St. Louis Medical and Surgical Journal, Volume 42, Issue 3

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Page 33 - Agents — Iron and Manganese ; The ToniCS — Quinine and Strychnine ; And the Vitalizing Constituent— Phosphorus, Combined in the form of a Syrup, with slight alkaline reaction. It Differs in Effect from all Others, being pleasant to taste, acceptable to the stomach, and harmless under prolonged use. It has Sustained a High Reputation in America and England for efficiency in the treatment of Pulmonary Tuberculosis, Chronic Bronchitis, and other affections of the respiratory organs, and is employed...
Page 229 - Stations where the fish are brought to land every few hours, and the Livers consequently are in great perfection. This oil is manufactured by us on the sea-shore, with the greatest care, from fresh, healthy livers, of the Cod only, without the aid of any chemicals, by the simplest possible process and lowest temperature by which the oil can be separated from the cells of the livers. It is nearly devoid of color, odor, and flavor— having a bland fish-like, and lo most persons, not unpleasant taste.
Page 33 - Prompt | it stimulates the appetite and the digestion, it promotes assimilation, and it enters directly into the circulation with the food products.
Page 22 - The Physician, after applying it, need have no fear that he will be called in haste to remove or readjust it (as is often the case with rings and various pessaries held in position by pressure against the vaginal wall), as the patient can remove it at will, and replace it without assistance.
Page 23 - Colic, Mania, Epilepsy, Irritability, etc. In the restlessness and delirium of fevers It Is absolutely invaluable.
Page 227 - In consumption and other wasting diseases, the most prominent symptom is emaciation, of which the first is the starvation of the fatty tissues of the body, including the brain and nerves. This tendency to emaciation and loss of weight is arrested by the regular use of HYDROLEINE, which may be discontinued when the usual average weight has been permanently regained.
Page 329 - A Treatise on Human Physiology : designed for the use of Students and Practitioners of Medicine. By JOHN C. DALTON, MD, Professor of Physiology and Hygiene in the College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York.
Page 229 - Oil lies in the proper application of the proper degree of heat — too much or too little will seriously injure the quality. Great attention to cleanliness is absolutely necessary to produce sweet Cod-Liver Oil. The rancid oil found in the market is the make of manufacturers who are careless about these matters. Prof. Parker, of New York, says : " I have tried almost every other manufacturer's Oil, and give yours the decided preference.
Page 229 - It is friendly and helpful to the most delicate stomach, and. where there is a fair remnant to build on, will reconstruct the most shattered and enfeebled constitution. It is entirely free from any drugs. Dispensed in 12-02.
Page 227 - ... called upon to act upon it. Consequently it is readily assimilated. It will nourish and produce increase in weight in those cases where oils or fats not so treated, are difficult or Impossible to digest. In consumption and other wasting diseases, the most prominent symptom is emaciation, of which the first is the starvation 61 the fatty tissues of the body, including the brain and nerves.

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