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facility or improvement consists in three
copper pipes, receiving one the other
as for an astronomical glass, about 70
millimeters, or 2h inches each ; one
for ' the lens or the objective, the se-
cond for the middle glass, and the third
to receive the ocular or eye glasses.-—
By these pipes, I can lengthen the mi-
croscope to about eight inches, can re-
trench the middle glass in case of nefd«
reduce the length of the tube to three
inches, when 1 have occasion to com-
bine a strong li^ht with the greatest de*>
gree of magnifymg.

For the construction of the tnlcro-
scope, artists are obliged to proceed be-
tween two perilous extremes. A great
length gives. a proportionate magni^v
ing, the length bcmg divided by tne
focus of the objective, or of the lens,
while the clearness diminishing ac-
cording to the square of the distances,
the objects or their images are so much
more big and obscure as they are fur-
ther off, and so much clearer and smaller
4s they are nearer. The maximum b

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On Cobu'ebi.


fhcn ^J inclie»> and the minimum three
inches for the length of the micro-

With respect to the lenses, they are
all too hig, and have too large a field or
suffice ; it 13 only those of Dollond
ihat conse near perfection, which per*
fection consists m the following parti-
culars : — In order that a convex, a lens,
or a microscopical glass be good, it
ought to be the thinnest and 3ie most
convex possible. In order to combine
these two conditions, in lieu of being
spherical, these classes are lenticular,
tiut is to say, made not of two hemis-
pheres, but of two >ery thin segments
of a sphere ; in a word, in order to be
good, a lens ought to have its field or
sur&ce only the third part, or even the
fourth, if it be possible, of the lenjgth of
its focus. The reason of this is ob-
vious ; more light is lost in proportion
to the thickness of the glass, whilst
the magnifying depends solely on the
convexity of the surfaces, and not upon
their distance from one another.

fT0 ^concluded in ottr ntxt.)

THE following is the substance of
1 Memoir on Cobwebs. By M. C. L»
Cadet, pharmaciaa.

Spiders have often attracted the cu-
riosity of naturalists, and the attention
of physicians. Tlie former have ad-
vantagpousiy studied the manners of
those insects ; in spite of the repug-
nance which th<y iwiturally Inspire,
means have been K>und to render them
interesting, by describing ^ the' indus-
trioos maimer in which they spread
their webs, to seize their prev) by ob-
Krving the multiplicity and the dispo-
MlioQ of their eyes, ranged upon their
oioiionless heaa, in a geometrical or-
tier, conformable to their wants.—
Their combats, the singularity of their
aaoure, their sensibility for music,
their padence, cveiy thing is admirable
ia the history of spiders.

Physicians have examined how far
tlteir bite is actually venemous, as is
^aerally thcnight ; they have observed
tUt ofltty two spQcies are dangerous,
sad they 'have described the phenomena
prednced hy the bite of the tarantula,
<v of the aviculaire de Cayenne. Swam-
<Mani, Rossi, Baglivi, have left no-
^iiiag unexplofed on this head. We
<tt aow acqiwintiid both ^ith th« af-

fects of this bite« and the means to. re«
medy it.

Cobwebs are considered by many
people as a. kind of vulnerary remedy oc
cure for wounds : in country places,
they often apply them on sligKt cuu of
wounds ; and it appears that this mat«
ter actually accelerates cicatrixation.—
This property was not important enough
to engage chemists to make an analysis
of- cobwebs; but as a febrifuge. virtue
has been attributed to them, superior \a
the quinquina, in some circuiiistances,
I have considered that, in this respect^
they desene a profound investigation.

The following paragraph apjx^ared in
the 13th Number of tTie Journal of Ru-
ral Econorov, (genninal, year 1 2) * * Noiia
avons vu, Q y a plus de trente an8» ua
bon pricur, ice." We have seen, foe
upwards of these thirty years, a worthy
prior, the curate of Batheran, inFranch*
Conite, cure all the fevers ki his parish
and in the neighbouring vilh^s, by the
means of little pills of a very singular .
composition. He used to go into hi^
barn, and to form, by rolling them in his
hands, little pellets of cobwebs, such a»
lie found them ; this remedy he used to
administer, in white wine, w^ithout let-
ting the patients know the nature of it :
he very seldom failed to cure."*.

•* Xl. Marie de St. Uriin, being physi-
cian in chief of the Hotel Dicu, atChar-
tres, had, under his hands, at this hos-
pital, a fever of the most obstinate kind :
in vain had he tried bitters, quinquina,
and all the resources that medicine of-
fers, wlu'ii one of the matrons oftheh«>s-
pital uiuJcrlook the cure, with the cer-
tainty of j)erforining it. Being interro-
gated as to her remedv, she refused to
reveal it. M. Marie cfe St. Ursin, con-
tinued for some daya afterwards his vi-
sits to the patient} at length, the hos-
pital matron having a great consideration
ior the physician, consented to impart to
him the tebricitant remedy. At the
very first taking of it, the access disap-
peared ; tlie physician supposed that the
iinagiuaiioii c^f the patient, his confidence
in a new remedy, and above all, a secret
one, might have suspended the access ^
and he waited, but in vain, for its re-
turn. At length, elated with her suc-
cess, the matron proclaimed herspecifir*
which was the very same as that of the
go<yi prior, the curate of Batheran. The
compiler of this Journal, struck with the-
new experimeol of M. Seguin, on gela-

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iflb The Drama.

dne or jelly, applied to the treatment of perty of cobwebs, that is to say, the e^*
ibtermitting fevers, suspects that there is tractive rhatter solablo in water, and the
in cobwebs, a principle analogous to resinoils extract soluble in alcohol. It
ihat of animal gtue ; but he odds, ' the would be adviseable to try them scpa^
following experiments will prove that rately on certain patients, m order to
M. S. is mistaken." know in which the febrifuge property

From the said experiments, wherein resides. When we shall have discovered
cobwebs were boiled in distilled water, the truly active principle, we may» by
digested in the alcohol, heateil by fire and pharmaceutic preparations,-give it a form
tfie nitric acid, the author considers cob- and a taste less disagreeable,
tvebs as composed, 1. Of a brown ex- The aqueous extract is not deliques-
tract, soluble in water, and unalterable' cent : on the contrary, the resinous ex-
by air. 2. Of a resinous extract, soluble tract very speedily attracts the humidity
in the alcohol, and very deliquescent. 3 . of the air ; prf^bablv it owes this property
Of a small quantity pf alhumine. 4. Of to the muriatic fealts which it contains,
•ulphate of Ijme. 5. Of carbonate of The aqueous extract treated by the sul-
soda. 6. Of muriate of soda. /.Of car- phuric acid, does not produce an acctoua
bonate of lime. 8. Ofh"on. (). Ofsilex. acid as ordinary vegetable extracts do;
And, 10. Of a little ahiminc. He pro- it appears saline and earthy, coloured by
cceds: ** As my experiments only ex- an animal matter, llie alcoholic ex-
tended to the cobwcDs collected in my tract has the characters of resin ; it ik
own house, 1 am of opinion that the doubtless the matter, which being da-
quantity of sulphate of lime, of carbo- borated in the nipples that spiders have
nate ot lime, which they contain, as near the anus, forms, at other epochs,
Kkewise of the silex and alumine, origi- the yellow silk, of which some species
nates from or depends upon the place compose their webs,
in which these insects live. It is proba- M. Accun says, in No. 200, of ** I^
ble that the analysis of cobwebs talvcn in Bibliotheque Britannique," that the ycl-
ganlcns, or in habitations- constructed low matter which is found in veasela
therein, would not yield the same salts : wherein spiders have been shut up, is, a .
physicians, therefore, ought only to con- real w.ix, which may .be obtained from
elder them as accidental, n' hat le;ids me those insects, by warming them gently,
to think that the place has a consider- If spiders, in certain circumstances, pro-
able influence on the nature of these ducc wax, we need not wonder to find a
webs, is, that tliefirit which I analysed, resinous extract in their webs,
wtre very acid, because I had taken them When medical experiments shall have
in a place where I preserved the acids confirmed the febrifuge property of these
necessary in my line of commerce. sub&tances, I shall complete tbis analy-

But there are two constant results, sis, says the author, by'applying it to the
which particularly merit the attention of different species of webs tranied by thcsA
tiio:iC who believe in the febrifuge pro- insects.


SINCE our last nothing new or very Dowton, having fixed his benefit fo''
important has tran5])ircd in the Tliursday the 1 5th, and for which he
Theatrical world. But notwithstanding had chosen Foote's Farce of the Tailors i
,the various impediments, and the ill ox diTra/^ed^f or IVtnrm Weather yXYi^vihoX^
success, which opposed the opening of body of tailors became exceedingly irri-
this theatre, it has kept in view the old tated, and resolved to resent the insult
adage—" Make hay while the sun upon their profession. — ^A committee
shines." — ^The propri'etors have already was apqoiiit«i at a Ht^M of CaU^ and a
reaped an , extraorainary good har\-est, regular system of attack was determiord
ana the season promises to terminate upon; and Fiinu and Dungs united in
very successfully. one common cause, and the general

On Thursday the 8th, the Drdma of cry was vengeance.
the Castle Spectre was very ably perform- Previously to his benefit, Mr. Dowtoo
ed fcr the benefit of Chappian and received several allotiymous letters, all
Grove ; indeed we have seldom seen the strongly advising him to change the
two leading characters better s\istained piece. ' At an early hour on Thundiqf
thanthey %vereonthi^O0GaQM0O>byMrs. e^-cning both the galleries were filkdj*-
Young and ElUston. ' but jneaas, unkno wu to tlie Uilo^ | had

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O^hilit Ptenry.


€«cn taken by ^Tr.'Winston to repress ^
Kol, and protect the privilKjfcs of nie
WloY and tne house. "Some liow-street
officers were provided, and a guard of
«oIdier^ patrolled before the doors of th^
theatre. The curtain was no sootier up,
vhen a general hissing Legan; Dowtw^
was )]dtecl, and assaulted % a pttir of
scissars thro\vn at him from the piUeiy i
the performance wi»s not suffered \t
(voceed: and the audience €D<m fA?r-
cciTcd that a regular plan was laid for
I riot, and tlie cause' of indignntinfi
ins the obnoxious " Tiiibmr The
roniTuct of Air. Wtoslon (the Mana-
ger) tt))tei this occasion "was bigbW
ai'.'riiorious. — After a banner had %eef^
exhibited, firing forth, that it tvas tfte
wish of Mr. l>otnon \o be heard on the.
subject of this dis]TOte, which prove'dol*
n(Fa\ail, he ordeVed a canvas to be fni-
mtdiHiely printed, stating that the furcn
of the •* Tailors -was changed for the.
"*'-"-> I^vvvcr," and attended himself

on die stage with it: this, however,
jnoduced no effect. The mjyority of
the audience' resolved, at length, to
take a decisive part, and crush this ig-"
noble conspiracy, llie managers no
sooner understood ihe intentions of th^
mi^ectable part of the house, than ihcy
resolved to second it: — the c<>nstable8
were calted itt,» and the rioters wc^e hU
lakea ohi of the galkries, and lodged iii

the ^\-ktch -house for the hi^ht ; and, on
Friday-mom ing, were examined at Bow-
street, and comueUed [to. 'enter iitto xe-
cognizances for Keeping the peace. Af-
ter the g&fl^yies We're iA&tt^, fSA went
on pleasantlvS and tht farce of the 7W*
lors ^Vas ^le/rfiimicij with iipplai!ise..

.The benefits this seaSdh have teen
uncommonlv good.^

Tom Thumb contimic^ <a9 attfUcCi^'c as
cver( w>d ae\-er fails to hrtng a foH
house, and seems on c^ery Iropcfititicm to
hare some npw incident. The Ghost,
to render "the sdene riiolte aWful, makes
(lis appearance with &lantliorn, ihe glass
of which nas been purposely stained
erecn, which throvi-'s d deadly hue upon
his aj^pe&nmce^ And has a Wry ^o4

Muph ii> the scit^factlon xX iA\ par#
ties, Mr. GnihlriM\Vi1f tigaiii si!iperii)'tep4
the transactions at tlie Theatre lloyal,
Drury-lafte ; . and Mr. u'roughton w^Jl
continue to be suh-manager. Mr. Bra-
ham and Signora S;torace.;ire eogs^etlat
this thcatfc. — Madame Parisot is en-
gaged as priiteipat lehralc danc^ at

TKe Oermah thfeatr^, i\i Lelccsber;
square, continue tipen, with ujiabated
success. An Eiagli:^ IWi bnt of Ger-
man purcutage, has peHonnt^d &t that
theatre; be hen tale^its^ but they arts
obscured by his ttitiidityfi



1 LOVE flic vivid lij^htniog's ^ws^^
I X The howling tempest^s roar^
I To %e the stormy billows da^h
I Agam^t the cr^j^ shore.

I 1 lo?e to !:ee from Etna's m6uth
I Descend the liqttid fire ;

fm joyoav when the humid south
Secdj forth disea$ies dire.

1 fctVc to dwell 'ttiid wars alaHns,
^ here horrors thick appal.

To bar the deaiily dash t>f af ms,
To see the hero fcdl.

1 loTeto hear the hieht-hird scream.
To hear the ring-dove's moan ;

I vm to sec de^pohdence gleam
l)poa the dying groan.

^^e pestilence and famine siaflc.

My 9<Nil de%htK to dwell;
i^^rJui midni^t munh'ref^s waft.

My to&^Bc dfclights to tell. '
Ilove tp see the child of want,

I Who has nor friend €(f home,
"«pe^'4 with nithless (hunger MiOt

Ift misery to roam.

Vol. IV.

I lore to hear thte erV tof Jxifti,

The yoice of deepest woe ;
I loyc tb !«ee the ^rbotl and valn^

By poverty hrougfit low.

I love to see young beauty fa^e,

Her funeral dirj^e to hear ;
I lovc^ the yeV-tnrc's hafeful Fhade^

And lonely churchyird drear.

llrt^ to Kc^ thfe madMatt rft\*c.

Or melancholy mban.
Or >*idow at her husband's grave,-

With heartfelt anguish grodn.

I love to the mildew dire
Rob spring of half its charms,

To %tfL ue furious raging fire
Spreafl fdSrth iti Ivild dlahn^.

Where Afric's sons In skv'ry dwell,

I willing would re idc.
With smilcA to rilock thcif ^\n^ yell,

Wkh tatmc^ their pain deride.

. 'Mid koriror's jgloom I loVe to sti-oll.

Far fron? eikch ray of light ;
/ For dark and gloomy is my «Oulv

' As sjiadcs of deepest night. qqqIp
. Y o


Original Poeip^.

Start iiot1>ecaiiise my words are mde,

I am of woman bom ;
But 1 have felt ingratitude.

And borne the taunts of scorn.

Like thee I once was blithe and ^y,

Like, thee Fd cheerlysing;
*Midst Ycrdant meads Vd joyous stray,
. To taste the sweets of sprmg.

■ Like thee, my mind with mildness fraught^
Could feel for other*9 woes ;
But fell despair this change hath wroughtj
. And ruin*d my repose.

Like thine, at sad misfortune's tale.
This breast wou'd hearing sigh ;

Nor did my heart or hand e*er fail
The needy to supply.

The gifts of fortune once were mine.

My virtues gain'd renown ;
Ah ! then I bow*d at beauty's shrine.

Nor did the har one frown.

But slander has aspersed my name.

My fondest wi^tnes crossed;
And at the hour I lost my fame.

My vhtues all we're lo^t.

Joyous the mazy dance I led,

Or join*d the mirthful song ;
Time then on swiftest pinions fled.

Nor e'er appeared long.

But fortune, wayward as the moon,

And fickle as the wind,
"Withdrew her shining stores too soon.

Nor plea£ure suy'd behind.

For tho«e with whom I ^har'd each day.
With taunting scorn ^ ithdrew ;

The girl I lov*d grew shy and coy.
And like them prov'd untrue.

Those who with rankling envy pin*d

To see nVy happy state.
Exulting now then* efibrts joined

To work their inward hate.

Foul slander threw her. arrows keien.

With sure and fatal aim ;
They wing'd their treacherous path unseen.

And blasted was my £une.

The timid sta^, with hounds sore pressM,

Will' faee Ills cruel foes;
Despair then steels his coward breast^

He deals forth deadly blows.

Then am I wrong to hate mankind f

They've ruin'd my repose;
pesfiair they've planted in my min4»

With rankling thorns it grows.

Nor peare this breast will ever knowy

Nor ever cca^c it^ pain.
Till death hall lay this body low.

And sleep eternal rei^n.

WriUin afier vutting Dryhttrgh Aikey, in
JSerwuAsiire, tbt seat cf Lord and LaJy
Bucban. 8T CEoaoE dter.


While June, in rosy vestments gay,

SweUs beauteous on the fight ;
Whiltf yet the cuckoo cheers the day.

And slowly comes the night :
How sweet, on shelter*d bank reclin'd.
To sing (for song can charm the mind)

When noontide's feverish heats prevail;
Or near some oak's thick branches laid,
To muse within the silent shade.

And taste meek evening's mellow galet

. n.

Ah ! pleasure, whither wonldst thou lead ?

To hi 1, or clover*d dell.
To woodland walks, or flow'ry mead.

Or hermit's moss-grown ceil ? ^
To rosy nymphs, and tawny swains,
Go, breathe thy soul in raptVoas strains|

And ply thy feet in spri^tly dance ;
Or if the hermit-haunt delight.
Assist some pious votary's si«;ht.

And wrap him in seraphic trance; .


If fiincy, nymph of elfin race.

Thy rural walk attend.
Then hie thee to the circle's space.

Where sportive fairies bend :
And when the night-winds slowly ri<^,
When moon-light slumbers through the

Their little forms shall start to view;
And they shall ^ing and dance and play.
Till twinkles light the eye of day.

Then disappear — ^like morning dew.

But, oh ! if soul of earthly mould.

Of heav'n not yet secure ;
For vLvion'd ecstasies too cold.

May yet thy smile ensure :
Ble>t pow'r diNdain not thou his prayVf
For thou canst,- with a matron's care.

More sober joys around diffuse ;
GiveJiim to glow with soul of fire,
Teai h him to strike the rapt'rous lyre.

To claim high kindred with the muse.

His passions, when they r^tless grow.

Song, like some god, should chain ;
And, when his bosom melts with woe.

Song should endure the pa n.
Where Tweed rolls swift nis sounding * .

Fair Dryburi^h's sainted walls beside.

Should Ruch a pilgrim bend his feet.
Him would A<canius bid to share,
Kind henkit-ho^t, hu hermit- fare,

And fair EmiCa's smiles should p^-

♦ The Tweed is nnnsDally rapid- and
vx^ent here. V^

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Original Poetry,



And thej chouM hail his pilgrim song,

ffhey love the tuoeftil race]
Aod shew him where the bardic throD{^,

Each holdis a sainted place f :
And where, amid the -valley gay.
The silver Edoo kxres to stray.

Would shew the village pastor*s cot ;f
Whence he, the bard of modest mien,
Fnst peepM to paint the living scene.

And he wonld bless the fevoortte spot.


Bat thou, hoar pile, § where bigot zeal

Ccmld fix her baneful seat ;
Aod doth her hideons form conceal.

Within the saints' retreat ;
Here Wisdom still shall find her cell,
A^d Love, with her associate dwell ;

The muse shall raise her temple here ;
And while Ascanius gazes 'round,
Sdll shall he call it holy ground.

His haUow'd bards 2»haii still revere.

<* Generous they were of ?onl, and yet

From greatness liv'd retir'd ;
Lmng xEej charmed — and paid the debt.

And, not unmoum*d, expired.
Traveller ! within thy gentle breast,
Does kindness dwell, a virgin guest ?

Forbtar to breathe thy pity here,
Snrvey the tribes of human kind—-
Cuist thou no living mourner find ?—

Then look around, and drop a tear.**

TraMSlaieJ from tie German of. Frederici
LffoU, CMmt HaOer^s h '^^ ^^' 7' S.

""- ^ I.

HAIL to the bard ! to Homer hail !
From trembling lips and glistening eyes,
Burning, melting, ecstasies
Shall never fail
With gratitude's soft dew to sweU thy song,
As ia stupendous course it rolls along.


AD parent nature poured the torrent down
From Ida^s sacred crown.
And saw its c(^ious flood with look be*

Bnnting from sources aU divine.

t This delightful spot, now the residence
of Lord and Lady fiudhan, was formerly a
nnoa^tery. In a part of the chapel are
BOW placed the basts of our English poets.
Lord B. is well known as a man of letters.

I The author of the Seasons was bom at
Kdoara, by which the river £don passes.
A Life of that poet has been written bv
LordBochan. I

With heavenly music, heavenly gleam,
Like the night's star-studded zone.
It sounded and it shone, <

While laughing vales received, and echoei
bailed the stream.


Nature saw with look delisted.
And to the ludd brink invited

Her daughters graced with golden hair :
Truth and beauty light descending.
O'er its liquid bosom bending.

In pleashig woiuier.saw their own blest image

Mature early fondness shewed.

When in the sequestered vale.
Which with newly-mingled wave
Simois and Scamander love.
Thy mother, faint, let fall her precious loa4'
Midst dew-drops of the dale.


£v'n then inspired,
<< In a fine frenzy" didst thou gaze,

On the sun's departing bbze,
As o'er the im purpled Hellespont retired.
He kenn'd with greeting glance thy face

From the snowy heights of Thrace :
Straining to grasp the golden ball of day.
Thy little hands were spread, abd redden'd
in tu ray.


Nature sweetly smiled
And fondly pre^t
. The suckling to her parent breast ;
Fostered there her darling child.
Thy genius formed immense, as onca she
formed the ^kics,
And as ^he taught the rose
Its blushins beauties to disclose.
And drink celestial dew,
Thus formed and thus imbued, thy opting

With graces ever new.


She gave thee with invention's flaming eye

New earths, new heavens to descry;
She gave, f the utmost that her love could do)

Tears to every Reeling true ;
These that with gushing flood the counte-
nance o'erfiow.
Where boisterous passions glow;
And those, more mild and meek,
Whici trembling eye' ids po'ur
> In trick. ing shpwer
Down the changing cheek.
Gave to thy soul
The dove'e simplicity and eagle's might ;
Like to thy song*
Now gliding soft along,
As rivulets by Cynthia's silver light.
Now thundering wild and Ibed as headiofig
surges cdiL



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if^ith Noiicei' rtspeeiing Men of Letters, Ariists, and IP^rks
in Hand, tSfc, tSfc. '"
diczfiof^ o^ pvtpHs af* aefmsitc^ to Tlv; substances ofwhloh Ije qjialces tjl^'

le sent to thf Editof b?iw^ the I'&th of diaUplafps i\re, glass oif all sorts, clear a9r
the, topOh if- an u^tioa 19 the fittA ' coloured, groui^d QX ungroujitU cnaji>el^i
nuiplMrr « .de.<ircd.J. « ^.j^i^^ ^^^^ pW<;lai», Ule^ . hpi*,. p^pW^

T}AT,ENT grajitcd tfi Qeorge Alex^ ,s\\k^ marble, ivory,, or alabaster; or^
■*r:. ff/7c?er BfituU oftfattmi Oardrn^ in 'as beforQ 5aid» of a»y sijibsit«inc<; trans- r
the Parisk qf' St. Andrew HolhDrn'y in parent' or demituan^rca^, so as tq !^^*
ihe County iyf Middlekv^ Gentienian ; ,h\iff\ckn% lig^u pa^' tbroitgji tjo sU^i«r«
/or certain Jf^provemeHts on ike Con- 'the hour: so th^Vi piK^ided it. h«i$ tbJit
st ruction of Uioc^s ami other Time- quality, thesiibibauc* isnotmateriaL
Keepers, ivfiercbij they are rtf/tdired of Besides the transparent dlaUpIatcss^*
^Hfhigreajer UtiTi'}i apd Service,, iat/i^ above .specified, miideof ^lass> or other
by Lanaafid Seafttha^nan^heretiiiore" substances thalatkiMt. a passaja^e for tlit>»
inndeuseof. Dated, March 26, 1p05. light, he alsp l^as a new inethpd. of*
The methotl of injproviuK the utility of makirrj^ or manufactinrifig cnamcUed
clocks, watches, or tiinerKeej>^"rs in.gj>- .dials for clocks and^ watchesj^ by which
neral, is by niakin;^ the diul-plaJle on the prtUsH and sirioothncss of stirikce,
which • the. KQurs, are inarji^d, of sov»*».i<nd general app^ararce, is hi^jHly im.*,
tra4spKeot qr semir traim^ireA^- sub- pro\«li in thcTollowing manner: for^ ^
8tan9i^ 80 that th^ Iqtt^ api figwW8» as whereas dials,, or dial^jilaies, a» thcjv-
i\;eU 1^ \kkp. haoda. thtU point, to tlic arecall^di ^re inad^Qf(:iiauieUQna|>UKr
hour ax>dinui\ules,^ not being- transpa- 'of metal, by mdliug' Qr fusion, sq th^fr
rent but onaque, and light. ploced-!>e- thev adhere to the pjaie, covering \V
hind, the hour may be Known during witK athi^i coat of; eniupel,. toq. ihiuu

Online LibraryUnited States. Supreme CourtThe Universal magazine, Volume 4 → online text (page 29 of 108)