Annals of Military and Naval Surgery and Tropical Medicine and Hygiene: Being an Annual Retrospect ..

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J. Churchill & sons, 1864 - 376 pages
 

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Contents

Old Gunshot Injury of the Tibia Mr Tuffnell
46
Report of the Casualties at the Wimbledon Camp Dr Westmacott
47
Naval Medical Contributions Epilepsy Dr Mackay
48
Statistics of Venereal Diseases Mr Franklyn
50
Observations on Pulmonary Diseases and their Relation to Syphilis Dr Mitroy
51
Notice of Pulmonary Lesions associated with Syphilis Dr Aitken
55
Practical Remarks upon the Prevalence and Treatment of Syphilis Dr Marston
58
Report upon Syphilis with reference to the more mixed and unusual Forms of the Primary Symptoms Dr Marston
60
Report upon Syphilis in its Manifestations as a Constitutional Disease Dr Marston
61
The Test of Constitutional Syphilis Dr Broderick
63
Gonorrheal Rheumatism Dr Marston
64
On Ophthalmia Dr Marston
65
Extensive Abscess in both Kidneys Dr W Rutherford
66
Observations on the Influence of Pandemic Causes in the Production of Fevers
67
Mr Lawson
70
its present Prevalence etc Mr Martyn
73
Annual Report of Lunatic Asylum Fort Pitt Dr Baron
75
A View of the Present State of our Knowledge of the Question of Muscular Irritability Dr MacLaurin
76
Remark on Two Case of Kelis Mr Longmore
77
its Cause Dr Oliver
78
LemonJuice its Preservation Dr Armstrong
79
The Growth of the Recruit Dr Aitken
80
Report on Carniset Professors Army Medical School
81
Report on the Ventilation of the New Barracks at Gravesend
82
Modern Hygiene Dr T H Barker
86
Army Medical School Netley
87
The Queens Visit to the Royal Victoria Hospital
89
Titles of Papers and of Works recently published
90
ABT PAO 37 On the Health of the Troops serving in the Mediterranean
92
On the Health of the Naval Force serving in the Mediterranean
96
Report on Fever Malta Dr Marston Ill 40 Notes referring to Invalids who are about to proceed up the Nile Dr Adams
118
THE WEST INDIA AND BRITISH AMERICAN STATIONS 41 On the Health of the Troops serving in the West Indies
119
On the Health of the Troops serving in British America
123
On the Health of the Naval Force serving on the West India and North American Station
125
WESTERN AFRICA ST HELENA CAPE OF GOOD HOPE MAURITIUS AND CEYLON 48 On the Health of the Troops serving in Western Africa
145
On the Health of the Navy on the West Coast of Africa
146
Climate of Western Africa Dr R Clarke
149
The Cameroon Mountains as a Sanitarium
150
On the Health of the Troops serving at St Helena
152
On the Health of the Troops serving at the Cape of Oood Hope
153
Health of the Navy on the Cape of Good Hope Station
154
On the Health of the Troops serving at the Mauritius
155
On the Health of the Troops serving at Ceylon
156
AUSTRALIAN AND NEW ZEALAND BRAZIL AND PACIFIC STATIONS 57 On the Health of the Troops in the Australian Colonies
159
On the Health of the Navy on the Australian Station
165
On the Health of the Navy on the Brazil and Pacific Stations
167
EAST INDIA AND CHINA STATIONS 60 On the Health of the Troops serving in India
169
Typhoid Fever in India from a Sanitary point of view Mr Hanbury
177
On the Prevalence of Typhoid Fever in the Bombay Presidency Dr Peet
181
Case of Typhus Fever Dr W Johnston
183
A Commentary upon a Tabular Statement of the Number of Paroxysms of Malarious Intermittent Fever in 146 Medical Charges arranged as Data for ...
184
ART PAGB 65 On the Treatment of Fever in the Hospitals of Vizianagrum Dr Donaldson
185
Treatment of Remittent Fever Dr W C Maclean
187
Report on Epidemic Remittent and Intermittent Fevers Dr Elliot
189
ft8 Treatment of Malarious Fever by the Subcutaneous Injection of Quinine Mr Moore
190
On the Analysis of the Urine of Intermittent Fever Mr Nicholson
192
Association of Hepatic Abscess with Dysentery Mr Ranking
228
Case of Abscess of the Liver opening into Pericardium Dr Carter
229
Case of Abscess of the Spleen discharged into the Left Lung Dr Mantell
231
Statistical Gleanings from the Records of H M 105th Regiment Mr Ranking
234
The Temperature of Man within the Tropics Dr J Davy
237
Rapidity of Putrescence within the Tropics Dr J Davy
239
Notes on the Treatment of Delirium Tremens Mr Hanbury
246
Delirium Tremens in the European General Hospital Bombay Dr Leith
248
Cases of Delirium Tremens with Observations Mr Blacklock
251
Hospital Statistics of European and Native Troops Prisoners in Jails and the Police Force in Bombay Presidency for five years Dr Coles
253
On the Connection between a Local Affection of the Lymphatic System and Chylous Urine Dr Carter
255
The Filaria papillosa found in the Eye of Man and the Horse Mr Macnamara
257
Case of Colonic Intussusception with some Observations on Insufflation as a Remedy in Acute Obstructive Diseases of the Intestines Mr Blacklock
260
Indian Substitutes for European Medicines Dr Bidie
261
On the Nature Pathology and Treatment of Tetanus etc Mr Lowe
262
Considerations as to the Possibility of preventing Traumatic Tetanus Mr Wood
263
Remarks on Some Cases of Traumatic Tetanus Dr Shortt
265
Tetauus treated by Opium Inhalation Dr Gordon
266
Memorandum on Revaccination in the 44th Madras N I Dr Mackay
267
Clinical Observations in Surgery Dr Fayrer
268
On the Operation for Elephantiasis Scroti with Cases and Remarks Dr Ballingall
271
Extraction of Cataract in India Dr Archer
272
Notes of a few Cases in the Tellicherry Dispensary Mr Furnell
273
Notes upon certain Surgical Appliances and upon some minor points in Sur gery Mr Chipperfield
275
On some Anomalous Results of the Administration of Choloroform by Inhala tion Dr Montgomery
276
On Mycetoma Dr Carter
277
On the Health of the Troops serving in China
280
On the Health of the Navy serving in China
283
Naval Medical ContributionsDysentery Dr Mackay
287
Report of a Hospital at Tientsin for Sick Chinese
292
Medical Results of the recent Chinese Wars Dr Nelson
293
China from a Medical Point of View in 1860 and 1861 Dr Gordon
296
Journal of a Political Mission to Afghanistan in 1857 Mr Bellew
302
Drinkcraving j an Outline Dr Bird
306
AKT PAGE 124 Sauitary Reports East India Station
313
Reports on the Mortality of Madras Mr Cornish
321
Special Sanitary and Topographical Report on Kurrachee Dr Inglia
322
Notes Sanitary and Medical on Colaba as a Military Station Mr Hanbury
324
Topographical and Sanitary Report on MeanMeer Dr Scot
327
The Punjaub Sanitary Report Dr Hathaway
328
Health in the Tropics or Sanitary Art applied to Europeans in India Mr Moore
336
The Dooley as a means of Conveyance for the Sick and Wounded
337
The Sanitary Condition of Hill Stations with especial reference to Mount Aboo Dr Moore
338
N otes and Remarks on the Medical Topography of Sanauer and the Mountain round the Simla Sanitaria Dr Ireland
341
General Health of the Station of Mussoorie during 1861 Dr Farqukar
344
Intermediate Sanitaria
348
Sunday Papers
357
OBITUARY NOTICES 1 Br George Bellamy R N
360
Staff SurgeonMajor W Braybroke
361
SurgeonMajor J Deas 3ti2 6 Deputy InspectorGeneral D Grierson
363
InspectorGeneral J Gunning C B
364
Surgeon Sir John Login
365
James Price Esq
366
Robert Knox M D F R S
367
John Smith Soden Esq
368
AssistantSurgeon W J Thomson
369

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Popular passages

Page 259 - ... circles are to each other as the squares of their diameters, the area of the pupil was doubled during delirium, being as 100 to 49.
Page 320 - Not all who come in contact with the poison have the disease, for individual susceptibility and predisposition differ in different individuals, and in the same individual at different times. In...
Page 366 - That trained medical officers of health be appointed, to act in peace as in war, in connexion with these commissions. 36. That in order to render available for India the experience obtained in dealing with all classes of sanitary questions in England, two officers of the Indian Government be appointed in England to be associated with the War Office Commission for this special purpose : unless it should be thought preferable to appoint a similar commission specially for the Indian Department.
Page 224 - But as for his own people, he led them forth like sheep, and carried them in the wilderness like a flock. 54 He brought them out safely, that they should not fear, and overwhelmed their enemies with the sea. 55 And brought them within the borders of his sanctuary, even to his mountain, which he purchased with his right hand. 56 He cast out the heathen also...
Page 229 - He affirms, on the contrary, that when we have just grounds for believing that abscess of the liver exists, we ought not to lose a day in evacuating it by puncture, and that we are both justified and safe in endeavouring to hit upon it with a trocar when deep-seated, avoiding the gall-bladder and large veins.
Page 365 - That in future every regiment in India shall have an adequate number of hospital orderlies from its own ranks to provide personal attendance for the sick. 29. That the number of general hospitals in India be increased by the organization of such hospitals, under the new medical regulations, at the largest European stations. 30. That the strategical points of the country, which must be occupied, be now fixed, with special reference to reducing as far as possible the number of unhealthy stations to...
Page 191 - ... they would rather submit to this process than taste the bitter of quinine. I have never seen the slightest inflammation or irritation follow the operation except in two instances. In one of these this result was due to the instruments employed — namely, a small trocar and common glass syringe ; in the other, to quinine in suspension being used instead of in solution. Indeed, I have reason to...
Page 128 - The periodical occurrence of yellow fever, with intervals of immunity, has its parallel in a fact well known to the students of the DiatomcKece and Desmidiacea, namely, that particular species which are known to exist in a definite pond or pool one season, may be at another replaced by forms never before detected in the same spot; while, again, the original species, under favourable and often unaccountable circumstances, reappear after the lapse of a certain time.
Page 203 - ... are stopped, the pulse becomes stronger, the heat and strength of the system are quickly restored, and time is allowed for medicines to act. The tourniquet may be applied to two or to the four extremities, according to the effect intended to be produced. When the individual is weak, and the state of collapse great, more care is required in emptying, by friction, the blood in the veins of the extremity to be bandaged ; and the effect will be more marked if the tourniquet be applied to four extremities....
Page 359 - That by far the larger proportion of the mortality and inefficiency in the Indian army has arisen from endemic diseases, and notably from fevers, diarrhoea, dysentery, cholera, and from diseases of the liver. 2. That the predisposition to these diseases is in part attributable to malaria, in conjunction with extremes of temperature, moisture, and variability. 3. But that there are other causes of a very active kind in India connected with stations, barracks, hospitals, and the habits of the men,...

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