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acid action acute appear applied attack attention become believe blood body called cause cells cent changes child chronic clinical close condition continued course cure danger diagnosis disease doses drug effects entirely especially evidence examination exist experience fact fever frequently give given glands hand heart homeopathic Hospital important improvement increase indicated infection interesting intestinal later lesions less marked matter means Medical medicine method milk mind months nature necessary normal observed obtained occur operation organs pain passed patient period physician placenta position possible practice present produced prove reason regard remain remedy removed reported says seems severe side solution stomach success suggestion symptoms taken therapeutic tion tissue treated treatment ulcer usually weeks
Page 375 - The accepted definition of a homoeopathic physician is "one who adds to his knowledge of medicine a special knowledge of homoeopathic therapeutics and observes the law of similia. All that pertains to the great field of medical learning is his by tradition, by inheritance, by right.
Page 15 - AN AMERICAN TEXT-BOOK OF LEGAL MEDICINE AND TOXICOLOGY. Edited by FREDERICK PETERSON, MD, Chief of Clinic, Nervous Department, College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York ; and WALTER S. HAINES, MD, Professor of Chemistry, Pharmacy, and Toxicology, Rush Medical College, Chicago.
Page 6 - Progressive Medicine: A Quarterly Digest of Advances, Discoveries and Improvements in the Medical and Surgical Sciences. Edited by Hobart...
Page 4 - The student sees the actual conditions as they exist in fractured bones, and is encouraged to determine for himself how to meet the conditions found in each individual case. Methods of treatment are described in minute detail, and the reader is not only told, but is shown how to apply apparatus, for as far as possible, all the details are illustrated. This elaborate and complete series of illustrations constitutes a feature of the book. There are 688 of them, all from new and original drawings and...
Page 5 - A REFERENCE HANDBOOK OF THE MEDICAL SCIENCES EMBRACING THE ENTIRE RANGE OF SCIENTIFIC AND PRACTICAL MEDICINE AND ALLIED SCIENCE. By various writers.
Page 3 - Treatment of Fractures WITH NOTES ON DISLOCATIONS The Treatment of Fractures: with Notes on a few Common Dislocations. By CHARLES L. SCUDDER, MD, Surgeon to the Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston. Octavo of 628 pages, with 854 original illustrations.
Page 16 - Evidence" not only is advice given to medical experts, but suggestions are also made to attorneys as to the best methods of obtaining the desired information from the witness. The Bertillon and Green leaf -Smart systems of identification are concisely and intelligently described, and the advantages of each stated.
Page 567 - It is a curious fact that while most of the States of the Union have laws for the regulation of medical practice, there does not exist an authoritative legal definition of medicine. Perhaps, as satisfying a definition of it as does exist, is to be found in the Standard Dictionary, in the phrase which defined it as "The healing art ; the science of the preservation of health ; and of treating disease for the purpose of cure.
Page 166 - If a dose of poison is swallowed through mistake and the patient dies, even though physician and patient are expecting favorable results, does belief, you ask, cause this death? Even so, and as directly as if the poison had been intentionally taken. In such cases a few persons believe the potion swallowed by the patient to be harmless; but the vast majority of mankind, though they know nothing of this particular case and this special person, believe the arsenic, the strychnine, or whatever the drug...
Page 166 - ... ask, cause this death? Even so, and as directly as if the poison had been intentionally taken. In such cases a few persons believe the potion swallowed by the patient to be harmless ; but the vast majority of mankind, though they know nothing of this particular case and this special person, believe the arsenic, the strychnine, or whatever the drug used, to be poisonous, for it has been set down as a poison by mortal mind. The consequence is that the result is controlled by the majority of opinions...