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able acid action admitted affection appeared applied attack attention become blood body bone cause centres character close complete condition connection considerable continued course death direct disease doses enteric especially evidence examination existence experience extended fact fever finger four give given Glasgow hand head hospital important improvement inches increased Infirmary injection interesting Journal kind less limb lower marked matter means method minutes months nature nerve never noted observed occurred operation organ pain passed patient period practice present probably produced question referred regard remarks removed seems seen severe showed side slight sound splint success suffering surface surgeon symptoms taken temperature tion treated treatment tumour typhus usual wards weeks whole wound
Page 198 - The opportunity which a physician not unfrequently enjoys of promoting and strengthening the good resolutions of his patients, suffering under the consequences of vicious conduct, ought never to be neglected.
Page 421 - The stars shall fade away, the sun himself Grow dim with age, and Nature sink in years; But thou shalt flourish in immortal youth, Unhurt amid the war of elements, The wreck of matter, and the crash of worlds!
Page 478 - ... instrument, will answer the following questions: — 1. What is your usual dose? 2. Do you use it alone or with atropia? 3. What is the largest amount you have ever administered ? 4. Have you had inflammation or abscess at the point of puncture? 5. Have you had any deaths or accidents caused by this instrument ? 6. Do you know of any cases of opium habit thus contracted ? Where there has been an autopsy please state the fact and the results obtained therefrom.
Page 246 - These vapours alternately rose and fell for twenty-eight days; but, at last, sun and fire acted so powerfully upon the sea that they attracted a great portion of it to themselves, and the waters of the ocean arose in the form of vapour; thereby the waters were in some parts so corrupted that the fish which they contained died.
Page 240 - Therapeutics. Modern Medical Therapeutics. A compendium of recent Formula and Specific Therapeutical directions, from the practice of eminent Contemporary Physicians, English, American, and Foreign. Edited by GH NAPHEYS, AM, MD Seventh edition, price 18s.
Page 28 - ... number of seconds after the heart had resumed. (7) The use of artificial respiration was very effective in restoring animals in danger of dying from the influence of chloroform. In one instance its prolonged use produced recovery even when the heart had ceased beating for a considerable time. (8) Under the use of ethidene there was on no single occasion an absolute cessation either of the heart's action or of respiration, although they were sometimes very much reduced. It can therefore be said...
Page 199 - ... 3. Patients should prefer a physician whose habits of life are regular, and who is not devoted to company, pleasure, or to any pursuit incompatible with his professional obligations. A patient should also confide the care of himself and family, as much as possible, to one physician, for a medical man who has become acquainted with the peculiarities of constitution, habits and predispositions of those he attends, is more...
Page 391 - ... odor of the soap. The above makes a very handsome orange or winecolored preparation, with a pleasant odor, to which the most fastidious will hardly object. This is used as a shampoo every morning or evening, pouring one or two tablespoonfuls on the head. Upon the addition of water, and smart friction with the fingers, a copious lather is soon produced. After keeping up the shampooing process for four or five minutes, all...
Page 453 - Goodeve's Hints for the Management of Children in India." Dr. Goodeve. — " I have no hesitation in saying that the present edition is for many reasons superior to its predecessors. It is written very carefully, and with much knowledge and experience on the author's part, whilst it possesses the great advantage of bringing up the subject to the present level of Medical Science.