The Medical Dial: A Monthly Record of Medicine & Surgery, Volume 3

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Page 17 - Each essay must be typewritten, distinguished by a motto, and accompanied by a sealed envelope bearing the same motto and containing the name and address of the writer. No envelope will be opened except that which accompanies the successful essay. The Committee will return the unsuccessful essays if reclaimed by their respective writers or their agents, within one year. The Committee reserves the right not to make an award if no essay submitted is considered worthy of the prize.
Page 73 - A Yearly Digest of Scientific Progress and Authoritative Opinion in all branches of Medicine and Surgery, drawn from journals, monographs, and text-books of the leading American and foreign authors and investigators. Arranged, with critical editorial comments, by eminent American specialists, under the editorial charge of George M. Gould, AM, MD In two volumes. Volume I, including "General Medicine.
Page 57 - ... such as would not make use of her physic, that they would never be healed, and accordingly their diseases and hurts continued, with relapse against the ordinary course, and beyond the apprehension of all physicians and surgeons, 4.
Page 70 - Any person shall be regarded as practicing medicine, within the meaning of this act, who shall profess publicly to be a physician and to prescribe for the sick, or who shall append to his name the letters
Page 294 - The name of the author of each competing essay shall be enclosed in a sealed envelope bearing a suitable motto or device, the essay itself bearing the same motto or device.
Page 46 - Edited by WILLIAM H. HOWELL, PH. D., MD, Professor of Physiology in the Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md.
Page 270 - Section 1. Be it enacted by the General Assembly of the state of Tennessee, that it shall be unlawful for any teacher in any of the universities, normals and all other public schools of the state to teach...
Page 183 - Electrotherapy, by George W. Jacoby, MD, Consulting Neurologist to the German Hospital, New York City; to the Infirmary for Women and Children, etc.
Page 271 - ... that he might cross to the other side. 8. Modesty, simplicity, truthfulness ! cleansing virtues everywhere but at the bedside ; there simplicity is construed as hesitation, modesty as want of confidence, truth as impoliteness. 9.
Page 292 - ... the foundation of morality is to have done, once and for all, with lying ; to give up pretending to believe that for which there is no evidence, and repeating unintelligible propositions about things beyond the possibilities of knowledge.

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