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Acetanilid acetate Aconite acute fevers alcohol alkaloid ammonia Ammonium amyl nitrite analgesic anemia anthelmintic Antipyrin antiseptic antispasmodic applied Arsenic asthma astringent atropin Belladonna bichlorid bowels bromids bronchitis calomel Camphor Carbolic Acid carbonate cardiac cathartic causes cent chloral Chlorid chronic colic Compound constipation Creosote cystitis depressing Derivation.—The diarrhea digitalis diluted diseases disinfectant diuretic drams drug acts dysmenorrhea dyspepsia emetic emmenagogue employed ether expectorant externally Extract Extract.—Dose fluid Fluidextract Fluidextract.—Dose gastric given glycerin grains Guaiacol heart Hydrochloric hypnotic increase internally intestinal iodid Ipecac Iron irritating leukorrhea Management.—Empty Mercury milk minims nausea nerve neuralgias nitrate Nurses odor Ointment Opium ounces pain patient Physiologic Action pint poisoning Potassium powder Preparations Pretoxic produces Properties.—A pulse Quinin respiratory rheumatism salicylate saline salt sedative skin Sodium soluble in water solution stimulant stomach strychnin sulphate sweating Syrup tannic acid taste Therapeutic Indications Tincture Tincture.—Dose tion tissues treatment turpentine typhoid fever ulcers urine Vomica vomiting wounds Zinc
Page 291 - McCombs' experience in lecturing to nurses has enabled him to emphasizey^?/ those points that nurses most need to know. National Hospital Record says: "We have needed a good book on children's diseases and this volume admirably fills the want." The nurse's side has been written by head nurses, very valuable being the work of Miss Jennie Manly. Diseases of Children for Nurses. By ROBERT S. McCoMBS, MD, Instructor of Nurses at the Children's Hospital of Philadelphia.
Page 285 - It tells you, and shows you just how to do those little— but none the less important — things entirely omitted from other nursing books, or at best only incidentally treated. The chapters on "Home Treatments" and "Every-Day Care of the Baby," stand out as particularly practical.
Page 287 - Aikens' Training-School Methods and the Head Nurse This work not only tells how to teach, but also what should be taught the nurse and how much. The Medical Record says: " This book is original, breezy and healthy.
Page 289 - Dr. AM Seabrook, Woman's Hospital of Philadelphia, says: " It is a most admirable little book, covering in a concise but attractive way the subject from the nurse's standpoint.
Page 289 - Dr. Del/ee's book really considers two subjects — obstetrics for nurses and actual obstetric nursing. Trained Nurse and Hospital Review says the "book abounds with practical suggestions, and they are given with such clearness that they cannot fail to leave their impress.
Page 285 - WORK Miss Sanders' new book is undoubtedly the most complete and most practical work on nursing ever published. Everything about every subject with which the nurse should be familiar is detailed in a clean cut, definite way. There is no other nursing book so full of good, practical information — information you need. Modern Methods In Nursing. By GEORGIANA J.
Page 286 - Stoney's Materia Medica was written by a head nurse who knows just what the nurse needs. American Medicine says it contains ' ' all the information in regards to drugs that a nurse should possess.
Page 287 - This work for second and third year students is written on the same lines as the author's successful work for primary students. Dietetic and Hygienic Gazette says there " is a large amount of practical information in this book.
Page 287 - It is safe to say that any pupil who has mastered even the major portion of this work would be one of the best prepared first-year pupils that ever stood for examination.