Edinburgh Medical Journal, Volume 35, Part 1

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Sutherland and Knox, 1890 - Medicine
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Page 138 - It is the nature of an hypothesis, when once a man has conceived it, that it assimilates every thing to itself, as proper nourishment; and, from the first moment of your begetting it, it generally grows the stronger by every thing you see, hear, read, or understand.
Page 180 - Life ! we've been long together, Through pleasant and through cloudy weather ; 'Tis hard to part when friends are dear — Perhaps 'twill cost a sigh, a tear : — Then steal away, give little warning, Choose thine own time ; Say not ' Good night ' — but in some brighter clime Bid me
Page 461 - I've become a devoted believer In the teachings of science I shudder to think. And now, far removed from the scenes I'm describing, The story...
Page 180 - I am this day fourscore years old: and can I discern between good and evil? can thy servant taste what I eat or what I drink? can I hear any more the voice of singing men and singing women? wherefore then should thy servant be yet a burden unto my lord the king?
Page 460 - With what anguish of mind I remember my childhood, Recalled in the light of a knowledge since gained ; The malarious farm, the wet, fungus-grown wild-wood ; The chills then contracted that since have remained ; The scum-covered...
Page 347 - Education as specified in the following list: — 1. English Language, including Grammar and Composition; 2. Latin, including Grammar, Translation from specified authors, and Translation of easy passages not taken from such authors; 3. Elements of Mathematics, comprising (a) Arithmetic, including Vulgar and Decimal Fractions...
Page 307 - If the patient does not shut his eyes or keep them shut, I do not require them to be fixed on mine, or on my fingers, for any length of time, for it sometimes happens that they remain wide open indefinitely, and instead of the idea of sleep being conceived, only a rigid fixation of the eyes results. In this case, closure of the eyes by the operator succeeds better. After keeping them fixed one or two minutes, I push...
Page 233 - In some of the preceding cases I have noticed the attention that was paid to the state of the variolous matter previous to the experiment of inserting it into the arms of those who had gone through the cow-pox.
Page 461 - I shudder to tell it — I considered that water uncommonly clear, And often at noon, when I went there to drink it, I enjoyed it as much as I now enjoy beer. How ardent I seized it with hands that were grimy! And quick to the mud covered bottom it fell! Then reeking with nitrates and nitrites, and slimy, With matter organic, it rose from the well.
Page 138 - A MANUAL OF THE PHYSICAL DIAGNOSIS OF THORACIC DISEASES, by E. Darwin Hudson, Jr., AM, MD, late Professor of General Medicine and Diseases of the Chest in the New York Polyclinic; Physician to Bellevue Hospital, etc.

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