British Medical Journal, Volume 1 (Google eBook)

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British Medical Association, 1864 - Medicine
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Page 139 - been published, under the direction of the General Council of Medical Education and Registration of the United Kingdom, and that the same has been printed by Messrs. Spottiswoode and Company,
Page 197 - no certificate required by an Act now in force, or that may hereafter be passed, from any physician, surgeon, licentiate in medicine and surgery, or other medical practitioner, shall be valid, unless the person signing the same be registered under this Act.
Page 105 - For breakfast, four or five ounces of beef, mutton kidneys, boiled fish, bacon, or cold meat of any kind except pork, a large cup of tea (without milk or sugar), a little biscuit, and one ounce of dry toast. For dinner, five or six
Page 76 - tragedy, adopted the law of Moses, and avoid pork in any form. To some of the large pig-breeders in Westphalia, who keep as many as two thousand pigs, the sinking of the price of pork has been a ruinous—at the least, a serious—loss. In the dining-rooms of the hotels in the neighbourhood of
Page 76 - found. Neither has it been met with in sheep, oxen, or horses. Beef is the safest of all descriptions of meat, as no parasites have ever been discovered in it. They have also never been found in the blood, brain, or heart, of those animals in whose striated muscles they love to reside. As it would
Page 75 - trichina;. From the suffering muscles of several of the victims small pieces were excised, and under the microscope found charged with embryonic trichinae in all stages of development. It could not be doubted any longer, that as many of the 103 as had partaken of
Page 75 - at the dinner-table. On the day after the festival, several persons who had participated in the dinner were attacked with irritation of the intestines, loss of appetite, great prostration, and fevers. The number of persons attacked rapidly increased ; and great alarm was excited
Page 75 - the first instance by the apprehension of an impending epidemic of typhus fever or continued fever, with which the symptoms observed showed great similarity. But when, in some of the cases treated by the same physician, the features of the illness began to indicate at
Page 234 - At the same meeting, the following gentlemen, having undergone the necessary examination, and satisfied the College of their proficiency in the science and practice of medicine, surgery, and midwifery, were duly admitted to practise physic as Licentiates of the College
Page 163 - free passage of air out of the lungs and of water into them is permitted ; in the other, the exit of air and the entrance of water are prevented." " There can be no doubt, from other considerations put forward, that although both these circumstances are concerned in producing the difference observed, yet that

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