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according acid action acute amount animals appeared arterial attack bacillus bath become believes blood body cardiac cause cent changes child chronic conclusions condition considers contained continued course death described diabetes diagnosis died dilatation diphtheria disease doses effect eight employed especially examination existence experiments fact favorable fever five fluid four frequently given gives grains grammes heart hundred important increased indicated infection influence intestinal kidney lesions less liver lungs marked matter means method milk months normal observed obtained occur organs pain passed patient period phthisis pneumonia present pressure probably produced quantity regard reports says seven showed signs solution stage stomach stools sugar symptoms taken temperature tion tissue treated treatment tubercle tubercular tuberculosis tumor typhoid ulcer urine usually various walls weeks
Page xi - Revised and Edited by Louis Starr, MD, Clinical Professor of Diseases of Children in the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania; Physician to the Children's Hospital, Philadelphia.
Page xi - Essentials of Diseases of Children. By WILLIAM M. POWELL, MD, Attending Physician to the Mercer House for Invalid Women at Atlantic City, NJ ; late Physician to the Clinic for the Diseases of Children in the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania. Crown octavo, 222 pages. Cloth, $1.00; interleaved for notes, $1.25. [See Saunders...
Page 1-19 - ... from a few minutes to several hours, according to the condition of the patient, and the nature of the offending cause ; Junod observing, that the most prolonged derivations often proved the most effective.
Page 43 - the outside of a horse is the best thing for the inside of a man.
Page 9 - He was able to demonstrate the presence of tubercle bacilli in the milk or in the sediment, and with this milk or sediment he was able to produce tuberculosis both by inoculation and ingestion.
Page 72 - ... by reacting on infectious matter pass from a state of tension to a state of rest under new relations. The agency through which these changes almost universally become operative is the vapor of water. " When sulphur is burned in a...
Page 61 - This disease has no latent stages, and second and third attacks are due to reinfection. 7. One attack, as a rule, gives at least temporary immunity. 8. After the limited period of immunity has expired, the previous attack may act as a predisposing cause to other attacks, if it has left the mucous membrane of the throat in an irritated and inflamed condition. This is more likely to occur in scrofulous subjects. 9. Complications may occur from the entrance into the body of septic germs.
Page 72 - ... sulphur, and a heavy gas is the result, which tends to settle at the bottom of the chamber and to run out through the lower cracks. Any moisture present is at once seized by this rather inactive anhydride, first forming sulphurous acid, and then, by oxidation from the air, sulphuric acid.
Page 31 - As a remedial agent in typhoid and remittent fevers, it is unsurpassed, aborting them at the outset under favorable conditions, and greatly mitigating their severity and danger under circumstances less favorable.
Page 37 - The following method is a certain means of determining by which of these diseases the eruption is produced. If, upon stretching a portion of the skin the papule becomes im]>alpable to the touch, the eruption is caused by measles; if, on the contrary, the papule is still felt when the skin is drawn out the eruption is the result of small-pox. l...