The Lancet, Volume 1, Part 1

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J. Onwhyn, 1898 - Medicine
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Contains report on plague in Bombay - p. 595

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Page 261 - or in Scotland of any crime or offence, or who shall after due inquiry be judged by the General Council to have been guilty of infamous conduct in any professional respect and the said Society shall forthwith signify to the General Council the name of the Licentiate so. struck off.
Page 25 - His body was wet with the dew of Heaven, till his hairs were grown like eagle's feathers and his nails like bird's claws." All this came upon the King Nebuchadnezzar and
Page 24 - And then it dreams of pleasant things, Of fountains tilled with fairy fish, And trees that bear delicious fruit. And bow their branches at a wish : " But when a bad child goes to bed, From left to right she weaves her rings, And then it dreams all through the night Of only ugly, horrid
Page 240 - Whosoever shall unlawfully supply or procure any poison or other noxious thing, or any instrument or thing whatsoever, knowing that the same is intended to be unlawfully used or employed with intent to procure the miscarriage of any woman whether the
Page 1 - shall upon a summary conviction for any such offence pay a sum not exceeding 20." Going back again to Section 34, in which it says that a qualified medical practitioner is only a person "registered under this Act," the conclusion is obvious that any person who is not on the
Page 261 - the said Society of Apothecaries to strike off from, the list of Licentiates of the said Society the name of any person who shall be convicted in England or Ireland of any felony or misdemeanour, or in Scotland of any crime or offence, or who
Page 226 - Jealousy is cruel as the grave ; the coals thereof are coals of fire which hath a most vehement flame.
Page 14 - there are whole villages, there are considerable sections of towns, there are even entire and not small towns, where general slovenliness in everything which relates to the removal of refuse matter, slovenliness which in very many cases amounts to utter bestiality of neglect, is the local habit
Page 88 - Muscles which are large, and which can show states of contraction into which they are thrown only by moving limbs or other heavy masses, will yield no signs ; while small muscles and those which can move without overcoming great resistances, will visibly respond to this feeble wave.
Page 87 - of tactual organs; to use his words, "a highly elaborated tactual apparatus comes to be the uniform accompaniment of superior intelligence." He writes" that "tactual impressions are those into which all other impressions have to be translated before their meanings can

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