Columbus Medical Journal: A Magazine of Medicine and Surgery, Volume 3

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Columbus Medical Publishing Company, 1885

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Page 387 - SURGERY (THE INTERNATIONAL ENCYCLOPAEDIA OF). A Systematic Treatise on the Theory and Practice of Surgery by Authors of various Nations.
Page 250 - The Ear: its Anatomy, Physiology, and Diseases. A Practical Treatise for the Use of Medical Students and Practitioners. By CHARLES H.
Page 386 - Human Osteology : comprising a Description of the Bones, with Delineations of the Attachments of the Muscles, the General and Microscopical Structure of Bone and its Development.
Page 209 - Hand-Book of the Diagnosis and Treatment of Skin Diseases. By ARTHUR VAN HARLINGEN, MD, Professor of Diseases of the Skin in the Philadelphia Polyclinic and College for Graduates in Medicine ; Clinical Lecturer on Dermatology in the Jefferson Medical College.
Page 65 - Sexual Neurasthenia (Nervous Exhaustion). Its Hygiene, Causes, Symptoms and Treatment. With a Chapter on Diet for the Nervous.
Page 403 - A great man is always willing to be little. Whilst he sits on the cushion of advantages, he goes to sleep. When he is pushed, tormented, defeated, he has a chance to learn something ; he has been put on his wits, on his manhood ; he has gained facts ; learns his ignorance ; is cured of the insanity of conceit ; has got moderation and real skill.
Page 443 - Popularly, the term disinfection is used in a much broader sense. Any chemical agent which destroys or masks bad odors, or which arrests putrefactive decomposition, is spoken of as a disinfectant. And in the absence of any infectious disease, it is common to speak of disinfecting a foul cesspool, or bad-smelling stable or privy vault. This popular use of the term has led to much misapprehension...
Page 443 - The injurious consequences which are likely to result from such misapprehension and misuse of the word disinfectant will be appreciated •when it is known that recent researches have demonstrated that many of the agents which have been found useful as deodorizers, or as antiseptics, are entirely without value for the destruction of disease germs.
Page 177 - The National Dispensatory. Containing the Natural History, Chemistry, Pharmacy, Actions and Uses of Medicines, including those recognized in the Pharmacopoeias of the United States, Great Britain and Germany, with numerous references to the French Codex. By ALFRED STILLE, M.
Page 178 - Professor of Materia Medica and Botany in the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy.

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