American Journal of Dental Science, Band 7

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William Gird Beecroft., 1847
 

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Seite 110 - ... by far the most important and at the same time the most difficult of all industrial problems.
Seite 88 - ... measure successful. Gerry, whether through timidity, weakness, or vanity, or yielding to the combined force of all these influences^ consented to remain behind. Marshall returned home, having obtained his passports not without difficulty. Pinckney succeeded in obtaining a reluctant permission to remain a few months in the south of France for the benefit of his daughter's health. While these vexatious and humiliating dealings had been going on in France, a profound ignorance concerning them had...
Seite 206 - I feel it is good to be here." While extremists may find some fault with the moderation of our platform, they should recollect that "the battle is not always to the strong, nor the race to the swift.
Seite 56 - The cells by their increased length become placed end to end, and ultimately unite ; and the elongated central space of each individual, by a further development, joins and opens into those of the super-imposed cells; thus forming a central tube common to the linearly united cells. At...
Seite 236 - One of its greatest fields is the mechanical art of dentistry, many of whose processes are by convention, secret, or protected by patent rights. It is especially with reference to this art, that the patent has been secured.
Seite 17 - ... teeth, still the corresponding teeth of the opposite jaw are to some extent opposed, and thus remain useful. For when a tooth is wholly unopposed, a process is set up in the jaw by which the useless organ is gradually ejected.
Seite 338 - ... revolution to be easily excited; and the appeals that were then made, not to the legislature, but to the humanity of the public, were, for a time, made in vain. The evils of the system went on increasing rather than diminishing, till at length the children met with a champion from a quarter whence it was least expected. Sir Robert Peel, himself a manufacturer, took up the question in 1802, and brought in a bill, which became an act of parliament, for the preservation of the health and morals...
Seite 86 - Thus, if the red ferrocyanide of potassium be added to the red solution of chloride of iron and sulphocyanide of potassium, prussian blue falls in a short time, and immediately if heat be applied. The odour of prussic acid also becomes evident. An explanation of this process cannot at present be given with certainty ; it may however be remarked, that no products of the decomposition of sulphocyanogen can be detected, but that the greenish fluid again yields prussian blue on the addition of chloride...
Seite 303 - By the gospel he subdued the ferocity of the savage; And to the civilized he opened new paths of science. Traveler, Go, if you can, and deserve The sublime reward of such merit.* The sentence putting the spirit of Eleazer Wheelock first among Dartmouth's possessions comes from the address given by Dr.
Seite 234 - These cases, which occurred successively in about an hour, at the room of Dr. Morton, are fair examples of the average results produced by the inhalation of the vapor, and will convey an idea of the feelings and expressions of many of the patients subjected to the process. Dr. Morton states that in upwards of two hundred patients similar effects have been produced.

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