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abdominal abscess action acute alopecia antiseptic applied attack attention bladder blood bone boric acid bowels Bright's disease bromide Canada Lancet carbolic acid cause cavity cent chronic clinical cold condition cure diabetes dilatation diphtheria discharge disease doses drachm drug effect erysipelas examination experience fact favor fever fluid fracture frequently give given glands glycerine grains hemorrhage Hospital inches incision inflammation injection intestine iodoform irritation Jour Lancet lesion liver lungs Medical medicine ment method milk Montreal mucous membrane nerve nervous occurred Ontario operation organs ounce pain paper patient pepsin phosphates physician placenta plaster practice practitioner present Prof profession quinine remedy removed rheumatism says scalp scarlet fever skin solution splint stomach suffering surgeon surgery surgical sutures symptoms syphilitic temperature tion tissue Toronto tracheotomy treated treatment tube tumor ulcer urethra urine uterine uterus vagina weeks wound
Page 96 - A SYSTEM OF PRACTICAL MEDICINE, by American Authors, edited by Wm. Pepper, MD, LL.D., Provost and Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine, and Clinical Medicine in the University of Pennsylvania ; assisted by Louis Starr, MD, Clinical Professor of Diseases of Children in the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania.
Page 339 - medicine to the poor gratis, or promising radical cures; or to publish cases and operations in the daily prints, or suffer such publications to be made ; to invite laymen to be present at operations, to boast of cures and remedies, to adduce certificates of skill and success or to perform any other similar acts. These are the ordinary practices of empirics and are highly
Page 339 - as follows : —" It is derogatory to the dignity of the profession to resort to public advertisements or private cards or handbills inviting the attention of individuals affected with particular diseases, publicly offering advice
Page 317 - Physillogigy is to study about your bones, stummick , and vertebry. Occupations which are injurious to health are carbolic acid gas, which is impure blood. We have an upper and lower skin. The lower skin moves all the time and the upper skin moves when we do. The body is mostly composed of water, and
Page 96 - Theory and Practice of Medicine, and Clinical Medicine in the University of Pennsylvania ; assisted by Louis Starr, MD, Clinical Professor of Diseases of Children in the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania. Vol.
Page 44 - be realized, then indeed would happiness prevail and prosperity sit as a ruling genius on the brow of every hill, the bosom of every lake and the bank of every stream ; and the application to our country of the language of one of England's greatest poets would scarcely be considered hyperbolical, when he says : " All crimes shall cease and ancient fraud shall fail, Returning Justice lift aloft her scale,
Page 142 - diploma or diplomas was or were granted to him at a time when he was not domiciled in the United Kingdom, or in the course of a period of not less than five years, during the whole of which he resided out of the United Kingdom."
Page 378 - usually deemed safe. The danger, near and remote, is greatest when given under the skin. It may produce a diseased condition—in which the will is prostrate and the patient powerless—a true toxic neurosis, more marked and less hopeful than that from alcohol or opium. Such being my belief, I regard Dr. Hammond's statements mistaken, and his conclusions rash and
Page 80 - or during wasting diseases. We have received a very large number of letters from physicians of the highest standing, in all parts of the country, relating their experience with the Acid Phosphate, and speaking of it in high terms of commendation. Physicians who have not used Hereford's Acid Phosphate, and who wish to test it, will be furnished