The Medical Advance, Volume 17

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Page 79 - Why, sir, Sherry is dull, naturally dull; but it must have taken him a great deal of pains to become what we now see him. Such an excess of stupidity, sir, is not in Nature.
Page 176 - York, by the adoption of a constitution and by-laws, and the election of the following officers: President, G.
Page 481 - THE PREVENTABLE CAUSES OF DISEASE, INJURY, AND DEATH IN AMERICAN MANUFACTORIES AND WORKSHOPS, AND THE BEST MEANS AND APPLIANCES FOR PREVENTING AND AVOIDING THEM.
Page 106 - The art of medicine is thus divided among them : each physician applies himself to one disease only, and not more. All places abound in physicians ; some physicians are for the eyes, others for the head, others for the teeth, others for the parts about the belly, and others for internal disorders.
Page 95 - I have tried Bromidia in two cases, one patient suffering from a slight febrile affection, the other a victim of acute insomnia; in the latter case various preparations of opium had proved useless, and the administration of chloral was followed by lassitude and congestion in the head. Bromidia produced sound sleep in both of these cases, unaccompanied by any unpleasantness on awaking. In my opinion this preparation is destined to render good service, and I intend prescribing it whenever the opportunity...
Page 554 - If I were so unlucky," said an officer, "as to have a stupid son, I would certainly by all means make him a parson." A clergyman, who was in the company, calmly replied : "You think differently, sir, from your father.
Page 211 - IT singeth low in every heart, We hear it each and all, — A song of those who answer not, However we may call. They throng the silence of the breast ; We see them as of yore, — The kind, the true, the brave, the sweet, Who walk with us no more.
Page 88 - Diseases of the Spinal Cord. By Byrom Bramwell, MD, F, RCP (Edin.), Lecturer on the Principles and Practice of Medicine, and on Medical Diagnosis in the Extra Academical School of Medicine, Edinburgh; Pathologist to the Edinburgh Royal Infirmary, etc., etc., etc.
Page 203 - States, while the number in the old school who are clandestinely practicing it, and feeling their way into it, is astonishingly large ; that the Homoeopathic literature is respectable, being represented annually in periodicals and books by an aggregate of more than twenty-five thousand pages ; that we have one national, seven sectional and twentyeight State societies, embracing an aggregate membership of over three thousand ; that there are in this country more than fifty general and special hospitals,...
Page 478 - Handbook of Practical Medicine. By Dr. Hermann Eichhorst, Professor of Special Pathology and Therapeutics, and Director of the University Medical Clinic in Zurich.

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