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CONTENTS.


THE history of the invention and practise of the oyls, page 11, 21, 30, 89.
The history of the gout, p. 40.
Description of the gout, p. 43, 74.
The cruelty of the distemper describ'd, p. 15, 52, 75.
Great men particularly obnoxious to it, p. 52.
'Tis an external disease and therefore requires and external remedy, p. 69, 87, 88.
'Tis a alse crisis, p. 20, 47, 86, 90, 98, 100.
Not to be suffer'd to spend itself on the part, p. 23
'Tis more furious in young people, p. 46
Why it begins upon the great toe, p. 14
The material cause of the gout animal salts, p. 13, 45, 48.
Which become fiery, phosphorous like, p. 14, 50, 68.
Thrown upon the oyl-glands in order to be destroy'd, p. 48.
The oyl-glands the seat of the disease, p. 15.
The description and theory of the oyl-glands, p. 54.
The gout is a real poyson, many reasons, p. 20, 50, 58.
External and oyly medicins have been a frequent intention of cure both in antients and moderns, p. 24, 68.
Happily accomplish'd in our preparation, p. 36, 72.
The oyls do not repel, p. 81, 86.
How they operate, p. 16, 18, 19.
The mode of a fitt of the gout, p. 14.
Dr. Harris's excellent notion of the gout, and its cure, p. 86.
Accidental occasions of a fitt, p. 16, 91.
The mode of the cure, p. 81.
The great felicity of our cure, p. 73, 82, 92, 97, 99.
Will in time contribute toward extirpating the distemper, p. 94, 99.
The regimen to be us'd during the the use of the oyls, p. 101.
After the fitt, p. 106.
Temperance above all recommended, p. 99, 103.
Daily exercise to be practis'd, p. 112, 116.
Bathing, p. 112.
Anointing, p. 117.


FINIS