The New England Medical Gazette, Volum 12

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Medical Gazette Publishing Company, 1877
 

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Side 324 - Society shall consist of a President, a Vice-President, a Secretary, and a Treasurer, and such other officers as the Board of Directors may from time to time determine.
Side 286 - So that in science, where the evidence of an hypothesis is subjected to the most rigid examination, we may rightly pursue the same course. You may have hypotheses and hypotheses. A man may say, if he likes, that the moon is made of green cheese : that is an hypothesis.
Side 147 - The first and sole duty of the physician is to restore health to the sick.* This is the true art of healing.
Side 323 - VI. The number of its directors and the names and residences of those who are chosen directors for the first year. VII. The amount of its capital stock, if any, and the number and par value of shares into which it is divided.
Side 422 - It cannot be too distinctly understood that the person who contracts cholera in this country is ipso facto demonstrated with almost absolute certainty to have been exposed to excremental pollution; that what gave him cholera was (mediately or immediately...
Side 322 - In compliance with the requirements of an Act of the General Assembly of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, entitled "An Act to Provide for the Incorporation and Regulation of Certain Corporations...
Side 421 - SOILS. A soil may be considered a magazine of inorganic matters, which are prepared by the plant to suit the purposes destined for them in its nutrition. The composition and uses of such substances cannot, however, be studied with advantage, until we have considered the manner in which the organic matter is obtained by plants. Some virgin soils, such as those of America, contain vegetable matter in large proportion ; and as these have been found eminently...
Side 174 - Non audet nisi qui didicit dare; quod medicorum est, Promittunt medici; tractant fabrilia fabri; Scribimus indocti doctique poemata passim.
Side 422 - ... discharged from another's bowels ; that, in short, the diffusion of cholera among us depends entirely upon the numberless filthy facilities which are let exist, and especially in our larger towns, for the fouling of earth and air and water, and thus secondarily for the infection of man, with whatever contagium may be contained in the miscellaneous outflowings of the population. Excrement-sodden earth, excrementreeking air, excrement-tainted water, these are for us the causes of cholera.
Side 206 - ... similar, artificial morbid affection is brought into contact with, and as it were pushed into the place of the weaker, similar natural morbid irritation, against which, the instinctive vital force now merely (though in a stronger degree) medicinally diseased is then compelled to direct an increased amount of energy, but, on account of the shorter duration of the action of the medicinal...

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