The American Medical Journal, Volume 15

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Southeastern Book and Publishing Company, 1887

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Page 188 - A REFERENCE HANDBOOK OF THE MEDICAL SCIENCES. Embracing the Entire Range of Scientific and Practical Medicine and Allied Science. By Various Writers.
Page 142 - DISEASES OF THE LUNGS. By JAMES KINGSTON FOWLER, MA, MD, FRCP, Physician to the Middlesex Hospital and to the Hospital for Consumption and Diseases of the Chest, Brompton, etc.
Page 525 - 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.
Page 477 - MD, Professor of Diseases of the Mind and Nervous System in the New York Post-Graduate Medical School and Hospital, etc. With 118 Illustrations. NINTH EDITION, WITH CORRECTIONS AND ADDITIONS. 8vo. 932 pages. Cloth, $5.00; sheep, $6.00. "Dr. Hammond's treatise on the diseases of the nervous system...
Page 188 - By DB St. John Roosa, MD, LL.D., professor of diseases of the eye and ear in the New York Post-graduate Medical School ; formerly president of the New York Academy of Medicine, Etc., and A.
Page 302 - ... them ; not because their verity is testified by portents and wonders ; but because his experience teaches him that whenever he chooses to bring these convictions into contact with their primary source, Nature — whenever he thinks fit to test them by appealing to experiment and to observation — Nature will confirm them. The man of science has learned to believe in justification, not by faith, but by verification.
Page 7 - AGAIN to the battle, Achaians ! Our hearts bid the tyrants defiance ; Our land, the first garden of Liberty's tree — It has been, and shall yet be, the land of the free : For the cross of our faith is replanted, The pale dying crescent is daunted, And we march that the foot-prints of Mahomet's slaves May be washed out in blood from our forefathers
Page 307 - 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 302 - For him, scepticism is the highest of duties; blind faith the one unpardonable sin. And it cannot be otherwise, for every great advance in natural knowledge has involved the absolute rejection of authority, the cherishing of the keenest scepticism, the annihilation of the spirit of blind faith...
Page 290 - In the midst of the street of it, and on either side of the river, was there the tree (or wood) of life which bare twelve manner of fruits and yielded her fruit every month; and the leaves of the trees were for the healing of the nations.

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