Notes on Surgical Gauzes

HERBERT J. HALL
1897 Boston Medical and Surgical Journal  
able, and the refreshing sleep renews one for the next day. You do not start exhausted. When autumn comes by the calendar, it is known only by a more delightful charm of air. From September to Christmas there is an almost unbroken period of delioious, sparkling days. There is not the snap or zest of a New England fall a beauty which it alone possessesbut there is the delight of warm, dry air dancing full of sunshine. The foliage does not turn to the brilliant hues of the East, but shows a
more » ... , but shows a beauty of dull reds and yellows and soft deep browns, which must be seen to be appreciated. The mountain slopes and uplands appear as if spread with the richest of Persian rugs. Winter shows the dull expanse of gray, brown plains occasionally blanketed for a day or two with snow, just long enough to give zest to a rabbit chase. With its clear, sunny, blue sky and cold, dry air, it is little more than an expectancy between summer and summer.
doi:10.1056/nejm189711181372104 fatcat:drmsq7dr3rgaboghqqfpidazy4