Proceedings of the Physico-Medical Society of New Orleans: In Relation to the Trial and Expulsion of Charles A. Luzenberg, (with Comments on the Same).
1838 - 30 pages
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
9th June adopted American passport Barracks Beugnot born blind Byrenheidt C. F. SNOWDEN certificate of Drs character charges against Dr CHARITY HOSPITAL Charles Citizen City of New-Orleans committee conduct of Dr congenital cataract containing the charges declare deliberate dence Dr Luzenberg duty Emperor of Austria English language EUGENE PALMER examination exculpate facts falsehood fraud G. W. Campbell Gibson and Fisher honor immoral and unprofessional Indian inflammation JOHN FORSYTH Labatut last meeting left eye letter of resignation Lindoe Luzen Luzenberg's conduct Mary Messrs Gibson mistatements moral and professional newspapers Osborne pale face patient performed Physicians Physico Medical Society PICTON preamble and resolutions present President proceedings professional misconduct question Recording Secretary respect right eye sanction says seen that Dr Seminole woman Sight given Simons skill statements surgeon Tallahassee testimony total blindness truth undersigned United United States Army unprofessional conduct Valetti vindicate wilds of Florida witness zenberg
Page 13 - All motions made by the parties, or their counsel, shall be addressed to the President of the Senate, and, if he shall require it, shall be committed to writing, and read at the Secretary's table ; and all decisions shall be had by ayes and noes, and without debate, which shall be entered on the records.
Page 26 - In testimony whereof I have hereunto set my hand and caused the seal of the Department of State to be affixed. Done at the City of Washington, this eighteenth day of December, in the year of Our Lord one thousand eight hundred and sixty-five, and of the Independence of the United States of America the ninetieth.
Page 26 - To all to whom these presents shall come, greeting: I certify that the annexed...
Page 26 - I, the undersigned, Secretary of State of the United States of America, hereby request all whom it may concern, to permit safely and freely to pass, Domingo D'Arbel, a citizen of the United States, and in case of need, to give him all lawful aid and protection.
Page 26 - D'Arbel, a citizen of the United States, and in case of need, to give him all lawful aid and protection. Given under my hand, and the impression of the seal of the Department of State...
Page 25 - BODIES OF PERSONS WHO HAD DIED UNDER HIS CARE WHILST HOUSE SURGEON OF THE CHARITY HOSPITAL, AND SHOOTING AT THEM AS MARKS WITH PISTOLS, IN ORDER TO IMPROVE HIS SKILL AS A MARKSMAN in his expected contest with Dr. McFarlane; I myself having witnessed the fact.
Page 1 - ... a patient and dispassionate investigation of the charges, preferred against Dr. Charles A. Luzenberg, and of the testimony adduced by him in his defence, it is the solemn and deliberate opinion of the members of the Physico-Medical Society, that he stands fully convicted of conduct and practices at once immoral, ungentlemanly, and empirical— Therefore be it resolved, that said Dr. Charles A. Luzenberg, a graduate of Jefferson Medical College of Philadelphia, be expelled from this Society, and...
Page 13 - Witnesses shall be examined by one person on behalf of the party producing them and then cross-examined by one person on the other side.
Page 3 - ... the brain of an Apollo, the heart of a lion, the eye of an eagle, and the hand of a woman.". If generosity be a fault, it was his besetting sin, and that was all the sin of which I deemed him capable. Toward the higher and purer civilization, the progress of man is slow. As yet the shadows of barbarism linger about him. His heroes are the destroyers, the Caesars and...
Page 25 - ... for that genuine confidence which springs from accurate learning and enlightened experience. Called in the infancy of the Medical College of Louisiana to a professorship in that institution, he was subsequently obliged to retire from a sense of the contempt felt towards him by his confrères, and by the medical class, on account of his mendacity, ignorance, presumption, and ill breeding. He is abrupt in speech ; uncouth in manners, irritable and petulant in temper, and arrogant and overbearing...