The New York Medical and Physical Journal, Volume 5

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E. Bliss and E. White, 1826 - Medicine
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Page 612 - Who is the physician that is an honor to his profession ? " he replied, " He who has merited the esteem and confidence of the public, by profound knowledge, long experience, consummate integrity ; who has been led through the whole circle of the sciences ; who has a due regard to the seasons of the year, and the diseases which they are observed to produce, — to the states of the wind peculiar to each country, and the qualities of its waters...
Page 30 - Feldt in the year 1747, in his loins, which had occasioned a partial relaxation or palsy, so that he could, not retain his urine or faeces, and which was not mentioned to the insurer. Sir James died of a malignant fever, within the time of the insurance.
Page 19 - York, as their medical department, under the name of the College of Physicians and Surgeons in the City of New York.
Page 519 - ... of the metal will be immediately perceived. In the case where the solid arsenic cannot be found, we must collect as much as possible of the contents of the stomach and the intestines, or even cut the stomach in pieces, and mix it with its contents. The whole is then to be digested with a solution of hydrate of potash. Hydrochloric acid is then added in excess. The whole is filtered, and, if the liquor is too much diluted, it is concentrated by evaporation.
Page 43 - AM, MD, Professor of Obstetrics and The Diseases of Women and Children, in the Chicago Medical College.
Page 33 - ... in the forenoon. Mrs. Aveson then said she was very poorly ; that she had been to Manchester the Tuesday before, and that her husband had been insuring her life ; that she was not well when she went. And she spoke in a faint way. It was then objected by the plaintiff's counsel, that what she said was not evidence. But the learned judge admitted the evidence, considering that what the surgeon, called on the part of the plaintiff, had sworn as to the state of health of Mrs. Aveson, was in a great...
Page 34 - Aveson was in a great measure founded on her answers to his inquiries, and as in general any opinion of the state of health of a person must partly be formed on the account which such person gives of his complaints. The witness then proceeded to state that Mrs. Aveson then told her "that she was poorly when she went to Manchester, and not fit to go. That it would be ten days before the policy could be returned, and she was afraid she could not live till it was made, and then her husband could not...
Page 498 - Boil them to a proper thickness, then add a quarter of a pound of sugar, and two spoonsful of yeast. Set the whole in a warm place near the fire, for six or eight weeks, then place it in the open air until it becomes a syrup ; lastly, decant, filter, and bottle it up, adding a little sugar to each bottle.
Page 31 - By the present policy the life is warranted to some of the underwriters, in health — to others, in good health ; and yet there was no difference intended in point of fact Such a warranty can never mean that a man has not the seeds of disorder. We are all born with the seeds of mortality in us. A man subject to the gout is a life capable of being insured, if he has no sickness at the time to make it an unequal contract
Page 32 - ... mortification : but that is not the meaning of the clause. If dyspepsia were a disorder tending to shorten life within this exception, the lives of half the members of the profession of the law would be uninsurable.

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