Chicago Medical Examiner, Volume 6

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Wm. Cravens & Company, 1865
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Page 115 - MEDICAL LEXICON ; A Dictionary of Medical Science : Containing a concise Explanation of the various Subjects and Terms of Anatomy, Physiology, Pathology, Hygiene, Therapeutics, Pharmacology, Pharmacy, Surgery, Obstetrics, Medical Jurisprudence and Dentistry, Notices of Climate and of...
Page 620 - Man-like, but different sex, so lovely fair That what seemed fair in all the world seemed now Mean, or in her summed up, in her contained And in her looks, which from that time infused Sweetness into my heart unfelt before, And into all things from her air inspired The spirit of love and amorous delight.
Page 51 - ... Sometimes no normal cells can be distinguished ; in other cases they are present, but are scattered irregularly. After the second or third week the tubes are found less distended than at an earlier period, and whilst their closed ends are still loaded with granular matters, which greatly obscure the gastric cells. These become more evident towards the surface of the mucous membrane. The cells at this period are sometimes very large, sometimes loaded with fat or coated with granules, and seem...
Page 372 - MD, Professor of Physiology and Microscopic Anatomy in the College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York...
Page 567 - Prescriptions illustrating the use of the preceding terms, &c. ; to which is added a Key, containing the Prescriptions in an unabbreviated Form, with a Literal Translation, intended for the use of Medical and Pharmaceutical Students.
Page 53 - In the first, in which the patient died after a few days' illness, the only morbid appearance in the cutis was an occasional minute extravasation of blood in the neighbourhood of the sudoriferous ducts. The rete mucosum was greatly thickened, and numerous round cells with large nuclei were everywhere visible, intermixed with the natural cells. The basement membranes of the sweat-glands were thickened, and the epithelium lining them was so much increased that in most cases it obstructed their channels....
Page 289 - ... able to take citrate of iron and strychnia in grain doses, which ultimately effected a perfect cure. Dr. De Ricci thus recapitulates the advantages of this drug: — "It is tolerated in cases. where neither quinine, nor salicine, nor bark can be administered with impunity. "It is particularly adapted to young children. " It is not expensive, thus rendering us independent of the rapidly diminishing cinchona forests of South America.
Page 203 - ... twenty-five, and although progressively diminishing, they continue rather large up to thirty, and from thirty to thirty-five they are nearly the same as from ten to fifteen ; but as in the unprotected at this period of life, the mortality is doubled, showing the cause to be probably as much or more depending on age and its concomitants as on other circumstances. In still further advanced life, the ratio of mortality will be seen to increase also, as in the unprotected state.''* According to the...
Page 393 - In the youth of a state, arms do flourish; in the middle age of a state, learning; and then both of them together for a time; in the declining age of a state, mechanical arts and merchandise.
Page 51 - ... tubes. In order to ascertain if these appearances were trustworthy as evidences of inflammation, the contents of the stomachs of forty-five subjects were examined at the Middlesex Hospital, the condition of the mucous membrane being at the same time noted. In only one were there any fibrinous casts, and it was in a case of acute gastritis.

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