Frank Hastings Hamilton.

A practical treatise on fractures and dislocations online

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Original Communications, One Hundred and Twenty-five Reviews and Bibliograph-
ical Notices, and Two Hundred and Ninety-four articles in the Quarterly Summaries,
making a total of about Five Hundred articles emanating from the best profes
sional minds in America and Europe.

That the efforts thus made to maintain the high reputation of the '* Journal" are
successful, is shown by the position accorded to it in both America and £urope as a
national exponent of medical progress : —

Dr. Hays keept bit great American Qiuirferiy, Id ] repntatioa in tx&rj eoantrj wb«re medirts* is cni*
which he ie now assisted by Dr. Minis Hays, at the < tivated as a science.— £r»t. and Ihr, Mtd,'Okirmr§.
head of his coantry's medical periodicals.— l>uM<» i JZevieto, April, 1S71.
MeAical Press and Circular, March 8, 1871. , This, if not the best, is ob« of iba b««t-eoBdiictcd

or BngUsh periodicals the Xantf«f, and or American . medical qnarterlies in the English laa^age, and tae
the Am. Journal of Ui* Medical Scieneet, are to be , preseat number ts not by any means inferior to its
regarded as necessities to the reading practitioner.— | predecessors. — LoTuton Lanett, Ang. 23, 187flL
N. T. Medical aauitt, Jan. 7, 1871. ^„ost the only one that eireulatea srerTwbere,

The American Journal of Vu Medical Seienoee all over the Union and in Earope. — ^^cm^ois Me^Utat
yields to none in the amonnt of original and borrowed Times, Sept. 6, 1868.
matter it contains, and has established for itself a

And by the fact, that it was specifically included in the award of ^ medal of merit to
the publisher at the Vienna Exhibition in iti73.

The subscription price of the "American Journal ot thk Mn>TCAL SciKNcn" has
never been raised, during its long career. It is still Frvs Dollars per annum ; and
when paid for in advance, the subscriber receives in addition the ''Medical News aid
Library/' making in all about 1500 large octavo pages per annum, free of postage.


is a monthly neriodical of Thirty-two large octavo pages, making 384 pages per
annum. Itfl "News Department" presents the current information of the day^wxdi
Clinical Lectures and Hospital Gleanings; while the '' Library DEFARTMsirr'' is de-
voted to publishing standard works on the various branches of medical science, paged
separately, so that they can be removed and bonnd on completion. In this manner
subscribers have received, without expense, such works as " Watson's Practicb."
*• Todd and Bowman's Physiology," '*Wk8t on Children," ''Maloaionb*s SeRaBRT,"
&c. &c. In July, 1873, was commenced the publication of Dr. Wilson Fox's vtln-

• Commanlcationi are inrlted from gentiameB ia all parts of the oooatry. Elaborate arUelaa Immn^i
\>j the Sdltor are paid for by the Pabliaher.

Digitized by


HxNBT C. Lba's PuBLiOATiONfl — (Am. Joum. Med. Sciencea), 3

able work " On the Diseases of the Stomach** (see p. 16). New subscribers, commenc-
ing- -w^ith 1874, can obtain the portion printed in 1873 by a remittance of 50 cents, if
promptly made.

-As stated above, the subscription price of the "Medical News and Library'* is
Ons I>ollar per annum in advance ; and it is furnished without charge to all advance
paying subscribers to the "Amebicak Journal of the Medical Sciences."



is iBSTied in half-yearly volumes, which will be delivered to subscribers about the first
of February, and first of August. Each volume contains about 300 closely printed
octa.TO pages, making about six hundred pages per annum.

*' Hankinq's Abstract" has now been published in England regularly for more than
t^wenty ^ears, and has acquired the highest reputation for' the ability and industry
^witli which the essence of medical literature is condensed into its pages. It pur-
ports to be "-4 Digest of British and ContineTUal Medicine, and of the Progress of
afedicine and the Collateral Sciences," and it is even more than this, for America is*
l&rgely represented in its pages. It draws its material not only from all the leading
American, British, and Continental journals, but also from the medical works and
treatises issued during the preceding six months, thus giving a complete digest of
medical progress. Each article is carefully condensed, so as to present its substance
in the smallest possible compass, thus afi^ording space for the very large amount of infor-
mation laid before its readers. The volumes of 1872, for instance, have contained









Making in all about five hundred and fifty articles in a single year. Each volume,
moreover, is systematically arranged, with an elaborate Table of Contents and a very
full Index, thus facilitating the researches of the reader in pursuit of particular sub-
jects, and enabling him to refer without loss of time to the vast amount of information
contained in its pages.

The subscription price of the "Abstract," mailed free of postage, is Two
Dollars and a Half per annum, payable in advance. Single volumes, $1 50 each.

As stated above, however, it will be supplied in conjunction with the "American
Journal of the Medical Sciences" and the "Medical News and Library," the
whole /rcc of postage, for Six Dollars per annum in advance.

For this small sum the subscriber will therefore receive three periodicals costing
separately Eight Dollars and a Half, each of them enjoying the highest reputation in
its class, containing in all over two thousand pages of the choicest reading, and pre-
senting a complete view of medical progress throughout both hemispheres.

In this effort to bring so large an amount of practical information within the reach
of every member of the profession, the publisher confidently anticipates the friendly
aid of all who are interested in the dissemination of sound medical literature. He
trusts, especially, that the subscribers to the "American Medical Journal" will call
the attention of their acquaintances to the advanta^s thus offered, and that he will
be sustained in the endeavor to permanently establish medical periodioal literature on
a footing of cheapness neverheretofore attempted.


Any gentleman who will remit the amount for two subscriptions for 1874, one of
which must be for a new subscriber, will receive as a premium, free by mail, a copy of
Sturgks' Clinical Medicine (for advertisement of which see p. 14) , or of the new edi-
tion of Swayne'^ Obstrtric Aphorisms (see p. 24), or of Tanner's Clinical Manual
(see p. 5), or of Chambers' Restorative Medicine (see p. 15), or of West on Nbrv-
ous Disorders of Children (see p. 21).

%* Gentlemen desiring to avail themselves of the advantages thns offered will do
well to forward their subscriptions at an early day, in order to insure the receipt of
complete sets for the year IB 74, as the constant increase in the subscription list almost
always exhausts the quantity printed shortly after publication.

fg' The safest mode of remittance is by bank check or postal money order, drawn-
to the order of the undersigned. Where these are not accessible, remittances for the-
" Journal" may be made at the risk of the publisher, by forwarding in RioisTKREir
letters. Address,

Nos. 706 and 708 Sakbom St., Philabblphia, Pa.

Digitized by


Henry C. Lia's Publtcatiokb — (DicHonaries).


Profeintur ^f 1ntiUvU» of MedMn4 in J^fa-Mi Medical (MUg*, PhOadelphia.

MEDICAL LEXICON; A Dictionary of Medical Sciknck: Con-

Uining a eondfe explanation of the varioua Subjects and Terms of Anatomy, Phjaiologj,
Pathologj, Hygiene, Therapeutics, Pharmacology, Pharmacv, Surgery, Obstetrics, Mediod
Jurifpradence. and Dentistry. Notices of Climate and of Mineral Waters; Fominla for
Officinal, Empirical, and Dietetic Preparations ; with the Accentuation and Eijuologj of
the Terms, and the French and other Synonymes; so as to constitute a French ma well as
English Medical Lexicon. A New Edition. Thoroughly Revised, and very greatly Mod-
ified and Augmented By Ricbard J. DricoLisoy, M.D. In one very large and hand-
some royal octaTO volume of over 1100 pages. {Nearly Ready.)

The object of the author from the outset has not been to make the work a mere lexicon or
dictionary of terms, but to afford, under each, a oonden8ed view of its various medical relatione,
and thus to render the work'an epitome of the existing condition of medical science. Starting
with this viewr the immense demand which has existed for the work has enabled him, in repttted
revisions, to augment its completeness and usefulness, until at length it has Attained the podtki
of a recogni&ed and standard authority wherever the language is spoken.

Special pains have been taken in the prejMtration of the present edition to maintain this en-
viable reputation. During the tf n years which have elapsed since the last revision, the additiocf
to the nomenolatureof Ihe medical pciencephave been greater than perhaps in an j similar period
of the past, and up to the time of his death the author labored assiduously to incorporate every-
thing requiring the attention of the student or practitioner. Since then, the editor has been
equally industrious, so that the additions to the vocabulary are more numerous than in any pre-
vious revision. Especial attention has been bestowed on the accentuation, which will be found
marked on every word. The typ ^graphical arrangement has been much improved, rendering
reference much more easy, and every care has been taken with the mechanical execution. The
work has been printed on new type, small but exceedingly clear, 'with an enlarged page, ao that
the additions have been incorporated with an increase of but little over a hundred pages, and
the volume now contains the matter of at least four ordinary octavos.

It woold be a work of aupererogatloa to bestow a It It nadoubtedlv the noet eomplete aa4 aaefol
word of praiM npoa this Lexicon. We can oaly medical dletloQAnr hitherto pabUabed la this conatry
wonder at the labor expended, for whenever we refer — Chicago Med. Sxamintr, FebruAry, IS69.
to It^ pAg^i- for Information we are ••Worn diaap- w,,^, ^^ ^^^^ j^ ^e decidedly the best medical die-
pointed In flndlag all we deaire, whether It be In ac- tlonary in the Bngllsh language. The preaent editloa
(jentuailon, etymology, or definition of lerma.-*Veie i, brought fully up to the ndvanced »tote of ^deaca.
York Mtdxcnl Jonmal, WoTember, 1S65. y^, many a long year " Dungliaon " hM been at oar

It wonld be mere waste of wordp in na to ezpreaa | elbow, a conMtant oompnnion and friend, and ve
oar admiration of a woric which is so nnireraally greet him In his replenished and improved form with
and deservedly tippreeiated. The most admirable especial satlsfaetioa. — Pacific Med. and Swg.Jeur*'
worlt of Its Itind in the EDglii>h lao/^uage. As a book nri/, Jnoe 27, lb6d.

of reference it is inTmlaaI>le to the medical pracU- \ ^his Is, perhaps, the book of all othere which tht
iioner, and la every Instance that we hare turned ' physician waurgeon ehould have on hlaahelvea. It
over itB pages for information we hare been charmed , j, „<j,g ut^^ at the present day than a few yaars
by the fl«»r^<;" of language and the accuracy of back. -Canada Jfed. Journal, July, lfi«5.
detail with which each ahonnda We can most oor- ... j, * j » *v v J j . i„

dlally and conadenily comiueud it to our readers.- I '» deservedly atanda at the bead and caaaoi be
Qla/you) Mt^iical Jonryiul, January, 1S6<*. ! JSJJJ^''^*^^* rtr'lMfi*'**'

A work lo which there la no equal In the Sagliah ,*!*.' _. . n u. j i.

lan«uage.-Sd<«*ur^/i M^ical Journal. * I .i^ »» ^a ^ceeaary ii work to ever, enlightened phy

* "• .^ -^ i^ iiidan aa Worcester's Engliah Dictionary iatoevery

It la aumethlng more than a dlellonary aad some' | ^no who would keep up his knowledge of the «■«-
Ihlngleaathaaanencyclopwdia. Thlsediaonof the , n.^ tongue to the standard of the present day. It

well-known work is a great improvement on ita pre
deceaaora. The hook Is one of the very few of which
It maybe said with truth that every medical man
ahonld poaaesa it.— LoTuiun Mmiical rimas, Aug. 26,

la, to our mind, the most oompletc work of the kind
with which we are acquainted.^ Sostois Jfed. and
Surg. Journal, June 22, 1866.
We are free to eoafees that we know of no medical

„ .. #*!. , viti4 — j^ . dictionary more complete ; no one better, If ae wsU

Pew works of the class exhibit a grander monument ^^^^1^^ ^^ ,he use of the student; no one that may
of patient reaearoh and of acienilflc lore. The extent i ^^ i,u«uUed with more eatiafaetion by the medical
of the aale of ihla lexicon is sutHcient to testify to its pr^ctiUoner.— Jm. Jour. Mtd. Beimce,, April, 1«4.
aaefulnesa, and to the great service conferred Dy Dr. > "^ ^^ , , ^^ .. . .

Robley Dungllson on the profession, and indeed on 1 The value of the pre«>nt edition ha» been greatly
ethers, by Its Uuw.-Lundun Lanctt, May IS, 186fi. I enhanced by the Iniroduetion of new aubjecu and
' ' > ^ > I terms, and a more complete etymology ikudaeeeatna-

We know of no other dictionary in the English tlon, which rendern the work not only satislhctory
language that can bear a comparison with It in point and desirable, but Indlapenaable to the phyalelao.—
of completeneaa of aubjecta and accuracy of state- I Chicago Med. Journal^ April, 1866
meat- i»r. r. DruggUU' Circular, ISfid. j jj^ intelligent member of the nr^feealoa can or wlU

For many years Dangllaon*. Dictionary has been ! ^ 7?ibou^ i^-« ^''^ Mnf.and Surg. Journal.
theaundardbookof reference with most pracUtlon-j ^P"'« **^'*^" ^ , .. ^

era in this country, and we can certainly commend It has the rare merit thmi It certainly has ae rival
thla work to the renewed eonfldence and regard of ' In the English langaafe for accuracy and extwtof
oar readera —Oineinnaii Lanod, April, 1866. ( referencea.— Loiufcm Medical OaedU.



THE COLLATERAL SCIEKCES. Revised, with numerov additions, bj Isaac Hati,
M.D., Editor of the "American Journal of the Medical Sciences.'* In one large royal
12mo. volume of over 500 double-columned pages ; extrs cloth, $1 50 ; leather, $3 00.
Itta the best book of deflnitlons we have, and ought always to be upon the student's table.— *>«fArr«
M«d. and Surg. Journal.

Digitized by


HjBNBT 0. Lea's Publications — {Manuals).

l\rEILL (JOHN), M,D., and CfMITH (FRANCIS G.), M.D,,

•^-^ ^ Prqf. q/the InntUules of Medicine in the Univ. of Pennn.


BRANCHESi OF MEDICAL SCIENCE; for the Use and Examination of Stadenta. A
new edition, irevised and improved. In one very large and handsomely printed royal 12mo.
▼oinme, of abont one thousand pages, with 374 wood outs, extra oloth, $4; strongly bound
in leather, with raised bands, $4 75.

eloasfftctstreasarednp in this little Tolame. A com*

The Compend of Drs. Nelll and Smith la incompara-
bly tke moat raluable work of its claas erer pabtiwhed
t m. thlfl eootttry. Attempts have been made in varioas
A^oarters to squeeze Anatomy, Physiology, Surgery,
€lie Practice of Medicine, Obstetrice, Materia Medica,
^nd Chemistry into a single manual; bnt the opera-
tion has signally failed in the hands of all np to the
advent of*' Nelll and Smith's' ' volume, which is quite
B miracle of success. The outlines of the whole are
admirably drawn and illuHtriited, and the authors
are eminently entitled to the grateful consideration
of the student of every class.— y. O. Med. and Surg.

There are btrt few students or praetitloners of me-
dlctne unaoquainted with the former editiona of this
naas8«.miug though highly Inetruetive work. The
whole science of medicine appears to have beensifted,
as the gold-bearing sands of El Dorado, and the pre-

plete portable library so condensed that the student
may make it his constant poeket companion.— ITmC-
ern jM-neet.

In the rapid course of lectures, where work for the
students is heavy, and review necessary for an exa-
mination, a compend is not only valuable, but It is
almost a Hne qua non. The one before us is, in most
of the divisions, the most unexceptionable of all books
of the kind (hat we k«ow of. Of course it is useless
for us to recommend It to all last coarse students, bnt
there is a clans to whom we very sincerely commend
this cheap book as worth its weight In silver— that
class Is the graduates in medicine of more than ten
years' standing, who have not studied medicine
since. They will perhaps find out from it that the
science is not exactly now what It was when they
left it off.— The Stethoecope.


**• Professor of Bygiene in the University of Pennsylvania.


Handbooks on Anatomy, Physiology, Chemistry, Materia Medica^ . Praotioal Medicine,

Surgery, and Obstetrics. Second Edition, thoronghly revised and improved. In one large

royal 12mo. volume of more than 1000 olosely printed pages with over 300 illustrations on

wood . ( Prfpn ring . )

The fsvor with which this work ha* been received has stimulated the author in its revision to

render it in every way fitted to meet the wants of the student, or of the practitioner desirous to

refresh bis acquaintance with the various departments of medical science. The various seotions have

been brought up to a level with the existing knowledge of the day, while preserving the oondenea

tion of form by which so vast an aoeumulation of facts have been brought within so narrow a


This work is a remarkably complete one in its way,
and comes nearer to our idea of what a Conspectus

shonld be than any we have yet seen. Prof. Harts-
home, with a commendable forethought, tatmeted
the preparation of many of the chapters on special
subjects to experts, reserving only anatomy, physio-
logy, and practice of medicine to himself. As a result
we have every department worked up to the latest
date and In a refreshingly concise and lucid manner.
There are itn Immense amount of illustrations scat-
tered throughout the work, and although they have
often been seen before in the various works upon gen-
eral and special subjeote, yet they will be none the

less valuable to the beginner. Bvery medical student
who desires a reliable refresher to his memory when
the pressure of lectures and other college work crowiU
to prevent him from having ata opportunity to drink
deeper in the larger works, will find this one of the
greatest utility. It is thoronghly trustworthy from
beginning to end; and as we have before intimated,
a remarkably truthful outline sketch of the present
state of medical science. We could hardly expect It
should be otherwise, however, under the charge of
such a thorough medical scholar as the author has
already proved himself to bo.— if. Foric Med. Record,
March Id, 1899.

T UDLOW (J.L,), M.D,
^X MANUAL OF EXAMINATIONS upon Anatomy, Physiology,

Surgery, Practice of Medicine, Obstetrios, Materia Medioa, Chemistry, Pharmacy, and
Therapeutics. To which is added a Medical Formulary. Third edition, thoroughly revised
and greatly extended and enlarged. With 370 illustrations. In one handsome royal
12mo. volume of 816 large pages, extra oloth, $3 25; leather, $3 75.
The arrangement of this volume in the form of question and answer renders if. especially suit-
ftble for the office examination of students, and for those preparing for graduation.



NOSIS. Third American from the Second London Edition. Bevised and Enlarged by
TiLBcnr Fox, M. D., Physician to the Skin Department in University College Hospital,
^. In one neat volume small ]2mo., of about 375 pages, extra cloth. $1 50. {Just Issued.)
«^« By reference to the '< Prospectus of Journal" on page 3, it will be seen that this work is


offered as a premium for procuring new subscribers to the


Taken as a whole, it Is the most compact vade me-
enm for the use of the advanced student and jnnior
practitioner with which we are acquainted.— io*<on
JTecl. atui Surg. Journal, Sept. 22, 1870.

It contains so much that is valuable, presented in
so attractive a form, that it can hardly be spared
even la the presence of more fnll and eoinplete works

The objections commonly, and justly, urged acalnst
the general run of "compends," *' conspectuses, " and
other aids to Indolence, are not applicable to this little
volume, which contains in concise phrase just those
practical details that are of .most use in dally diag-
nosis, bnt which the young practitiener finds it dim-
cult to carry always in his memory without some

The additions made to the volume by irfr. Tax very ' quickly accessible means of reference. Altogether,

materially enhance its value, and almost make it a
new work. Us convenient slxe makes it a valuable
companion to the country practitioner, and if con-
stantly carried by him, would often render him good
service, and relieve many a doubt and perpJextty.—
Leavenworth Mt^i. herald, Jaly. 1870.

the book is one which we can heartily commend to
those who have not opportunity for extensive read-
ing, or who, having read much, still wish an occa-
sional practical reminder. — N. T. Ved. Gcuette, Ni^v
10, 1870.

Digitized by


Henby C. Lea'8 Publications — (Anaiomy).

QRA Y (HENR F) , F. R. S.,

Lecturer on Anatomy at St. Oeorge^s Hospital, London.


H. v. Cartxk, M. D., late Demonstrator on Anatomy at St. George's Hospital ; the IKaee-
tions jointly by the Authob and Db. Cartxr. A new American, from the fifth enlarged
and improved London edition. In one magnifloent imperial octavo volume, of neAiiy Mt
pages, with 465 large and elaborate engravings on wood. Price in extra doih, $6 M;
leather, raised bands, $7 00. {Just Usuid.)
The author has endeavored, in this work to cover a more extended range of anbjeelB than is eaa-
tomary in the ordinary text-books, by giving not only the detuls neoessary for the stndeot, bvt
also the application of those details in the practice of mecUcine and surgery, thus rendering it heA
a guide for the learner, and an admirable work of reference for the active praetition«r. The en-
gravings form a special feature in the work, many of them being the site of nntura, nenrij all
original, and having the names of the various parte printed on the body of the out, in piaea «f
figures of reference, with descriptions at the foot. They thus form a complete and splendid wenttf
which will greatly assist the student in obtaining a clear idea of Anatomy, and will also serve to
refresh the memory of those who may find in the exigencies of practice the neeesdty of reealliBg
the details of the dissecting room; while combining, ae it does, a complete Atlas of Anatomy, with
a thorough treatise on systematic, descriptive, and applied Anatomy, the work will be foiuid of
essential use to all physicians who receive students in their offioes, relieving both preeeptor and
pupil of much labor in laying the groundwork of a thorough medical education .

Notwithstanding the enlargement of tbis edition, it has been kept at its former Tory modarats
price, rendering it one of the cheapest works now before the profession.

From time to time, as eaeeessive edltioas have i^

The iUnstrationa are beautifally execoted, and ren-
der this work an indispensable adjanct to the library
of the surgeon. This remark applies with great force
to those surgeons practising at a distance from our
large cities, as the opportunity of refreshing their
memory by actual dissection Is not always attain*
able.— Canada Med. Journal, Aug. 1870.

The work is too well known and appreciated by the
profession to need any comment. ZTo medical man
can afford to be without It, IP Its only merit were to
serve as a reminder of that which so soon becomes

Online LibraryFrank Hastings HamiltonA practical treatise on fractures and dislocations → online text (page 93 of 100)