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Joseph Douglas Holden, esq. son of Joseph H. esq. of Brighton, to Maly, eldest daughter of John Bethune, esq. Mr. J. G. Merle, of Brighton, to Miss Bologna, daughter of Mr. B.jun, of Covent Garden Theatre. Mr. Gates, comptroller of the Customs at Shoreham, to Miss Furner, of Brighton. Died.] At Horsham, 86, J. Mitchell, csq. At Chichester, 80, Mr. Hobby, brazier. —Mrs. Lipscomb.-Mrs. Guy, wife of Mr. Wm. G. surgeon. . At Brighton, Mr. Hughes, solicitor.— $uddenly, Mr. Wigram.—76, Captain Burton.—62, Mrs. Charlotte Newland, relict of Richard N. esq. of Westergate-Lieut.Colonel Welsford, only son of John W. esq. of Brighton.— — Matthews, esq. of £ompton.—At Combe-place,Mrs. Shiffner, relict of Henry S. esq. of Pontreplass.-At Nether-Stowey, Mary, wife of the Rev. Mr. Allen, and eldest daughter of the late Dr. Ferris, Dean of Battle.—At Portslade, 85, Elizabeth, daughter of the late Ralph Clutton, rector of Horstead Keynes, in that

county. HAMPSHIRE. A fire lately broke out at Mr. Dowling's farm, North Tedworth, near Wheyhill. The whole of the premises, barns, stables, *c. with a large quantity of corn, and seven cart horses, were destroyed. It was set on fire by a travelling man who slept in the stable the same night, by the fire from his pipe. Married.] W. B. Brent, esq. to Mary, daughter of the late Wm. Rogers, esq. of Lymington. Captain Farington, R. N. to Frances Anne, second daughter of the late E.Green, •sq. of Medham, Isle of Wight, E. F. Abbott, esq. to Miss Foord, of Portsea. __Mr. Walter Evans, of Portsea, to Miss Maria Bone, of Wickham. Mr. Thomas Cheesman, of Southsea-Mill, to Miss Saunders. Thomas Baily, esq. of Appleshaw, to Charlotte, youngest daughter of Thomas Mason, esq. Lieutenant J. C. Maurice, R.N. to Miss Curtis, of Portsea. Died.] At Bilton Farm, J. H. Flames, esq.-At Enham, the Rev. Arthur Atkinson.—At Romsey, Mr. James Smith. At Botley, 66, Mrs. Wyatt.—64, Mrs. Woodward.—At Fairy Hill, Isle of Wight, universally regretted, the Rev. H. Oglander, B.D. Fellow of Winchester College, rector of Widley, and Vicar of Wymering and St. Helen's.-40, Mrs. Elizabeth Williams, of Upper Ryde.—At Hemington, the Rev. Giles Hill, rector of Hemington and Harlington.—At Lyndhurst, 78, Mr. Nightingale, steward to the Lord Warden, and one of the Regarders of the New Forest.— At Romsey, Mrs. Fryer.-30, Mrs. Mary T. Caye, of Petersfield,—At Ryde, 74, Mr. MonTHLY MAG, No. 353,

Thomas Dyer.—At West Cowes, 40, Lieut. Robert Rätsey, R. N.—77, Mr. Richard Watson, formerly comptroller of the Customs.-At Calbourne, Isle of Wight, 84, Mr. Thomas Jacob. At Portsmouth, James Lys, esq. thirtysix years commander in the R.N.—Lieut. R. Simmonds, of the Royal Naval Hospital at Haslar.—-23, Miss Martin, only daughter of Mr. M. rope-maker.—Mr. Chapman, shipwright.—Mrs. Wallis, mother of Mr. W. of Ryde.—Mr. Atrill, bricklayer.—Mr. Ross, superintendant-master at this port.— 66, Mrs. Hooper, of Cumberland-street, Portsea.— Mrs. Doudy, of Portsea, hatter, –63, Mrs. Brown, of High-street, Gosport. —At Portsea, Mrs. Harris. At Winchester, Mrs. Collins, of Southgate-strect.—Mrs. Tegg Jones.—In Kingsgate-street, Miss Ann Sims. WILTSHIRE. . Married.] Rev. Charles Strong, rector of Broughton Gifford, to Anne Margaretta, youngest daughter of the Rev. Edward Crosse, vicar of Pawlet, __T. Hillier, esq. of Savernake Park, to Mrs. Vipond, of Marlborough. Mr. Watton, jum. of Trowbridge, to Miss Ann Barnell, eldest daughter of the late J. B. esq. of Market Lavington. Mr. J. Harrison, printer, of Devizes, to Miss Perry, of Churton. Job White, esq. of Frome, to Mrs. Clark, widow of the late Mr. C. of Marston-Bigot. Died.]. The Rev. Jouathan Cope, rector of North Wraxall, Woodborough, and Langridge, and only son of Sir Jonathau C. bart.—At Rowde, Miss E. Lynch, late of Devizes.--—At Clifton, Mrs. Lydia Gawles, late of Shaw House, in this county.—In New-street, Salisbury, Elizabeth, the wife of James Hussey, esq.-Wm. Smith, esq. late of Chilvester Hill, near Calne, and many years an eminent surgeon at Market Lavington —At Corsham, deservedly lamented, Mrs. Ann Stump.–At Bradford, Mr. Jos. Saunders, formerly an eminent manufacturer of superfine cloth.-At Nettleton, Mr. Hall, mealman and farmer.— 70, Mrs. Hume, relict of the Rev. Natha

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SOMER SETS in Itz E. In consequence of the thaw, a great part of the town of Langport was inundated a few days. The course of the Parret was entirely lost in the general flood, which extends over a vast portion of land in that neighbourhood. Martock, and most of the villages in that neighbourhood, have been likewise visited with similar inundations. Married.] Mr. Charles Blatchly, of Bath, to Miss Mary Murray, eldest daughter of the late John Murray, esq. of SheptonMallet. At Farley Castle, Milos Munday French, esq, to Miss Douglas, of Taunton, daughter of the late General Douglas, z P At


At Bridgwater, Mr. William Wakley, to Miss Reed, only daughter of George Reed, esq. job White, esq. of Frome, to Mrs. Clark, of Marston Bigot. Died.] At Bath, in Paragon-buildings, Mrs. Jubb, relict of Dr. J. late Canon of Christ Church, Oxford. In Harington-place, *, rs. Coward, linendraper.—in James-street, 78, Mr. James Willis, carpenter and wheelwright. About 42 years since he served the office of overŠeer of the parish of \valcot, and upon a late reference to his books there apieared but five persons remaining as housekeepers, from whom he then collected rates, the ghnual amount of which was then 250l. now 7,000l. In consequence of a fall during the late show, Mrs. Edwards, of Saville-row.—Mrs. Highland, Union-passage. In Marlborough-Bss. Thomas Cebbe. esq. at a very advanced ago. --A is. Yohnet.—Charlotte, only daughtei of Vir. Hubert, of the Foily House, Bathwick, At Taunton, Rors. Waterman, NorthTown.—Miss Maria Hayman, of Holway.-Nirs. Carew, relict of the late Captain Francis Carew. At Martock, the Rev. C. Hull, many years pastor of a disse inting congregation it that place. He early acquired, and preserved to his latest lyreath, the reverence and affection of his followers, by the simpiicity and purity of his site, the mildness and benignity of his manners, and the zeal and disinterestedtless with which he discharged the duties of iris profession. At Hemington, near Frome, the Rev. Giles Hill, rector of Hemington and Harlington; a cheerful, pious, chaitable divine. At Crewkerne, Wirs. Fsther Jollific.— At Bridgwater, Miss Coles.—Miss Mary Hunt.—Mr. W. Kennaway, 53, son of the late Robert Kennaway, esq.--Mr. James Parry, 67, an architect and engineer of considerable abilities. – At ouckshaw House, Henry D'Aubeny, esq. 75.—At Winsford, 88, John Peppin, esq. a veteran of the stag hunt.—At Bruton, Anne Agnes ‘Porter, daughter of the late Dr. Porter, vicar of W roughton, Wilts. po Rs 21s; it RE. Married.] The Rev. A. Brandram, to Elizabeth, eldest daughter of the Rev. Rijchael Babbs, of Lyme, formerly of Oxford Chapel, s,ondon. Captain Markland, of the Royal Navy, to fielcm, daoighter of L. i.). G. Tregonwell, esq. of Cranborne Lodge. Dicq.] Mr. William Davis, of Winterborue, deservedly kit:ented.--Mr. Robert ingram, of Galton.--.'t Bellefield, near ‘Weymouth, Mrs. Boxton, widow of the late Asaac Buxton, e. g.--At £eaminster, Miss Aron Sawkins, second daughter of the late Joey. Jones Savilius.-liis, i.orgen, relict

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[April 1, of J. Green, esq. of Poole.—Mrs. Sarah Snelgar, widow of the late Mr. William Snelgar, paper-paper, near Warehām-Mr. Paitock, late of tyme. I) EvoN Sir HRE.

As a party of French officers were pro

ceeding, a few days since, from Exeter to

Collumpton, on their way to Wales, they

were met by Sir Thos. Acland, bart. and invited to partake of his hospitality at KilHerton Park. Oa proceeding thither a substantial breakfast was provided in the old English style, after which a sumptuous dimner was served up, to the infinite satisfaction of his guests. Marrica. At Kingsteignton, Mr. James 1°ulling, it.N. to Miss Langley, of Gappah. At East Brent, Mr. Jös. Morris, architect, , f : oneon, to Miss Phelps, of Rooksbridge House. At Ashburton, F. B. Cumming, esq. of Totnes, to Letitia Dorothea, only daughter of the late Geo. Winsor, esq. At 13.artington, E. H. Adams, esq. of Exeter, to Charlotte, second daughter of Major South. At A wiscombe, Mr. Jos. Flood, of Homiton, to Miss Yiary Hoare. I}}, {..] At Exeter, 29, Mrs. Stabback, wife of Mir. J. H. S. surgeon.—Mrs. Mountjoy, wife of Mr. John M. sergemaker.— Mrs. Horrell, wife of Mir. H. builder.—Mr. Wm. Whiddon, grocer.—89, Mrs. Hemer, widow of the late Mr. Robt. H.-85, Mrs. Eliz. Smith. At Plymouth, 34, J. R. Foster, esq. major in the first battalion of militia, and late brigade major to the garrison. He accompanied the expedition to Egypt, as lieut.col. of the 94th regt. and on his return, sewere illness and a large family obliged him to sell his commission. - At Stonehouse, Mr. T. James, of Dock. –62, Mr. John Carm, of Newton St. Cyres, deeply regretted.—At Charmouth, Thos. Shute, esq.-Mr. John Newcombe, a respectable farmer of Sampford Courtney.— At Exmouth, 22, Mrs. Stanfell, daughter of Admiral Barton.--71, Mr. T. Stapeling, formerly of Cockwood.—Capt. Truscott, of the Royal Artillery.—Mr. John Niner, sen. a respectable farmer of Thorverton.— Mrs. Mary Foster, sister of Mr. F. builder, in Exeter. She had kept her room upwards of 30 years.--Diana Mary, wife of Mr. Robt. Erown, of Newton Abbot.—At To point, Vice-Admiral Hall.—At Luppit, 90, Farmer Atkins. John Miłł, esq. of Rideford: he was on a shooting party with some friends, and met bis death in consequence of one barrel of a double gun going off, whilst in the act of loading the other, which lodged its whole

conteiits in his chest.

C(3RNWALI, A Geological Society has been formed at Penzauce, with every prospect of permautút nent utility. Sir John St. Aubin, Sir Shristopher Hawkins, Davies Giddy, esq. M. P. and upwards of seventy gentlemen of the first respectability attended, and gave their sanction to the establishment. Died.] At Gwiner, 76, Captain Hodge, universailly regretted, and one of the first miners in the county. At Pleymt, 106, IIrs. Hick-At St. Columb, Capt. Smith, R.N.—At Trewalder, near Camelford, Mr. John Taylor.—At Falmouth, Mr. John Cummins, of the Hotel.-Mrs. Treleaven, widow of the late Mr. F.T. of Falmouth, hatter.—At Fowey, Mrs. Moody.—74, Mr. Wm. Pascoe.—At Treglesson, in Phillack, William, son of William Jenkin, of Theworgie, esq.-At Delanooth, near Camelford, Mrs. Clarke, a widow, much respected.—At Penryn, 83, Mrs. Williams, for

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Reed, esq.-At Tredrea, 30, the Rev. Edw. Gibby, late of Pembroke College.

- W.A. i. ES.

The new Chapel of Saint Mary, in the town of Carua, von, has been opened for public worship. In point of architecture this building is superior to any edifice within the principality, and when the organ given by the Earl of Uxbridge is completed, it may be considered as unique.

Lately was launched from Roberts's Yard, in Hubberstone Pill, the new PostOffice Packet, called the “Francis Freeling,” burthen about eighty ions, intended

to be employed between Milford and Wa

terford. lately arrived at Milford, his Majesty's ship Pearlin, fitted as a lazarette, for airing goods at that port: she was convoyed thither by the Conquest gun-brig. The line of the intended new road from the Swansea Canal to Łlangadock, has been surveyed and marked ont by Mr. Evan Hopkin. It will be made with every pos

sible expedition, and, when finished, will

be a beneficial communication for Llanga

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sober and temperate, and, even among the very industrious class, to which he belonged, was remarkable for his industry: when in the best of his years it was not unusual for him to reap for hire to a master, during the day, and to reap the crop of his owu few acres, while other mortals recruited their exi;austed strength in sleep. He has been often seen, thus employed, upon his knees, when the rigidity of age would not let him otherwise use his sickle. He seems, however, to have been always poor. Hist the Earl of Kinnoull, on whose estate he lived, provided, with his characteristic benevolence, for the comfort of his declining years. He retained to the last the use of all his faculties, and was not without some enjoyment of life till within a few weeks of his decease. IRELAND.' At Galway, aged 100, Thomas Isilkins, M. D. many years surgeon of the Galway County Infirinary. It was in his arms the celebrated Wolfe breathed his last. D. E.Y. THS AERO AIX. At Berlin, the Duke of Mecklenburgh Strelitz, brother to the Queen ; he was expected in the spring on a visit to his royal sister in this country, but was ent off by the hand of death on the 2d of March. Robert Hamilton, esq. of Vineyard Pen, in Jamaica, late Colonel of the Kingston Militia, and Acting Magistrate of the parish of St. Andrew, in that island. At Lisbon, in consequence of throwing himself out of a window in a fit of deii ium, which caused instant death, LieutenantGeneral Sir Wm. Erskine, commander-inchief of the cavalry under the orders of Sir R. Hi!}. At Kingston, Jamaica, Aaron Delesser, esq. grand master of the Antient York Masons for that island and its dependencies. He was interred with masonic honours. At Tokat, Persio, on his return to England, the Rey. Henry Martyn, B. D. fel10w of St. John's College, Cambridge. This distinguished scholar took his Batchelor's degree in 1801, then under the age of 90, and attained the high honour of Senior Wrangler. His classical, as well as mathematical attainments, were very considerable. But he also possessed still higher

attainments—those of genuine piety and

active benevolence. Under the influence of zeal for the best interests of maskind, he embarked for India as Chaplaim to the Company, in the summer of 1805, and ot the severai Stations assigned to him, devoted himself so diligentiy to some of the layguages of the Fast, that he superintended translations of the New Testameist is:to the Persian and Hindostanee languages; and, with the assistance of Sabat, a learned Arabiau of rank, aid 3 convert from M'3hometanism, made considerable in ogress in

2 P2 all


an Arabic translation. With a view to render the Persian translation more perfect, he made an arduous journey to Shiraz, where he resided for some time. For a similar purpose he resolved to visit Bagdad; but, being compelled to take a circuitous route by Tebriz, near the Caspian Sea, his health, which had long materially suffered, became at that place so impaired, that he resolved to return by Constantinople to his native country. On reaching Tokat, about 600 miles from Tebriz, and 250 from Constantinople, he found himself unable to proceed further; and, on the 16th of October last, it pleased an all-wise Providence to terminate his important labours. Thus at the early age of 31, the Church of England has lost a distinguished ornament, and the British and Foreign Bible Society a most valuable associate. At Paris, at a very advanced age, H. JLarcher, the translator of Herodotus, and patriarch of French literature. At Antigua, George King, esq. of Southampton. At Batavia, Brigade-Major W. Bowen, eldest son of Wm. B. esq. of Pibor, Carmarth em. o In America, the Hon. William Williers TManscl, second son of the late Lord Jorsey, and the successor to the Briton-Ferry estate, on the death of the late Lord Vernon. At Alicant, of a pulmonary complaint, that accomplished young nobleman, Lord Montgomerie.

At Paris, aged 70, the Abbé Geoffroy,

one of the Editors of the Journal de l'Empire. He was considered the best theatrical critic in France; he was even supposed to be superior in that branch of literature to Freron, the antagonist of Voltaire. Geoffroy, like Freron, combated the modern philosophy: in all his cliticisms Geoffroy constantly attacked the Revolution, which occasioned the Journal de l'Empire to have a greater sale than any other French Journal. Its sale was 22,000 daily, but the price of a French newspaper is only three-halfpence sterling. He was a very excellent Greek and Latin scholar, and was well read in the Belles Lettres; yet, with all his knowledge, he was very intolerant. Of a fever, under Lord Wellington, Sir T. Stiles, Bart. At Providence Grove, St. John's, Jamaica, on the 20th Sept. aged 140 years, Sarah Anderson, a free black woman, a native of Guinea, of the Congo country: she arrived on that island in 1687, during the government of the Duke of Albemarle: she was bedridden for the last three years, but retained a good appetite, could hear, see, and converse with cheerfulness, to the last moment of her existence; she had 55

Deaths Abroad.

[April 15 children, grandchildren, great grand children, and great great grand children; 25 of whom attended her to the grave. In consequence of carrying too heavy a load, which inflamed a rupture he had had for the last 83 years, aged 105, F. H. Robersay, of Haillot, department of the Sambre and Meuse. His ordinary and favourite food was potatoes, and bread and milk. At Gouveau, Portugal, 38, LieutenantColonel Richaid Collins, 83d regt. colonel in the Portuguese service, and commanding a brigade in the 7th division of Lord Wellington's army. Perhaps the military archives do not record the name of a mau who united so many rare qualities, or in whom was found combined such a variety of endowments. His attainments were : various; he spoke the German, French, Spanish, and Portuguese languages, not only fluently, but eloquently ; he was a good draftsman, and well read in the military history of all the great generals who flourished in the last century. He comnienced his military career in the West Iñdies, in the year 1795-6, under the command of Sir Ralph Abercromby ; he concluded a seven years' service in that country under the present Sir Thomas Picton, K.B. At the storming of Morne Fortunée, in St. Lucie, under the command of the former, he was struck by a musket-ball in the breast, and was, after lying for some hours on the spot, taken up as dead: he was, however, present at the capture of the islaud of Trinidad soon afterwards, remained in the family and confidence of Sir Thomas Picton during the whole of his government there, and now rests in his memory, and yet lives in his heart. He commanded his regiment at the capture of the Cape of Good Hope; and, during a five years' resideuce there, no man ever enjoycd a larger share of general esteem and admiration. At the memorable and sanguinary battle of Albuera, his leg was taken off by a cannon-ball, and, in consequence of a succeeding mortification, his thigh was obliged to be amputated very high up; he languished for some time, but the resources of a mind never to be subdued turned the balance; his stump healed, and here he gave an instance of heroism never paralleled, perhaps, in military annals: he returned to this country in the month of July 1812, in this mutilated state ; aud was found again at the head of his brigade, as active as any man in the Peninsula, with a cork leg and thigh, in the beginning of the month of October following. The brigade which he had the honour to command, as a mark of their high opinion of his talents and worth, have agreed to erect a monument to his memory.

- - Repost.


REPORT of DISEASEs, From February 25 to March 25, 1814. Tools et Dyspnoea . . . . . . . . . . . . . .30 | Catarrhus . . . . . . . . * * : ... • * * * * * * * * * ** f. * Bronchitis Asthemica . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Rhetimatismus . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 Hoemoptoe e - - - - - - - - e. e - - - - - - - - - - - - Toleurodyne • - - - - - - - - - - 6 - - - - - e < * * * - Palpitatio . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Asthenia . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Hemiplegia * - - - - - - - - e. e. e. -- - - - e. e - - - - Vertigo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Epilepsia - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - Dyspepsia. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . yrosis - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - e s e - - - - Dysure . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Ischuria . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Gastrodynia • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Enterodynia . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . - Amasarea . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . The diseases of the last have been very similar to those of the preceding month. Numbers have perished from the long continued severity of the season, Those persons who have heretofore been afflicted with cough and difficulty of breathing, during the winter, have found it more obstinate and severe this season than on former occasions, and many for the first time have acquired a complaint which will probably attack them at future periods. There appears to be a great habit in certain diseases, a strong disposition in them to occur at certain intervals: and this has been moticed and made use of by the advocates for nature being the only physician. Hence the appearance of gout at particular times is regarded as a beneficial change, a sort of purifying ordeal, from which the sufferer comes out renovated and gay. The habit is also observed in cough, in ague, and some other fewers; in head-ach, aud various chronic affections. "The difference between the efforts of nature and the interference of art, in the cure of diseases, is simply this: in the one case the disease runs its course with as much violence as its type and the constitution of the patient will allow, till it destroys life, or gradually subsides into health ; in the other the disease is at once cut short, or its paroxysms are rendered milder, or the inevitable approach of death is made more tolerable and more distant. To those who know the value of friendship, the bliss of domestic enjoyment, and the satisfaction of doing good, a single hour's delay in obeying the awful summons is no trivial blessing. To talk of nature then effecting much in the cure of disease is speak's ing idly; and to suffer morbid action to continue when it is in the power of art to destroy it, is acting madly. If a patient recovers, it will be found that the longer the disorder has continued the weaker it will leave him, and in general will be more disposed to recur, till finally it proves fatal. Gout in some instances is an exception to the expediency of checking diseased action, whenever it is within our power; but where is there a general rule without an exception? In gout too there are many occasions when it may be both prudent and necessary to assuage the paroxysms and check the disorder, which is not difficult to accomplish, even without resorting to the miserable expedient of a French nostrum, of which we know little, unless that its effects are violent, and its consequences sometimes fatal, Savage nations and ignorant people universally are fond-of strong remedies. Our dogs and horses experience gentler treatment in the present age than the common people did formerly; some of whom indeed, in the neighbourhood of Seven Dials, still place considerable eliance on gun-powder and brandy, and camomiles and gin, in various complaints, internal and external. SAMUEL Foth ERGILL, MI.D. Craven-street, March 26, 1814. - *


T an extraordinary meeting of the Chamber of Commerce and Manufactures of Edinburgh, held on the 23d of February, there was produced and read the report of the Committee on the Bankrupt Bill, the tenor whereof follows:—That they found, that although there are a few verbal corrections on some of the clauses, and others of them transposed, yet that the grand and fundamental objections which so forcibly apply to the bill formerly transmitted, still apply to this, and remain unobviated, particularly that no time is fixed for the termination of the law, which would of course render it perpetual if passed into an act: that the period for electing the trustee is as much abridged as before: that it contains none of those important regulations which are contained in the bill prepared on the recommendation of this Chamber, a printed abstract of which was law. 3. Oro

Pertussis . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Rubeolae . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Asthma . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Phthisis. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Synocins • * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *
Cynanche Tonsillaris - : . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Morbi Infantiles . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10
Amenorrhoea • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3
Menorrhagia . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Leucorrhoea . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Porrigo. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

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Psora . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

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Pitirigo. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

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