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Page 191 - SURGERY (THE INTERNATIONAL ENCYCLOPAEDIA OF). A Systematic Treatise on the Theory and Practice of Surgery by Authors of various Nations.
Page 51 - Which strike ev'n eyes incurious ; but each moss, Each shell, each crawling insect, holds a rank Important in the plan of Him who framed This scale of beings ; holds a rank which lost Would break the chain, and leave behind a gap Which Nature's self would rue.
Page 164 - Hooper's Physician's Vade Mecum : a Manual of the Principles and Practice of Physic, with an Outline of General Pathology, Therapeutics, and Hygiene.
Page 220 - By GERALD F. YEO, MD, FRCS, Professor of Physiology in King's College, London.
Page 120 - Resolved, That a committee of seven be appointed by the Chair to...
Page 44 - A PRACTICAL TREATISE ON THE MEDICAL AND SURGICAL USES OF ELECTRICITY; including Localized and General Faradization ; Localized and Central Galvanization ; Electrolysis and Galvano-Cautery.
Page 174 - That tuberculosis is transmitted from parent to child, is one of the established facts in medicine." This is absurd. If the disease is transmitted, why does it remain latent for so many years? There is no such tHing as the direct transmission of a tubercular virus from parent to offspring. This has been shown by such pathologists as Guizot, who, "In four hundred post-mortem examinations of the bodies of new-born infants, failed to find a single deposit of tubercle, and Gluge asserts that there is...
Page 124 - While not advocating useless waste of blood, and especially in patients suffering surgical shock, I assert that there is an unnecessary fear of blood spurting from a few insignificant vessels. The largest artery can be controlled by pressure not greater than is used for ringing the electric bell in your hotel. Hence, there is always sufficient power in your fingers to obviate fatal hemorrhage until strings can be obtained and applied. DANGER OF TREPHINING...
Page 37 - No. xxx. Sig. Five powders daily at intervals, between meals. By this method beginning boils will be aborted, and those far enough advanced to threaten a siege of several weeks and successive crops, will soften and heal in such short time that the patient will be surprised at the result. When they can be obtained, granules containing one-tenth grain are to be preferred to the powders. The urine should be examined for sugar, as boils and diabetes often go together.