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Cerebro-Spinal Meningitis, 30.
Difficulties Attending, 253.
Of Preumonia, X-Ray in, 255.
Treatment of the
Aaron, Chas. D., M. D., 81.
Due to, 174.
And Progress, 24.
Mortality of, 139.
New Devices Exhibited Before, 282.
intestine; cure, 306.
Treatment of, 255.
a palliative treatment, 229.
formed Children, 195.
Treatment of, 252.
Exophthalmos. Pulsating, 20.
Perforating Distal End of Appendix, 229.
Hygiene, Individual Factor in, 73.
Progress of School, 109.
Last Resort, to Relieve Local Pain and Reflex
On the Sexual Function, The Effect of, 103 .
Leucocytosis in Purulent Affections, 193.
Luxations at the Shoulder in Childhood, Treat-
ment of Congenital and Acquired, 252.
Metcalf, Dr. Wm. F., 53.
Clinic, 88, 123, 157, 198, 229.
Michigan College of Medicine and Surgery, 246.
Alumni Clinic, 97.
Michigan State Board of Registration in Medi.
Michigan State Medical Society, 98, 131.
Miculicz, Nothnagel and, 166.
Mikulicz, Prof. 210.
Milk Ordinance, Detroit's New, 55.
Morse, Dr. John L., 211.
Mortality, Disability, and Permanancy of Cure in
In Abdominal Section, Immediate, 253.
Of Appendicitis, 139.
On the Isthmus, 57.
Military Surgeons, 282.
New Instruments and Devices, 31, 67, 141, 171, 213, 256.
New Names in the Pharmacopoeia, 241.
Nobel Prize in Physiology and Medicine, Recip-
ients of the. 145, 181.
Nobel, Alfred Bernard, (photograph), 183.
Nose and Throat Work for the General Prac-
Notes on Experiences During the Russo-Japan-
ese Naval War, 1904-1905, 261.
Nothnagel and Miculicz, 166.
Obstetric and Surgical Bag, 141.
Obstruction of Cystic Duct, 158.
Ocrtel's Stethoscope, 31.
Ohlmacher, Dr. A. P., 172.
Operative treatment of Myopia, 310.
Opportune Epidemic, An, 164.
Orr, Dr. H. Winnett, 195.
Osler's Farewell Address, 174.
Our duty to the child from a dental standpoint, 319.
Pancreatitis, Cholecystitis and Chronic, 160.
Pawlow Ivan Petrovitch, (Pavloff), 186.
Peritonitis, Gonorrhoeal, 198.
Personal Experience in the Employment of Me-
chanical Vibration in the Treatment of Rectal
Pfeiffer's Glandular Fever, 209.
Pharmacopoeia of 1900, 221.
New Names in, 241.
of Mechanical Vibration in the
Vesico-Vaginal Fistula Through an Incision in
the Anterior Bladder-Wall, 53.
For Volunteer Physicians and Nurses, 288.
Experiences During, 261.
ical Supervision of, 109.
culotomy, The Relation of Gonorrheal Rheu-
matism to, 209.
Sphygmomanometer, portable, 321.
Cure of. 175.
Employment of Mechanical Vibration in the,
And Travel, 130.
From Personal Contact, An Epidemic of, 252.
Lactating Woman, 104.
Coniplete Inversion and Prolapse of, 21.
Cases of, 174.
Personal Experience in the Employment
250, 286, 313.
Treatment of Cancer and Sarcoma, Final K.
sul in, 255.
Smith, Dr. Eugene, 240.
One of the first things that strikes the eye on entering the Hackley Hos-. pital is a brass tablet bearing this inscription, “Established May 28th, 1902, by Charles H. Hackley, for the relief and cure of the sick and suffering, and for the promotion of Medical Science." The fact that one of the prime objects of this magnificent institution is the furtherance of medical knowledge makes it of especial interest to physicians. While broad in its charity and true to its purpose to relieve the sick and suffering, it does not seek to do so at the expense of the physician, as so many of these charities do, but has inanifest the most liberal policy toward the profession from the start. Two of the nine trustees are physicians. The staff embraces practically every doctor of medicine in the city, the purpose being that all shall share its advantages and grow with its growth.
Such an institution as this the profession of Muskegon has long desired, and when Mr. Hackley announced in the spring of 1902 that he would build and equip a hospital, the physicians of the city went to him in a body to express their gratitude and to pledge their support. His unstinted liberality to Muskegon in the way of manual training school, library, parks and monuments, to which he had given over one and a quarter million of dollars, led us to expect much and we have not been disappointed. Beside the endowment of $100,000.00, the hospital and grounds have cost over $200,000.00.
Having determined the size of institution demanded by a city of Muskegon's population, the only restriction placed upon the trustees has been, "get the best of everything."
Hackley Hospital is built on the pavilion plan, there being really four buildings in one. It occupies four city blocks, thus giving ample room for expansion and providing recreation and breathing place for convalescents. It has an extreme length from east to west of two hundred and four feet, and is composed of a central administration building which faces the north and connected on either side by wide corridors are the east and west pavilions which are devoted to wards and private rooms for patients. Back of the administration building is the service building in which are the kitchen, dining rooms for help, the laundry, and the power, heating and lighting plant. The buildings are constructed of the best material and are as nearly fire proof as modern construction can make them. The outside walls are of red pressed brick with foundation and trimmings of Bedford stone. The roof is a red tile. The building is so placed that every room has sunshine at some hour of the day.
As one enters the administration building he is ushered into a spacious Detroit, Mich., April 15, 1905.
VOL. 5, NO. 1.