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Todoubr, 'f mirth wifh sanctity cin dwell, If such thy doubts—then haste thy steps ta

Or wit with caiuiogr in one excel; t am,

li ret the world one self same hand could see, Where Sheen sits Weeping o'er ber pastor's

7-> give, expanded, from prolusion tree; urn:

I' /c al tor truth, indignant at deceit, There ait, of ill thou meet'st, at every door.

Cm yet with charity in union meet; What I' *kifiiid was—and be in doubt no

Ju warm devotion lugotry can shun, more!

Ani pious latth one course with reason run— JJ, P.



Vlinishikf.,) for tt nae Mode ofsetting Blue Lead for corroding ike same iii I a llii i'e Lead.

THIS method, by means of a betl of dung or hark, into which are innetted pots filled wftli acid; over these are placed boards having holes bored in litem to admit the vapour of the acid iiniutl the rolls of lead. Oil these another bed of dung or bark is placed, and the process repeated before, forms a second bed; these beds may be repented to any practicable extent, and are denominated a stack. There is a chimney or Hut running through all the beds, far the purpose of distributing the vapour of the acid equally through them all, for which purpose lint part of the Hue, which extends from the one bed of dung or bark to the other, is left with small interstices between the bricks, so as to communicate any superfluous vapours above or below, or carry off to the other bed any vapour which may be to spare in thai bed. 'The observations of tlte patentee refer 1, To the number of pots, and the difference as to the expense of them.— ft*. To the health of tin manufacturers.— 3. To expenses of the annual breakage.

With respect to the 1st.—According to ihe above plan, n bed may be set with SBO potsof equal effect with a bcd,wlrich, according to the old mode, would require 560 pots, making a difference of one bill'. The pots used in the plan cost 2d. each; those in the old method 5d. each. So that 230 pots at 2d. each will cost 2). 6s. 8<1. and 560 pots at 5d. will cost 111. 13s. -id. leaving a difference in favour of the plan of 91. 6s. ltd. for each bed. Now if a stock consists of seven beds, and tlte manufacturer raises nine stacks, the gross amount of the saving, in the first instance, will be 5801. According In thi< plan the manufacturer cau set three tons of lead in a bed, when in the fie way he cau only set about 1 ton 12

cwt. ; and the corrosion is more certain, from the fumes of the acid having free access to all the lead, which is placed ilium the boards, instead of the rolls being confined separately in the pots along with the acid; that the pots, which are placed under the joints of the stackboards, wiil be tilied with liquor or ucttl neutralized by being mixed with the ooje in the bark, and the fumes arising therefrom being condensed, the pots become tilled, and the necessary corrosion is therefore prevented. From this mode of setting lead, the manufacturer wili obtain a third more of white lead li an according to the old way.

2dly. The plan clearly demonstrates, that the rolls of lead being placed upon boards are easily taken off when corroded. When the stack-boards are removed, the rolls should be well sprinkled with a watering-can, which will prevent the. dust from rising and annoying the labourers. Now, according to the old way, if the lead is well corroded, the expansion becomes so great as to 611 the pots tight and close, and the labourer, in order to disengage the ceruse from the pot, is obliged to knock it upon the taking-ofT boxes, which causes a dangerous dust to arise, that affects the labourer with that most dreadful disorder, the colic of minerals.

3dly. The breakage of the pots, ;ieenrdiug to this plan, is not as 1 pot m 30 in comparison of the breakage arising from the mode of setting, l'or experience tells us, that in the old nay, we ma? expect a loss of 30 pots in 560, aud of course in a stack 210 pots, and in 9 stacks 1890 pots. Supposing the manufacturer tn take up and set four round* of stacks in one year, the number of pots broken will be 7560, which, at 5d. each pot, amounts to 1571. Ids. These luue stacks of pots in the old way would cost 735).; according tn the uew plan only 1471. leaving a difference of .5881. as slated under the 1st head of observations.

Lxclaune Exclusive of tlie savings before enumerated, it must be of very great benefit to the manufacturer, that lie can bring into trie market, in the same given (line, a third more of white lead by pursuing the plan lie lure specified, than by the old uiodes.


Jar a new or imprint d Hook, Jar healing vp the UtiiJt of Horse* in drautiig Carriage*.

Tins luveution Consists in • sprint; or springs, being so fixed to what is u-ually called the watering-hook of a saddle, us to communicate, by menus of the bearin" rem, a rertain freedom of action to the motion of the horse's head in travelling. These hooks may he constructed in various ways, hut tie patentee recommends a round plate of brass, or other metal, to be fastened to the pummel of the saddle; through the centre is passed a pin, on which the hook is lixed, so as to move backwards and forwards on the centre. Just below the shoulder of the hook is rivetted a circular wire, having a worm-spring, and to the plate, on the other side of the hook, and at a short distance from it, is fixed a ring, or flat piece of metal, hating a hole througli it sufficiently Inrge to admit the circular wire, but not so large as to suffer the spring to pass through it; by this means that end of the spring is prevented from moving during the motion of the hook and circular wiit?, and, the other end reacting against the hook, has a constant tendency to keep it in its usual situation, and consequently resists, in some degree, any force tending to draw the hook round the centre: hence it may readily be conceived, that, by means of the spring, the bearing rein is constantly drawn back with a certain degree of force, at the same time allowing it a proper motion or play. Thus a freedom is given to the motion of the horse's head, similar "to that which is given by the Land of a rider.

Iin. T. anrfj.CLAtsWilRTHTfwiKsrORo),

for Shears on on Improved Construction for nlicaring Slurp, Sc. The principle of thit invention is in the bow of the shears, which is made double. The bow, before it is turned, is about nine or ten inches long , which is turned double in the middle; it is then brought straight, leaving a snout, about an inch long in the- middle of the bow. When tbe bow i» turned into shape, the hinder

part of the how must be held in a vice, and the snout twisted* and if the bow should be weak, or injured in turning, a small rivet may be put in the front.

Mr. NirrtoT AsrAini.K=s(sorTn sntrcr>*\ for a Windlass, Windlass Hills, i,ud Mtiultic Uaictx-holt ChambfT^ht)ixiuk manual Imoovt tind 'I'taie are tared heaving to, und getting on board ^lijjit" Anchors.

The bitt-honds are hollow, containing the wheels wrought by the cranks <<r handles, which give motion to the windlass body. The surj,c-boxes are of cast iron, having such an angle, that when a rope is applied round tlie ends of the windlass to raise a weight, the rope «-lip« down, or is forced by the adjoining pait ot the said rope into its original situation, and is thereby prevented, from what tlie seamen call riding, that is, the one part crossing the other, winch always produces much delay ami inconvenience The windlass body turns Oji an iron axis, the ends of which are turned to fit the pall-wheels and windlass-ends, being secured by keys inserted into each. Bt Mr. F.'s method the force exerted on the cranks or handles is thrown on the windlass body, without any twist being laid on the iron axis. The ends of the wiud"lass are inserted into the surge-boxes, their centres are secured to tlie ends of the axis by keys. There is a cast-iron puil-bnn, with a hole of an octagonal ur other form, to answer the size and shape of the shaft of the windlass, and which, being driven to the centre of tbe shaft, becomes a hoop to the same. The eiterior of the pall-box is divided into an* number of parts as occasion may reeuire, and is so indented as to admit palls at stop1?, winch are fixed by hin«es to the pall-bitt, to fall into the said indents, and thereby prevent the windlass having a reverse motion. The pall-wheels at tlie ends of the windlass may have any number of teeth, so as the palls act with those at the centre; consequently ibe handles can be forced back hut a feir inches by any extraordinary resistance on the windlass-body.

The drawings, attached to this specification, giva a gond view of ail the parts of the machinery, and of the artion of the whole; and the patentee claims, that his invention consists not onlv in making the improved windlass, but also of attaching or applying any of its parts to the comuuii windlass now in use.



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