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abdominal acid adhesion albumen amnion anus arteries attached axilla bladder blood Caesarean section canal cancer canula catheter cause cervix child chloral chloroform chorion chromic acid condition contraction cord croup cyst death decidua degeneration delivery depositions diagnosis diameter dilatation discharge disease distended doses effect examination extravasation fact fatty fibrinous finger fistule fluid foetal foetus forceps frequently glands head hemorrhage hypertrophy inches incision inflammation injections intestines Klob labor laryngismus larynx less mass maternal Medical menstruation ment mole months mucous membrane muscles muscular normal observed Obstetrics occur operation organ ovarian ovariotomy ovum p.m. Pulse pain paralysis patient pelvis peritonaeum peritoneal cavity physician placenta placenta praevia portion position posterior pregnancy present pressure Prof rectum regard remarks removed result sacrum seen septicaemia surface sutures symptoms tion treatment tube tumor umbilical urethra urethrocele urine uterine uterus vagina vein vessels villi wall womb wound
Page 188 - Obstetric Physician to and Lecturer on Midwifery and the Diseases of Women and Children at St. Thomas's Hospital...
Page 366 - Whatever be the diet adopted our object is to keep up the nutrition of the body with the smallest possible amount of irritation to the alimentary canal ; and the food, whatever it may be, which will produce this result, is the food best suited to the case. Without attention to this point little good can be effected by the use of drugs alone. The successful adjustment of the diet, an adjustment in which the quality and quantity of food to be allowed for each meal are accurately adapted to the powers...
Page 331 - ... may conclude that the uterine muscles are capable of rupturing the membranes in every case, and possess, in general, nearly three times the amount of force requisite for this purpose.
Page 749 - SMITH— On the Wasting Diseases of Infants and Children. By EUSTACE SMITH, MD, FRCP, Physician to HM the King of the Belgians, and to the East London Hospital for Children.
Page 316 - ... 4. Intra-peritoneal injections are never to be thought of except for the purpose of removing a fluid already in the peritoneal cavity, which either already has, or assuredly will have, produced septicaemia. "5. A tent may be inserted for two to four days at the lower end of the incision, with entire safety, in any case of ovariotomy where the accumulation of such fluid is apprehended. '•6. Finally, septicaemia would more rarely occur after ovariotomy if all fluid were removed from the peritoneal...
Page 514 - ... is one of the favorable circumstances to be noted in considering its application to childbirth. 9. Any stimulating effects, in the form of general excitability, occasionally observed during the administration, have passed away very rapidly. 10. Chloral not only does not suspend, but rather promotes uterine contraction, by suspending all reflex actions which tend to counteract the incitability of the centres of organic motion.
Page 716 - ... is diffused over its entire surface, causing a corresponding relaxation of the strain on the posterior commissure, in the line of its raphe. In addition, its muscular fibres are crowded up to, and consequently strengthen, the line of greatest tension ; just as a prudent general hurries up reinforcements to the point of attack.
Page 363 - ... that the escape of the fluid is rather due to want of opposition in the sides of the canal of the urethra, or to a feeble state of the circular fibres which are supposed to constitute the sphincter of the neck of the bladder.