New York Medical Gazette and Journal of Health (Google eBook)

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David Meredith Reese
s.n., 1854 - Medicine
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Page 461 - For the time will come when they will not endure sound doctrine; but after their own lusts shall they heap to themselves teachers, having itching ears. And they shall turn away their ears from the truth, and shall be turned unto fables.
Page 34 - ... this number. The faculty of every regularly constituted medical college, or chartered school of medicine, shall have the privilege of sending two delegates. The professional staff of every chartered or municipal hospital containing a hundred inmates or more, shall have the privilege of sending two delegates ; and every other permanently organized medical institution of good standing shall have the privilege of sending one delegate.
Page 34 - The Secretaries of all Societies, and other bodies entitled to representation in the Association, are requested to forward to the undersigned correct lists of their respective delegations as soon as they may be appointed; and it is earnestly desired by the Committee of Arrangements that the appointments be made at as early a period as possible.
Page 34 - Association will be held in the city of Philadelphia on Tuesday, May 1, 1855. The secretaries of all societies, and other bodies entitled to representation in the Association, are requested to forward to the undersigned...
Page 565 - AUTHOR. ON THE NATURE, SIGNS, AND TREATMENT OF CHILDBED FEVER. In a Series of Letters addressed to the Students of his Class.
Page 531 - ... left hanging from the wound. The omentum was drawn behind the opening as far as the ligature would admit, so as to facilitate adhesion ; and the edges of the wound were brought together by means of a quilled suture and adhesive plaster.
Page 394 - From the facts and statements which have now been presented, embracing the opinions of many of the most intelligent, experienced, and distinguished practitioners in different ages and in different parts of the world, the following conclusions may be legitimately deduced: — ' First. That cancerous affections, particularly those of the mammary gland, have always, with a few rare exceptions, been regarded by practitioners as incurable by the knife and escharotics. This opinion, commencing with Hippocrates,...
Page 371 - SEC. 3. Every person who shall deliver up the remains of any deceased person in violation of, or contrary to, any or all of the provisions contained in...
Page 296 - Resolved, That in the opinion of this Association, the practice of Professors reading lectures to their classes, no matter with how much care selected from the musty records of antiquity, is a miserable apology for teaching, is prima facie evidence of their inaptness to instruct, and is inimical to medical progress.
Page 411 - I shall endeavor to convey it in a series of facts, truths or inferences, which I hope are fairly deduced from the substance of the foregoing pages. 1. — Insanity, in any form, is not, of itself, an indication for bloodletting. 2. — On the contrary, its existence is, of itself, a contra-indication. Hence, the person who is insane should, other things being equal, be bled less than one who is not insane. 3. — The usual condition of the brain, in mania, is not that of active inflammation, but...

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