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A practical treatise on fractures and dislocations online

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In one ^ery hanclsome volnme, royal 12mo., oloth, $2 25. (Just Ready.)

The very great sncoess which this work has obtained in England, ehowt that it Kaa snpplMdaa
admitted want among elementary books for the guidance of students and junior prmetition«is.
Taking up in order each portion of the body or class of diseare, the author has endearored te
present in simple language the value of symptoms, so as to lead the student to a eorr^et appreei-
ation of the pathological changes indicated by them. The latest iuTeetigations hare been ear»-
fully introduced into the present edition, so that it may fairly be considered aa on a level with
the most advanced condition of medical science. The arrangement adopted may be seen from the
subjoined

a03^TIDE3^a■SBlD SX73i^:M-A.Il-^ or 003>TTE1^TS-

Chapter I. Introductory. II. DiseaFes of the Heart and Pericardium. III. Diaeaaet of the
Lungs. lY. Diseases of the Throat and Lnrynx. Y. Diseases of the Kidneys. YI. IKaeaces of
the Liver. YII. Diseases of the Stomach. YIII. Diseases of the Peritoneum and Intestine?.
IX. Abdominal Tumors. X. Diseases of the Brain. XI. Favors. XII. Rhenmatiam and Gosu
XIII. Diseases of the Skin.



QREEN (T. HENRY), M.D.,

Lecturer on Paihology and Morbid Anatomy at Charing-Crow Hotpltal Modical School.

PATHOLOGY AND MORBID ANATOMY. With numerous Illus-
trations on Wood. In one very handsome octavo volume of over 250 pagoa, extra olotk,
$2 50. {Lately Publish^.)

thology and morbid anatomy. The author ahows that
he ha« been not only a student of the teaching of hit
confrtres In this branch of scienee, bat a practical



We have been very mneh pleased by our perusal of
thi8 little volnme. It is the only one of the kind with



which we are acquainted, and practitioners a« well
as stndeniB will dnd it a very nsefal gnide ; for the



Information Is up to the day, well and compactly ar-

J at all ■ ■ ■

cet, Oct. 7, 1871.



ranged, without being i



. seanty.— London Lan-



It embodies in a comparatively small space a clear
statement of the present state of our knowledge of pa-



and conscientious laborer in the post-mortem cham-
ber. The work will prove a asefnl one to the great
mass of tttndents and practitioners whose time for d»>
votion to this class oftttadies is limited.— Jias Jamrm^
of SyphUography, April, 1872.



0LU0B»8 ATLAS OP PATHOLOGICAL HISTOLOGY.
Translated, with Notes and Additions, by Joseph
Lbidt, M. D. In one volume, very large imperial
quarto, with 320 copper-plate figures, plain and
colored, extra cloth. $4 00.

SIMON'S GENERAL PATHOLOGY, as oondnoive tc
the B8tabilshment of Rational Principles for the
Prevention and Cure of Disease. In one octavo
volnme of 212 pages, extra cloth. $1 26.

BOLLT ON THE HUMAN BRAIN : its Structure, Phy-
siology, and Diseases. From the Second and much
enlarged London edition. In one octavo volume of
500page8,wltli 120 wood-cuts; extra cloth. $2 60.

LA ROCHE ON YELLOW PEVER, considered in its
Historical, Pathological, Etiological, and Therapeu-



tical Relations. In two large and 1

volumes of nearly 1600 pages, extra cloth. #7 4ML

HOLLAND'S MEDICAL NOTES AKD AXFLBC-
TI09S. 1 vol. 8vo., pp. 600. extra clotk. fS 60.

WHAT TO OBSERVE AT THE BBDSIDB A K^D APTXR
Dbath IV Mbdical Casaa. Published nader Ike
authority of the London Society for Medical Oteer-
vation. Prom the second London edition. I vaL
royal 12mo., extra cloth. $1 00.

LAYCOCK'S LECTURES ON THE PRIBCIPLH
▲xn MBTHons or Mrdical Obsbrvatiox Air» S»>
SBAacH. For the use of advanced stndenta and
Junior practitioners. In one very naat royal IXaa.
volnme, extra cloth. $1 00.



J^



fyROSS (SAMUEL Z>.), M. 2>.,

vJT Pro/etsor of Burgery in the Jefereon Medioal OoUege of Philadelphia.

ELEMENTS OF PATHOLOGICAL ANATOMY. Third edition,

thoroughly revised and greatly improved. In one large and very handsome octavo voIbbo
of nearly 800 pages, with about three hundred and fifty beautiful iIluatrations» of which a
large number are from original drawings ; extra cloth. $4 00.

ONES (a HANDFIELD), KR.S., and SIEV EKING {ED. JJ.), M.D.,

AeHetant PhytUsiane and Lecturers in St. Mary's Hospital.

A MANUAL OF PATHOLOGICAL ANATOMY. First American

edition, revised. With three hundred and ninety-seven handsome wood engraviBga. In
one large and beautifully printed octavo volume of nearly 750 pages, extra cloth, $1 M.

OTUROES (OCTA VIUS), M.D, Cantab.

^ FeW)\o of the Royal College of PhyHciana, *c. *«.

AN INTRODUCTION TO THE STUDY OP CLINICAL MED-
ICINE. Being a Guide to the Investigation of Disease, for the Use of Students. la one
handsome 12mo. volume, extra cloth, $1 25. {Now Ready.)
Table of Gomtcntb. I. The Sort of Help needed by the Student at the Bedside. II. Some
General Rules with Reference to the Examination of Patients. III. The Family and Pereonal
History of the Patient. IV. Examination of the Functions. V. Examination of the Phenomena
connected with the Brain and Cord VI. The Physical Examination of the Chest, its Inspection
and Palpation. VII. Percussion Applied to the Heart and Lungs. Vllt. Anscnltation of the
Chest. IX. Examination of the Abdomen and of the Secretions. X. The Diagnosis. XI. The
Treatment.



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HsNEY C Lba's Publications — (Practice of Medicine).



15



T^LINT (AUSTIN), M.D.,

-*- Pro/esaor of t?ie PHncipU$ and Practice of Medicine in Bellevue Med. OolUge, N, T.

A TREATISE ON THE PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OP

MEDICINE ; designed for the use of Stndeiita and Praotitioners of Medicine. Fonrth
edition, revised and enlarged. In one large and oloselj printed octavo volume of about 1 1 00
pages; handsome extra oloth, $6 00 ; or strongly bound in leather, with raised bands, $7 00.
iJutt Isstud,) •

By common consent of the English and American medical press, this work has been assigned
to the highest position as a complete and compendious text-book on the most advanced condition
of medical science. At the very moderate price at which it is offered it will be found one of the
obeapest volumes now before the profession.
Admirable H,ad uaeqaalled. — WesUm Journal <^



Medicine, Nov. 1869.

Dr. Fliat's work, thoagh claiming no higher title
iban that of a t<»xt-book, Is really more. He is a man
uf large ellnieal experience, and hlR book is fall of
•ach maoterly deflcriptinns of diseastt as can onlr be
drawn bv a man intimately acquainted with their
▼arions forms. It is not so long since we had the
pieasare of reviewing his first edition, and we recog-
nise a great Improvement, especially in the general
part of the work. It is a work which we can cordially
recommend to our readers an fully abreast of the soi-
•nce of the ^9,j .—Edinburgh Med. Joumalf Oct. '69.
One of the best works of the kind for the practi-
tioner, and the most convenient of all for the student.
— ^m. Joum. Med. Sciences, Jan. 1869.

This work, which stands pre-eminently as the ad-
ranee standard of medical science np to the present
time la the praetice of medicine, has for its author
one who is well and widely known as one of the
leading practitioners of this continent. In fact, it is
seldom that any work is ever issued from the press
more deserving of universal recommendatioA. — Do-
m<nio» Med. Journal, Hay, 1S60.

The third edltloaof this most excellent book searee*
ly needs any commendation from ns. The volnme,
as it sunds now, is really a marvel : first of all, it is



Bxcellently printed and bound — and we encounter
that luxury of America, the ready-cut pages, which
the Yankees are 'cute enough to insist upon — nor are
these by any means trifles ; but the eouteots of the
book are astonishing. Not only Is it wonderful that
Mkj one man can have grasped in his mind the whole
icope of medicine with that vigor which Dr. Flint
ihowB, but the condensed yet clear way In which
this is done Is a perfect literary triumph. Dr. Flint
■s pre-eminently one of the strong men, whose right
':o do this kind of thing is well admitted ; and we say
ao more than the truth when we affirm thut he is
rery nearly the only livlag man that could do it with
inch results as the volume before us. — Th4 London
PractUioncr, March, 1869.

This is in some respects the best text-book of medi-
dne in our language, and It is highly appreciated on
the other side of the Atlantic, inasmuch as the first
sdition was exhausted in a few months. The second
sdltlon was little more than a reprint, but the present
has, as the author saya, been thoroughly revised.
Much valuable matter has been added, and by mak-
ing the type smaller, the bulk of the volume is not
much increased. The weak point in many American
worlu is pathology, but Dr. Flint has taken peculiar
pains on this point, greatly to the value of the book.
-^London Med. Times and Gasette, Feb. 6, 1869.



BABLOW'S MANUAL OF THR PBACTICB OF | TODD'S CLINICAL LBCTURB8 ON CERTAIN ACUTE
MEDICINE. With Additions by D. F. GovniB, I Disbasbb. In one neat octavo volume, of 320 pages,
M. D. 1 vol. 8vo., pp. 600, cloth. $S 60, I extra oloth. $% fiO.



PA VY (F, Tf.), M. D„ F. JR. ^.,
Senior Asst, Physician to and Lecturer on Physiology^ at Ouy*s Hospital, Sc.

A TREATISE ON THE FUNCTION OF DIGESTION ; its Disor-

ders and their Treatment. From the second London edition. In one handsome volume,
small octavo, extra cloth, $2 00. (Lately Published.)

treatise, and sufficiently exhaustive for all practical
purposes.— Xi«aiient^r<A Med. Herald, July, 1869.

A very valuable work on the subject of which It
treats. Small, yet it is full of valuable information.
—Cfincinntdi Med. Repertory, June, 1869.



The work before ns is one which deserves a wide
slrculation. We know of no better guide to the study
of digestion and its disorders.— St. Louis Med. and
Surg. Journal, July 10, 1869.

A thoroughly good book, being a oarefnl systematic



jyRINTON {WILLIAM), M.D., F.R.8.

•^LECTURES ON THE DISEASES OP THE STOMACH; with an

Introduction on its Anatomy and Physiology. From the second and enlarged London'edi-
tion. With illustrations on wood. In one handsome octavo volume of about 800 pagcB,
extra cloth. $8 26.



pHAJfBERS [T, jr.), if./?.,

V Consulting Physician to St. Mary*s Hospital, London, Sc.

THE INDIGESTIONS ; or, Diseases of the Digestive Organs Functionally

Treated. Third and revised Edition. In one handsome octavo volome of 3S3 paees, extra

oloth. $3 00. (Lately PubUshcd,)

So very large a proportion of the patients applying merit, we know of no more desirable acquisition to

to every general praotltloner suffer from some form a physician's library than the book before us. Re

of iDdigeMtlon, that whatever aids him In their man- who should commit its contents to his memory would

agemont directly "puts money in his purse," and in- find it« price an investment of capital that returned

directly does more than anything else to advance his him a most usurious rate of iuterest.—if. T. Medical

repatatlon with the public. From this purely mate- Oatette, Jan. 28, 1871.
rial point of view, setting aside its higher claims to



M THE SAMS AUTHOR. (Lately PublUhed) ,

RESTORATIVE MEDICINE. An Harveian Annual Oration, deliv-

ered at the Royal College of Physioians, London, on June 24, 1871. With Two Sequels.
In one very handsome volume, small 12mo., extra cloth, $1 00.



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16



Henry C. Lea's Publications — (Practice of Medicine).



ETARTSHORNE [HENRY). M.D.,

■*-^ ProfesMor of Hj/ffUne in the UniverttUy of Pentutjflvania.

ESSENTIALS OF THE PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OF MEDL

CINE. A handy-book for Students and Practitioners. Third edition, reTised and im-
proved. In one handsome royal ]2mo. yolnme of 487 pages, clearly printed on small type,
cloth, $2 38; half bound, $2 (^3. (Juft hsiied.)
The very remarkable favor which has been bestowed upon this work, as manifested in the ex-
haustion of two large editions within four years, shows that it has successfully supplied a wast
felt by both student and practitioner of a volume which at a moderate price and in a convenieDt
size should afford a clear and compact view of the most modern teachings in medical praetiec.
In preparing the work for a third edition, the author has sought to maintain its character by vcr;
numerous additions, bringing it fully up to the science of the day, but so concisely framed that
the size of the volume is increased only by thirty or forty pages. The extent of the new informa-
tion thus introduced may be estimated by the fact that there have been two handred and sixty
separate additions made to the text, containing references to one hundred and eighty n«w anthon.
This little epitome of medical knowledge hat al- malaa are appended, intended a» examples mwelj,
ready been noticed by as. It is a vade mecam of not a« guides for unthinking praetltioners. A eoa-
TAlae, Including in a abort space most of what la es- • plete index facilitates the use of this little voluae.ifi
sential in the acienoe and practice of medicine. The ' which all important remedies lately iDtrodoeed, sat^
third edition Is well up to the present day in the ' as ebloral hydrate and carbolic acid, bare received
modern methods oftreatment, and in the nseornewlv I their fall 8hareofattentlon.-ril«a.«ro«na. tifFkarm^



discovered drugs.— Boaton Med. and 8urg. /ouma«,
Oct. 19, 1871.

Certainly very few volumes contain to much pre-
cise information within so small a compass.— JV^, T.
Med. Journal, Nov. JSTl.

The diseases are conveniently classifled; symptoms,
eausation, diagnosis, progno(>is, and treatment are



Nov. 1871.

It Is an epitome of the whole aolenee aad pradke
of medieine. and will be found moat valuable to the
practitioner for eaay reference, and eepeeially to the
student in attendance upoa lectures, wboee time it
too mueh occupied with many atudlea, to conault the
larger works. Sach a work mast always be ia grsat



carefully ' considered , the whole being marked by | demand.— Cmeinna(i JKacC Repertory, Kov. 1S71.
briefness, but clearness of expression. Over 250 for- i

prri4 TSON ( THOMAS), M, D^,

LECTURES ON THE PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OP

PHYSIC. Delivered at King's Collage, London. A new American, fit^m the Fifth re-
vised and enlarged English edition. Edited, with additions, and several hundred illos-
trations, by Henry Hartshoknb, M.D., Professor of Hygiene in the University of Penn-
sylvania. In two large and handsome 8vo. vols. Cloth, $9 00 ; leather, $11 00. {JvM Itgatd.y

advantages of great calture and a ripe experteaee
combined with the soundest Judgment aod lia-
cerity of purpose. The author's rare combtaatiea
of great scientific attain menta combined with woa*
derful forensic eloquence has exerted extraordinary
influence over the last two generatlona of phyticUaa.
His clinical descriptions of most dleeaaea have never
been equalled ; and on this score at least bis work
will live long in the future. The work will be
sought by all who appreciate a great book. — Amar.
Journal of Syphilograpky^ July. \Si%.

We are exceedingly gratified at the reeeptlea of
this new edition of Wataon, pre-eminently the prince
of English authors, on ** Practice." We, who read
the flrnt edition as it came to ua tardily and in frag<-
ments through the "Medical News and Library,"
Hhall never forget the great pleasure and profit we
derived from its graphic delineations of disease, its
vigorous style and splendid English. Maturity (si
years, extensive observation, profound rcMtareh,
and yet continuous enthusiasm, have combined to
give us in this latest edition a model of profeadonal
excellence in teaching with rare beauty In the node
of communication. But this datie needs no enlo-
ginm of avin.— Chicago Med. Joum., July, 1S73.



At length, after many months of expectation, we
have the satisfaction of finding ourselves this week In
possession of a revised and enlarged edition of Sir
Thomas Watson's celebrated Lectures. It is a sub-
ject for congratulation and for thankfulness that Sir
Thomas Watson, during a period of comparative lei-
sure, after a long, laborious, and most honorable pro-
fessional career, while retaining full possession of his
high mental faculties, should have employed the op-
portunity to submit his Lectures to a more thorough
revision than was possible during the earlier and
busier period of his life. Carefully passing in review
some of the most Intricate and important pathological
and practical questions, the results of his clear I n^ight
and his calm Judgment are now recorded for the bene-
fit of mankind, in language which, for precision, vigor,
and classical elegance, has rarely been equalled, and
never surpassed The revision has evidently beec
most carefully done, and the results appear in almost
every page.— Srtt. Med. Joum., Oct. U, 1871.

The lectures are so well known and so Justly
appreciared, that it Is scarcely necessary to do
more than call attention to the special advanUges
of the last over previous editions. In the revi-
sion, the author has displayed alt the charms and



fkUNOLISON, FORBES, TWEEDIE, AND CONOLLT.

^THE CYCLOPAEDIA OF PRACTICAL MEDICINE: compriaing

Treatises on the Nature and Treatment of Diseases, Materia Medica and Therapeniies,
Diseases of Women and Children, Medioal Jurisprudenoe, Ac. Ao. In four large snp«r-royal
ootavo volumes, of 3254 double-oolumned pages, strongly and handsomely bound in leather,
$15; extra cloth. $11.
«^# This work contains no less than four hundred and eighteen distinct treatises, eontribvled
sixty-eight distinguished physicians

JPIOX ( WILSON), M. /;.,

J- HfAme. Prof, of Olinical Med., Vniveraity Coll., London.

THE DISEASES OF THE STOMACH: Being the Third Edition of

the "Diagnosis and Treatment of the Varieties of Dyspepsia.*' Revisad and Knlarged.
With illustrations. In one handsome ootavo volume.

' MxDiCAL News ahd Library" for 1873 and 1874.



The present edition of Dr. Wilson Fox*s veryadmi- ,
rnble vrnrk difTerB from (he preceUiug in that it deals
with ot))f>r malndieH than dyspepaia only. —London i
Med. Times, Feb. 8, 1873. I



Dr. F«)X has put forth a volume of nacommoB »•
celleuce, which we feel very sure will take n high
milk among works that treat of the etomach.— .lai.
Praetitioner, March, 187S.



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Heney C. Lea's Publications — (Diseases of Lungs and Heart). . It
j:jrrZjIN^T {AUSTIN), M.D,,

-^ Professor of ths PrinelpUs and Praetics of Medicine in BeUetme Sospital Med. College, N. J.

.A. PRACTICAL TREATISE ON THE DIAGNOSIS, PATHOLOGY,

AND TREATMENT OP DISEASES OP THE HEART. Second revised and enlarged

edition. In one octavo volume of 550 pages, with a plate, extra cloth, $4. {Just Issued.)

"Fhe author baa sedulously improved the opportunity afforded him of revising this work. Portions

of it have been rewritten, and the whole brought up to a level with the most advanced condition of

soionoe. It must therefore continue to maintain its position as the standard treatise on the subject.

1>T. Flint chose a dlffloalt Kubject for his researches, i able for purposes of illustration, in connection with

&n.d has shown remarkable powers of observation { cases which have been reported by other trnstworthj

sind reflection, as well as great industry, in his treat- j observers.— £ri<. and JFbr. Med.-ChiTurg. Review.

n&eiit of it. His book must be considered the fullest _ . » »u _f* # *v ^. v

•.laa clearest practical treatise on those nubjects, and ^ I» "8*»'d to the merits of the work, we have no

should be in the hands of all practitioner^ and stu- henitation in pronouncing it fa 1, accurate, and judl-

aenta. It isa credit to American medical literature. ! c^^us Considering the present stateof science, such

JLmer. Joum. of ths Med. Sciences, July, 1S60. | »,^0'^ ^»« ""oc^ ''®***!i. ^' ^^^^^i ^? ^"^ the hands

__ *. 41. * i * .1 . »!. of every pracUtioner.— CAica^o Jfea. Jbwm.

we question the fact of any recent American author |
lx& our profession being more extensively known, or j With more than pleasure do we hail the advent of
more deservedly esteemed in this country than Dr. , this work, for It fills a wide gap on the list of text-
Flint. We willingly acknowledge his success, more books for our schools, and is, for the practitioner, the
ptirticularly in the volume on diseases of the heart, i most valuable practical work of its kind.— ^. 0. Med.
In making an extended personal clinical study avail- 1 Neios.



ffT THE SAME AUTHOR,

A PRACTICAL TREATISE ON THE PHYSICAL EXPLORA-

TXON OF THE CHEST AND THE DIAGNOSIS OF DISEASES AFFECTING THE
RESPIBATORT ORGANS. Second and revised edition. In one handsome octavo volume
of 595 pages, extra cloth, $4 50.

which pervades his whole work lend an additional
force to its thoroughly practical character, which
cannot fail to obtain for it a place as a standard work
on dioeanes of the respiratory system. — IrOTuton
Lanoety Jan. 19, 1867.

This is an admirable book. Bxeellent in detail and
execution, nothing better could be desired by the
practitioner. Dr. Flint enriches his subject with
much solid and not a little original observation.—
Ranking's Abstract, Jan. 1867.



Dr. Flint's treatise is one of the most trustworthy

Suides which he can consult. The iityle Is clear and
istlnct, and is also concise, being free from that tend-
ency to over-reflnement and nnneoessary minuteness
which characterizes many works on the same sub-
ject.— I>u5»n Medical Press, Feb. 6, 1867.

The chapter on Phthisis is replete with interest \
and his remarks on the diagnosis, especially in the
early stages, are remarkable for their acumen and
great practical value. Dr. Flint's style is clear and
elegant, and the tone of freshness and originality



pULLER (HENRY WILLIAM), M, Z).,

-^ Physician to St. Cfeorgs's Hospital, London.

ON DISEASES OP THE LUNGS AND AIR-PASSAGES. Their

Pathology, Physical Diagnosis, Symptoms, and Treatment. From the second and revised
English edition. In one handsome octavo volume of about 500 pages, extra cloth, $3 50.
Dr. Fuller's work on diseases of the cheat was so accordingly we have what might be with perfect Jus*
favorably received, that to many who did not know tice styled an entirely new work from his pen, the
the extent of his engagements, it was a matter of won- < portion of the work treating of the heart and great
der that it should be allowed to remain three years | vessels being excluded. Nevertheless, this volume is
out of print. Determined, however, to improve it, i of almost equal size with the first. —Lutt^on MedictU
Dr. Fuller would not consent to a mere reprint, and I Timss and Qaxstte, July 2C, 1867.






ILLIAMS (C. J. B.), M.D.,

Senior Consulting Physician to the Hospital for Consumption, Brompton, and

LLIAMS (CHARLES T,), M.D.,

Physician to ths Hospital for Consumption.

PULMONARY CONSUMPTION; Its Nature, Varieties, and Treat-
ment. With an Analysis of One Thousand cases to exemplify its duration. In one neat
octavo volume of about 350 pages, extra cloth. {Just Issued.) $2 50.



He can still speak from a more enormous experi-
ence, and a clooer study of the morbid processes in-
volved in tuberculosis, than most liviug men. He
owed it to himself, and to the importance of the sub-
ject, to embodv his views in a separate work, and
we are glad that he has accomplished thin duty.
After all, the grand teaching which Dr Williams has
for the profetiHion is to be found in hiK therapeutical
chapters, aud in the history of individual cases ex-
tended, by dint of care, over ten, twenty, thirty, and
even forty years. —Xondon Lancet, Oct. 21, 1871.

His results are more favorable than those of any



previous author ; but probably there is no malady,
the treatment of which has been so much improved
within the last twenty yearn as pulmonary consump-
tion. To ourselves, Dr. Williams's chapters on Treat-
ment are amongst the most valuable and attractivein
the book, and would alone render it a standard work
of reference. In conclusion, we would record our
opinion that Dr. Williams's great reputation is tnllj
maintained by this book. It Is undoubtedly one of
the moat valuable works in the language upon any
special disease.— Xoiui. Med. Times and Gas., Kov.
4, 1871.



LA ROCHE ON PNEUMONIA. I vol. 8vo., extra , SMITH ON CONSITBfPTION ; ITS BARLT AND Rl.
eloth. of COO pages. Price $.S 00. | MEDIABLB STAGES. I vol. 8vo., pp. 264. $2 29.

*^^fT^?*PNRllvoN^?"®?^^i^?"'® a^^^ *"^°' i WAL8HE ON THE DISEASES OF THE HEART AND



Online LibraryFrank Hastings HamiltonA practical treatise on fractures and dislocations → online text (page 96 of 100)