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TAR-WATER, how made, Tar preserves trees from the bi

Sect. I ting of goats and other inju How much to be taken at a ries,

Sect. II. time, . 3. 116. 217 Its virtues heretofore known, but How long to be continued, 110 only in part, 9. 11. 111 How made palatable, 115 Tar, whence produced, 10-17 A prelervative and preparative Rosin, whence, 18-19

against the small-pox, 2 Turpentine, what, Useful in it,

74 Tar mixt with honey, a cure for A cure for foulness of blood, a cough,

21 ulceration of bowels, lungs, Rofin an effectual cure for a consumptive coughs, pleurity, . bloody Aux, . 79 peripneumony, erysipelas, Recommended to Vintners to asthma, indigestion, cachectic medicate their wines within and hysteric cases, gravel, Method to cure persons affected dropsy, and all inflammations, by breathing a pestilential va. 4-7 pour,

144 Answers all the purposes of Elixir Scotch firs what, and how they

proprietatis, Stoughton's drops, might be improved, 25 beft turpentines, decoction of Pine and fir, different species of the woods, and mineral waters, each,

26-28 53. 61-65 The wonderful structure of trees, And of the most costly bal.

29438 sams, 21, 22. 62. 63 Juices produced with the leaft · May be given to children, 67 violence ben,

46 Of great use in the gout, 68. 80 Myrrh soluble by the human

In fevers, 75– 77. 114 body would prolong life, 49 Cures a gangrene as well as ery- Tar-water, by what means, and sipelas,

82, 83 in what manner, it operates, The scurvy and all hy pocondri

go - 57 ac disorders, 86-109 Is a soap at once and a vinegar, Whence this English malady proceeds,

88, 89 Soap, opium, and mercury, tho* High food how prejudicial, they bid fair for universal me

66. 104 dicines, in what respects danMore particularly spirituous lic gerous,

69- 71 quors, 103. 106 -108 Aromatic flavours of vegetables Tar-water a preservative for the depend on light as much as

teeth and gums, 114 colours, 40. 162. 214, 5 Is particularly recommended to Analogy between the specific

sea-faring perfons, ladies, and qualities of vegetable juices men of studious and sedentary and colours, 165.188 lives,

117-119 A fine subtile spirit, the distine: Its specific virtues cónfit in its guishing principle of all vegevolatile falos, 8. 123 tables,

121 What

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What the principle of vegetation, covered by Galilæi, 245

and how promoted, 126-8 Phænomena are but appearances Theory of acids, falts, and al- in the soul, not to be account

calies, 129-136. 227 ed for upon mechanical prinAir the common seminary of all ciples, 25, 2. 310 vivifying principles, 137– The ancients not ignorant of

144 many things in physics and Air, of what it consists, 147- metaphysics, which we think

151. 195–7 the discovery of modern times, Pare æther, or invisible fire, the

265–69 spirit of the universe, which Had some advantages beyond operates in every thing, 152 us,

298 -62 of absolute space, and fate, Opinion of the ancients concern

270-3 ing it, 166–75. 229 Of the anima mundi of Plato, And of the Chinese conformable

276—84. 322 to them,

180–82 What meant by the Egyptian Fire worshipped among variousIfis and Ofiris, 268. 299 nations,

183—5 Plato's and Aristotle's threefold Opinion of the best modern che.. distinction of objects, 30647

‘mists concerning it, 189–90 Their opinion of ideas being inUltimately the only menftruum nate, or not, 308, 9 in nature,

191. Neither of them believed the abAdds to the weight of bodies, solute existence of corporeal

and even gold made by the things, 311, 12, 316-18 introduction of it into quick- The study of the philosophy

silver, 169. 192—6 of Socrates and Pythagoras The theory of Ficinus and others would have secured the minds

concerning light, 206–13 of men from that selfishness Sir Isaac Newton's hypothesis of which the mechanic 'philosoa subtle æther examined, 221, phy has introduced, 331, 32

228. 237. 246. The study of Plato recommendNo accounting for natural phe- ed,

332. 338 nomena, either by attraction Who agrees with Scripture in and repulsion, or by elastic æ many particulars, 339 ther, without the presence of His opinion of the deity, and an incorporeal agent, 231— particularly of a trinity, agree

38. 246 249. 294-97 able to revelation, 341-365 Attraction in some degree dis

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