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abdominal section abscess acute adhesions anesthesia appendicitis appendix blood bowel broad ligament cancer catgut cause cells cent centimetres cervix Cesarean section child clot condition cord Curette cyst cystic deciduoma diagnosis dilated discharge disease drain drainage duct dysmenorrhea eclampsia ectopic gestation examination fetal fetus fibroid fluid forceps gall bladder gauze glands growth gynecologists hematocele hemorrhage hospital hysterectomy inches incision infection inflammation intestinal kidney labor laceration layer ligature mass membrane menstruation ment method milk months muscles normal nuclei OBSTETRICS occurred opening operation organs ovarian ovary ovum pain patient pelvic perforation peritoneal cavity peritoneum physician placenta posterior pregnancy present pulse rectum removed reported rupture showed side specimen spinal anesthesia suppuration surgeon surgery surgical sutures symptoms syncytial syncytium temperature tion tissue treatment trophoblast tubal tumor ulcer ureter urine usually uterine uterus vaginal vessels villi vomiting weeks woman wound
Page 553 - Progressive Medicine: A Quarterly Digest of Advances, Discoveries and Improvements in the Medical and Surgical Sciences. Edited by Hobart Amory Hare, MD, Professor of Therapeutics and Materia Medica in the Jefferson Medical College of Philadelphia; Physician to the Jefferson Medical College Hospital, etc. Volume I. March, 1899. Surgery of the Head, Neck and Chest; Diseases of Children; Pathology; Infectious Diseases, including Croupous Pneumonia; Laryngology and Rhinology; Otology.
Page 874 - Whether antitoxine is given or not, I give ecthol in full doses appropriate for the age of the patient, every three hours, administered by the mouth. The entire fauces, larynx and pharynx are sprayed with a mixture of ecthol and peroxide of hydrogen, three parts of the former to one of the latter, every fifteen to thirty minutes. Calomel in small doses is administered every hour until the bowels are thoroughly moved. Nourishing and supportive diet is given at short, regular intervals, and everything...
Page 119 - Diseases of Women. A manual of non-surgical gynecology, designed especially for the use of students and general practitioners. By Francis H. Davenport, MD, instructor in gynecology in the medical department of Harvard University, Boston. Third edition, thoroughly revised and enlarged, with many additional illustrations. A Treatise on Gynecology.
Page 434 - The incision is made above the umbilicus and a little to the left of the median line, so that no injury may come to the vein in the round ligament.
Page 73 - ... have to expect that human nature would be more and more dwarfed, and unfitted for great things, by its very proficiency in small ones. But matters are not so bad with us ; there is no ground for so dreary an anticipation. It is not the utmost limit of human acquirement to know only one thing, but to combine a minute knowledge of one or a few things with a general knowledge of many things.