The Richmond and Louisville Medical Journal, Volume 14

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E.S. Gaillard, 1872 - Medicine
 

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Page 547 - Act,* every person so offending shall for every such offence be liable to a penalty not exceeding five pounds, and to a further penalty not exceeding forty shillings for every day during which the offence continues...
Page 818 - And they which heard it, being convicted by their own conscience, went out one by one, beginning at the eldest, even unto the last: and Jesus was left alone, and the woman standing in the midst.
Page 41 - 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.
Page 465 - Under whatever disguise it takes refuge, whether fungus or oak, worm or man, the living protoplasm not only ultimately dies and is resolved into its mineral and lifeless constituents, but is always dying, and, strange as the paradox may sound, could not live unless it died.
Page 125 - There are also celestial bodies, and bodies terrestrial; but the glory of the celestial is one, and the glory of the terrestrial is another.
Page 420 - Teach me to feel another's woe, 'To hide the faults I see; That mercy I to others show, That mercy show to me.
Page 50 - The cauula may now be reinserted and the injection made. It should be done slowly, and at the same time the canula gradually withdrawn. Every part of the surface will thereby be reached.
Page 41 - When the shadow of any figure is thrown upon the prepared surface, the part concealed by it remains white, and the other parts speedily become dark. For copying paintings on glass, the solution should be applied on leather ; and in this case it is more readily acted on than when paper is used.
Page 808 - The layer of collodion, which is to be on sound skin, should be from six to eight centimeters wide, and forming a complete circle, separating the healthy skin from that attacked. A slight circular compression is thus produced, and it is rare for the disease to cross this barrier, behind which it speedily fades. The part should be examined once or twice a day, in order at once to repair any fissures, and the collodion "should be quite pure, without any oil, which is sometimes added to it.
Page 320 - ... effort it was separated from its entire attachment to the tumor, and the immense growth removed without the ligation of a single vessel. The terminal branches of the vessels of the pedicle gave out no more blood than issued from the vessels of the attachment elsewhere, and there appeared no more occasion for ligature here than elsewhere. All htomorrhage soon ceased, and the incision was closed by interrupted suture.

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