|The names given to the various lines of a tooth on a gear-wheel are as follows: In Figure 233, A is the face and B the flank of a tooth, while C is the point, and D the root of the tooth; E is the height or depth, and F the breadth. P P is the ... Read more of Drawing Gear Wheels at How to Draw.ca|| Informational|
Medical ArticlesEnlargement Or Ossification Of The Heart
Treat these two affections in the same way. Take the A D curr...
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This disease depends upon derangement of the liver. The skin ...
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Something like an epidemic of skin trouble is often experience...
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After a fortnight's treatment often matters seem to come to a ...
There Is Neither A Specific Nor A Prophylactic To Be Relied On
All these different methods and remedies, and many others, ha...
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For this the treatment may be given as in gastric fever, and, ...
Is the process whereby the digested food is carried into the b...
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In order to prevent decay, the teeth should be carefully brush...
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See Face. ...
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The indications for bronchoscopy in disease are becoming inc...
The Malignant Forms Of Scarlet-fever
are caused by the character of the epidemy, but, perhaps, mor...
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Burns Case Xxxv
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Illness The Root Of
Source: Papers On Health
In treating any trouble it is well to get to the
root of it. On one occasion a patient complained that the doctor never
struck at the root of his illness. The doctor lifted his
walking-stick and smashed the brandy bottle which stood on the table,
remarking that his patient would not have to say that again. This will
illustrate what we mean. Liquor drinking must be given up: it is the
root of multitudinous ills; so must excessive tea drinking. Tobacco is
one of the most insidious of poisons in its effects on the nerves, and
is to be absolutely given up if a cure is expected in nervous cases.
Chloral, laudanum, and opium in other forms, may give temporary relief;
but they are deadly poisons, paralysing the nerves and ultimately
completely wrecking the system. The continued use of digitalis for
heart disease is a dreadful danger. We mention these by name as most
common, to illustrate the truth that it is vain to treat a patient
while the cause of his illness is allowed to act. If any evil habit
of indulgence has given rise to trouble, that habit must be given up; a
hard fight may have to be fought, but the victory is sure to those who
persevere. Often dangerous symptoms appear, but these must be faced: to
relieve them by a return to drugs is to fasten the chains more surely
on the patient. It is better to suffer a little than to be all one's
life a slave.
Next: Imaginary Troubles