Cincinnati Medical Advance, Volume 17

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J.E. Forrest., 1886

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Page 219 - The rise and growth of rationalism seems of this kind, 252 the scientific spirit, the desire to prove all things, and to hold fast to that which is good.
Page 205 - It is the genuine Hahnemannean spirit totally to disregard all theories, even those of one's own fabrication, when they are in opposition to the results of pure experience. All theories and hypotheses have no positive weight whatever, only so far as they lead to new experiments, and afford a better survey of the results of those already made.
Page 106 - The art of medicine is thus divided amongst them: each physician applies himself to one disease only, and not more. All places abound in physicians; some physicians are for the eyes, others for the head, others for the teeth, others for the parts about the belly, and others for internal disorders.
Page 457 - The Preventable Causes of Disease, Injury, and Death in American Manufactories and Workshops, and the Best Means and Appliances for Preventing and Avoiding Them,
Page 11 - This preparation has stood the test of time and experience, and can be relied upon to produce results, which can not be obtained from the use of commercial bromide substitutes. DOSE: One to two FLUID drachms, in WATER, three or more times a day.
Page 87 - Types of Insanity: An Illustrated Guide in the Physical Diagnosis of Mental Disease." By ALLAN McLANE HAMILTON, MD, one of the Consulting Physicians to the Insane Asylums of New York City, and the Hudson River State Hospital for the Insane.
Page 86 - Diseases of the Spinal Cord. By Byrom Bramwell, MD, F, RCP (Edin.), Lecturer on the Principles and Practice of Medicine, and on Medical Diagnosis in the Extra Academical School of Medicine, Edinburgh; Pathologist to the Edinburgh Royal Infirmary, etc., etc., etc.
Page 497 - I firmly believe that if the whole materia medica, as now used, could be sunk to the bottom of the sea, it would be all the better for mankind, and all the worse for the fishes.
Page 578 - Fourth edition, revised and enlarged. In two Volumes. Vol. I. Special Symptomatology. With new Botanical and Pharmacological Notes.
Page 376 - February 5, 1886, described a method by which the uninjured epidermis might be rendered anaesthetic through the application of cocaine. For this purpose he made use of the property of a galvanic current discovered by Dr. Haertner, in consequence of which fluids move from the positive to the negative pole. If the positive electrode is dipped in a cocaine solution, and placed upon the skin, and the negative pole placed a short distance from it, and a current allowed to pass, the skin lying between...

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