In addition, air tests from the trunk showing high levels of chloroform are expected.
The slightest novels are a blessing to those in distress, not chloroform itself a greater.
But the manufacturer was thinking of other things than chloroform.
Specimens should be killed by chloroform as described for the toad, p. 5.
The railway and the telegraph, chloroform and applied electricity.
Dr. Campbell wanted to give him chloroform as it would be very painful.
Ants show similar symptoms after narcosis by means of chloroform.
Put a few drops of chloroform on a piece of cotton under a tumbler turned upside down.
He would have been wise, I believe, to bring her away, even if he had had to chloroform her to do it.
But when those others were the kind who went in for chloroform—and this time there was Doris to think of.
"trichloromethane," volatile liquid used as an anaesthetic, 1835, from French chloroforme, a hybrid coined 1834 by French chemist Jean-Baptiste Dumas (1800-1884) from chlor-, comb. form meaning "chlorine" + formique "formic (acid)" (see formic (adj.)). As a verb, from 1848, the year its anaesthetic properties were discovered. Related: Chloroformed.
chloroform chlo·ro·form (klôr'ə-fôrm')
A clear, colorless, heavy, sweet-smelling liquid used sometimes as a general anesthetic; it has generally been replaced by less toxic, more easily controlled agents.