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action altered amount animals apparatus appearance arachnoid membrane Association attended bile blood bloodvessels body brain calomel capillaries capillary circulation cause cerebro-spinal chemical changes chill colored blood-corpuscles Committee congestive fever constitution corpuscles death deposit diminished disease dura mater effects elements epidemic epigastrium excitement excreted extremities facts feeble fibrin Fixed saline constituents fluid glands grains heart heat inflammation intermittent fever intestines liver malarial fever malarial poison matter Medical Society medulla oblongata microscope moist mucous membrane nerves nervous forces nervous system normal nutrition o'clock P. M. observations organs pathological patient phenomena Philadelphia physical physician physiological pia mater portion present pulse rapid relations remittent fever respiration secretions serum skin solitary glands Specific gravity spinal spleen stimulants stomach structures sulphate of quinia surface sympathetic sympathetic nervous system symptoms temp Temperature of atmosphere tion tissues tongue trunk typhoid fever uric acid urine whilst yellow
Page 657 - 10. A patient should, after his recovery, entertain a just and enduring sense of the value of the services rendered him by his physician ; for these are of such a character, that no mere pecuniary acknowledgment can repay or cancel them. OF THE DUTIES OF PHYSICIANS TO EACH OTHER, AND TO THE PROFESSION AT LARGE. ART. I.—Duties for the support
Page 666 - any way engaged in their manufacture and sale. ART. II.— Obligations of the public to physicians. The benefits accruing to the public, directly and indirectly, from the active and unwearied beneficence of the profession, are so numerous and important, that physicians are justly entitled to the utmost consideration and respect from the community.
Page 660 - private place for deliberation; and the one first in attendance should communicate the directions agreed upon to the patient or his friends, as well as any opinions which it may be thought proper to express. But no statement or discussion of it should take place before the patient or his friends, except in the presence of
Page 662 - or indirectly tend to diminish the trust reposed in the physician employed. § 3. The same circumspection and reserve should be observed when, from motives of business or friendship, a physician is prompted to visit an individual who is under the direction of another practitioner. Indeed, such visits should be avoided,
Page 662 - of their qualifications, not on intrigue or artifice. § 2. A physician, in his intercourse with a patient under the care of another practitioner, should observe the strictest caution and reserve. No meddling inquiries should be made—no disingenuous hints given relative to the nature and treatment of
Page 664 - Some general rules should be adopted by the faculty, in every town or district, relative to pecuniary acknowledgments from their patients; and it should be deemed a point of honor to adhere to these rules with as much uniformity as varying circumstances will admit.
Page 247 - An Account of a Method of Copying Paintings upon Glass, and of making Profiles by the Agency of Light upon Nitrate of Silver, with Observations, by H. Davy, 1802. 10 History and Practice of Photogenic Drawing, by M.
Page 653 - in its discharge. Those obligations are the more deep and enduring, because there is no tribunal other than his own conscience to adjudge penalties for carelessness or neglect. Physicians should, therefore, minister to the sick with due impressions of the importance of their office; reflecting that the ease, the health, and the lives of those committed to their
Page 666 - ought likewise to entertain a just appreciation of medical qualifications ; to make a proper discrimination between true science and the assumptions of ignorance and empiricism—to afford every encouragement and facility for the acquisition of medical education— and no longer to allow the statute-books to exhibit
Page 659 - recognized by this Association, and who is in good moral and professional standing in the place in which he resides, should be fastidiously excluded from fellowship, or his aid refused in consultation, when it is requested by the patient. But no one can be considered as a regular practitioner or a fit associate in consultation, whose practice is based on an