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abdomen acid affected alcohol Amer appearance applied atrophy bacillus birth-rate bladder blood calcium catheter cause cells cent chronic clinical color condition culture cure cyst defect dermis diagnosis discharge disease eczema enlarged epidermis epididymis epithelial epithelium eruption erythema examination fact fever finger follicles frequently fungus glands glans gonococci gonorrhea growth gumma gummata hand healed hematocele hemorrhage hernia hospital hydrocele hyperemia increased infection infiltration inflammation insane Jour kidney large number layer leprosy lesions liver meatus medicine membrane ment method mucous muscles nails nerve normal obstruction occur operation oxalate pain papilla papule patient pellagra perineal physician poisoning prepuce present produce prostate psoriasis puerperal fever purpura raphe reaction remedy ringworm scar scoop Seborrhea showed skin solution stone structure suprapubic surface symptoms syphilis testicle theriaca thickened tion tissue tongue treated treatment tubercle tumors tunica tunica vaginalis ulcer ureter urethra urinary urine usually weeks wound
Page 196 - A person duly authorized to practice physic or surgery, or a professional or registered nurse, shall not be allowed to disclose any information which he acquired in attending a patient in a professional capacity, and which was necessary to enable him to act in that capacity...
Page 211 - No act committed by a person while in a state of voluntary intoxication is less criminal by reason of his having been in such condition. But whenever the actual existence of any particular purpose, motive, or intent is a necessary element to constitute any particular species or degree of crime, the jury may take into consideration the fact that the accused was intoxicated at the time, in determining the purpose, motive, or intent with which he committed the act.
Page 17 - ... the palms of the hands, the soles of the feet, and the nails.
Page 196 - The rule requiring him to use his best judgment does not hold him liable for a mere error of judgment, provided he does what he thinks is best after careful examination. His implied engagement with his patient does not guarantee a good result, but he promises by implication to use the skill and learning of the average physician, to exercise reasonable care and to exert his best judgment in the effort to bring about a good result.
Page 195 - The rule in relation to learning and skill does not require the surgeon to possess that extraordinary learning and skill which belong only to a few men of rare endowments, but such as is possessed by the average member of the medical profession in good standing. Still, he is bound to keep abreast of the times, and a departure from approved methods in general use, if it injures the patient, will render him liable, however good his intentions may have been.
Page 195 - Upon consenting to treat a patient, it becomes his duty to use reasonable care and diligence in the exercise of his skill and the application of his learning to accomplish the purpose for which he was employed.
Page 184 - Hip. Now, methinks, there's something laid just upon it. Mir. Do you find no ease ? Hip. Yes, yes ; upon the sudden all this pain Is leaving me. Sweet heaven, how I am eased !
Page 184 - Hip. O my wound pains me. Mir. I am come to ease you. [She unwraps the Sword. Hip. Alas! I feel the cold air come to me, My wound shoots worse than ever.
Page 184 - Ariel. Anoint the sword which pierced him with this Weapon-salve, and wrap it close from air, Till I have time to visit him again.
Page 195 - A physician and surgeon, by taking charge of a case, impliedly represents that he possesses, and the law places upon him the duty of possessing, that reasonable degree of learning and skill that is ordinarily possessed by physicians and surgeons in the locality where he practices, and...