Transactions of the College of Physicians of Philadelphia

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college, 1901
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Page xlvii - Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine in the University of Pennsylvania. " Tobacco gives rise to debility of the stomach and nausea." — Dr. BW Richardson. NOTE 15. — " Alcohol even in small quantities acts on the nerve pabulum in the blood, preventing its taking up oxygen and exhaling carbonic acid.
Page xviii - Principles of Surgery and of Clinical Surgery in the Jefferson Medical College, and A.
Page 178 - ... varied in size from that of a hen's egg to that of a duck's egg or a little larger.
Page xxxi - Edited by JAMES C. WILSON, MD, Professor of the Practice of Medicine and of Clinical Medicine in the Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia.
Page 26 - A small opening in the median line above the pubis is made, and through this the fluid is siphoned off while the operation above is being completed. The parietal peritoneum over the omentum...
Page xxix - MEDICINE, a textbook for practitioners and students with special reference to diagnosis and treatment ; by James Tyson, M. D., Professor of Medicine in the University of Pennsylvania and Physician to the Hospital of the University; Physician to the Pennsylvania Hospital ; Fellow of the College of Physicians of Philadelphia ; Member of the Association of American Physicians, etc.
Page xxiv - MD, Professor of Ophthalmology in the University of Pennsylvania ; and B. ALEXANDER RANDALL, MD, Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Ear in the University of Pennsylvania. Imperial octavo, 1251 pages, with 766 illustrations, 59 of them in colors. Cloth, $7.00 net ; Sheep or Half Morocco, $8.50 net.
Page xxx - Diseases of the Eye. By EDWARD JACKSON, AM, MD, Professor of Diseases of the Eye in the Philadelphia Polyclinic and College for Graduates in Medicine...
Page xxviii - By AA Stevens, AM, MD, Professor of Pathology in the Woman's Medical College of Pennsylvania; Lecturer on Physical Diagnosis in the University of Pennsylvania; Physician to the Episcopal Hospital and to St. Agnes' Hospital; Fellow of the College of Physicians of Philadelphia, etc.
Page 32 - Drummond and myself is the safest and most certain method of producing adhesions. 4. It is no longer advisable to treat the ascites due to cirrhosis by repeated tappings if the patient is otherwise sound and in fair general condition. After one or two tappings have failed operation offers the best chance of prolonged and useful life.

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