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acid action alcohol appearance applied attack bath become believe better bismuth blood body bowels called cause cent child cold condition continued cure daily death diphtheria disease doctor doses drams drops drug Editor MEDICAL WORLD effect entirely examination experience fact fever five four gave give given grains granules half hand head injection interest journal keep less means medicine ment method milk minutes months morphine nature never night occur once operation ounces pain passed patient physician placenta poison practice preparation present produced Prof question quinine readers remedy removed reported seems skin solution soon stomach success suffering suggest symptoms taken teaspoonful tion treated treatment trouble usually weeks York
Page 410 - Knowledge is of two kinds. We know a subject ourselves, or we know where we can find information upon it.
Page 267 - By GEORGE M. GOULD, AM, MD, Author of "The Student's Medical Dictionary," "30,000 Medical Words Pronounced and Defined," "The Meaning and the Method of Life," "Borderland Studies ;" Editor of "American Medicine,
Page 268 - The importance attached to this drug, I think, is due to its anodyne and analgesic power, and the celerity with which it acts. As an antipyretic in fevers, it acts more slowly than antipyrin, but is not attended with as much depression of the cardiac system and cyanosis.
Page 110 - For Sale by Subscription. AN AMERICAN TEXT-BOOK OF THE DISEASES OF CHILDREN. By American Teachers. Edited by Louis STARR, MD, assisted by THOMPSON S. WESTCOTT, MD In one handsome royal-8vo volume of 1190 pages, profusely illustrated with wood-cuts, half-tone and colored plates. Net Prices : Cloth, $7.00 ; Sheep or Half-Morocco, $8.00.
Page 112 - Put not all thine eggs in the one basket" — which is but a manner of saying, "Scatter your money and your attention"; but the wise man saith, "Put all your eggs in the one basket and — WATCH THAT BASKET.
Page 112 - THE ASSOCIATION OF MILITARY SURGEONS OF THE UNITED STATES," will be held in Washington, D. C., May 1st, 2d and 3d, 1894.
Page 363 - Instead of the conical termination and minute foramen, which characterizes a perfected tooth, the aperture is nearly as large as the root itself, and thus when the sensitive pulp, composed of connective tissue, blood-vessels, and nerves, is in a condition of irritation because of the morbid activity of the process of dentition — augmented vascular and nervous action — there may be produced a hyperemia sufficient, possibly, to cause the protrusion of a part of the mass from the incomplete aperture...
Page 363 - ... thus giving rise to a true toothache, comparable only to that exquisite torture which is experienced in after life from an exposed and irritated pulp.