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This work embraces all the diseases of MEN, WOMEN, And CHILDREN, and a plain system of MIDWIFERY; and contains the experience of the Author, it more than thirty years extensive practice of Medicine, and is the ouly work now before the public which contains all the New and Approved Remedies, found in the standard works ant medical periodicals in Europe and America, together with the experience and approved practice of the best anthors, upon which the successful treatment of the present forms of disease so much depends. It is the only work now before the public, containing a full description of ihe new, as well as the old diseases of the United States. The Symptoms of each disease, in all its stages, are so minutely described, and the directions for giving and working off the medicines are so plain, that io one can fail to follow them; the remedies all being put down in plain English, in their appropriate places. It also contains a Family Materia Medica, with Receipts for preparing all the Family Medicines in commou use, with directions how to use them, and about thirty plates, mostly of medicinal plants, with their description, medical properties, and uses. Recipes for preparing Tooth Powders, Cologne Waters, and Medicines for Cleansing and Beautifying the Skin, and many other recipes, useful to Farmers and Mechanics : recipes for preparing and using the remedies for the care of the Poisons of Arsenic, Copper, Lead. Mercury, Opium, Morphine, Gallic and Prussic Acids ; also, directions for preparing a variety of Diet for the Sick. The work is got ap in the most fashionable style, with marbie edges, and bound in fine leather, with spring back, especially for the use of fe.milies. The whole is contained in 941 royal octavo pages, and will be delivered to subscribers at Five Dollars per copy. Recommendations from the Medical Favalty of the University

of Louisville.

LOUISVILLE, August, 1847. Dear Sir-Having bestowed on an attentive examination of your " FAMILY PRAC. TICE” all the leisure I can command, I am of the pinion that, with the wildition of the word well, which I shall take the liberty of making, I cannot better characterize it than you yourself have done, in your very modest an 1 s.ppropriate title-page, “ A Plain System of Medical Practice, will adapted to the use of f.milies."

The work appears to me to be thus adapted for the following reasons :

1. The matter it contains is sound and judicions, and sufficiently full and diversified for all the cases of dircase in which families the pives should attempt to employ it. Ween more is needed, recourse should be had to professional aid.

2. The descriptions of a weases are gezerully correct, and their changes and stagos well inarked ; and the style of the work is to simple and perspicuous, that no one at all acquainted with the English corns psi 107 can misapprehend its meaning.

3. The company of the work erbracing as it does every forn of diseas which an American Physician, in full praitice, can expect to encounter in a lifetime, is cufciently ample.

Wishing it, therefore, the reception and circulation, to which it appears to me to be entitled, I am, very respectfully, your obedient servant,

CHI CALDIELL, M.D., Prefessor of the Institutes of Medicine and Medical Ju:ieprudence. P.S Were it not that coin parisons are apt to be hell exceptionable, I would not hesitate to may, that I consider your "Faulli P&ACTIOK" the most valuable work of the sort of which I have any kuowledge.

C. C.

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1 r. Nr rinmined lor Brign. "FAMILY PRACTII'E." and prepi manured that it is on the who les, wril mulapiril tuse purpose for which it in writteus I think the work in rnleulachd weluruently useful.

8. D Gruss, M. D., Prufennur of Surgery. August. 14

J sourui iu the entfuiate expreased abour by Dr Grunn.

11 MILLER, M.D., Professor of Obs vtrie- und DiName* of Womeu mud hildren I Suprwramica" BRIGIT'S FAMILY PRATICK" with some varr, and outdoor 1. plainly writtri sud conluinn wurb that is valuabia I believe the work in exiruly adla If bigrb kinn

J. COPB MD.. Protinsor vs Alacowy. I havr vxanine Dr Brighi's • FAMILY PRAITIE. ' and find it whai ir purporto to low-t plain wyneb of Medical Practiep--- which I ran conxciucius's recommend t'i fatmilies

to P. YASPEI. MD, Professos of Paynioso)

From Practising Physicians in Louisville. I hAT" Xnwind with our Dr Brigtr's VAMILY PRATICE." and find it A valum hlu work well or the um of Planters and Familien It in plain and confirholto, mi the tranfmut conformabir 't be latest and mow! upproved practice and it after Die murh plexmur fui tollend it to the publie

a C. iUXX, ND I har rexnirinni - BRIGIT'S FAMILY PRAITIIK" The work is not only the result of love potpourianter. but a crry jullieimur smlar*inn of .hr laimi xod um *paporaised Medicul authors, and will, do doubt, hw of kreat ws Xp to familira.

WC GALT. ND I buvu XxJuindd - BRIGHTS FAMILY PRAITTIE," and do non unheituringly Routead it as n plain, praciiral work-Umful to familien.

C PIRTLE, D. I have mxamined ** BRIGHT'S FAMILY PRAITIE,' and take great pleasure in retending it as * valuable work, Nuitable to the use of families lincing prartired Meclicinin tifteen years in Hinrjxkippi Hud leuixiana. I view this work as lecter adupied to thr dizarea of that region than any work of the kind I have ever seen.

RIOTTARD ANGEL. D.

of its paies

We have examined Dr. Rright's "FAMILY PRACTICE." mud feel no hexjtarion in raconanruling it in thr public, as # book containing a variety of uwful and valuable informia jou It is entirely prisitia! in jan dlexigns wil ecouiralities are spoiled, NON o muler the author's theaning ripap and plain to the unprofessional trailer for whom it is worr particularly intelidel thou for the profexxion, though the lat'rr. and particularly hr Dediul rutent will incres his store of prac jeni kuowledge hy a careful puruma!

Dr Brigharin instruments for she applica'ion of caustir to the mouth of the u rrus are ingenious, and no doubt will save the practitioner much trouble, wid tbe pajrat e great len of uuurcosmary pain.

U. EEIIN.MD Louisville, June, 1847.

W. T. I WIN.OCR, MD I have examined BRIGIT & FAMILY PRATICE." and and in it plain and imposant practical prioriplos in medicine, well wap ed to the use of feruilien

W & McDOWELL. MD.

I herr mxamined BRIGHTS FAMILY PRACTICE."' and take pleasure in recommend. ing is a ull PHONX HX a valuable work-iu particular tu familiex in the country, Louisville, Jude, 1847.

J. W. ANTOIT, M. D. We hare gratuined the medical work writied by J W Bright, anul take pleartre lu monwending it to the publie, and work well eniculatou fur the use of families

JOHS TALBOT. M.D. Louisville, June 18, 1847

W. H. WAKKFIELD, M. D.

DR. BRIGHT : Dear Sir--I have Inked into your work st euch modeDIT na my argen: Lahors for the Mason would utford ure. It appears to be a work of great researrh, and in loubtless one of high merit Il in muy wish that the trading publie may be too thoroughly wi-fied of the high appreciatiou put upon it.

B5 PUDLET. M. D, kringun, Ky, Feb. 6. 1845

Prof of Surgery in Transylvania Univercity

From Physinans in Memphis. After a careful examinariod of Dr Brixht's - FAMILY PRACTICE." I have no hesitajou iu naring. 'a 'ue prac iral prerep - frcoudlended by the Archor ar tretter mlapred w he irritrummell of lisetre, as is prrvalin at the south wow chana aliy other work of a sua iar charac'rr. wi'h which I aw ayuwid tused

GE). R GRANT. MD, l'rofessor of Tueury aud i'ructie of Medicine in the New plis llodical Collego.

Pron the curry examination which ! bave won enabled to make of Dp Bright's work ophe l'racire of Phet nie, 1 bave uo beni'atiou in saying, that it is the lowest production of iis kind how you blinie

E. F. WATKINS, M. D. Jewpois. sep. l. loti.

We have examined Dr. Bright's "PLAN SISTEM OF MEDICAL PRACTICE." nod arr su intend that i is better ondulated for a safe guide to families-- grecially there rPIPO trown mieu ide plaisir il--than any o ber work on Mousew! je Prartive Weau therefore <ifeerfull. Indiend it is plan mod sluible work; iu the uniu, well #leped to the purposlosign.net

LEWISI..VAX, MD Mempuin, depe. I, 1*47.

JNO R. FRAYSER, UD.

From Physicians in Illinois Having heen toinen pod to examine - BiltillT'S FAMILY PRATIC'E." I hate Ratisfired verif 'hat it is lipwrior o all work if the kind which has Info u najre, lh in iis Mw«rip ion of lixeitts and principles of puent.

HIEVKY WIlli, MD.. March 6. 1318.

lirit of Mat. Jed., in Jacksonville Bled Coll., III TO TILE PUBLIC.--Ilaving - Ronin Dr. Brighi • FAMILY PRACTICE OF MED. (ISE" 'en ivel:, I hair e lievitt jon ing. tha: i is the most work of the kind now mran'. in the English language, and is almirably madapted to the wants of wexern periple. laxing on. Morgan Co., II., Maren 8, 1548.

CII. ANTollt, D.

BRIGHT'S PRACTICE

IS EMPHATICALLS THE BOOK FOR EVER

FAMILY IN THE UNITED STATES,

AGENTS WANTED in puery county of each state Very lary, protiis are allowood, and merspric me u have made from s.100 W *:.... per annu. by selling BRIGHT PRICTICAS

A Cash Capital of Eighty or Onc Hundred Dollars is requisite. t the Prowlieber's wroll Mallusively to (sh. to nuoRİ haruvux un Xiru rotir ou THOR" wlan puv, to in the up for losser trutw i homes wordt ove pay consequently in to case wil boks he forw'nnileri WAT HOI'T THE MISEY IN HAND.

Persens wishing w have au ageury, wil and uss the Publishers.

07 Ans person reiniriinu fir- /mallars to the suhecrilocos shall receive i copy by mail, portale pokid, W 11pure of the United States.

MORTON & GRISWOLD. Publishers.

100ISVILLE, KY

EDITION OF

GOODRICH'S
SCHOOL READER.

who following are supposed to be some of the peculiar excellencies of

this series as a whoie: 1. Completeness, embracing all \ profusion, in order to interest and excite that is required by the pupil from the the young mind, and develop its perAlphabet io the bighest degree of ac- ceptive faculties. complishment in the art of reading. 7. Mechanical Exccution-the

2. Comprchcasiveness,-includ- paper being white and thick, the type ing all the approved helps and lacilities large and clear, and the binding neat both for teacher and learuer.

and substantial. 3. Progression, step by step in 8. Cheapness-being sold at lower An easy path, without coulusion, breaks, prices than works of interior authors, or other impediments.

and less merit. 4. Simplicity and manliness of 9. Rhetorical Excrcises-afford. sentiment, which constitute the charining must copious practical lessons in of Mr. Goodrich's style, acknowledged enunciation, articulation, inflection, em. wherever the English language is read.phasis, and accent.

5. Originality, not a line having 10 Moral Tendency-inculcating been borrowed from any other series: by faculiar precepts and pleasing, illus while every other reader of late dute tralious, a sense of justice, a feeling of has taken more or less, and generally kindly charity, a reverence for religion, without acknowledgment, from them or a regard for the rights, feelings, interother compositions by the same author. ests and characters of others, a love of

6. The flustrations, of the maust the works of nature, aud & reverent beautiful character, introduced with I affection for their beneficent Author.

reasons.

2.

Goodrich's First School Reader,

72 pages, 18mo. 1. It has sixty-nine beautiful engrav. 5. In the lessons, Polysyllables are ings of simple but very interesting neither accented nor divided, for several subjects

1. Words cannot be divided Ji begins with very short words, without often misleading. 2. The pupil in very short sentences, accompanying should learn to read words as he will an appropriate engraving. In this afterwards meet with them in othor resp?ct the author has pursued the

books. This last reason applies to plair originally used by hin many years the marks sometimes used to dissince in "Peter Parley's Primer," and linguish the various sounds of the subsqucntly limited and copied by

vowels. other books.

6. It is entirely original, being writIt contains eighteen lessons in ten with the racy, genial and manly articalation, comprising all the vowel simplicity peculiar to the author. sounds, based on the principle of teaching one thing only at a time, and

7. A knowledge of points and stops ranking the pupil perfect in that oue is given in the course of the book in thing, by frcqucnt rcpetition

familiar language. 4. Preceding each i eading lesson is 8. The type is beautifully clear and A spelling exercise, containing the more distinct. ditticult worda.

3.

14+ pages, 18mo. 1. This work, formerly published as 5. Preceding each lesson is a Spellthe First Reader, having been revised, ing Exercise, containing the most dithenlarged and improved, and being uow cult words. preceded by a new introductory volume, 6. Questi follow each lesson, de. is called the Second Reader.

signed to ensure a thorough understand. 2. It contains about tifty beautiful ing of the subject. These may be engravings.

multiplied by the judicious teacher. 3. The lessons are progressive, 7. A familiar explanation is given of rather harder than in the First Reader, punctualion.articuiation, emplaris. &c. less so than in the Third.

Its lessons caunot be surpassed 4. It contains 28 lessons on articula- by any in the language, in point of tion, comprising all the consonant adaptation to the wants sounds of the language with a view learners. to produce by repetition of one thing at 9. The type is large and very clear, a time, the attainmeuts of a full, clear, while by a compact arrangement, many distinct enanciation.

new lessons have been inserted.

8

of young

GOODRICH'S THIRD SCHOOL READER,

218 pages, 18mo.

1. This work, originally published as 6. Following each lesson are ques. the Second Reader, having been revised tions to excite and interest the pupil. and enlarged, is now called the “Third 7. Much useful information is given Keader."

respecting the ditterent kinds of type 2. It contains a great variety of used in printing, with lessons in ilulic beautiful engravings.

leilers, scripi, fic. 3. The lessons are progressive, carry 8. To ensure greater interest in the ing the learner onward, step by step. lessons, there is a continuity of narra.

4. It contains lessous un articulation. tive between many of the lessons, arranged upon the principle of leathing while they are also complete in them. one thing at a time, and of continual selves, so as to be read separately. repetition.

9. Prefixed to each lesson is a list 5. Preceding each lesson is a spelling of the most common and vulgar errors exercise, with the words properly of pronunciation. divided.

GOODRICH'S FOURTH SCHOOL READER.

240 pages, 12mo. 1. This work, onginally published as ciency ensured by a peculiar system of the Third, having been revised, im. questions attached to the lessons. proved and enlarged to dearly double 5. It is abundantly illustrated with its former contents, is now the Fourth beautiful engravings. Reader.

6. Errors of pronunciation are pointed 2. In this, as in all the others, while out, and questions asked in conncsion many facilities are offered to the pro with each lesson. gress of the pupil, it is not by taking 7 Appended to many of the lessons away tae necessity of exertion, but by are remarks of an explauatory or critical bringing his faculties into play, and character. inducing him cheerfully and efficiently 8. It contains exercises in Elocution to help himself.

of a most useful and practical kind. 3. Anexercise in definitions precedes 9. For simplicity, interest, animation, each lesson, explaining tbe meaning of pure moral tendency, and beauty of che words as used in the context. style and sentiment, a more delightful

4. Rules for Reading are prefixed to body of reading lessons was never the book. These rules are simple, in before brought together, telligible, and practical, and elhi

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