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Aretxui,* Greek quotation from, at a motto for a medical book, 891.
Aromatic Lozenges of Steel, (Seddoa's,) 284—observation! on, 286.
Arsenic, a solution of, puffed off as an infallible remedy for the ague, 87—

its fatal effects by improper use, if.
Askew, Dr. President of the Royal College of Physicians in 1989, a rule

moved for in the Court of King's Bench, 36.
Aston, Mr. Justice, a similar opinion with Lord Mansfield respecting the

power of the College of Physicians, 311.
Avicenna, 304.
Austin, Dr. 393.

B.

BACON, Lord Chancellor, a saying of his, 98.
Baillie, Dr. 240—seconds Dr. Pitcairn's proposal of Dr. Wells, S66.
Baker, Sir George, sanctions the Concentrated Essence of Ginger, 22.
Balm of Gilead, 96—held in high estimation in Turkey, ib.—observations

on Dr. Solomon's, ib.
Balaam of Lungwort, 10—of Life, 107.

Banks, Sir Joseph, his case adduced as an evidence of the salutary effects
of ginger in gout, 22—never permitted his name to be used
as a recommendation of quack medicines, 140—his letter to Mr.
Jones, ib.

Barclay, Rev. William, inventor of Antibilious Pills, 10. 78—discoverer
of an infallible solvent for the stone in the bladder!!! ib.—specifica-
tion of his antibilious pills, 113—patent, 114, 5s" ttf.—questions put
to him, 150—his answers, 130, Uf ttf.

Barclay, Mr. brings into notice Areka Charcoal, 19, n.

Bark, Peruvian—See Peruvian Bark.

Barlow, Mr. 170.

Bateman's Drops, 54.

Bath and Wells, Bishop, name of, as a unction of Barclay's Antibilious

Pills, 84.
Beddoes, Dr. 240.

Bile, dried, recommended by a German physician as a sovereign remedy
for gout, 126, n.

Birch, Dr. 200, 409.'
Bcerhaave wrote in praise of lungwort for the cure of coughs, 10.
Bougies, Smyth's Flexible Metallic, 408.

Bourne, Mr. Sturgei, suspects that a premature promise has been obtained
from Parliament by the College of Physicians to obtain a renewal of
their Charter, 384.

Boys, Dr. his letter to Sir James Earle, Bart, on the unfortunate case of
Mrs.D. 270.

Breda, siege of, stratagem of the Prince of Orange at, 99.
Bree, Mr. 107.
Brodum, Dr. 240, 245.

Brown, Mr. chemist, preparer of the Concentrated Tincture of Yellow

Peruvian Bark, 279,
Brown, Mr. inventor of the Antiphthisis, 103—a member of the College

of Surgeons, 104—the enormous charge of his nostrum, ib.
Buchan, Dr. his observations on nurses, 54.
Sudd, Dr. 392. .

Burgess, Dr. proposes Dr. Sims to be admitted a member of the College

of Physicians, 363.
Burkitt, preparer of the Sodaic Water, 12—has no original claim as the

inventor of the Sodaic Powder, ib.
Butler, Mr. successor to Mr. Ching, 151.

a;

CADOGAN, Dr.'s caution against the use of anodyne medicines, 54.
Caldwall, Dr. in conjunction with Lord Lumley, founds a lectureship on
surgery, 353.

Calomel, aa excellent vermifuge, 146—a principal ingredient in Ching's

Worm Lozenges, 150.
Campbell, Dr. 188—Report, printed by order of the Committee of tho

London Genuine Drug Company, 334—report of his trial for a libel

on the College of Physicians, 435 to 445—remarks on it, 446 to

452.

Candidates, 182—See Physicians.

Canterbury, late Archbishop of, his name In testimony of the virtues of
Barclay's Antibilious Pills, 79—present Archbishop desired the name
to be omitted in the bills, 83,139.

Carlisle, Bishop of, his letter to the editors, 149—his opinion that calomej
is a principal ingredient in Ching's Lozenge, 1-40.

Carminative, Dalby's, S3.

PP %

Catou, Dr. 300. •
Caulet, Dr. 392.
Caulfield, Archdeacon, 139.
Chamberlaine's letter on Soda Water, 158.

Chanibre, Mr. Justice, hit opinion on the cite of Dr. Stinger, 314,

Charcoal, Areka, a pure and genuine carbon, it. n.

Charcoal Powder, in high estimation in the East Indies as a dentifrice,

19—prepared from the betel or areka nut, it.
Charcoal, prepared, asserted to possets antiseptic properties, 19—is not

decorated with a stamp, but is subject to duty, according to the

late act of parliament, ib.
Charles L an arbitrary mandate of, qnoted by the Counsel of the College

of Physicians, respecting the bye-laws of the College, 311.
Charles II. augments the number of members in the College of Physicians,

181.

Children, the lower classes of people do not regret the loss of them, 52.

Ching, Mr. inventor of the Worm Lozenges, 142—obtains a patent, ib.

Chiro Medicus, his letter on quack medicines, 161—is summoned to Bow
Street for selling the compound tincture Of senna without a stamp,
163—opinion of an eminent lawyer on his case, 167. ,

Clayton, Mr. J. his anecdotes of quack doctors, 401, et icq.—his stric-
tures on the yellow fever remedy, 404—intended to have published
a work entitled " Quackery Unmasked," 407.

Clayton, Mr. Thomas, of Hull, his account of a child poisoned by Ching's
Worm Lozenges, 153.

Clark, Mr. inventor of the Restorative Drops, 105.

CBne, Mr. 189, 409.

Concentrated Essence of Jamaica Ginger, 21—recommended by the pre-
parer as a remedy for Gout, nervous complaints, &c. 22—questio»
proposed to Dr. Pearson, it.—At word essence misapplied, if.—
opinion of a popular author on the properties of ginger, 2tf.

Consumption, twenty species of, enumerated by Sauvage, 34—observa-
tions of Dr. John Reid on this disorder, 35—opinions of other medi-
cal characters, 36—calculated te destroy annually 30,000 persons in
Grtat Britain, 37.

Consumption, Essay on the cure of, by Lawrance Hope, 239.

.Cook, Captain, did not lose a tingle man by scurvy in his voyage rountl
the world, 9. ,

Cooke, Dr. admitted a member of the College of Physicians,'369.

Cooper, Mr. 189. -
Cordial, (Godfrey's), its composition, 51—a nostrum in high esteem with

bad nurses, 52. -
Corry's Detection of quackery, 101, 102.
Cowslade, the late Mr. of Reading, the author of the case of the cure of

Bitmead by Ching's Worm Lozenges, 409.
Cramer, Dr. author of a treatise on the Nature of Consumptions, &c. 45

—recommends his balsam as an infallible cure for it, 46.
Crome, Dr. established a lectureship on muscular motion, 353.
Cruikshank, Dr. 268.
Culpepper, a writer in favour of lungwort, as a remedy for coughs, 10.
Cundell, Mr. advertises an improved balsam of honey, 18.
Currie, the late Dr. sanctions the concentrated essence of ginger, 22,

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DAFFY's Elixir, its composition, 55-inferior to the compound tincture
of senna, ib.

Dalby, preparer of the Carminative, 58.

Dickenson, inventor of a lotion for eruptions of the skin, &c. 91.

Doctors, the patients of advertising, chiefly sailors, 95.

Domestic Medical Guide, by Dr. Reece, 8, 30, n. -

Dorchester, Marquis of, enters the College of Physicians, gives a liberal
donation, and bequeathes his library to it, 353.

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EARLE, Sir James, Knt. Dr. Boys's letter to him, 270.

Eckford, Sarah, her case, 85. -

Elixir, Squire's, 54. -

Elizabeth, Queen, a complaint made to her respecting the College of Phy-
sicians, 179.

Ellenborough, Lord, dedication to him, 223—his charge to the jury on
the trial of Doctor Campbell, 445.

Empiricism, 401.

Erskine, Lord, dedication to him, iii.

Esquire, a title conferred on several mechanics as an aeknowledgment for

their services in recommending a certain quack medicine, 179.
Essay on Quackery, 208, n. 402.

Essence of Mustard, prepared by R. Johnson, 26—appears to be a diluted
spirit of turpentine, 28—a liniment with spirit of turpentine and sul-
phur, much employed by Dr. Lewen, of Liverpool, ib.—turpen-
tine very predominant in it, ib.—specification, 228—observations on,
230, isfsej.

Estcourt, Mr. Solicitor to the Stamp Office, his singular opinion respecting

pharmaceutical preparations, 53, 158, 163.
Explanation of the reason why the College of Physicians prosecuted Dr.

Hector Campbell, 452.

P.

FALCONER, Dr. an observation of, 98.

Farkas, Mr. J. B. the original inventor of the aromatic lozenges of steel,
285.

Fawkner, Mr. his letter, describing his visits to many celebrated quack
doctors, 170.

Fever Powder, (Dr. James's,) 72—less potent than the pnlvis antimoni-
alis of the London Pharmacopoeia, ib.—its price advanced, ib.—of fe-
ver, 75.

Fellows, 182.—See Physicians.

Flexible Metallic Bougies, (Smyth's,) 408—the opinions of Drs Birch,
Cline, Pearson, &c. 409—Drs. Aikin and Reece, 410.

Fothergill, Dr. deprecates the use of quack medicines in the cure of colds,
8—his observations on anodyne medicines, 54, 1 11—moves the Court
of King's Bench for a writ of mandamus to oblige the College of
Physicians to admit him, 361,

Frederick II. grants to the School of Salernum the exclusive privilege of
giving degrees and licences, 351.

Freake, Mr. the preparer of the Tincture of the Peruvian Bark, 259—
observations on him, 262 to 270.

French writers assert that charcoal possesses antiseptic properties, 19.

Friend, Dr. 351.

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