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Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 2 0 Browse Search
Elizabeth Cary Agassiz, Louis Agassiz: his life and correspondence, third edition 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: March 9, 1861., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Salzburgers, (search)
Salzburgers, The colony of seventy-eight persons, representing forty-two, families, who, under persecution, left their homes in the archbishopric of Salzburg, Bavaria; arrived in Savannah, Ga., in March, 1734, and under the direction of Oglethorpe located about 30 miles in the interior. See Georgia; Oglethorpe, James Edward.
6, 467. R. Radiates, relations of, 488, 490. Ramsay, Prof., 574. Ravenel, St. Julian, 509. Redfield, 415. Rhizocrinus, 704. Rickley, Mr., director at college at Bienne, 8, 14. Ringseis, 90. Rivers, American, origin of, 663. Rogers, H., 437. Rogers, W. B., 411, 437, 468. Rosenlaui, glacier of the, 305, 317, 318. Roththal, Col of, 327. Rowlet Narrows, 744. S. St. George, Gulf of, 715. Salamander, fossil, at New Haven, 414. Salt marshes, 655. Salzburg, 88; precautions concerning students, 87. San Antonio, Port of, 713. San Diego, 764. Sandy Point, 718. San Francisco, 764. San Magdalena, 718. Santiago, 758. San Vicente, 752. Sargassum, 697. Sarmiento Range, 741. Saturday Club, 546. Schelling, 53, 91, 150, 154, 643. Schimper, Karl, 28, 53, 54, 67, 92, 94, 109. Schimper, William, 82, 91, 107. Schinz, Prof., 16, 77, 147; library and collection, 16. School for young ladies opened, 526; success, 527; lectures at,
The Daily Dispatch: March 9, 1861., [Electronic resource], Republicans fighting among themselves. (search)
fatigue. The arsenic is taken pure in some warm liquid, as coffee, fasting, beginning with a bit the size of a pin's head, and increasing to that of a pea. The complexion and general appearance are much improved, and the parties using it seldom look so old as they really are. The first dose is always followed by slight symptoms of poisoning, such as burning pain in the stomach and sickness, but not very severe. Once begun, it can only be left off by very gradually diminishing the daily dose, as a sudden cessation causes sickness, burning pains in the stomach, and other symptoms of poisoning, very speedily followed by death. As a rule, arsenic eaters are very long lived, and are peculiarly exempt from infectious diseases, fevers, &c.; but unless they gradually give up the practice, invariably die suddenly at last. In some arsenic works near Salzburg, the only men who can stand the work any time are those who swallow daily doses of arsenic — the fumes, &c., soon killing the others.