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abdominal abscess acute affected appear appendix associated attached becomes bladder body bowel canal catheter cause cavity cent chronic closed common complete condition continuous cure described diagnosis dilatation direct disease divided early enlarged entire especially examination extensive external fistula four frequently give gland hemorrhage hernia hospital important inches incision increased indicated infection inflammation injury inserted internal intestine involved kidney lateral less lower means membrane method muscle necessary normal observed obstruction occasionally occur opening operation organ pain passed patient pelvis performed perineal peritoneal peritoneum portion position possible posterior present pressure produced prostate rare rectum region remain removed renal renal colic reported result rupture seen severe side skin solution sometimes stone stricture surface surgeon sutures symptoms tion tissue treatment tube tumor ulcer upper ureter urethra urine usually vesical wall wound
Page 9 - THE PRINCIPLES OP SURGERY AND OF CLINICAL SURGERY, JEFFERSON MEDICAL COLLEGE, PHILADELPHIA AND JOHN CHALMERS D A COSTA, MD PROFESSOR OF THE PRINCIPLES OF SURGERY AND OF CLINICAL SURGERY, JEFFERSON MEDICAL COLLEGE, PHILADELPHIA VOLUME IV
Page 8 - John B. Roberts, MD AW Mayo Robson, FRCS WL Rodman. MD Eugene A. Smith, MD Harmon Smith, MD Wm. G. Spiller, MD Weller Van Hook. MD JP Warbasse, MD FC Wood. MD George Woolsey. MD Hugh H. Young, MD Fredrik Zachrisson, MD SURGERY ITS PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE BY VARIOUS AUTHORS EDITED BY WILLIAM WILLIAMS KEEN. MD, LL.D.
Page 912 - septic solution. Next a curved cut is made from H to G and from E to F, following the crease which shows the upper limit of the tarsal cartilage, and a straight cut is made from H to B and from D to F, parallel to and about two lines distant from the lower
Page 11 - Professor and Head of the Department of Surgery, Rush Medical College in Affiliation with the University of Chicago; Surgeon to the Presbyterian Hospital ARTHUR TRACY CABOT. AM, MD Consulting Surgeon to the Massachusetts General Hospital, to the Children's Hospital, and to the New England Hospital
Page 899 - nerve divided. The operation is concluded by cutting the external rectus and the two oblique muscles close to the globe. The same operation may be begun by incising the conjunctiva a few millimeters from the corneal margin and pushing it backward, and then, in succession, dividing the muscles in the manner already described.
Page 432 - made. A careful study of eighty-seven cases of carcinoma of the prostate showed that the disease remained, as a rule, for a long time within the confines of the lobes; the urethra, the bladder, and especially the posterior capsule of the prostate resting inviolate for a considerable period. Extraprostatic invasion nearly always occurs first along the ejaculatory ducts,
Page 882 - renewed at each dressing, two or three times a day. If these measures fail, or if from the beginning the process is sufficiently malignant to demand it, the actual cautery may be applied, either a small Paquelin cautery or a galvanocautery. The edge and floor of the ulcer should be gently but thoroughly burned. If
Page 76 - placed as follows: The needle is first passed through the inner portion of Poupart's ligament or the roof of the canal, then downward, taking firm hold of the pectineal fascia and muscle, then outward through the fascia lata overlying the femoral vein, and finally upward, emerging through the roof of the canal about } inch
Page 858 - and lachrymal branches of the ophthalmic, while those of the underlying episcleral tissue come from the anterior ciliary branches of the ophthalmic. It is customary to divide the blood-vessel supply into three systems, namely: (a) The posterior conjunctival vessels, whose congestion produces a bright red velvety color, moving on pressure of the eyelids with the shifting of the conjunctiva.
Page 850 - action is elevation or superduction—that is, it rotates the eye upward. It also adducts it and rotates the upper end of the vertical meridian of the cornea inward. 4. The inferior rectus arises from the optic foramen by a tendon common to it and the internal rectus and passes forward