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sources. By the Rev. Thomas Comber, Observations on the present State of the A.B. 8vo. 12s, large paper 11. 18.
Profession and Trade of Medicine, as prac
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Chemists, Druggists, and Quacks, in the The Trial of William Hancock, Richard Metropolis, and throughout the country of Wright, alias Black Dick, and John Lee,
Great Britain. By Jeremiah Jenkins, esq. at the 'Wilts Lent Assizes, hoiden at Salis. late member of the Society of Physic. bury, the 13th of March, 1810, before the
3s, 60. Hon. Sir Alan Chambre, knight, for a Burg. Observations on some of the principal lary in the dwelling-house of Mr. John Diseases of the Rectum and Anus; particuCrosby, at Westbury. 1s.
larly Stricture of the Rectum, the Hæmor. Five Letters to Sir Samuel Romilly, M.P. rhoidal Excrescence, and the Fistula in Ano. on the subject of his motion respecting the By Thomas Copeland, Fellow of the College Penal Laws. By Anti-Draco. 8vo. 2s.6d.
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An Account of the remarkable Effects of A short Narrative of the Circumstances the Eau Medicinale D'Husson in the Gout. attending the late Trials in the Supreme By Edwin Godden Jones, M.D. member of Court of Judicature at Madras, for forgery, the Royal College of Physicians, and Phy• perjury, &c. with some Comments on the sician Extraordinary to his Royal Highness unjustifiable Allusions made to them in a the Duke of York. 58. late Official Communication in Defence of A Practical Essay on Cancer, being the the Madras Government. 3s. 60.
Substance of Observations, to which the A plain and brief Statement of an extraor- annual prize for 1808 was adjudged by the dinary and interesting Case, lately decided in Royal College of Surgeons, London. By the Court of Chancery, on a Petition pre- Christopher Turner Johnson. 8vo. 5s. 6d. ferred originally in the year 1807, to the An Essay on the Nature of Scrofula ; Lord Chancellor, by an Infant, a Ward of with evidence of its origin from disorder of that Court, for the recovery and preservation the Digestive Organs. By Richard Carmi. of his property, against an Attorney, the chael, Surgeon. 8vo. 5s. Steward and Receiver of his Estates in the
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An Appeal to the Public, on the Conduct
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REPORT OF DISEASES, Under the Care of the late Senior Physician of the Finsbury Dispensary, from the
20th of April to the 20th of May, 1810.
our fitful and coquetish climate, extravagance, the fuel which supports it. have recently appeared to produce in In cases likewise of confirmed pthysis, more than usual abundance, rheumatic, there can be little doubt that bleeding catarrhal, and the more strictly pulmo. proves generally injurious, by the weaknary, affections.
ness which it aggravates or occasions. Two of the nost important cases, in In instances even of hopeless consumpthe treatment of which the reporter has tion, it hastens the march of an inevitably been concerned during the last month, fatal malady, it hurrjes those steps which were instances of pleuritic inflainmation are unalterably pointed towards destrucPleurisy is one of the few diseases in tion. By no dexterous management of which bleeding is imperiously demanded; the reins, can we turn this disorder out of more especially when it occurs in the its course, but we may restrain, in some unimpaired constitution of early youth. degree, the rapidity of its progress, and Even at an age farther advanced, and cause it to move at a more leisurely and when the springs of life have been easy pace to the grave. somewhat worn, venesection may and Several recent cases have demonstrated, ought to be had recourse to, although or rather illustrated to the reporter, the in a more cautious and sparing manner. inexpediency of mothers who are sickly But in most of the other derangements and consumptive suckling their children, of the frame in which it is usual to em. Without considering whether the taint or ploy the lancet, the writer of this article germ ofany specific disease can be cominustill adheres to an opinion which he has nicated through such a medium, there can so repeatedly expressed, that it cannot be little doubt that the milk of a healthy fail to prove often a cause of the even- cow is preferable to that which is secreted tual, sometimes of the almost immediate, by the breast of an unhealthy woman. extinction of vitality. In the different in. Many female parents are apt in this terruptions, for instance, of nervous ener. way, to inflict upon themselves as well as gy, which are exhibited in apoplectic their infant offspring, serious and irreand paralytic paroxysms, the first thing parable inischiel, from a mistaken sense which is generally thought of, is to open of maternal obligation. Violations of a vein; as if we should most effectually duty are sometimes not more injurious relieve actual exhaustion by substracting than erroneous conceptions, with regard the vital fluid, or as if the best mode of to its dictates and its limits. restoring impaired or suspended powers, The only other case which the rewere to have recourse to that evacuation porter means at present to notice, is which of all others seems best calculated that of an unfortunate man who became to produce the extreme of debility! The a victim to the disastrous issue of a vaimmediate administration of brandy, or riety of commercial speculations. The some other powerful stimulus, is, in - same blow which deranged his affairs, the majority of such emergencies, more produced a disorder of his reason. His obviously indicated than depletion of finances and bis faculties fell together. any kind, more especially of blood. To The phantoms of imagination indeed use a metaphor which has been almost survived, and seemed to hover over the worn out in the service of these reports, ashes of his understanding. The demon we ought to blow the nearly extinguished of speculation, which had before misled
his mind, now possessed it entirely. In such cases, we do not so much His projecting spirit, which was always pity the insanity as the misfortune to more than moderately intrepid in the which it owed ils birth. In better times maniacal exaltation of his fancy, took it has been remarked by professional a still bolder and subliner flight.” Some writers, that it was not the unforeseen of his schemes reminded the reporter depressions, but the unexpected elevaof aAuther madman, who planned, tions, of fortune, which most frequently after draining the Mediterranean, to gave rise to mental aberration. plant it with apple-trees, and establish May 21, 1810,
J, Reid. à cyder manufactory on the coast. Grenville-street, Brunswick-square.
SPAIN AND PORTUGAL.
STATE OF PUBLIC AFFAIRS IN MAY.
Containing official Papers and authentic Documents.
circumstances, from returning to their own The late king of Sweden, Gustavus IV. countries. resides at Basle, in Switzerland. TURKEY
A French decree relative to American proA French army under General Marmont is perty in France, dated so far back as the 15th forming on the frontiers of Turkey; and it of March, was published on the 8th instant. is reported at Vienna, that the Austrians are It orders that all American property under to take part against that empire. The avowed sequestration shall immediately be sold: that object of the projected coalition, is to com- all Americans shall depart without delay from pel the Porte to break off all connection with the French territory, under pain of being arEngland.
rested ; and that the decree shall be sent to Mr. Adair, the British ambassador at Con- the powers of the north for their adoption. stantinople, has addressed a letter to Mr. This measure was suggested by the act of Merry, the consul at Smyrna, in which he the American legislature, who some time ago says, that the French government had insisted decreed, that all French and British ships en. on the grand signior going to war with Eng. tering the ports and waters of the United land; but that the threats of France had States, should be liable to be sequestered. been disregarded, and every demand injurious to our friendly relations with Turkey, re- The late king of Spain, Charles IV. still jected with ir.dignation : that power being resides at Marseilles, with his spouse, the de termined to assert its independance to the queen of Etruria, and the prince of peace. last, to adhere to its treaties, and, if neces- Dispatches have been received from lord sary, to put forth its whole force to maintain Wellington, at Almeida. The brigades of them.
Generals Hill, Payne, &c. were concentraITALY.
ted on the Turon, and occupied Rio Seco, On the 28th ult. was published at Rome St. Pedro, &c. The advanced corps under an imperial decree, dated at Compiegne the General Hill being at Castle Bom, within 17th of the same mouth, according to which, about ten miles of the head-quarters of the every ecclesiastic, secular, or regular, in that enemy. city, not being a native of the departments of The divisions of Regnier and Loison had Rome or the Trasimene, was, within fifteen rejoined the army of marshal Ney, which days from the day of its publication, to withdraw about the 1st instant was reinforced by a therefrom, and to repair to his native diocese. corps of 10,000 from Valladolid, and further Natives of the two departments specified were succours were daily looked for. Lord Wea also to retire from the city to their respective lington's army was estimated at 60,000 merg dioceses. All the secular priests resident at of whom 23,000 men were British. Loisoa Rome were, within two days, to present was at San Felices on the 5th. themselves before the director-general of the
GREAT BRITAIN. police, and to declare their names and places On the 16th of May the House of Com. of nativity, and their intention of obeying mons, having resolved itself into a committee the imperial decree. The superiors of con. of supply, the Chancellor of the Exchequer vents were, within the same space, to deliver opened the budget by observing, that the ac. in lists of the clergy under their superintend. counts then produced would not only afford
Special provisions will be adopted as the best means of forming a correct judgment to the Irish, Scotch, Sicilian, Maltese, Ar. how far the country was able to support its menian, Greek, and Asiatic clergy; and all present burdens, but would be the best ans others who may be prevented, by politicaj wer to those who were accustomed to take