Medical Record, Volume 16

Front Cover
George Frederick Shrady, Thomas Lathrop Stedman
W. Wood., 1879
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Page 280 - Professor of Diseases of Children in the College of Physicians and Surgeons in the City of New York.
Page 351 - By HENRY G. PIFFARD, AM, MD, Professor of Dermatology, University of the City of New York, and GEORGE HENRY Fox, AM, MD, Lecturer on Diseases of the Skin, College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York.
Page 86 - Fistula, Haemorrhoids, Painful Ulcer, Stricture, Prolapsus, and other Diseases of the Rectum : Their Diagnosis and Treatment.
Page 239 - Close the room as tightly as possible, place the sulphur in iron pans supported by bricks placed in wash-tubs containing a little water; set it on fire by hot coals, or with the aid of a spoonful of alcohol, and allow the room to remain closed for twenty-four hours.
Page 208 - The Association was called to order at 10 AM, by the President.
Page 148 - Furthermore, anatripsis can bind and loosen ; can make flesh, and cause parts to waste. Hard rubbing binds ; soft rubbing loosens ; much rubbing causes parts to waste; moderate rubbing makes them grow.
Page 239 - Premises. Cellars, yards, stables, gutters, privies, cesspools, water-closets, drains, sewers, etc., should be frequently and liberally treated with copperas solution. The copperas solution is easily prepared by hanging a basket containing about sixty pounds of copperas in a barrel of water.
Page 240 - Corpses should be thoroughly washed with a zinc solution of double strength ; should then be wrapped in a sheet wet with the zinc solution, and buried at once. Metallic, metal-lined, or air-tight coffins should be used when possible ; certainly when the body is to be transported for any considerable distance.
Page 240 - Afterward they should be hung in the open air, beaten and shaken. Pillows, beds, stuffed mattresses, upholstered furniture, etc., should be cut open, the contents spread out and thoroughly fumigated. Carpets are best fumigated on the floor, but...
Page 232 - The plastic (formative) inflammation may be accompanied by the accumulation of a larger amount of a serous or albuminous exudation in the epithelial layer (miliaria, sudamina, herpes), or in the connective tissue of the derma (urticaria).

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