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abduction acromion angle appears artery articular surface attached attempt backward body bone broken capsule caused cavity changes Chapter clavicle close complete condition condyle contraction described direct directly dislocation displacement dorsal downward edge effected elbow entirely extension external fall felt femur finger flexed flexion followed force forearm forward fossa fracture frequently front glenoid greater half hand head humerus inch incomplete increased injury inner side joint lateral less ligament limb lower Malgaigne marked mentioned method months moved movement muscles neck nerve normal observed olecranon outer outward pain passed patient portion position posterior pressed pressure probably produced projected prominence quoted radius received recent reduction remained reported rest result rotation rupture scapula separated shoulder side slight sometimes surgeon symptoms tendon third tion torn traction ulna upper upward usually variety vertebra weeks wrist
Page 2 - The safest mode of remittance is by bank check or postal money order, drawn to the order of the undersigned; where these are not accessible, remittances for subscriptions may be made at the risk of the publishers by forwarding in registered letters.
Page 11 - Emeritus of the Theory and Practice of medicine and of Clinical Medicine in the University of Pennsylvania, and JOHN M. MAISCH, PHAR. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Botany in Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, Secretary to the American Pharmacentical Association.
Page 7 - DEMONSTRATIONS IN ANATOMY. Being a Guide to the Knowledge of the Human Body by Dissection.
Page 12 - By Hobart Amory Hare, MD, Professor of Therapeutics and Materia Medica in the Jefferson Medical College of Philadelphia. With special chapters by Drs GE deSchweinitz, Edward Martin and Barton C.
Page 414 - The trochanter rises to a variable distance above the line drawn from the anterior superior spine of the ilium to the tuberosity of the ischium, and its distance from the first-named prominence is increased.
Page 8 - Matters which have a practical bearing on the practice of medicine are lucidly expressed; technical matters are given in minute detail; elaborate directions are stated for the guidance of students in the laboratory. In every respect the work fulfils its promise, whether as a complete treatise for the student or for the physician ; for the former it is so complete that he need look no farther, and the latter will find entertainment and instruction in an admirable book of reference.
Page 5 - ... both a guide for the learner, and an admirable work of reference for the active practitioner. The engravings form a special feature in the work...