The Medical Advance, Volume 19

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Page 288 - The time to be happy is now, The place to be happy is here, The way to be happy is to make others so.
Page 108 - ... when we have to do with an art whose end is the saving of human life, any neglect to make ourselves masters of it becomes a crime...
Page 39 - Hence, the totality of these symptoms, this outwardly reflected image of the inner nature of the disease, ie, of the suffering vital force, must be the chief or only means of the disease to make known the remedy necessary for its cure, the only means of determining the selection of the appropriate remedial agent.
Page 25 - ... in all pathological conditions, surgical or medical, which linger persistently, in spite of all efforts at removal, from the delicate derangements of brain substance that induce insanity and the various forms of neurasthenia, to the great variety of morbid changes, repeatedly found in the coarser structures of the body, there will invariably be found more or less irritation of the rectum, or the orifices of the sexual system, or of both.
Page 55 - Homoeopathy adheres, as it has always done, to its object, as declared by its founders in the first article of its constitution, namely : ' The improvement of homoeopathic therapeutics, and all other departments of medical science,' and that it is proud of its achievements up to this time.
Page 277 - Clanging fights, and flaming towns, and sinking ships, and praying hands. But they smile, they find a music centred in a doleful song Steaming up, a lamentation and an ancient tale of wrong, Like a tale of little meaning tho...
Page 51 - The homoeopathist who cannot find himself in congenial companionship here, must be a victim of some misapprehension, have some fancied grievance, or be of so faultfinding a nature as to have no just claim upon our attention. While we are a sect, in a proper sense, and from the necessity of the case, we are not a sect in an evil sense, or from a desire to be separate from the general profession of which we are a part — any more than is the allopathic branch, which can be called regular only as a...
Page 54 - Whatever our differences may be, or whatever alignments we may choose to make, let us all remember the object of our art, and let us all, eschewing bickerings, so act as to uphold the dignity and honor of our profession, and thus command the respect of the world at large.
Page 53 - These sentiments come to us from the two extremes of our broad land. Others are coming to, upon the same line, and we have only to continue on in our dignified and consistent course to secure the respect of the most obdurate of the opposition. And now, what response are we to make to the overtures of the liberal and progressive members of the old school — that large, growing and respectable portion who adhere to the ethics of the "new code?
Page 58 - Let us build further and more securely upon foundations already laid, and not allow ourselves to be enticed too far into the proving of new and perhaps valueless or unneeded materials. Unless an article promises to be useful in spheres in which we require new remedies, let us give what time we have to spare to improving our knowledge of the full value of, say, fifty or one hundred of our best remedies. It is probable that this number will cover, as far as we are able to cover, the needs of our profession,...

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