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Membrana Tympani, Artificial Opening of...
A Dropped Fee.......
Should send ten cents for a specimen copy of the
MEDICAL and SURGICAL REPORTER
Twenty large octavo pages of reading matter a week; Lectures, Original Communications, Hesutal and Medical Society Reports, Periscope, Notes on Books, Editorials, Notes and Com. Detta Correspondence, News and Miscellany, Queries and Replies, etc. Two volumes a year, of orer fre hundred pages each. Good paper-good print-good reading. The most widely circu. lated, popular and generally read medical journal in America. Volume XXII begins Jauuary,
We bare engaged the pens of some of the most prominent physicians in the various sections of the country, and will bare regular reports of medical matters from the most important centers of medical interest in the world. Sabucription price, $5.00 per annum.
S. W. BUTLER, M. D.
Sø. 115 South Serenth Street.
NOW READY FOR 1870.
THE PHYSICIANS DAILY POCKET RECORD,
Admitted to be the best Physicians' Visiting List and Pocket Manual published. It contains baby nes features, among which are: a patent Spring Clasp, a great improvement on the old. fashioned tuck; a list of New Remedies ; Doses of Medicines by Inhalation, Hypodermic Injecf19a, suppositories, etc.; Classified List of Medicines, with doses and prices ; Tables for examination of urine, etc.; Fee Bills; Blanks for Obstetric and other Records, etc., etc.
* It is PEEPETUAL, being good a year from date of purchase.
WILL BE PUBLISHED IN DECEMBER.
COM PE N D I U M
BY GEO. H. NAPHEYS, A. M., M. D.
This important work, which will be issued in the best style, will contain
NEARLY 1,000 FORMULÆ
of the Standard as well as the most recent remedies, by the most distinguished living American and European Physicians and Surgeons. It will be found in marked contrast with the obsolete and hacknied formulæ to be found in
the formularies now in the market.
An Entirely New Feature
Will be the arrangement of the work : 1. e., on the nosological plan ; thus grouping together un
der each disease the recipes for its treatment
NOW IN USE BY PROMINENT PRACTITIONERS.
Not only will these recipes be given, but also the
PRECISE DIRECTIONS OF THEIR AUTHORS,
as to the manner and frequency of their administration—the symptoms for wbich they are em ployed, etc.
The Book will be a valuable Contribution to the
much neglected Department of Therapeutics.
Detached portions of it have appeared from time to time in the pages of the REPORTER.
Over 300 pages, 12mo. Price $2.25.
S. W. BUTLER, M. D.,
Office of the Medical and Surgical Reporter,
115 South Seventh Street, Philadelphia
THE WESTERN JOURNAL OF MEDICINE,
(Formerly, “Cincinnati JOURNAL OF MEDICINE.")
Thus it will be seen that if man has passions which impel him to the destruction of man, if be be the only animal who, despising his natural means of attack and defence, has devised new means of destruction, he is also the only animal who has the desire, or the power, to relievo the saferings of his fellow citizens, and in whom the co-existence of reason and benevolence attests a moral as well as an intellectual superiority.-GRAVES' CLINICAL MEDICINE.
INDIANAPOLIS, JANUARY, 1869.
*A CASE OF POPLITEAL ANEURISM RAPIDLY CURED BY
MANIPULATION, FLEXION AND DIGITAL COMPRESSION.
BY GEO. C. BLACKMAN, M. D., Professor of Surgers in the Medical College of Ohio; Surgeon to the Samaritan IIospital, Cin.
cinnati, Ohio, etc.
We have recently treated a case of popliteal aneurism according to the above methods, which possesses at the present time, many points of interest, especially in connection with the cases lately reported by Dr. Mapother, of Dublin, Dr. Murray, of Newcastle-on-Tyne, England, and Sir Henry Thompson, of London. Before giving the details of our own case, we will present an abstract of Dr. Mapother's, as published in the British Medical Journal, October 5, 1867, and re-published in Braithwaite's Retrospect, part 56, page 157. The same jourDals also contain the particulars of Dr. Murray's views and treatment.
Dr. Mapother's first case was one of ilio-femoral aneurism. “Digital and partial instrumental pressure having failed, I tried to stop the common iliac with an elastic compressor, the patient being kept under chloroform for twelve hours. No clot formed. An anthracoid slough formed at the point of pressure. Five days afterward, another attempt
The term given to this paper means a particular manipnlation of an aneurism, wbereby the fibrin within may possibly be so displaced as either in part or in whole to block up the main artery on the distal side of the disease."--Commencement of Mr. Fergusson's paper, 1857.