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Page 497 - THE NATIONAL DISPENSATORY, containing the Natural History, Chemistry, Pharmacy, Actions and Uses of Medicines, including those recognized in the Pharmacopoeias of the United States, Great Britain and Germany, with numerous references to the French Codex. By ALFRED STILLE, MD, LLD, Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine and of Clinical Medicine in the University of Pennsylvania, and JOHN M.
Page 152 - Canst thou not minister to a mind diseased ; Pluck from the memory a rooted sorrow ; Raze out the written troubles of the brain ; And, with some sweet, oblivious antidote, Cleanse the stuffed bosom of that perilous stuff, Which weighs upon the heart ? Doct.
Page 272 - A regular medical education furnishes the only presumptive evidence of professional abilities and acquirements, and ought to be the only acknowledged right of an individual to the exercise and honors of his profession. Nevertheless, as in consultations the good of the patient is the sole object in view...
Page 377 - There is no straw given unto thy servants, and they say to us. Make brick: and, behold, thy servants are beaten; but the fault is in thine own people.
Page 127 - A Treatise on Pharmacy : designed as a Text-book for the Student, and as a Guide for the Physician and Pharmaceutist. With many Formulae and Prescriptions.
Page 7 - But I keep under my body, and bring it into subjection: lest that by any means, when I have preached to others, I myself should be a castaway.
Page 536 - The Ear: its Anatomy, Physiology, and Diseases. A Practical Treatise for the Use of Medical Students and Practitioners. By CHARLES H.
Page 264 - ... a good English education, a knowledge of natural philosophy and the elementary mathematical sciences, including geometry and algebra, and such an acquaintance, at least, with the Latin and Greek languages as will enable them to appreciate the technical language of medicine, and read and write prescriptions.
Page 591 - There are three essential factors to the prevalence of cholera in this country as an epidemic, (1) the importation of the disease by means of ships more or less directly from its only place of origin in India*; (2) local unsanitary conditions favorable to the reception and development of the disease ; (3) persons sick with the disease in some of its s-tages. or things infected by such sick persons, to carry it from place to place. These three factors naturally suggest the methods of combating the...
Page 586 - VAN HARLINGEN ON SKIN DISEASES A Handbook of the Diseases of the Skin, their Diagnosis and Treatment. By Arthur Van Harlingen, MD, Professor of Diseases of the Skin in the Philadelphia Polyclinic, Consulting Physician to the Dispensary for Skin Diseases, etc.