The Medical Summary: A Monthly Journal of Practical Medicine, New Preparations, Volume 38

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R. H. Andrews
1916
Edited by R.H. Andrews.
 

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Page 78 - THOU who, when fears attack, Bidst them avaunt, and Black Care, at the horseman's back Perching, unseatest; Sweet, when the morn is gray ; Sweet, when they've cleared away Lunch ; and at close of day Possibly sweetest : I have a liking old For thee, though manifold Stories, I know, are told, Not to thy credit ; How one (or two at most) Drops make a cat a ghost — • Useless, except to roast — Doctors have said it : How they who use fusees All grow by slow degrees Brainless as chimpanzees, Meagre...
Page 77 - MY God, I heard this day, That none doth build a stately habitation But he that means to dwell therein. What house more stately hath there been, Or can be, than is Man ? to whose creation All things are in decay.
Page 79 - Though I look old, yet I am strong and lusty: For in my youth I never did apply Hot and rebellious liquors in my blood; Nor did not with unbashful forehead woo The means of weakness and debility; Therefore my age is as a lusty winter, Frosty, but kindly: let me go with you; I'll do the service of a younger man In all your business and necessities.
Page 4 - The same dualism underlies the nature and condition of man. Every excess causes a defect ; every defect an excess. Every sweet hath its sour ; every evil its good. Every faculty which is a receiver of pleasure, has an equal penalty put on its abuse. It is to answer for its moderation with its life.
Page 78 - Razors and carving knives Into their gizzards. Confound such knavish tricks ! Yet know I five or six Smokers who freely mix Still with their neighbours ; Jones — who, I'm glad to say, Asked leave of Mrs. J.) — Daily absorbs a clay After his labours.
Page 13 - Appearances to the mind are of four kinds. Things either are what they appear to be ; or they neither are, nor appear to be ; or they are, and do not appear to be ; or they are not, and yet appear to be. Rightly to aim in all these cases is the wise man's task.
Page 13 - A wise old owl lived in an oak; The more he saw the less he spoke; The less he spoke the more he heard. Why can't we all be like that wise old bird?
Page 140 - Glyco-Heroin (Smith) will remain just what it always has been, and just what it was always intended to be, viz. : a stable, uniform and dependable product for the convenience and ase of physicians only, in the treatment of Cough, Bronchitis, Whooping Cough, etc.
Page 4 - Every excess causes a defect; every defect an excess. Every sweet hath its sour; every evil its good. Every faculty which is a receiver of pleasure has an equal penalty put on its abuse. It is to answer for its moderation with its life. For every grain of wit there is a grain of folly. For everything you have missed, you have gained something else; and for everything you gain, you lose something.
Page 51 - Occupations necessitating repeated muscular efforts associated with increased intra-abdominal tension, as the lifting or pushing of heavy weights, etc. c. Physiological or pathological states which distend the abdominal cavity...

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