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ABSTRACT OF THE PUBLIC LAWS ENACTED BY THE BRITISH
(Not Annual, or of an Official nature.)
, bę per
est on Exchequer Bills, under 47th mitred in be imported. 93. i Gem. III. s. 2, c. 73 ; 48:1 Geo. III
By 49;h Geo. II. c. 26, salted, or c. 7; 48th Geo. II. c. 97; and 48ih pickled salmon, or salted dry cod fishi, Geo. III. c. 114; carried in the Ex-, having been taken and cured on the coast chequer Office before March 20, 1809, of the Gulph of St. Laurence, the coast shall be paid; and the holder's of such of the Bay of Bundy, the coast of Cape Lxchequer Bills shall receive certificates Breton, or the coast of Prince Edward's to the Bank entitling thein to exchange Island, by British subjects, imay be iinthe same for annuities at the rate either ported, and upon the same bounties as of 1031. 5s. in the 51. per cents. to com. it fron the Island of Newtoundland or mence from 5th of January, 1809, or
coast of Labrador. 811, 85: in the said 51. per cents. to
By 49th Geo. III. c. 28, the clerks of gether wille 261. 5s, in the 4l. per cents.
the coroner and attorney of the Court of to commence froin April 5, 1809, for King's Bench, who have been, it may every 1001. provided the amount of ine hereafter be, regularly admitted as such Exchequer Bills exchanged shall not clerks, may be approved, sworn, and exceed 8,000,000; and such certificates admitted to practise, and may practise are assignable until August 1, 1809.
as aliornies in the Court of King's By 49th Geo. III. c. 24, all spout- Bench and also in any other of the wash which shall be fermented, or re. Courts of Record, in the name, and with fermented, for the purpose of being dis. the conseilt, et such attorney thereof
, willed into spirits shall be deemed to be such consent being in writing and signed new wort, or wash, and shall be charged by the clerk. witb all the duties 'to which wort, or
By 49th Geo. III. c. 29, tbe Irish Treawash, brewed for extracting spirits may sury may pay to the trustees of the liven be liable, and all such spout-wash which and hempen manufacturers 29,0001. to shall be so fermented or referented, be applied in bounties for the encourageshall be liable to all the rules of foriner ment of the sowing of flax-seed of ihe Acts.
growth of fax-sted of the present year;
bue no person is entitled io any part of The Distillers having got into the Practice the bounity for fax-seed sowed, unless of te fermenting and re-distilling Wash, such seed shall, on the 1st of January, after the same had been through the Still, 1810, be in the possession of the party, to the great Injury of the Revenue, hus occasioned this new Regulation.
or his representatives, who shall have
raised the jaw whereby such seed was prue By 49th Geo. III. c. 25, until the 25th duced, nor: unless such seed shall be cerof March, 1811, any person, or persons, tified by some inspector of the trustees, may import from any port whatever in upon examination thereof, after the said any foreign state, or froin Malta or 1st of January, to be sufficiently clean, Gibraltar, any sort of unmanufactured sound, and fit for sowing. tobacco in any British ship, or vessel, By 19th Geo. III. c. 35, benevolently navigated according to law, or in any and truly entitled An Act for the more ship, or vessel, belonging to any country convenient Payment of Pensions to IV; in amily with his Majesty, navigated in dow's of Officers of the Mary, 11 IS ENACTany manner. wliatever, subject to the ED, that, from December 25, 1809, the duties payable on tobacco of the produce Court of Assistants of the Cliauty tip of the Britislı plantations. § 1.
the Relief of Widows (of Officers of the Tobacco jinported, or exported, under Nary may direct, the pensions to be paid this Act, shall be subject to the saine l'e to such widows at the place of their resiyulations as tobacco of the growth of dence in any part of his Majesty's dummie the British plantations. § 2.
nions, or in any foreign parts, by persons Unmanufactured tobacco of the pro- appointed by them to pay the same; and duce of the East Indies, or South Aiue- those widows may apply for their penlo Monthly Mag. No. 185.
the patentee may be thus described : Another figare represents two screws, There are two wheels of the same dia with their nuts placed opposite to each meter fixed on a nut and screw, but one other: now, if the screws be turned by of the wheels has one tooth more than machinery similar to that already dethe other, and they are both turned by scribed, their puts heing tixed; then, if the same pinion, Suppose one to have they be turned in the same circular direc100 teeth and the other 101, then when tion, one screw will advance, and the the latter has made one complete revolu- other recede; or, if the crews be fixed, tion, the other will have made one revo and the machinery applied to the nuts, lution and the one-hundredth part of then one nut will advance, and the other another, consequently the screw will have recede; but as the motion of one will be risen one-hundredth part of the distance quicker than that of the other, they will between two of its threads; and then, gradually approach, and there will be an according to the principle of the screw, increase of power procured. the increase of the power obtained by this method will be in the proportion of MR. ANTHONY BERROLLAS'S (DENMARK 100 to 1. If there be another screw and STREET,) for u Method of making infalAut revolving round a pin in the centre lible Repeuting Watches. of the upper part of the screw, on which First. The outside of the watches here the other wheels revolve; and suppose referred to resembles that of common to the nut there be fixed a wheel having watches, except the pendent, which is 102 teeth, and to the screw a wheel mounted on a button consisting of two having 101 teeth, then when they are parts; of these the lower one does not turned round by the same pinion, as soon move, and the upper one having an endas the nut has made one revolution, the less screw annexed to it, turns round and screw will have made one revolution and comes out to the extent of four turns, the 101st of another, by which operation and is cut in four turns and a half. The the nut will be lowered the one hundred upper part of the button being turned to and first part of the distance between the right, screws off from the lower part, two threads of the screw. The turning and operating upon the hour rack, can be of the two first-mentioned wheels, there- continued to be unscreweil, until it has fore has the effect of raising the nut the struck the hour which the hand indicates, ndoth part, and the turning of the two when it cannot be further unscrewed. last-mentioned wheels the effect of low. The same part being afterwards screwed ering the nut the bīst part, of the dis- to the left, to bring it back again, to join tance between two threads of the screw; the lower fixed part, operates upon the consequently, when the wheels are turned quarter rack, and quarters are struck in the all together once round by the same same manner as ihe hours, until the one pinion, the effect will be that of raising part is completely joined to the other. the end to X 161=Tolot, or the ten Secondly. The movement of this watch thousand one hundredth part of the dis- is the same as that of a common watch tance between two threads of the screw, that is not a repeater. The wheel works and the increase of power obtained by are of the same height; which is not the this method will be in the proportion of case with common repeaters, in which 10100 to 1. These wheels, &c. are shewn the operation of striking being occasioned by drawings attached to the specification, by a work in the movement composed of as are likewise two others in a small five wheels, five pinions, and a barrel and frame, which is attached to the large one main spring, nccessarily cause the moveby binges, and which are to be used ment-wheels to be smaller, and this inwhen it is required to produce an in- jures the solidity of the work, and aug. crease of velocity: for this purpose the ments the labour. The sort of escape. pinion must be raised upon its axis, so ment may be made according to fancy. as to be disengaged from the wheel, and The hammer which strikes the hours and the wheels in the small traine must be quarters is the only additional piece which brought in contact with the pinion and is in the frame of the novement, and wheel, so that the pinion may turn the which distinguishes the infallible repeatopper wheel in the small frame; and the ing watch tivin a common watch not a lower wheel in the small frame turn the repeater. wheel. The effect will be that of turning 'Thirdly. The motion is composed of the wheels in contrary directions :- the three principal parts: the first contains screw and nut will move in opposition to the hour rack, the second the quarter each other, and ilie end will, by this new rack, the third the pendent and endless method, rise with an increased velocity. screw, Tich
ning on itself ascends
perpendicularly, and is kept in that per- round and feeds the types with ink. It pendicular direction by another piece, is covered with flannel, or any other which performs two objects; for the inte- elastic substance, and then is covered rior of' it forms the catch-work of the with parchment or vellum, or other proscrew, whilst the exterior is fixed by two per materials to prevent the ink from screws on the pillar place. The reader soal ny too far in, and likewise to give it must be referred to the specification itself a spring, and afterwards is covered with for a inore particular description corre- superfine woollen cloth, for the purpose sponding to the drawings attached to it. of receiving the ink to supply the types. To elucidate the nature and superior uti. There is a large barrel or cylinder, and lity of luis invention, Mr. B. observes, also a smaller one: the former having
First, That the old repeaters contain received the ink from the trough under. five wheels more than the common neath it, the latter rolls on the other and watches, besides five pinions and a barrel distributes or spreads out the ink on the and main spring, which are all necessary face of it; or it may be necessary, with to put the inotion in action; they have the small barrel or cylinder, occasionally also two haminers to distinguish hours to use a brush to distribute the ink, or froin quarters. But the new repeater is lay the ink on the large barrel. The composed of the common plain move- large barrel feeds the other with ink, and ment and wheel-work, with the addition that revolves and feeds the types by the only of a hammer, which is placed in an motion of the spindle, which moves the insulated situation, having no communi- bed. Mr. B. is able to apply the barrels cation whatever with the wheel-work. or cylinders, which he reckons his prin
Secondly, The old motions being so cipal improvement, to presses now in very complex, are in their nature liable common use, by means of a fly-wheel and to be out of order from the slightest traddle, which give motion to the two cause, because the chain of the motion barrels or cylinders, and distribute the which winds the main spring of the re- ink over the types, to feed them with ink peating-work is easily broken by means either by the inotion of the hand or ilyof the pressure, its very structure, and wheel, or by other methods well kuowa its attendant friction: and lastly, because to every mechanic. the action of it depends upon the nain spring and wheel-work, the latter of which is apt to be disordered, and the former FREDERICK BARTHOLOMEW FOLSCI and snaps and breaks of itself. Whereas the
WILLIAM HOWARD'S (LONDON,) for e new motion acts in itself, and has no de
certain Machine, Instrument, or Pen, pendance on wheel-work, or any other
calculated to promote Facility in Write piece that is subject to be broken; an
ing; and also a certain Black Writing endless screw sets the two chief parts
Ink or Composition, the Durability in motion, which produces the effect of
whereof is not to be affected by Time, striking the hours and the quarters; and
or change of Climate. all the other pieces are designed only as
pen is made of glass, enamel, or collateral support to the principal ones. other substance capable of admitting a Hence the simplicity of construction in bore, the point is small and finely pothe new repeater, aird a diminution of lished, but the part above the point is expence.
large enough to hold as much or more DR. ANDREW BROWN'S (LONDON,),for Im- ink than a common writing pen. The provements in the Construction of a composition is a mixture of equal parts Press for printing Books and other of Frankfort black and fresh butter, Articles, part of which may be applied which is smeared over paper and rubbed to Presses in common use.
off after a certain tiine. The paper thus These improvements are on the press smeared is to be pressed for some hours, itself: on the use of barrels or cylinders taking care to have sheets of blotting paa for feeding the types with ink; and in per between each of the sheets of black the loose frisket and manner of using it. paper. When fit fir use, the paper is The press is suade of cast iron, as is also put between sheets of this blackened pathe bed which must be accurately faced per, and the upper sheet is to be written for the types to lie on. A follower gives on with common ink with the glass or pressure on the types, and is fixed to the enamel pen. By this method not only screw. In using this press the cast-iron the copy is obtained on which you write,bed slides out below the roller or cylin- but also two or more made by means of der, which roller or cylinder revolves the blackened paper,
REPORT OF DISEASES, Under the care of the late senior Physician of the Finsbury Dispensary, from the
20ch of April, to the 20th of May, 1809.
5 disease, gradually and secretly undermine Pertussis
the basis of liealth, and the stamina of Phthysis
4 vitality. Tussis et Hæmoptoe. Amenorrhea
Ilvoping - cough hias, amongst chilL'ucorrhaa..
dren, been a kind of ppidemic, not unStillicidium Uring.
2 frequently connected with violent and Ictesus
alarming convulsions. To relieve either Asthenia.
i the cough, or the apparently painful Hypochondriasis
3 spasm, opium and digitalis are in danger
1 of being applied to the exquisitely irriFevers, attended with bilious sympo little caution and reserve:-a circum
table constitution of infancy, with too toms have, in consequence of the late extraordinary temperature of the season,
stance, of which parents and other unpro. been more than usually prevalent. Iofessional prescribers are not sufficiently more than one instance, the disorder aware. was aggravated by the administration of
Scrophula, which has lain dormant, or lonics and stimulants, without having more properly latent, during the winter pyeviously rinced the stomach, and in months, begins in general to make itself Lestinal canal; a circumstance which visible upon the opening of the summer. sught never to be omitted in the first in. It is then in full blow.
This disease stance, especially in fevers connected sweeps into its comprehensive circle with any bepatic derangement. For almost every straggling indication of
disorder which this purpose, and to preserve during the
not found within continuance of the disease, a due and the precincts of any other specific die
finition; and, under its name of vague regular evacuation from the bowels, cahomelis, perhups, one of the best remedies and vulgar import, may include nearly in the store-house of the pharmacopeia; all the iniscellaneous affections, which although this miercurial preparation may
originate from a generally relaxed and have been too extravagantly extolled, debilitated tone of the constitution. Of and too indiseriminately applied.
this malady the essence is not local, al. bile" is the fashionable complaint, and though the appearance of it may be so; against it calomel is the antidote prin. and, of course, is not to be reinoved by cipally in vogue. It bas, certainly, in extracting a morbid part, or separating
from the trunk a diseased extremity. many conditions of the human frame, a most happy and extraordinary effect. By lopping the branches, we iinplant But as any agent from which we have de more deeply, or more firmly fix, the ra
dical fibres of the evil we would destroy. rived great and invaluable advantage, we are apt to elevate beyond its intrinsie Without an ultimate necessity, or motives merit, and almost to deify, so the zeal the most urgent and imperious, seldom for this inestimable medicine maj, in ought we, in such cases, to seek relief in some instances, have approached the the desperate resource of a surgical ope
ration. boundaries of an excusable fanaticism,
J. RIID. This, like other preparations, of mercury may, when its use is long continued, Grenville-street, Brunswick-square, whilst it apparently cures a particular May 25, 1809.
ABSTRACT OF THE PUBLIC LAWS ENACTED BY THE BRITISHI
(Not Annual, or of an Official nature.)
, bę per
est on Exchequer Bills, under 47th mited to be imported. $3. Geo. III. s. 2, c. 73 ; 48:1 Geo. III
By 49:h Geo. II. c. 26, salted, or c. 7; 48th Geo. II. c. 97; and 48ih pickled salmon, or salted dry cod fish, Geo. III. c. 114; carried in the Exor having been taken and cured on the coast chequer Office before March 20, 1809, of the Gulph of St. Laurence, the coast shall be paid; and the holders of such of the Bay of Bundy, the coast of Cape L'xchequer Bills shall receivé certificates Breton, or the coast of Prince Eduard's to the Bank entitling thein to exchange Island, by British subjects, imay be iinthe same for annuities at the rate either ported, and upon the same bounties as of 1031. 55. in' the 51. per cents. to com. it from the Island of Newfoundland or mence from 5th of January, 1809, or
coast of Labrador. 811, 8: in the said 51. per cents. to
By 49th Geo. III. c. 23, the clerks of gether witle 261. 5s, in the 41. per cents.
the corover and attorney of the Court of to commence from April 5, 1809, for king's Bench, who have been, or may every 100l. provided the amount of ine hereafter be, regularly admitted as such Exchequer Bills exchanged shall not clerks, may be approved, sworn, and exceed 8,000,000; and such certificates admitted to practise, and may practise are assignable until August 1, 1809.
as aliornies in the Court of King's By 49th Geo. III. c. 24, all spont. Courts of Record, in the name, and with
Bench and also in any other of the wash whiclı shall be fermented, or re. fermented, for the purpose of being dis. the consent, of such attorney thereof, tilled into spirits shall be deemed to be such consent being in writing and signed new wort, or wash, and shall be charged by the clerk. with all the duties 'to which wort, or
By 49th Geo. III. c. 29, tbe Irish Treawash, brewed for extracting spirits may sury may pay to the trustees of the lien be liable, and all such spout-wash which,
and hempen manufacturers 29,0001. to shall be so fermented, or re: fermented, be applied in bounties for the encourage. shall be liable to all the rules of former ment of the sowing of flax-seed of ihe Acts.
growth of flax-seed of the present year;
but no person is entitled in a y part of The Distillers having got into the Practice the boulity for fax-seed sowed, unless of re terinenting and re-distilling Wash, such seed shall, on the 1st of January, after the same had been through the Still, 1810, be in the possession of the party, to the great Injury of the Revenue, has occasioned this new Regulation.
0". his representatives, who shall have
ruised the flax whereby such seed was prue By 49th Geo. III. c. 25, until the 25th duced, nor: unless such seed shall be cerof March, 1811, any person, or persons, tified by some inspector of the trustees, may import from any port whatever in upon examination thereof, after the said any foreign state, or froin Malia or 1st of January, to be sufficiently clean, Gibraltar, any sort of unmanufactured sound, and fit for sowing. tobacco in any British ship, or vessel, By 49th Geo. III. c. 35, benevolently navigated according to law, or in any and truly entitled An Act for the more ship, or vessel, belonging to any country convenient Payment of Pensions to Ilic in amiiy with bis Majesty, navigated in dous of Officers of the Mary, IT IS ENACTany manner whatever, subject to the ED, that, from December 25, 1809, the duties payable on tobacco of the produce Court of Assistants of the Chinuty tip of the British plantations. $ 1.
the Relief of Widows of Officers of the Tobacco imported, or exported, under Navy may direct, liie pensions to be paid this Act, shall be subject to the same re to such widows at the place of their resiyulations as tobacco of the growth of dence in any part of his Majesty's dunia the Britisha plantations. § 2.
vions, or in any foreign parts, by persons Unmanufactured tobacco of the pro- appointed by them to pay the same; and duce of the East Indies, or South Aiue- those widows may apply for their penMONTHLY Mag. No. 185.