Exp. 26. An Englifh quart of the wafer be*,
kept boiholfor a quarter of an hour, it turned thich,.. muddy, in -yellow, lby the feparation of its ochrous, patsy and, being fire,to cool in a clean bowl, the

neat day all 1*-ochre Ikai IMMO to the bottoma,,

frath wi

be wide

1111Irc4: where,

by it becashe ilmoft as clear and hmpill as before, the elisation, retaining a flusp alturninoua tette, Nu, was deprived of the ftrong,ferrugineous taftc, which, it had at firft. This, Yea* was alyfiet hbiled5 4y., which meuns it was again turned a little yellows by, the leparacion of Come more ochre. It was there, fore again filfted, and rendered clear, and its aluninous talk was ftronger than before.

After this fit,

tration, the water wu evaporated in a fand-beat to about a ficteenth part of the original quantity, and then it tafted like a ftrong folution of alum joined.. with a fmall degree of a chalybeat Wk. And this
being totally evaporated in a glafs, there adhered upoo

its fides a pure white Colt5 and a larger quantity of the fame felt remained in the bottom of the gigs, which was not fo white, but morc impure then Mc former, and of a brawn colour. ay. This fah,- thusksrocured from the watt; be. ing m ixed with diftil vinegar and fpirit of vitriol,
there was not the Intl effervefcence produced.

28. Some of the brown-coloured fait being put
upon a red-hot iron, it did neither fparkle nor alecrepitate ; but was turncd into a blackilh cincritious fub-

fiance, which in a aloft time became a white cabi.

And the fome of the falt was put upon du iron.
finely powdered, yet it concreted, and run together in a cinder, whore cohefion was afterwards deflroyoi when calcined by a further degree of heat. 29. A.

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