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THE

LONDON MEDICAL AND PHYSICAL

JOURNAL;

CONTAINING

ORIGINAL CORRESPONDENCE of EMINENT PRACTITIONERS,

AND THE

EARLIEST INFORMATION ON SUBJECTS CONNECTED WITH

MEDICINE, SURGERY, CHEMISTRY, PHARMACY, BOTANY,

AND NATURAL HISTORY.

Successively conducted by

T. BRADLEY, M. D.
A. F. M. WILLICH, M.D. J. P. PFAFF, M.D.
R. BATTY, M.D.

J. ADAMS, M.D.
A. A. NOEHDEN, M.D.

W. SHEARMAN, M. D.
J. ARNEMAN, M.D.

W. ROYSTON, ÉsQ.

AND

SAMUEL FOTHERGILL, M.D.
Assisted by eminent Gentlemen, in the various Branches of the Profession,

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ILL112
USTO

Et quoniam variant morbi, variabimus artes;

Mille mali species, mille salutis erunt.

LONDON:

PRINTED FOR THE PROPRIETORS, BY J. ADLARD, 23, BARTHOLOMEW-CLOSE,

AND 39, DUKE-STREET, SMITHFIELD.
PUBLISHED BY J. SOUTER, NO. 1, PATERNOSTER-ROW; AND MAY EI

HAD OF ALL BOOKSELLERS:

[Entered at Stationers' Ball.]

Medical and Physical Journal.

1 OF VOL. XXXVI.]

JULY, 1816.

[no. 209.

* For many fortunate discoveries in medicine, and for the detection of nume

“ rous errors, the world is indebted to the rapid circulation of Monthly “ Journals; and there never existed any work to which the Faculty in “ EUROPB and AMERICA were under deeper obligations than to the ** Medical and Physical Journal of London, now forming a long, but an fi invaluable, series." —Rush.

For the London Medical and Physical Journal. On a successful Mode of Treating Puerperal Fever; by Dr. S. SHATH, of Dunstone, near Kingsbridge, Devon. SAVING followed a mode of practice in the Puerperal

Fever, for more than forty years past, with the great. est possible success, and conceiving it to be a plan not universally known, I think that it will be found worthy of a place in your most useful and extensive publication, and I trust that every practitioner will find it equally successful, if the modus operandi is strictly attended to.

As I am writing to gentlemen of the profession, I need not say any thing

of the nature of the disorder or its symptoms, but shall immediately proceed to the method, in as clear and concise a manner as possible.

When called to a patient labouring under puerperal fever, or in childbed, with the abdomen tense and sore, I immediately pass into the uterus (mea manu) an injection composed of eight ounces of equal parts of warm milk and water, with half an ounce of moist sugar dissolved in it; and soon after let a pint of warm milk and water, with an ounce of sugar and an ounce of butter or oil, be injected into the rectum; both of which should be repeated four or five times in twenty-four hours, unless the complaints entirely subside. The abdomen is also fomented with warm water, and then the following liniment rubbed in all over the abdomen and labia pudendi, three or four times in twenty-four hours.

R. Digitalis pulv. 3j

Tinct. Digital. 3ij.
Ol. Oliv. Opt. zís.

Adipis Suillæ 3vi. fiat Linimentum. To inject the uterus, you should be provided with a tube of the same size and perforated in the same manner as a common catheter, but not less than seven or eight inches in NO. 209.

length,

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