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acid acute adults albuminuria amount appearance attack baby bacilli blood breast milk casein cause cent cerumen Chicago child chronic clinical condensed milk condition congenital convulsions cow's milk cyanosis death defects diagnosis diarrhea diet digestion Diseases of Children disturbances doses eczema empyema enlarged examination fluid frequently given glands grade hemorrhage Hospital hydronephrosis important increase infant feeding infantile infection intestinal kidney lesions Medical medicine membrane meningitis method mixture months mortality mother mucous mucous membrane nervous normal nurse nutrition observed occurred operation organism ounces pain paper paralysis patient Pediatrics Pediatrist percentage physician present produced proprietary foods proteid pyelitis pylorus reported rheumatism rickets salt scarlet fever scurvy serum showed skin slight status lymphaticus stenosis stomach stools sugar symptoms syphilis temperature thymus tion tissue tonsils treated treatment tuberculin tuberculosis tuberculous tumor urine usually vomiting weeks weight whey York
Page vii - Every dose furnished in this Perfected Syringe Advantages of New Syringe : ASEPSIS, contamination impossible. Positive Working : The metal plunger screws into the rubber plug, adjusting pressure and making action positive. Metal finger-rest with rubber guard at top of syringe prevents any possibility of syringe breaking or injuring operator's hand. Needle attached with flexible rubber joint permits motion of patient without danger of tearing the skin— a great advantage in administering to children....
Page 486 - Salol renders the intestinal canal antiseptic," a condition absolutely essential in the treatment of rheumatism. In short, the value of salol in rheumatic conditions is so well understood and appreciated that further comment is unnecessary. The statements of Professors Hare and Guttmann are so well known and to the point and have been verified so often, that the uses of "Antikamnia and Salol Tablets
Page 182 - ILLUSTRATIONS, such as half-tones, zinc etchings, etc., as in the judgment of the editor are necessary to Illustrate articles, will be furnished when photographs or drawings are supplied by the author.
Page 683 - American Illustrated Medical Dictionary — A new and complete dictionary of terms used in medicine, surgery, dentistry, pharmacy, chemistry, nursing, and kindred branches; with new and elaborate tables and many handsome illustrations.
Page 492 - After adding 20 to 25 cc. and shaking, the mixture is allowed to come to rest. If enough acid has been added, the casein separates promptly in large, white flakes, and, on standing a short time, the liquid above the settled casein appears clear and not at all milky. If the addition of 25 cc. of acid is insufficient to separate the casein properly, add 1 cc. more of acid and shake; continue the addition of acid, 1 cc. at a time, until the casein is observed to separate promptly and completely on standing...
Page xix - Exposition announces that the jury of awards has awarded the HK Mulford Company, of Philadelphia, the grand prize for Antitoxin and Special Syringe Container, the grand prizes on Tuberculins and Serial Dilutions of same, and the gold medal for Biological Products — the highest awards granted. The HK Mulford Company are to be congratulated upon their triumph. The grand prize on Antitoxin and Special Container is a special honor, not only in recognizing the excellence of the Mulford Antitoxin, but...
Page 486 - Each of these tablets contains two and onehalf grains of antikamnia and two and one-half grains of salol. The proper proportion of the ingredients is evidenced by the popularity of the tablets in all rheumatic conditions and particularly in that condition of muscular soreness which accompanies and follows the grip.
Page 494 - F. or lower, we have been able to obtain satisfactory results with milk that had been kept two to three weeks. Milk thus treated should be shaken often enough to keep the fat well incorporated in the body of the milk. The desired amount of mercuric chlorid may be approximately measured by taking the quantity that will easily lie on the surface of a silver dime for one quart of milk or, more conveniently, the amount held by a 0.22-iuch, pistol cartridge-shell %' inch long, when loosely filled.