Pediatrics, Volume 19

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Pediatric Publishing Company, 1907
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Page 275 - Now in building of chaises, I tell you what, There is always somewhere a weakest spot, In hub, tire, felloe, in spring or thill, In panel, or crossbar, or floor , or sill, In screw, bolt, thoroughbrace, — lurking still, Find it somewhere you must and will, Above or below, or within or without, And that's the reason, beyond a doubt, A chaise breaks down but doesn't wear out. But the Deacon swore (as Deacons do, With an "I dew vum...
Page 275 - That there wasn'ta chance for one to start, For the wheels were just as strong as the thills, And the floor was just as strong as the sills And the panels just as strong as the floor, And the whipple-tree neither less nor more, And the back-crossbar as strong as the fore. And spring and axle and hub encore. And yet, as a whole, it is past a doubt In another hour it will be worn out!
Page 276 - At half past nine by the meet'n'-house clock,— Just the hour of the Earthquake shock! —What do you think the parson found, When he got up and stared around? The poor old chaise in a heap or mound, As if it had been to the mill and ground! You see, of course, if you're not a dunce, How it went to pieces all at once,— All at once, and nothing first,— Just as bubbles do when they burst.
Page 275 - n' all the kentry raoun'; It should be so built that it couldn' break daown: "Fur," said the Deacon, " 't's mighty plain Thut the weakes' place mus' stan' the strain; 'N' the way t' fix it, uz I maintain, Is only jest t' make that place uz strong uz the rest.
Page 38 - He was consulting surgeon to St. Mary's Hospital, and to the Hospital for Sick Children, Great Ormond Street, and also surgeon to the French Hospital, and was a Chevalier of the Legion of Honour.
Page 281 - SEC. 2. Neglect or refusal on the part of any superintendent or teacher to comply with the provisions of this law shall be considered a sufficient cause for dismissal from the school by the school board.
Page 280 - That there shall be taught in every year in every public school in Michigan the principal modes by which each of the dangerous communicable diseases is spread, and the best methods for the restriction and prevention of each such disease.
Page 592 - Next in value to the malformations of the teeth are the state of the patient's skin, the formation of his nose, and the contour of his forehead. The skin is almost always thick, pasty, and opaque. It also often shows little pits and scars, the relics of a former eruption, and at the angles of the mouth are radiating linear scars running out into the cheeks. The bridge of the nose is almost always broader than usual and low, often it is remarkably sunk and expanded.
Page 378 - ... uncinariasis due to a distinct cause, uncinaria Americana. This disease has been known for years in the South and can be traced in medical writings as far back as 1808, but its nature was not understood. Some cases have been confused with malaria, others have been attributed to dirt-eating. "The hookworms are about half an inch long. They live in the small intestine, where they suck blood, produce minute hemorrhages, and in all probability also produce a substance which acts as a poison. They...
Page 518 - ... obtained. 4. All cases of sore throat should be reported to the health authorities and should be. examined bacteriologically. 5. Infected '"contacts" should be excluded from school or work and should not be permitted to frequent public places until two successive cultures have proved negative. 6. All who have been in contact with a diphtheria patient, whether at home, at school or at work, should be examined bacteriologically.

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