Tm an odd fellow, and thi« 1 confc«8,

• Yield sweet Reason to JLovc, so shall Love, p^y j^^jy j y^i^ you ,nay „ow leu and A-w.

yield toyou.'* j, j j ^ ^^

«• If ever we sever," the lady replied

With a Nush, - gentle Sir, it shaU not be thi mufflbo drum.

my fault • ^y 7^ Majme, /iuthor af the PuM ff
To»afebliodiyo«iig,aiidgJddy^'ircIhc. ^ ^^ _ ** GJasgoto:'

a bride, A H, me! how moumfol, wan, and slow,

Yo« mast sign me a bond to be led and be ^^^ With arms reversed the soldiers como^

taoght ; Dirge-sounding trumpets, full of woe,

- Y^wio««nltbeclipl,««lT<»rq»»'er f"*'.*^ tolear tf.c muffl'dvdrum!

ttaga'S, ' Advancmgtothehouseof pra/er.

Without me you neycr mutt iscnture to Still sadder flows the dolc-ome straih:

aim - Ev'n industry forgets her care

TO diiect'the keen arrow fit objects to find, And joins the melancholy trai^i \

. So shail Love never know or repentance oh i after all the toils of war-

or bbme.** How blest the brave man lays h^ downt

« Cupid led-^pid pimon*d ?•* cried Love ^»f, !»»«• " ■ triumphant car—

ma rage, ^" grave is glory and renown !

^ *Tis what Venus herself ne'er attempted What tho' nor friends nor kindred dear

to do, To grace his obsequies attend ;

Shall I, that hold monarchs like birds in a Hu; comrades arc his brothers hqpe,

cage. And ev'ry hero is his frieud.

Be diackkd myidf hy « ugly dd Arew ? ^^ ^^ ^ ^j, j, „^.beg«M,

** Yon are mad to propose it**-*** And you, And beauty dl-ooping in the crou^

Sir, are rude," Their t|ioughts intent on him alone,

Returned the inild goddess, unaltered her who sl^ps for ever in his shroud!

"ir'£iw»rfUiW.w^wen»ndcr. ^t^wS^S^t'SaTA-

as now*

m v^. v - .-, c;^ •«- ♦-^. »» .k« ^r^A^A^ Th« genVous steed, which bte he rode,

^dCi'd ^ ' Acconduded SeSns too it, master to deplore^

« Itisnotmy feultifwedonotagree - ^"^u^^IlSo^wL^^^^^^

« Butlsay it L,Ma'am- criedLo^vcry The wamor who returns no more !

bud. For him, hx hence, a mother sigfas»

. ** I call all to witness *twaa y«tt refused And fancies comforts yet to come !

me.*' He'll never bles<> her longing eyes,

ported J*f7»*««^*

Love rav*d, wept, and lastly flew off in a j^^ ^^^^^

\ j^' • 1. . ..-.__ 1 TFvou coBwder the following ad4rc» t»

^"^^^.r* "^"^ It lattionglyre. | ^^^ not unworthy a pfaceiS yo«^

Th^t *h?«rH-*^ #».«. «Mi«^«» m««r h**^ Valuable and entertainirg Miscellany. I shad

That the parties thus levenngnmr hare feel myself highly graOfid by your inscroon

^^ of it| and 1 war send you several other

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tMern Dlftoperks 0id ImprovemtnU in Arts, Sdemes^ ^c. S%

yieccfviichlhaTebymeyforTourfuturein* Sweet is th^ voice, oh ! gentlt m^iil,

ipcctiao. I am well aware that they are not . To him y^hose open gen*roa» heart

w perfe.t as to meet the correct ta^te of the Lets not Deceit his breast petv^de,
sraett coHghtened age. My excuse for not But foils with candour Bnvy's dart.

Wrgthem more so, is the want of a Ube- p^^ j^^ thee in the historic page,
bI al.cao««, B^ m humble hfe, and g^.^^^^ ^^ ^^^ not alwaPwell;

toay duidhood engaged m business, I For furici oft thy pbcc engage,

^s^^^^^r^^ri^^. Who with dcr^LofhSfesW

Thi», I hope* will induce you to look over Tve sought thee too, on classic ground,
tksK finits, which otherwise you might Where Wisdom** son* sul>liracly tijead, ,

deem incxcoseabie, I am. Sir, But Fable there hath girt thee round.
Tour most obedient, &c. . And high above thee rears her head.

J«(;3,i8o5. J.D. IWe sought thee in dw tQoeful aoag,

AOORKSS TO TRura. . The epic, the Pindaric strain;

DAUGHTER of heav*n, lovely maid. But verse to thee doth scarce beloog,

I hail thy radiant power divine. Thy garb for poets is too plain.

T«dune to TOCTcc Ae gloomy shade ^^^ ^ught ^^ in ^j^c lon^y shade

Where pr^dice hath raised her shrmc. where swain's oft tell the love-sick tak;

Though Envy weads her thou^^nd ills. But Passion there I found pervade,

Thragfa Slander throws her cruel dart, And seldom doth thy voice prevail.

Tltt man whose breast thv radiance fills, ^i^^^ Traffic toib vrith bwy care

Fceb not the arrow at his heart. ^ „orc than competence to gain,

Tu Truth that gifts the guiltless tooguQ I thought by chance to find thee there.
With forceful daergy sublime ; , But there my utmost search was vain.

To speak against the opprecaor's wrong, q,, goddess! say, where dosi; thou dwrfi.

Or to repel th imputed crime. S^y^ ^,^„ thyiieav'o-buflt temple standi^

Tu truth that makes, with haggard fear. For thee TU quit my humble cell

The hypbcrite to trembling shake, To seek thee, though in foreign lands.

Tim checks him in his dark career, ^U ^, ^ „^ ^^^^^ j.U j^^

And makes the dormant conscience wake. ^hy peaceful bright abode to gain <

iU tby approach the cringtng throng Undaunted ride the stormy waves—
Of servue courtiers badcward shrink. Undaunted trace the desart plain.

Ikt can they bear thy radiance strong,
Mor can they bear of thee to think.



IVith Notices respecting Men of Letters, Artists, and [Forks
in Hand, tSCc. ^c.
[SDccIfications of patents are requested to able parts, so connected with an axle
K sent to the Editor before the 18th of within the aforesaid vessel, that they
the month, if an insertion in the fint occasionally and alternately pre-
nimber is desired.] sent unequal areas to the actiofi

A PATENT to Mr. Jonathan of the steam, by which means the
H<Hiiblower, En^eer, of counterbalance or equipoise, which
Penryn, in Cornwall, for a newly- would otherwise exist on opposite
mrented steam wheel, or engine, for sides of the axis, is avoided. Tlie
raising water, and for other useibl moveable parts which* compose the
purposes ui arts and manufiK:tures. — said uneqiial areas successively form .
Ia respttrt to the leadkig principles of a partition, thereby constituting ti^'o
tius invention, the steam is caused to several apaitments in the said steam- '
fa» from boilers into steam vessels vessels, so that in their interclianges,
fo to produce an imme* a continuous circular motion is pro-
c^tednnilar motion round an axis, duced, without suffering any com*
^thereby communicate a rotatonr munlcation to exist between the
iDotioD to other parts connected witn aforesaid two apartments. The steam
u« machines, vnthout the inter* vessel is so constracted, as for one of
^tttioD oi wheel-work and other its apaitments to receive a constant
fomplicated niachinery. The steam subjNy of steam from the boiler,
vcatued to operate on oertaiii move- whust the other apartment commu-

S6 .M^igmhiscfmrksiMiTmprfrtf^^

nicates nnintemiptedly with the Gon« daf » aod then cat it up wHh hrM
densifig apparatus. From the prac- wires, and in the same manner as if
tical application of the aforesaid prin- done in the process of making seap^
oples, those inconveniences are ob- To m^ke a ton or twenty hundred
Tiated that attend on such steam^^ weight of the patent cdmpoution for
togiaes a& are retarded in their ope- the use p( the navy« in washing; bf
xatioQs from vis ineriuB, as often a^ sea water, take 4S0 pounds weight
the diiectioa of their motions are re> more or leas, of tallow, or other iat»
WTsed, or sodi as require fly-wheels, or oil, and proceed to ooovert it inte
ef a magnitude so enormous as to oe- soap by the ordinary pzpcess ^ «n<l
castoii a vast absorption of power.-«> when tne taUew, fiit, or oil, is nearly
This- patent is dated March 26', 1805. converted into soap, put into another
To William £verbard^ Baron Van boiler ^O pounds weight, moreoT
Doomik, of Well-street, in the coun- less, of the mari or saponaceous eaith^
tj of Middlesex, for certain compb- sifted, pulverized, and if neediiil;
ations formed by uniting an absorb- bleached, as above mentioned, with
cnt or detergent eartli, with other in-^ an equal quantity of lees, stirring it
pedients, so as to render the same constantly ^and afler boiling it thiee»
more effectaal in washing or scour- four, or five hours, as may be ftund
iDg, dec. &c. The nature of the said necessary, pour it when hot, and in «
process or invention may be thus de- gluey slate, into the boiler of soap^
scribed and performed : Ptocure a prepared with tallow, fat, or oil, iui
suffident quantity of marl or sapo« alxApe, also hot, and brin? the same
naceous earth, taken as dear as pos- again into a gluey or liquid state, bx
nbleoot of the ground, andputmto pouring it mto about 2^0 pouncu
$L kiln to dry : when perfectly dry, weight of lees, or such other quan-
leduce it to a fine powder, by erind- tity as may be thought «iifiicient-^»
hig, sifting, or otherwise ; then if Then keep it turning and boilioa
n^idful, expose the same tso the abr, gently for aoout an hour, when it a
either inade into cakes or otherwise, to be poured into the ftames, aod left
that it» colour may be improved, and to co<5 there till the next day— <heD
ks other qtiaEties more or less altered, cut it up with brass wires in the saiQe
-^To make a ton or twenty hundrexl manner as is done in the process di
weight of this composition, for gene- making soap.
ral ose. take 6go pounds weight. Patent to Mr. William Hawks, the
jqpseorless, ofttulow, or other fat, younger. Iron Manufactnrer, of
or oil, and proceed by the ordinary Gateshead, in the county of Dur-
pfocesa to convert it into so^. But ham, for smidry improvements in
when die tatlow, fat, or oil, is nearly constrocdng and making chains for
oonf^erted into soap, put into another the use ofmines and other purposes,
boiler 410 pounos weight or there- dated July 2, 1805. The nature <^
abouts 0^ the marl or saponaceous this invention cannot be teehnically
earti), pulverised, sified,ana bleached, described and aacertained without a

Online LibraryUnited States. Supreme CourtThe Universal magazine, Volume 4 → online text (page 10 of 108)