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Page 804 - A TEXT-BOOK OF LEGAL MEDICINE AND TOXICOLOGY. Edited by Frederick Peterson, MD, Chief of Clinic, Nervous Department of the College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York; and Walter S. Haines, MD, Professor of Chemistry, Pharmacy, and Toxicology, Rush Medical College, in affiliation with the University of Chicago. Two imperial octavo volumes of about 750 pages each, fully Illustrated.
Page 363 - I had from time to time met with a very remarkable form of general anaemia, occurring without any discoverable cause whatever — cases in which there had been no previous loss of blood, no exhausting -diarrhoea, no chlorosis, no purpura, no renal, splenic, miasmatic, glandular, strumous, or malignant disease.
Page 808 - A new and complete dictionary of the terms used in Medicine, Surgery, Dentistry, Pharmacy, Chemistry, and kindred branches ; with over 100 new and elaborate tables and many handsome illustrations. By WA NEWMAN BORLAND, MD, Editor of " The American Pocket Medical Dictionary.
Page 807 - Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases in Rush Medical College, in Affiliation with the University of Chicago, and in the Post-Graduate Medical School, Chicago ; and HENRY M. BANNISTER, AM, MD, formerly Senior Assistant Physician, Illinois Eastern Hospital for the Insane. Handsome octavo of 426 pages, with 13 full-page inserts.
Page 804 - The responsibility of pharmacists in the compounding of prescriptions, in the selling of poisons, in substituting drugs other than those prescribed, etc., furnishes a chapter of the greatest interest to everyone concerned with questions of medical jurisprudence.
Page 808 - NEW TERMS The immediate success of this work is due to the special features that distinguish it from other books of its kind. It gives a maximum of matter in a minimum space and at the lowest possible cost. Though it is practically unabridged, yet by the use of thin bible paper and flexible morocco binding it is only I % inches thick.
Page 730 - III, killed after 47 days, shows upon the surface of the liver the mesentery and omentum, nodules varying from the size of a pinhead to that of a large grain of rice. These are firm and white and of a little greater consistence than those found in Frog I. Fresh examination shows these nodules to be composed for the most part of large, spindle elements in which...
Page 804 - ... 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.