Walter Reed and yellow fever

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McClure, Phillips & Company, 1906 - 293 pages
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Page 9 - Woe unto thee, Chorazin, woe unto thee, Bethsaida, for if the mighty works which were done in you had been done in Tyre and Sidon, they would long ago have repented in sackcloth and ashes.
Page 271 - is quenched that I foresaw, The head hath missed an earthly wreath; I curse not nature, no, nor death, For nothing is that errs from law. We pass; the path that each man trod Is dim, or will be dim with weeds ; What fame is left for human deeds In endless
Page 276 - O strong soul, by what shore Tarnest thou now? For that force, Surely, has not been left -vain! Somewhere surely, afar, In the sounding labour-house vast Of being, is practised that strength, Zealous, beneficent, firm!
Page 49 - We may live without poetry, music, or art; We may live without conscience and live without heart; We may live without friends and live without books; But civilised man cannot live without cooks.
Page 264 - Though love repine and reason chafe, There comes a "voice without reply. 'Tis man's perdition to be safe, When for the truth he ought to die.
Page 157 - (1) The mosquito, C. fasciatus, serves as the intermediate host for the parasite of yellow fever. (2) Yellow fever is transmitted to the non-immune individual by means of the bite of the mosquito that has previously fed on the blood of those sick of the disease.
Page 200 - many shut themselves in their houses and were afraid to walk the streets The corpses of the most respectable citizens, even those who did not die of the epidemic, were carried to the grave on the shafts of a chair (chaise), the horse driven by a negro, unattended by a friend or
Page 271 - I would the great world grew like thee Who grewest not alone in power And knowledge, but by year and hour In reverence and in charity. The
Page 250 - some whom a thirst Ardent, unquenchable, fires, Not with the crowd to be spent, Not without aim to go round In an eddy of purposeless dust. Effort unmeaning and vain. —MATTHEW ARNOLD,
Page 77 - fecal matter containing the germ may adhere to the fly and be mechanically transported. In the second place, it is possible that the typhoid bacillus may be deposited with its excrement. Since the above was written Hamilton has demonstrated that the house fly may, and does at times, transport the typhoid bacillus.

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