Journal of Practical Medicine, Bind 11,Oplag 3

Forsideomslag
Medicine Publishing Company, 1900
 

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Side 191 - BOVININE, and reports of hundreds of clinical cases. THE* BOVININE CO., 75 West Houston St., New York. LEEMING MILES & CO., MONTREAL. Sole Agents for the Dominion of Canada.
Side 191 - ... functions of your patient Try it in Consumption, with the same tests from week to week. Try it in Dyspepsia or Malnutrition of young or old, and watch the recuperation of the paralysed alimentary powers. Try it in Intestinal or gastric irritation, inflammation, or ulceration, that inhibits food itself, and witness the nourishing, supporting and healing work done entirely by absorption, without the slightest functional labor or irritation ; even in the most delicate and critical conditions, such...
Side 143 - It is contraindicated — i, in the first stages of acute diarrhoea before the intestinal canal has been freed from decomposing matter; 2, when the passages are infrequent and of bad odor; 3, when there is a high temperature or cerebral symptoms are present; 4, when its use is followed by elevation of temperature or the passages become more offensive. It is indicated...
Side 164 - ... the bulk of the specimen examined. 4. A consideration which goes far toward establishing the functional character of an albuminuria, although not essential to this end, is the absence of albumin on rising in the morning. Nor dare it, of course, be said that such an albuminuria precludes the existence of organic disease. It must be taken in connection with the other considerations mentioned. A fifth point of importance is specific gravity, meaning thereby the specific gravity of the twenty-four...
Side 175 - During the after treatment it is unnecessary, except in certain special cases, to feed by a tube or by the rectum. 9. If the above methods of treatment be adopted, not only will a very large proportion of even dangerous and extensive wounds of the air passages recover, but the period of recovery will be greatly shortened, the patient will not be exposed to the same risks of secondary inflammatory complications, and he will be much less liable to the occurrence of permanent stenosis of the trachea,...
Side 161 - How to Give a Hypodermic Injection. — This is a simple procedure which, however, may be the making or unmaking of the doctor. It is so common to give it the wrong way, the most painful way, as much so, nearly, as it is not to feel the stab of the needle if one is not receiving it. The wrong way is to pinch up a fold of skin in the tenderest part of the upper- limb, the anterior fore-arm, and then slowly push the needle through, shoulderwards, with as much deliberation as if it was intended to make...
Side 185 - Hot water bags to warm his feet. And I must get the doctor quick — We have to jump when papa's sick. When papa's sick ma has to stand Right side the bed and hold his hand, While Sis she has to fan and fan, For he says he's "a dyin
Side 178 - I could add many other cases to show both the ear symptoms and the effect of local treatment but do not think it necessary. As an explanation of the pathology of these cases I consider that there is a small local inflammation in the meatus starting independently of or succeeding to an attack of measles, and that this inflammation irritates the nerve filaments which are connected with the root ganglion of the vagus and so stimulates the vagus itself in some or all of its branches. The laryngeal branches...
Side 132 - ... response to external stimulus, which form the basis of organic evolution. He should know a bacterium when he sees it, and should know how to see it. He should have heard of the correlation and conservation of forces ; in short, he should know what is meant by scientific investigation and in some degree should have caught the inspiration of it. The physician should, moreover, learn to write and -speak good English. Besides this, he ought to — he must — read French and German. Other languages...
Side 159 - As anaemia is not infrequently a concomitant and a result of constipation, due to the self-infection, and blood destruction from the toxic agents locked up in the bowel, it is a self-evident fact that the preparation should not be astringent, but rather a laxative. Indeed, Sir Andrew Clark emphasized this point decidedly when he said that if limited to the choice of one drug in the treatment of chlorosis he would prefer a purgative. Finally, it should be a preparation which can be absorbed with the...

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