The Sanitarian, Volume 20

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A. S. Barnes and Company, 1888
 

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Page 565 - Skin Diseases of Children. By GEO. H. Fox, MD, Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Skin, College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York.
Page 125 - ... a custom loathsome to the eye, hateful to the nose, harmful to the brain, dangerous to the lungs, and in the black stinking fume thereof, nearest resembling the horrible Stygian smoke of the pit that is bottomless.
Page 285 - A PRACTICAL TREATISE ON DISEASES OF THE SKIN. By JOHN V. SHOEMAKER, AM , MD , Professor of Skin and Venereal Diseases in the Medico-Chirurgical College and Hospital of Philadelphia, Physician to the Philadelphia Hospital for Diseases of the Skin, etc.
Page 24 - And Simon answering said unto him, Master, we have toiled all the night, and have taken nothing ; nevertheless, at thy word I will let down the net.
Page 358 - An act to prevent the introduction of contagious and infectious diseases into the United States, and to establish a National Board of Health...
Page 112 - In conclusion it is sufficient to say that the female graduates of our colleges and universities do not seem to show, as the result of their college studies and duties, any marked difference in general health from the average health likely to be reported by an equal number of women engaged in other kinds of wort, or, in fact, of women generally, without regard to occupation followed.
Page 126 - ... real misery, that its taste was extremely nauseous, that it was unfriendly to health and morals, and that its use was attended with a considerable loss of time and property, the account would be thought incredible...
Page 314 - ... matter where his head or heart may be. In the present paper, Dr. Stewart attacks the recent decision of the United States District Court in the matter of the suit of Battle & Co. against the Grosses (Daniel W. and Edward Z.) for infringement of their copyright of Bromidia. He declares that the decision is not final or binding, and advises the Grosses and druggists generally not to pay any attention to it. Dr. Stewart thus puts himself in contempt of the United States Courts and advises others...
Page 535 - While it is not possible in the present state of our knowledge to determine the special relations existing between malarial diseases and the geological, thermal, hygrometrical, and barometrical conditions under which they occur, those thermal and hygrometrical conditions most promotive of putrefaction coincident with the absence of sunlight are in the highest degree promotive of malarial poison.
Page 398 - Good beef is not of a pale pink color, and such a color indicates that the animal was diseased. Good beef does not have a dark purple hue, for this color is evidence that the animal has not been slaughtered, but has died with the blood in its body, or has suffered from some acute febrile affection. Good beef has no, or but little, odor ; or if any odor is perceptible it is not disagreeable.

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