The Medical circular [afterw.] The London medical press & circular [afterw.] The Medical press & circular, Bind 1


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Side 39 - Peace as is aforesaid, for setting to work the Children of all such whose Parents shall not by the said Churchwardens and Overseers, or the greater Part of them, be thought able to keep and maintain their Children; and also for setting to work all such Persons, married or unmarried, having no Means to maintain them, and use no ordinary and daily Trade of Life to get their Living by...
Side 313 - If, after a defendant has been sentenced to the punishment of death, there is reasonable ground to believe that he has become insane, the sheriff of the county in which the conviction took place, with the concurrence of a justice of the supreme court, or the county judge of the county...
Side 121 - ... his weakness and disadvantages, and so awe him ; or those that have interest in him, and so govern him. In dealing with cunning persons, we must ever consider their ends, to interpret their speeches; and it is good to say little to them, and that which they least look for. In all negotiations of difficulty, a man may not look to sow and reap at once ; but must prepare business, and so ripen it by degrees.
Side 66 - They will never change colour or decay, and will be found superior to any Teeth ever before used. This method does not require the Extraction of Roots, or any painful operation and will support and preserve Teeth that are loose, and is guaranteed to restore Articulation and Mastication.
Side 336 - He who comes to preach deliverance to the captive, and the opening of the prison doors to them that are bound, has given it the death-blow.
Side 304 - Kent, were born Elizabeth and Mary Chulkhurst, joined together by the hips and shoulders, and who lived in that state thirty-four years ! ! At the expiration of which time, one of them was taken ill, and, after a short period, died ; the surviving one was advised to be separated from the corpse, which she absolutely refused in these words, " as we came together, we will also go together," and, about six hours after her sister's decease, she was taken ill and died also.
Side 62 - I should be glad if they would visit these women in their own homes after they become wives and mothers. They would be received with a natural courtesy and good manners which would astonish them. Let the visitor ask to see the house, he will be " taken over" it with many apologies that he should have seen it not "redd up.
Side 265 - Thy wife shall be as the fruitful vine : upon the walls of thine house ; Thy children like the olive branches : round about thy table. Lo, thus shall the man be blessed ; that feareth the Lord.
Side 303 - From the London Monthly Homoeopathic Review for June, 1868, we learn that Lord Ebury gave vent to a feeling of regret that the report of the London Homoeopathic Hospital did not contain evidence of a greater development of the objects of the institution. The number of patients was not very large, and the clinical lectures had been given up, "owing to the attendance being so scanty as greatly to discourage the lecturers.
Side 39 - ... a convenient stock of flax hemp wool thread iron and other necessary ware and stuff to set the poor on work: and also competent sums of money for and towards the necessary relief of the lame impotent old blind and such other among them being poor and not able to work...

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