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boiling them, and causing them to fer- M. Seguin, from the remarkablc quan ment, an ardent fpirit may be drawn tity of albuinen found in vegetable juices from them, more wholesome than brandy which ferment without yeait, and afford ditiiller from rye.

a vinous liquor, has been led to enquire M. L. ABBE MELOGRANI has invented whether the albumnen might not be of a new Blow-pipe : it conlists of two hole effential consequence to this intestine low glafs globes, of a lize proportioned motion. Haring deprived thefe juices to the effect required, which are united of albumen, they became incapable of by two metallic tubes placed one againt fermenting; and then having fupplied the other; each of these pipes has a this principle, such as white of egg to valve attached at each of its extremities: faccharine matter, the fermentation took a third pipe placed horizontally, and at place, and a matter similar to yeatt was right angles with the two first, is herine- deposited, which appeared to be only tically fixed to the pipes which unite the the albumen, which was so altered as to two globes. This horizontal pipe, be- be nearly insoluble, without having loit fides ferving to direct the air upon the its fermentefcible action. Hence he conHame of the lamp, likewise fornis a fup- cludes, that albumen, whether animal of port and axis on which the globes turn. vegetable, is the true ferment. When the lower globe, which is half fill- M. Oliver has lately presented to ed with water, bas, in changing its posi- the National Inititute an account of the tion, become uppermott, the water will Topography of Persia; in which he bus run out into the other, and will form, by defcribed the chains of mountains, the the preffure, a current of air in the pipe, courses of itreams, and the productions which being stopped by the valve at the peculiar to clinate. The great and preextremity of the fame pipe, will be forced vailing drought is the caute why not more to pass through the horizontal pipe; the than a twentieth part of that vait emmouth of which being directed towards pire is cultivated. Entire provinces have the flame, will produce the effect delired: not a single tree which is not planted when the water has descended into the and watered by the hands of man. This lower ball, the pofition roult be changed, evil is conttantly increating, by the deand the action of the machine will re- ftrućtion of those canals by which the cominence.

water from the mountains was formerly M. THEODORE PIERRE BERTIN has in- conducted to the lands. vented a new typhon, capable of raising M. DESVARETS, from an examination water thirty feet high without human of fome ancient garments, found in a help. This inftrumeilt is, we are told, tomb of the abbey of St. Germain, has applicable to different purposes: As a determined that most of the procefles of fypbon, it may be used to raise water weaving, at present uful, were known in above its fource, in any situation; as a the tenth century; and he has thrown pump, it may serve as a pneumatic che- fome new light upon the auticles of Pliny mical apparatus, by the help of which respecting the ancient fabrics, may be made acidulated waters. The Seguix has found, from a variety of effects of this pump are in proportion to experinents, that coffee coufikis of albothe superior length of the descending men, oil, a bitter principle, and at green limb over that of the asceuding one : it mutter, which is a combination of this is therefore convenient for conveying last and albumen. perfumed air, fuch as that of an orange M. LACEPEDE, by examining what is ing, for example, into rooms : it may at present known of Africa; by comparalso be rendered useful for wild fuctions, ing the voluine of the rivers which arand might be employed in furgical ope- rive at the sea, with the extent of the rations where the fucking-pump is em- regions upon which the rains of the torployeel.

rid zone fall, and the quantity of evilM. de Beauvois has begun to publish poration to be observed, and lastly, alan account of the Insects which he col- lifting the judgment by the number and lected on the African and American coasts, direction of the chains of inland moon

Two species of bears at prefent un- taius, as defcribed by travellers, has of known, have been found by M1. Cot vien, fered fome conjectures respecting the buried with tygers, byenas, and other phyical disposition of the countries ftill carnivorous animals, in a great number unknown in the coutre of that quarter of of caverns in the mountains of Hungary the globe, and more particularly the seas aud Gerusany.

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and great lakes which he thinks must and they found that the common glue there exift. He has, in a inervoir pre- of the joiners cured intermittents. A fented to the National Inftitute, indicat- great many Italian physicians have tried ed the courses which appear to hiin to this remedy, and found it safe and efbe proper for the most specdily exploring fectual. They tried it in the febris tera those countries which still remain to be tiana duplicata, fome also in the quartan, discovered.

which had not yielded to bạrk, &c. likeCount RUMFORD (now at Paris) has wife in the quotidian remittents. Seveascertained that light loses little of its ral patients were restored even by the intensity by pailiog through ground glass; timple jelly of beef. They observed be recommends, therefore, the prefer- that the ithenical intermittents cured by ence of grouod glasses for Argand's lamp, the glue went over into a febris continua, as a means of preventing the glare, ló and even in aithenical ones; but this offensive to the eye.

continuity lasted at most only one or two BOUILLON LA GRange has examined days. The glue is to be given a short with great attention tannin, the cha- time before the paroxylin, Its princirafter of which is to form an insoluble pal effect confitts in taking away the compound with gelatine; and he has atony of the stomach and the skin, found that it has an atliuity for the alka- When that is done, it is advisable to dies, the earths, and the metallie oxides, give fome doles at several other hours and the faculty of becoming converted of the day. It onght not to be diluted into gallic acid by absorbing oxygen.

too much with water. When the foluM. Bucholz has, from various expe- tion, made froin cleveu or twelve drachins tinents upon the seeds of lycopodiuin, of glue in two ounces of water, coagufound, 1, that they contain a lixteenth lates and thickens again, it may calily part of a fat oil of brownill yellow, and be made potable, by putting the glass {oluble in alcohol ; 2, a portion of real on hot asics.* Others gave the doses fugar; 3, a viscous extract of a brownin every quarter, or every half hour, with yellow, and an infipid taste; 4, the reli- equally good eifect, The patient should due, after being treated with alcohol and not drink much after having taken the water, may be regarded as a peculiar medicine, and especially no acid beverproduct of the vegetable kingdom; 5, age. Two or three hours after he may the yellowish aspect of the feed in this drink or eat. The glue operates at the katter itate, indicates the union of a fpe- fame tiine as a fudorific. The patient cies of pigment with the first principle ought to remain two days in bed after of the feed, or, at least, a very intimate, the fever has ceased, and to avoid the anion of the constituent parts of this air (especially if it be cold and moitt) feed; 6, the oily part which enters into for four or five days. At Berlin these the composition of this feed occasions its cures have been reiterated in the ChaIwely combustion, and its constant fepa- rite, and found of indubitable effeét

. ration from water,

Dr. De Sacco, at Milan, has made M. FRETLIXO has extracted a large experiments, which prove that the lymph quantity of faccharine matter from the of the malanders, or rather the greate black mulberry tree, .which may be ob- of horses (Italiau Giardoni, German cained in a state of fyrap or concrete Mauke, French Euur aur jumbes), bas lugar. The syrup may be had by extract- the fame effect, when inoculated, as the ing the juice, clarifying it with the whites vaccine virus. These experiments have o segs, and afterwards evaporating it been repeated several times at Berlin, to a proper conhitience.

by Dr. and Counsellor Bremer, who got M. Gogo has obtained from the com- re-produced lyinph from Vienna: le mm hazel-nut a sweet aud agreeable oil. transplanted the lymph by four gencra

ML Dr Beauvors bas begun to publish tions, and it remained effective. All au account of the infects which he col- neceffary means have been employed lected on the African and Ainerican to afcertain that true cow-pock was procualis.

* duced. Every child inoculated with this Italya

matter was 're-inoculated with the ta. Dr. GAUTIER1, pbyfieinn at Angogna, tural finall-pox; but did not take it, in the Mancle, has published a Treade qa the Animal Gelatine as a Cure Gluten, prepared in a Papinian digestor, for Indermittents. The National Insti- from freth bones, beef, &c. would produce tute hare delegated a committee to in the same effea, be equally cheap, and

with guire jate the effects of this new remedy, out the nauseous tafe of the joiners' flue. Mustier Mac. No, 133,

The

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America.

7th. That after a long diought and great The Physicians of America, with Dr's, heat, and when the disease had become more MUCIELL and Millen at their bead. general and more mortal than usual, a are of opinion, almoti umaninously, that fiderable rain (and the air temperate), or the Yellow Fever is not contagious, but frodi, restores health.

81h. That there is no instance where a paftrictly endemic, depending on circum- tient labouring under the disease and carried ftances of soil, on collections of putrify into the country communicated infection. ing matters, and other localities; and

9th. That a person in perfect health they have established, relative to this going from the country into the parts of a formidable dilcasc, the following conclu- town afflicted with the citeate, may contract fions.*

the complaint, and feel its effects, imme. ift. That the yellow fever has appeared diately, or a ter he has returned to the counonly in such towns as are populous.

try, although he has not seen a person under 2d. That the disorder begins on flat the fever grounds near docks.

They consider the Yellow lever as 3d. That the upper and back parts of the inott violent kind of bilious ferers, the towns, not thichly settled, are seldom which difcate they suppose to be divided affected.

into four grades, viz. the interiilient, 4th. That the disorder begins after the the remittant, the true bilious, and the hot weather commences, and continues as

yellow fever. Yellow fever then is a long as the weather remains hot.

bilious fever of a higher degree, and is 5th. That the difcale is more mortal in produced by the fame caute as other

oth. That in wet, cool summers the bilious fevers exiliing in an increafed disease has scarcely appeared.

quantity, or by its being of a more deles

terious quality than what is required to * Medical Repository of New York. produce the lower de recs of bilious fever.

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MONTHLY RETROSPECT OF THE FINE ARTS, *** The Use of all New Prints, and Comunistitions of Articles of Intelligence

are requejled. VIE nuinber of capital pictures now valuable collection which he lately purtion; to enter into the causes that have when we have room, we mean to give contributed to this is not neceflary, but fome account. it has long heen a subject of regret, both Sir Samuel 11.0d, K.B. X.S.F. M.P. ferie to foreigners and natives who are lond of

Ciry of Wojimifer. Dourman, O.R.A. the tine arts, that these pictures have been

pinxt. C. ?urner, icult. publijhed for G. fu generally fcattered over the face of the

&nérews, Churing-Crufi, Nov. 1806. Tand, at the different manfions of our

If in the characteristic traits of an nobility, or dispersed through the metro- Englitla Adwiral, there are any marks of polis, in many cases, in final collections. energy, or that national Hardılood which that they were not more eatily acceslible. fo eminentiv ditlinguishes that valuable The latter of these evils, the generous class of the community, it has been ufal conduct of the gentlemen who began for any art itt of good tatie, who puints his the plan of ile Briti Inftitution in Palle portrait, to make it astar as lic can conMall, for exhibiting old pictures ete, pro- fitiently witis the necellary attention to miles to remove; and the noble, and we

the reseanblance, perceptible in his picmult and patriotic example of the Mar

ture. This portrait of Sir Samuel Ilood que of Statiird, is an duitable beginning for the rimal or the other. We have is, it we may he permitted to to express

may provishly be deemed a likenets; but it brenich, and hope it is well founded, it, a teeble likenels. chut Lori firotvenor intends to add a gallery, limilar io three of the Marquis, ti)

Tbe Right Horcurable Henry Lord Holland, the thir nantion his Lorellip purchased from

Rigts Homurable Cbarles James Fox, died the Iluke of Glocefter. To this he will

Siprember 23, 1806. A pair of Prints. y.
R Sonib pinxt.

$. 14. Reynolds fculpt. • 7 move the collection which was in the

Published by S. W. R. 47, Poland-Arat, justition of the late Earl.- The pictures

Cftver 13, 1806. which were at his own hule in Il comune

Thele two prints are resemblances, der, before he attigined his present iitie, and characteriuc refemblances of the and, above all, the very sadmulle nad nulie pertun, wlw at pretent does honour

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to the title of IIolland; and of that great of our Journals, would prepare to shake and enlightened tatesman, who being bis head, and I. rug up his thoulders at the now loit tu bis country and his friends, unobferved .calamities of some love-lick has a chance of justice' being done to his heroine; a German would intiantly icel character, in fome particulars, which, by his heart expand with all the fentitiveness the violent animotity or political partiality, of philanthropy; and the tear would be were almoft invariably tinged with the ready to start from his eye, at the thought over-charged hue of party prejudice. of beholding all the hopeless errors, and Buth the portraits are executed with the unallayed niferies of man, feelingly denfual ability and fuperior taste of the picted by the nervous band of sentimenartists, whole naines are annexed. tal philofophy. But to a true-bred Bri

ton, the word misery does by no means Mary Msges, and Mr. Niccle. 9. R. Smith convey an idea of such extreme dilcon

pext. 'W.Ward fcalpe. Publphed by W. fort. He feels the fatisfaction of grunWard, Backingbam.freet, Fitæroy-quare. bling over his misfortunes, to be on many

The picture from which this print is occafions so much greater than the pain entraved, was in the latt exhibition at the of enduring thein, thut he will bey, borRard Academy. It represents an el- row, fieal, or even manufacture calamity, derly gentleman, listening to a young fooner then futler any umutual fcarcity of geoteman who is reading to hiin, and is ditcontent. He fcels that miferies are a very respectable and well compofed necellary to happiness, and thouyo perpicture in every respect but one, which haps not quite 10 pleafant at the snument, was unpleasantly obvious in the painting, as his other indispensable enjoyments of but in the print, is disagreeably obtrutive; beef and beer, would, if taken away, we mean the green spectacles, which in leave a great craving in his appetite," lc, the engraving are neceffarily black. From &c. but we have not rouin tor more quothis little circuinstance, the united talents tation. Indeed, Sterne had faid long of paniter and engraver, confefledly great, ago, that Mr. Shandy used to consider an fink beneath the task of rendering this in aillićtion which gave him an opportunity ang degree an agreeable print, which, in of a smart repartec, or an eloquent difcia production from Mr. Raphael Smith, is tation, as fully compenfated by the exmuat a late celebrated auctioneer would quilite delight of intellectual ditplay. cakla unique circunstance.

The prints are designed and engraved TE Wary Traveller. The Harvefl-man.

w with attention to the idea of the work, Sirtaud pinxi. Dunkarton, sculpe. A pair and well coloured, and may, we think, bé

prints, engraved in Mezzotinto, and pub. a pleafant and wlinical addition to the Libed fur H. Macklin, Fleet-firect.

amufement of those who love to langh, In these two pleasing designs, the artist and to laugh lias ules, that it is not nedoes not feem to have aimed at more cedury to enumerate. than making a pair of respectable furni- Specimens of Polyautography, No. 1V. price ture prints, cond be bas fully attained his

10s 6d. pubijbed by 7. Vollcuciler, No. 9, pumpole. Examined with that regard, Buckingbam-fireet, Fitzroy square. they are entitled to a confiderahle portion of praise. The firft , we think, is the ceded it, there are fix, and the major In this number, as in those that

prebeli delign; and both of thein are well eneraveri.

part

of them are entitled to high praile:

indeed on the whole, we think that Esrl Camden, Krigbe of the met Noble Order 'hitherto each fucceeding number has been of the Garter, Heppner Rit. pinxt. W. better than the former. Ward, Sowp Publipbed by W. Ward, Bucke

The first design by Mr. II. Singleton, iybat fra, Fitw by Jquere.

represents an old man reading, and is in a This print is finely engraved in terzo- bold and good ftyle. The next is a landins, and in point of deligt, comes into fcape by Mr. W. II. Pyne, in an einiatery repectalle class annoug the por- nent degree delicate and picturesque: trets of the present day.

the hero, on a caparitoned horse, is, by dir. Ackerman has now published, Mr. E. V. Utterfan, and muft be coniiprire os, the twelve prints to illustrate the dered as the production of an amateur, Des and popular publication of, The Mi- but would in many points do honour to feria af İlunun Life. Tlnis molt terrific a regular artist. By Mr. T. Barker, there átte, would lend a native of any other is a very easy and natural drawing of muntry but England, to expect a heart.. brick-makers, &c. and by Mr. Raphael fendie tale of accumulated woe. A Welt, the old tree in the forest, which sve Freuclumsun, it bras Uuen obferved in one hare seen in more than one or two of his

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turmer

foriner productions: in this mode it has tioned as in preparation fome months a fingularly good effect. By Mr. W. ago, is now engraved, and the descriptive IIaveil, we have a rural scene with trees, volumes which accompany it, will be a feinale figure, &c. &c.

ready in a month or two, when the whole On the whole, we think that this very will be published. To give the Analytis curious and novel invention, proinises to of so very singular a work, would far exa come into much greater request, and be ceed our limits. Suffice it to say, that it more attended to and admired as it is is the largest print ever engraved on a better known. Indeed taken in every fingle plate, (being 4 feet ð inches, by point of view, it must be very acceptable 8 feet, exclusive of margius, for which the to the artists and the lovers of drawing, as paper and preses have been expressly they may themselves multiply their own made.) The base of the picture is fupdeligns without any knowledge of the art posed to be the level of the sea, from of engraving; the itone being prepared fo which the elevation of all the mountains as to admit of being drawn upon with the are measured. same facility as paper.

The price to subscribers for plain A picturesque View of tbe principal Mountains copies is ten guincas; impretlions printed

of be World, in ibeir aftual proportions of in colours, fimilar in effect to the original beight above tbe level of tbe Sea, with a picture, thirty guincas. One half to be Scale of cltitudes applicable to tbe Pisture; paid at the time of fubscription. Subdesigned and painted by R. A. Riddell, Eja: scri ions are taken in by Meffis. G. accompanied by a Geograpbical and Physical and W. Nicol. Mellrs. Thomas Coutt's acicunt of Mountains, tbeir Mineral Compo- and Co. bankers, Strand, &c. &c. and at firion, &c. &c. in tbree quarto Volumes, by Mr. Riddell's, No. 9, Bennet-lirvet, St. spb Wilson, F/2.

Jaines's. This very fingular print, which we men

REVIEW OF NEW MUSICAL PUBLICATIONS.

Selest Pieces for :be Organ or Piano-forte, by A New Gloe for Three Voices. The Werds

ibe lete Mr. Jonatban Battisbill. Dedicated translated from the 2716 Ole of Anacrcon, by te Dr. Callcott, and sele&ted from M.SS. in Thomas Moore, Esq. Composed and dedicured tbe Pefeffion of the Honourable George Pome- to ibe Translator, by Sumuel Willey, Ejga roy, by foon Page, Vicar-Choral of St.

25. 60. Paul's Carbedral. 55.

We find in this glee so much genius, TH PIIIS selection consists of an Overture, and science, as to lament our not having

Nine Pieces for the Organ or Piano heard its performance by the Society of Forte, an Introductory Lellon for the Harmonists, at one of their late nieetings. latter Inftrument, Six short Leffons for The movements are judiciously varied, Juvenile Performers, and the Air of and the expreslion is given with energy, « God save the king," harmonized by But the most profound may be betrayed the above admired composer. The ape into an accidental lapse; and we submit pearance of these remains of fo ingeniolis it to Mr. Wesley, whether he has not, in and juftly celebrated a matter as the late effect, two consecutive octavcs in the Mir. Bittithill, will not fail to be interest- fanie direction in the first bar of his third ing to the lovers of original and found page. composition. In every piece we discover the hich talents and profound science Delassement Militaire. Composé et dedié à Dr. from which it emanates, and trace the

Busby, par 7. Jay. 58. good old school to which the composer This piece is plcasingly fancied; the was indebtedt, for the pure and clallical paffages are natural, caly, and connected; style of his compositions. The work is and the whole presents an effect highly bronght out with accuracy and neatness, creditable to the composer's taste and taand the public, we are confident, will lents. The fubject of the Paliorule is join us in tbauking Mr. Page for his laud- particularly attractive, and the repetialle attention and affiduity. The Poti- tion of the first movement in an accelebumous Songs of Mr. Battithill, the fpec. rated tiine, is well judged. A word of dy publication of which has been an- coinpliment is due to Mr. Lavenu, for nouncil ju'a fomer number, are to ap- the neatness and accuracy with which pear in the beginning of March next. the piece is printed

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