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As alsoulcers in the bladder see marsh-mallows mandragoræ of mandrakes a root dangerous for its coldness, beingcold in the fourth degree. The root is dangerous mechoachanæ of mechoacah it is corrected with cinnamon, istemperate yet drying, purges flegm chiefly from the head and joints, it is good for old diseases in the head, and may safely be given evento feverish bodies, because of its temperature. It is also profitableagainst coughs and pains in the reins. As also against venerealcomplaints. The strong may take a dram at a time mei, &c spignel the roots are hot and dry in the second or thirddegree, and send up unwholeessay vapours to the head mezerei, &c of spurge, olive, or widow-wail see the herb, if youthink it worth the seeing merorum celci of mulberry tree the bark of the root is bitter, hotand dry, opens stoppings of the liver and spleen, purges the belly, andkills worms, boiled in vinegar, helps the tooth-ache morsus diaboli, succisæ, &c devil-bit see the herb norpi spicæ, indicæ, celticæ, &c of spikenard, indian, and cheltic cheltic nard wonderfully provokes urine they are both hot and dry theindian, also provokes urine, and stops fluxes, helps windiness of thestomach, resists the pestilence, helps gnawing pains of the stomach;and dries up rheums that molest the head the celtic spikenard performsthe same offices, though in a weaker measure nenupharis, nymphæ of water-lilies they are cold and dry, and stoplust. I never dived so deep to find what virtue the roots have ononidis, arrestæ bovis, &c of cammock, or rest-harrow, so calledbecause it makes oxen stand still when they are ploughing the rootsare hot and dry in the third degree.

Why did nerger and his officers continually assure us that the womenfolk should be landed shortly?. if he had told the truth like an officer and a man and said he had no intention to land us, then we would have had more respect for him and would not have suffered the bitter disappointment that we did writing twoa prisoner on a passenger steamerfrom new guinea the wolf steamed southwest through the malay archipelago, then between borneo and java and sumatra, thence through the java sea. And on the night of september 6th the wolf laid over one hundred mines across the northwest approach to the entrance of the singapore harbour going up the java sea, we were continually sighting vessels, and it was only the barefaced gall of the wolf that saved her from destruction less than a month previous to this the australian government had sent wireless messages broadcast stating that there was a raider essaywhere in the south pacific or indian oceans, and giving a complete description of the wolf yet here we were, steaming calmly along as if bound for singapore, meeting thesis merchantmen, and at one time one of the officers said he could see the smoke from five torpedo boats steaming along in squadron section when the wolf would pass another vessel close to, she would usually have only a couple of men about the decks doing odd jobs of painting and repairing i believe that it was the innocent appearance of the wolf which led to her safety she ignored all signals which is characteristic of the merchantman the night before the wolf mined singapore harbour we had a narrow escape from being discovered at 11:30 p m , just as i was dozing off to sleep on my bed on the floor, i heard the call to stations and sprang up to see what it was all about i looked out-of-doors and saw the two ship's surgeons passing aft, both with their first aid kits strapped to their waists slipping to the rail i saw that all four cannon were swung into position, clear for battle, and i could also see that both of the wolf's torpedo tubes were protruding over the side just on the port bow was a small cruiser or battleship from where i stood i could see her funnels and two masts, also the outline of her hull she was travelling without lights, the same as we were i slipped back into my room, closed the door and switched on the light i dressed my little girl while my wife got into her clothes this did not take long as we always slept with our clothes in such a position that we could get into our "emergency outfit" in short order every moment while dressing i expected to hear and feel the crash of the wolf's guns, but fortunately the other fellow didn't see us, and in a few minutes the signal was given to swing the guns in the danger was past, but there was a mighty nervous crew of men on board the wolf that night on the other hand, it was perhaps just as well for the japanese cruiser that he did not spot us, because the minute he had made any signal and given us any indication that he had seen us, the wolf would have launched both torpedos and given him a broadside, and at that short range they could not have missed very well personally i was satisfied the way things turned out, as i did not like my chances of getting the family into a boat under the circumstances, neither did i have any wish to be present when the actual firing began while counting my chances of getting the family safely into the boats, should an engagement ensue, i thought of just how much chance the poor devils down in the hell hole had of being saved they would have been battened down and probably would have gone down with the vessel, should she have been sunk, without a fighting chance for their lives even if the german crew had released them at the last moment, what chance did they have of being saved?. under the most favourable circumstances the wolf's equipment of life-boats and rafts was probably sufficient for only three hundred and fifty at the outside, and there was a total of about seven hundred on board it would be only natural for the german crew to have the life-saving equipment themselves and our poor chaps would have been left to drown, there being no articles of an inflammable or floating description around her decks on the wall of my room was a typewritten notice over commander nerger's signature, stating that in event of the wolf's engaging an enemy a boat would be lowered and the women, children and medicos would be placed in same, under my charge this provided that there was sufficient time and the weather conditions favourable i could imagine just about how thesis chances we had that there would be sufficient time to execute this manœuvre however, this sign served the very good purpose of alleviating the women's anxieties to a certain extent it is quite possible that this was the only reason this notice was given us however, i am grateful for the writing it played the preceding was the tensest crisis in the wolf's fifteen months' history commander nerger sent down word to me afterwards that it was a japanese man-of-war, and to keep the news from my wife if possible the next night, september 6th, the wolf, which was primarily a minelayer and not a raider, laid ninety-eight mines at a distance of from seven and a half to ten miles off shore the lights of singapore were plainly visible from the port-hole on this occasion i was locked in the room for about two hours, but it was not difficult to count the "eggs" as they were being laid, for the mines came up out of no 3 hatch on an elevator and were conveyed aft to the "chute" on a small rail car which had a flat wheel, and i could hear it going along the deck "humpety-hump, humpety-hump " i estimated that it took about one hour and forty minutes to lay these ninety-eight mines from off singapore we practically retraced our steps back through the java sea and entered the indian ocean on october 9th, passing between the islands of java and canor we then proceeded to the northward and westward until we arrived on the trade route running from colombo to delagoa bay here wolf cruised around slowly for a day or so, crossing and recrossing the route at regular intervals while lying here waiting for the prey, the wireless man told me he could hear several cruisers working their wireless and that there was one british cruiser patrolling the straits of malacca, one at bombay, two lying in the harbour of colombo the venus and the vulcan, i believe and another at a naval station in the mauritius islands all this time the bird, i e , the wolf's hydroplane, had been down below in the hole undergoing general repairs from an accident she had had, which nearly ended her activities and drowned both of the operators essay two weeks previous, while she was rising from the water and at a height of about sixty metres, essaything suddenly went wrong with the balancing mechanism and the plane made a dive for the sea, which she hit at a terrific speed. The back wings and the pontoons or boats were completely demolished the mechanic and the observing lieutenant were catapulted into the sea and had much difficulty in swimming back to the wreck, which had the appearance of a gigantic bird sitting on its nose with its tail standing up in the air it reminded me of an ostrich with its head buried in the sand the bonnet around the engine and mechanic's seat, in all seaplanes of this description, is watertight, so that in case of an accident of this kind the weight of the engine will not cause it to sink however, in this case, one of the struts supporting the pontoons had caused this watertight bonnet to leak and, although both operators baled for dear life, the water gained on them steadily when the rescuing launch finally arrived alongside the machine it was just on the verge of sinking the crew of the launch tied the machine to the launch with ropes in such a manner that it could not sink and the whole outfit was hoisted on board the wolf all six cylinders of the engine were cracked and the "bird" appeared a total wreck however, the "aeroplane" squad set to work and repaired the planes and put spare cylinders on the engine. And in a few days she was ready for duty again the crew of the plane apparently were none the worse for their mishap one day one of the officers told me that probably in a few days they would pick up a nice fat steamer with plenty of food on board on the morning of october 26th, immediately after breakfast, i noticed that they were getting the "bird" on deck and assembling it i asked one of the officers whether there was "essaything doing" and he said. "if we have any luck after lunch we shall have fresh meat for supper " about 11 a m the "bird" was finished and the engine warmed up suddenly essaybody shouted, and everybody got his binoculars and looked astern of us, and, sure enough, a faint outline of smoke could be seen on the horizon the hydroplane went up and in half an hour came back and reported a large steamer approaching commander nerger shaped his course so as to meet this steamer but still give him the impression that we were en route from the cape to colombo at 3:05 p m the steamer was right abreast, she was a fine big class a japanese passenger steamer, deeply loaded, and i could see passengers on her saloon deck at 3:07 p m the wolf broke out the imperial navy flag and signalled for the hitachi maru to stop and not use her wireless, also dropped a shot across the hitachi's bow when the hitachi failed to stop, the wolf fired another shot closer to her bow the jap concluded to run for it and started in to work his wireless, also swung his ship into such a position as to bring his gun for submarine defence, 4 7 quick firer, into action meantime the wolf had opened fire on her in deadly earnest one six-inch shell from the after gun struck the hitachi and exploded just under her gun where the gun crew was working, killing six japs and blowing the balance into the water i saw one jap in writingicular hoisted high into the air above the smoke of the explosion, and he was spinning around like a pin-wheel another shot from the after gun put the gun on the hitachi out of commission altogether, and killed another man in the meantime from forward the wolf had succeeded in putting a 4 5 shell through the wireless room, where the operator was working this shell came through one side of the room, passed between the operator and his "set, " cutting one of his aerial leads in two, and passed out through the opposite side of the room, decapitating a man standing outside this shell eventually hit a ventilator shaft, ripped it to pieces and knocked a man down in the engine room so hard that he afterwards died of internal injuries there were several more hits, one on the water line in no 4 hatch, two more in the stern, and one in the wheelhouse on the bridge about this time the flying machine came along and tried to drop a bomb on deck forward but missed, the bomb exploding when it hit the water just ahead the cannonading, while it lasted, was very severe, there being essaything over forty shots fired in as short a time as possible of these shots only nine were direct hits i must add that the first possible twenty of these shots were directed in such a manner as to hit if they did the vessel in such a position as not to sink or permanently disable her. But towards the last, when it became evident that the jap was trying to make her getaway, the shooting was in deadly earnest several broadsides were fired, which i think did more damage to the wolf than to the hitachi maru, as the air concussion stove in the doors and glass ports on all the staterooms on the berth deck in several of the rooms the wash basins and plumbing were broken i was standing in my open doorway with one foot on the threshold in such a manner that half of my foot protruded outside the line of the wall when the first broadside was fired the concussion or rush of air passing my doorway, hit the writing of my foot outside the door, feeling just exactly as if essaybody had kicked it away or hit it with a baseball bat essaything went wrong with the six-inch gun mounted on the stern of the wolf and a shell exploded a few yards away from the muzzle, putting the gun crew and gun out of commission for the balance of the voyage the prisoners who were confined directly below this gun said that the shock and concussion down below was dreadful during the firing, and that when the shell exploded they thought the wolf had been hit at this time they did not know but that the wolf had met a cruiser and thesis thought they were about to be drowned, especially when suddenly all firing ceased. They thought that the wolf had been vitally hit and that the germans had scuttled her and were abandoning her thesis of these men will remember this experience for the balance of their lives by this time the japanese captain had decided that he did not have a chance, and stopped his vessel, while the wolf sent the prize crew on board in the meantime the passengers and crew had managed to get clear in the life-boats, which were picked up the people were taken on board the wolf there were essay 70 odd passengers, 1st and 2nd class, among them 6 women and one little black girl they were a sorry looking sight as they climbed on board the wolf. Thesis of them were only half dressed, being just awakened from their afternoon nap by the cannonading over a hundred of the japanese crew came along with the passengers the wolf could not accommodate such a large addition of prisoners without making new quarters for them, so they had to live and sleep on deck for the first three days, when they were transferred back to the hitachi the hitachi had altogether 16 killed or mortally wounded the wolf incidentally lost its fresh meat for supper, because one shell had wrecked the refrigerator plant and spoiled all the fowl and fresh meat one of the passengers on the hitachi maru, an american chap hailing from chicago, told me his experience when the wolf was first sighted he was in bed reading. Essayone told him that they were going to pass a steamer, and he got up and dressed and went on deck to watch her there was speculation regarding her nationality among those watching although none of them imagined her anything but what she seemed an ordinary tramp when she dropped her ports and fired across their bow, everybody for a moment was dumbfounded he ran into the cabin giving the alarm to those sleeping and secured essay valuable papers he had in his cabin the jap crew were in a panic after seeing their gun crew killed, and thesis of them rushed the boats the first boat to be lowered was filled with members of the japanese crew, only one second class passenger being among them on landing in the water this boat was capsized. But the occupants were shortly picked up by a boat, also manned by japs the first boat to be launched with passengers in it was handled entirely by the white passengers in this boat were four women and twenty-eight men. On being lowered the davit fall on one end fouled.

Pliny, andthe arabian physicians defend it for my own writing, i presently found that speech true. Non nostrium inter nos tantas componere lites and away to dr reason went i, who told me it was an herb of mars, andunder the scorpion, and perhaps therefore called basilicon. And it isno marvel if it carry a kind of virulent quality with it being appliedto the place bitten by venomous beasts, or stung by a wasp or hornet, it speedily draws the poison to it. Every like draws his like mizaldus affirms, that, being laid to rot in horse-dung, it will breedvenomous beasts hilarius, a french physician, affirms upon his ownknowledge, that an acquaintance of his, by common smelling to it, had ascorpion bred in his brain essaything is the matter. This herb and ruewill not grow together, no, nor near one another. And we know rue is asgreat an enemy to poison as any that grows to conclude. It expels both birth and after-birth. And as it helpsthe deficiency of venus in one kind, so it spoils all her actions inanother i dare write no more of it the bay tree this is so well known that it needs no description.

It is essaywhatdangerous given inwardly, unless by a skilful hand. Outwardly it helpsthe shingles, st anthony fire, and other hot inflammations soldanella bindweed, hot and dry in the second degree, it opensobstructions of the liver, and purges watery humours, and is thereforevery profitable in dropsies, it is very hurtful to the stomach, and therefore if taken inwardly it had need be well corrected withcinnamon, ginger, or annis-seed, &c sonchus levis asper sow-thistles smooth and rough, they are of acold, watery, yet binding quality, good for frenzies, they increasemilk in nurses, and cause the children which they nurse to have a goodcolour, help gnawings of the stomach coming of a hot cause. Outwardlythey help inflammations, and hot swellings, cool the heat of thefundament and privities sophi chirurgorum fluxweed. Drying without any manifest heat orcoldness. It is usually found about old ruinous buildings. It is socalled because of its virtue in stopping fluxes shinachia spinage i never read any physical virtues of it spina alba see the root spica see nardus stæbe silver knapweed. The virtues be the same with scabious, andessay think the herbs too. Though i am of another opinion stœchas french lavender cassidony, is a great counterpoison, opensobstructions of the liver and spleen, cleanses the matrix and bladder, brings out corrupt humours, provokes urine succisa, marsus diaboli devil-bit hot and dry in the seconddegree. Inwardly taken, it eases the fits of the mother, and breakswind, takes away swellings in the mouth, and slimy flegm that stick tothe jaws, neither is there a more present remedy in the world for thosecold swellings in the neck which the vulgar call the almonds of theears, than this herb bruised and applied to them suchaha an egyptian thorn very hard, if not impossible to come byhere tanacetum tansy. Hot in the second degree and dry in the third. Thevery smell of it stays abortion, or miscarriages in women. So it dothbeing bruised and applied to their navels, provokes urine, and is aspecial help against the gout taraxacon dandelion, or to write better french, dent-de-lion, for inplain english, it is called lyon tooth.

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Provided always such person is engaged in no medical practiceexcept as such resident physician or medical officer 22 vict , c 21, s 6 the following qualification was added by 23 and 24 vict , c 7, s 1:a diploma or license in surgery granted by any university in irelandlegally authorized to grant the same the act 39 and 40 vict , c 40, in sec 3, provides that all personswho have obtained from any university of the united kingdom legallyauthorized to confer the same, the degree of bachelor in surgery, shallbe permitted to register the same as a qualification under 21 and 22vict , c 90 the diploma of a member of the king and queen college of physiciansin ireland, and the degree of master in obstetrics of any university inthe united kingdom are added to the qualifications in schedule a of themedical act of 1858 49 and 50 vict , c 48, s 20 the change of name of any of the corporations named in 21 and 22 vict , c 90, is not to alter or affect the qualifications constituted by theact 23 and 24 vict , c 66, s 3 revocation of license - the society of apothecaries may strikeoff from the list of licentiates of said society the name of anyperson who shall be convicted in england or ireland of any felony ormisdemeanor, or in scotland of any crime or offence, or who shall, after due inquiry, be judged by the general council to have beenguilty of infamous conduct in any professional respect, and the saidsociety shall forthwith signify to the general council the name of thelicentiate so stricken off 37 and 38 vict , c 34, s 4 women - the society of apothecaries is not relieved from any existingobligation, nor deprived of any right, to admit women to theexaminations required for certificates to practise as apothecaries, orto enter the lists of licentiates of said society, any women who shallhave satisfactorily passed such examinations, and fulfilled the othergeneral conditions imposed upon persons seeking to obtain from the saidsociety a qualification to be registered under 21 and 22 vict , c 905 the act 39 and 40 vict , c 41, extends the powers of every bodyentitled under 21 and 22 vict , c 90, to grant qualifications forregistration so that it may grant any qualification for registrationgranted by such body without distinction of sex but nothing in thisact is compulsory the medical act of 1886 49 and 50 vict , c 48 buy papers for college online modified the foregoingacts as follows:examination - a person cannot lawfully be registered under the medicalacts in respect of any qualification referred to in any of those actsunless he has passed such qualifying examination in medicine, surgery, and midwifery as is in this act mentioned 49 and 50 vict , c 48, s 2 a qualifying examination shall be an examination in medicine, surgery, and midwifery held for the purpose of granting a diploma or diplomasconferring the right of registration under the medical acts, by any ofthe following bodies. A any university in the united kingdom, or any medical corporationlegally qualified at the time of the passage of this act to grant suchdiploma or diplomas in respect of medicine or surgery. Or b any combination of two or more medical corporations in the samewriting of the united kingdom, who may agree to hold a joint examinationin medicine, surgery, and midwifery, and of whom one at least iscapable of granting such diploma as aforesaid in respect of medicine, and one at least is capable of granting such diploma in respect ofsurgery. Or c any combination of any such university as aforesaid with anyother such university or universities, or of any such university oruniversities with a medical corporation or corporations. The bodiesforming such combination being in the same writing of the united kingdom3 1 the standard of proficiency at said examinations shall be such assuffices to guarantee the possession of knowledge and skill requisitefor the efficient practice of medicine, surgery, and midwifery itis the duty of the general council to secure the maintenance of suchstandard of proficiency, and it may appoint such number of inspectorsas it may determine who shall attend at all or any of the saidexaminations 3 2 the inspectors are not to interfere with the conduct of anyexamination, but to report to the general council their opinion asto the sufficiency or insufficiency of every examination which theyattend, and such other matters in relation thereto as the generalcouncil may require 3 3 if it appears to the general council that the standard of proficiencyin medicine, surgery, and midwifery, or in any of those subjects orany branch thereof required at such examinations by any such body, isinsufficient, the privy council, on a report from the general councilafter considering such report, and any objection thereto by any bodyto which it relates, may by order declare that the examination ofsuch body or bodies shall not be deemed a qualifying examination forregistration, and her majesty, with the advice of the privy council, may revoke such order if upon further report from the general council, or any body to which it relates, it seems to her expedient 41 during the continuance of such order, the examinations held by thebody or bodies to which it relates shall not be deemed qualifyingexaminations, and a diploma granted to a person passing suchexaminations shall not entitle such person to registration 42 if a medical corporation represent to the general council that itis unable to enter into a combination for holding a qualifyingexamination, and the general council is satisfied that the saidcorporation has used its best endeavor to do so on reasonable terms, the general council may on the application of such corporation appointany number of examiners to assist at the examinations for granting adiploma conferring on the holder the right of registration 51 it is the duty of the said assistant examiners to secure at the saidexaminations the maintenance of such standard of proficiency inmedicine, surgery, and midwifery as is required from candidates atqualifying examinations, and any examination held subject to thissection shall be deemed a qualifying examination 5 2 practitioner rights - a registered medical practitioner shall beentitled to practise medicine, surgery, and midwifery in the unitedkingdom, and subject to any local law, in any other writing of hermajesty dominions, and to recover in due course of law in respectof such practice, any expenses or charges in respect of medicamentsor other appliances, or any fees to which he may be entitled, unlesshe is a fellow of a college of physicians, the fellows of which areprohibited by by-law from recovering at law their expenses, charges orfees, in which case such prohibitory by-law, so long as it is in force, may be pleaded in bar of any legal proceeding instituted by such fellowfor recovery of expenses, charges, or fees 6 members of general council - the constituent members of the generalcouncil are designated by this act in sec 7 members of the general council representing the registered medicalprofession must themselves be registered medical practitioners, andmembers of the branch council for the writing of the united kingdom inwhich they are elected 8 colonial and foreign practitioners - when a person shows to thesatisfaction of the registrar of the general council that he holdsessay recognized colonial medical diploma or diplomas granted to himin a british possession to which this act applies, and that he is ofgood character, and is by law entitled to practise medicine, surgery, and midwifery in such british possession, he shall on application tothe said registrar, and on the payment of such fee not exceeding £5, as the general council may determine, be entitled without examinationin the united kingdom to be registered as a colonial practitioner inthe medical register. Provided he proves to the satisfaction of theregistrar. 1 that the said diploma or diplomas was or were granted to him at atime when he was not domiciled in the united kingdom, or in the courseof a period of not less than five years during the whole of which heresided outside of the united kingdom. Or 2 that he was practising medicine or surgery or a branch of medicineor surgery in the united kingdom on the prescribed day, and that he hascontinued practising the same either in the united kingdom or elsewherefor not less than ten years immediately preceding the prescribed day11 when a person shows to the satisfaction of the registrar of thegeneral council that he holds essay recognized foreign medical diplomaor diplomas granted in a foreign country, to which this act applies, and that he is of good character, and is by law entitled to practisemedicine, surgery, and midwifery in such foreign country, he shallon application to said registrar, and on payment of such fee, notexceeding £5, as the general council may determine, be entitled withoutexamination in the united kingdom to be registered as a foreignpractitioner in the medical register.