The New England Medical Gazette, Volum 12

Medical Gazette Publishing Company, 1877

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Side 342 - Surely the wrath of man shall praise thee : the remainder of wrath shalt thou restrain.
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 566 - Materia Medica for the Use of Students. By JOHN B. BIDDLE, MD, Late Professor of Materia Medica at Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia.
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 71 - Immediately a place Before his eyes appeared, sad, noisome, dark ; A lazar-house it seemed, wherein were laid Numbers of all diseased — all maladies Of ghastly spasm, of racking torture, qualms Of heart-sick agony, all feverous kinds, Convulsions, epilepsies, fierce catarrhs, Intestine stone and ulcer, colic pangs, Daemoniac phrenzy, moping melancholy, And moon-struck madness...
Side 72 - Demoniac phrenzy, moping melancholy, And moon-struck madness, pining atrophy, Marasmus, and wide-wasting pestilence, Dropsies and asthmas, and joint-racking rheums. Dire was the tossing, deep the groans ; Despair Tended the sick busiest from couch to couch...
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...

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