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CON TEN T S.

TAR

AR-WATER, how made, Turpentine, what,

Seet. 20 Sect. 1 Tar mixt with honey, a cure for How much to be taken at a a cough,

21 time,

3. 116 Rosin an effe&tual cure for a How long to be continued, 110 bloody Aux,

79 How made palatable, 115 Scotch firs what, and how they A preservative and preparative might be improved, 25

against the small-pox, 2 Pine and fir, different species of A cure for foulness of blood, each,

26-28 ulceration of bowels, lungs, The wonderful structure of trees, consumptive coughs, pleurisy,

29-38 peripneumony erysipelas, Juices produced with the least asthma, indigestion, cachectic violence beft,

46 and hysteric cases, gravel, Myrrh soluble by the human dropsy, and all inflammations, body would prolong life, 49

Tar-water, by what means, and Answers all the purposes of Elixir in what manner, it operates, proprietatis, Stoughton's drops,

50-57 beft turpentines, decoction of Is a soap at once and a vinegar, the woods, and mineral waters,

59 53. 61-65 Aromatic flavours and vegetables And of the most costly bal. depend on light as much as sams, 21. 22. 63 colours,

40. 214, 5 May, be given to children, 67 Analogy between the specific Of great use in the gout, 68. 80 qualities of vegetable juices In fevers,

75. 114
and colours,

165 Cures a gangrene as well as ery- A fine subtile spirit, the distinfipelas,

82, 83 guishing principle of all vegeThe scurvy and all hypocondri tables,

121 ac maladies,

86-109 What the principle of vegetation, A preservative for the teeth and and how promoted, 126-8 gums,

114 Theory of acids, falts, and alIs particularly recommended to calies, 129-136. 227

sea-faring persons, ladies, and Air the common seminary of all men of studious and sedentary vivifying principles, 137lives, 117-119

144 Its specific virtues confiit in its Air, of what it consists, 147– volatile salts,

151. 195-7 Its virtues heretofore known, but Pure æther, or invisible fire, the only in part,

9. 11. 112 spirit of the universe, which Tar, whence produced, 10-17 operates in every thing, 152 Rofin, whence, 18-19

-62 Opinion

8. 123

ing it,

268. 299

C Ο Ν Τ Ε Ν Τ S. Opinion of the ancients concern many things in physics and

Sect. 166-75. 229 metaphysics, which we think And of the Chinese conformable the discovery of modern times, to them, 180482

Sect. 265-69 Fire worshipped among various Had fome advantages beyond nations

183-5
us,

298 Opinion of the best modern che of absolute space, and fate, mists concerning it, 189-90

270-3 Ultimately the only menftruum of the anima mundi of Plato, in nature

191

276—84-322 Adds to the weight of bodies, What meant by the Egyptian and even gold made by the

Isis and Ofiris, introduction of it into quick- Plato and Aristotle's threefold difilver,

192-5

ftinction of objects, 306-7 The theory of Ficinus and others Their opinion of ideas being in

concerning light, 206-13 nate, or not, 308, 9 Sir Ifaac Newton's hypothesis of Neither of them believed the aba subtle æther examined, 221 folute existence of corporeal

228. 237. 246. things, 311, 12. 316-18 No accounting for phænomena, The Audy of the philosophy either by attraction and repul

of Socrates and Pythagoras fion; or by elastic æther, with would have secured the minds out the presence of an incor of men from that selfilhness poreal agent, 231-38. 246 which the mechanic philofo249. 294-97

phy has introduced, 331, 32 Attraction in some degree dif- The study of Plato recommendcovered by Galilæi, 245

ed,

332. 338 Phänomena are but appearances Who agrees with Scripture in in the soul, not to be account many particulars,

339 ed for upon mechanical prin- His opinion of the deity, and ciples,

251, 2. 310 particularly of a trinity, agreeThe ancients not ignorant of able to revelation, 341-365

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