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WATSOITS LECTURES ON THE PRINCIPLES
AND PRACTICE OF PHYSIC. Prom the fifth
English edition. Edited with additionf>, and 190
illustrations, by HnraT HAaTsaoaKL A.H., M. D..
late Professor of Hygiene in the University oi
Pennsylrania. In two large octavo volamea of
1840pM[es. Cloth, 10.00; leather, Sll.00.

FLINT ON PHTHISIS: ITS MORBID ANAT-
OMY, ETIOLOGY, SYMPTOMATIC EVENTS
AND COMPLICATIONS. FATALITY AND
PROGNOSIS, TREATMENT AND PHYSICAL



DIAGNOSIS; in a seHes of dinioal Studies. In
one ootaTo Tolume of 442 pages. Cloth, |S.fiO.

FLINTS PRACTICAL TREATISE ON THE
DIAGNOSIS. PATHOLOGY AND TREATMENT
OF DISEASES OF THE HEART. Seoond re-
vised and enlarged edition. In one octavo vol-
ume of &S0 pages, with a plate. Cloth. 14.

FLINTS ESSAYS ON CONSERVATIVE MEDI-
CINE AND KINDRED TOPICS. In one very
handsome roval l2mo. volume of 210 pages.
Cloth, $1.88.



L9a Brothers A Co., Publisher; 706, 708 A 710 Saneom Sireel^ Philadelphia. 1$

Digitized by VjLJiJV IC



Practice of fledicine. Treatment, Digestive System.
Lyman's Practice of Medicine.

The Principles and Practice of Medicine. For the Use of Medical
Students and Practitioners. By Henry M. Lyman, M. D., Professor of the Principles
and Practice of Medicine, Rush Medicul College, Chicago. In one very handsome octavo
volume of 925 pages, with 170 illustrations. Cloth, $4.75 ; leather, $5.76.



This is an excellent treatise on the practice of
medicine, written by one who is not only familiar
with his subject bat who has also learned through
practical experience in teaching, what are the
needs of the stadent,and how to present the facts
to his mind in the most readily assimilable form.
Although the book contains over nine hundred
pages, there has been no space wasted by useletss
historical essi^s, prolonged discussions on de-
batable topics, or "padding" of any kind. Each
subject Is taken up in order, treated clearly but
briefly, and dismissed when all has been said that
need be said in order to glre the reader a clean*
cut picture of the disease under discusaion. The
reader is not confused by having presented to him
a variety of different methods of treatment, among
which he is left to choose the one most easy of exe-
cution, but the author describes the one which is,
in his Judgment, the best This Is as It should be.



What the student shoald be taaght is the one
most approved method of treatment. We have
spoken of the work as one for the student, and
this because the author occupies so prominent a
position as a teacher, but we would not be under-
stood that it is adapted only for students. There
is many a practitioner of ten years* or more stand-
ing, who has been unable to follow the constant
advances made in medical science, to whom this
work will be of great use. He will And here each
subject presented in its latest aspect, and only
such theories mentioned as have been generally
accepted by the highest authorities. The practi-
cal and busy man who wants to ascertain in a
short time all the necessary facts concerning the
pathology or treatment of any disease, will find
here a safe and convenient guide.— Afedieo/ R«e-
ordf October 22, 1892.



The Tear-Book of Treatment for 1893.

A Comprehensive and Critical Beview for Practitioners of Medi-
cine and Surgery. In one 12mo.vol. of 501 pa^es. Cloth, $1.50.

«% For special commutations with periodicals see pages 1 and 2.
The Year-Book of Treatment for 1893 easily
holds Hs advanced place among the many annuals
and abstracts forming so marked a feature of
modern medioal literature. Its pages give a criti-
cal and well-arranged review of the best that the



year has brought forth in all departments of ther-



apeutics. Among 80 much that Is excellent one
can scarcely choose. Commendable features are
the Summary of Therapeutics and the Selected
List of New Books. Tnere ie as usual a good
index.— 7^« Medical Nm^ May 20, 1893.



The Tear-Books of Treatment for 1891 and 1892.

12moB., 485 pages. Cloth, $1.50 each.



The Year-Books of Treatment for 1886 and 1887.

Simihir to above. 12mo., 320-341 pages. Cloth, $1.25 each.
For Sale by Subscription Onlym

A System of Practical Medicine.

BY AMERICAN AUTHORS.
Edited by WILLIAM PEPPER, M. D., LL. D.,

. PBOVOST AND PROFESBOR OF THE THEORY AKD PRACTICE OF MEDIdKE AHD OF
OUNIGAL MEDICINE IN THE 17NIVERSITY OF PENNBTLVANIA.

27ie eompleU work, in five voltmies, corUaining 5573 pages, with 198 illustrations^ is now ready.
Price per volume, cloth, $5; Ualher, $6 ; half Hussia, raised hands and open 6adb, $7.



• • ThegreateetdistinetivelyAmericanworkon
the practice of medicine, and, indeed, the super-
lative adjective would not be inappropriate were
even all other productions placed in comparison.
An examination of the five volumes is sufficient
to convince one of the magnitude of the enter-

fkrise, and of the success which has attended its
Ulfilment— rA« M§dieal Age, July 26, 1886.
The feeling of proud satisfaction with which the
American profession sees this, its representative
eystem of practical medicine Issued to the medi-
cal world, is flillv Justified by the character of the
work. The entire caste of the system is in keep-
ing with the best thoughts of the leaders and fol-



lowers of our home school of medicine, and the
combination of the soientiflo study of diBease and
the practical application of exact and experimen-
tal knowledge to the treatment of human mal-
adies, makes everv one of us share in the pride
I that nas welcomed Dr. Pepper's labors. Sheared
I of the prolixity that wearies the readers of the
i German school, the articles glean these same
I fields for all that is valuable. It la tha outeome of
I American brains, and is marked throughout by
I much of the sturdy independence of thought and
originality that is a national characteristic. Yet no
where is there lack of study of the most advanced
I views of the day.— iV^. C. Med. Jovr., Sept. 1886.



Habershon on tbe Abdomen.

On the Diseases of the Abdomen ; Comprising those of the Stomach, and
other parts of the Alimentary Canal, CEsophagus, Caecum, Intestines and Peritoneum. By
8. O. Habershon, M. D., Senior Physician to and late Lecturer on Principles and Prac-
tice of Medicine at Guy's Hospital, London. Second American from third enlarged and
revised English edition. In one handsome octavo vol. of 554 pages, with illus. Cloth, $3.50.



This valuable treatise on diseases of the stomach
and abdomen will be found a cydopeedia of infor-
mation, systematically arranged, on all diseases of
the alimentary tract, from the mouth to the



rectum. A. teAr proportion of each chapter Is
devoted to symptoms, pathology, and therapeutics.
—New York Medical Jowmalt April, 1879.



14



Lta Brothers A Co,, Pubfishera, 706, 708 A 710 Sansom Street, Philadelphia,

Digitized by VjOOQIC



Practice of fledicine. Diagnosis, Heart.



Whitla's Dicttonary of Treatment

▲ Dictionary of Treatment; or Therapeutic Index, including
Medical and Surgical Therapeutics. By William Whitla, M. J)., Professor
of Materia Medica and Therapeutics m the Qaeen's College, Belfast Revised and adapted
to the United States Pharmacopoeia. In one square, octavo vol. of 917 pp. Cloth, $4.00.

tical seientifle therapeutist, who has earefttlly



Dr. Whitia has. we think, been fortunate in the
selection of a title for his latest work. We have
already dictionaries of medicine and dictionaries
of surgery; he now providei us with a dictionary
of treatment And reference to the Tolume shows
that it really is what it professes to be. The sev-
eral diseased conditions are arranged in alphabet-
ical order, and the methods— medical, surgical,
dietetic, and climatic— by which they may be met,
considered. On every page we find clear and de-
tailed directions for treatment supported by the
author's personal authoritr and experience, whilst
the recommendations of other competentobeervers
are also critically examined. The book abounds
with useftal, practical hints and suggestions, and
the younger practitioner will find in it exactly the
help he so often needs in the treatment both of
those who are ill, and those who are ailing. At the
same time the most experienced members of the
profession may usefully consult its pages for the

fiurpose of learning what is really trastworthy in
he later therapeutic developments. The Diction-
ary is, in short, the recorded experience of a prac-



studied diseases and aisorders at the bed-side and
in the consulting-room, and has earnestly ad-
dressed himself to the cure and relief of his
patients. Dr. Whitia is to be congratulated upon
the thoroughness with which he has realized hia
idea.— 7%« GUugow M&iical Jowmal, April, U92.

This is a book for the busv general practitioner.
It is more than a therapeutic index presenting aa
it does clinical therapeutics in Its broadest aspect
The names of diseases and of prominent condi-
tions and symptoms are arranged alphabetically,
while under each title is presented a concise yei
thorough consideration of the best and generally
accepted methods of treatment, precedence gen-
erally being given to those the efficacy of which
has been demonstrated in the experience of the
author. No department of medicine has been
ignored. An index of nineteen pages gives com-
pleteness to the work, and renders referenee easy.
This book will be of great assistance to (he medi-
cal practitioner.— 7^ Medical Newt, April 16, 1892.



Fotbergill's Handbook of Treatment— Third Edition.

The Practitioner's Handbook of Treatment; Or, The Principles of
TherapeotioB. By J. Milner Fothergill, M. D., Edin., M. R. C. P., Lend., Physician
to the City of London Hospital for Diseases of the Chest. Third edition. In one Svo.
volume of 661 pages. Cloth, 18.75 ; leather, $4.75.

physicians. The practical value of the volume is
greatljr increased by the introduction of many



This is a wonderftal book. If there be such a
thing as ** medicine made easy.** this is the work to
accomplish this result— Va. Med, Month.. June,*87.

To have a description of the normal physiologi-
cal processes of an organ and of the methods of
treatment of its morbid conditions brought
together in a single chapter, and the relations
between the two clearly staled, cannot fail to prove
a great convenience to many thoughtful but busy



prescriptions. That the profession appreciates
that the author has undertaken an Important work
and has accomplished it is shown by the demand
for this third edition.— ^: Y. Med. Jour., June 11,*87.
We do not know a more readable, practical and
useful work on the treatment of disease.— Pact/I«
Medical and Suirgieal Journal, October, 1887.



Flint on Anscnitation and Percussion.— Fifth Edition.

A. Manual of Auscultation and FercuBsion; Of the Physical Diaflrnoeia
of Diseases of the Lungs and Heart, and of Thoracic Aneuriam. By Austin Flint, M. D.,
LL. D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine in Bellevne Hospital Medi-
cal Coll^, New York. Fifth edition. Edited hy James C. Wilson, M. D, Lecturer
on Physical Diagnosis in the Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia. Li one hand-
some royal 12mo. volume of 274 pages, with 12 illustrations. Cloth, $1.75,

For stu-



This little book through its various editions has
probably done more to advance the science of
physical exploration of the chest than any other
dissertation upon the subject, and now in its fifth
edition it is as near perfect as It can be. The
rapidity with which previous editions were sold
shows how the profession appreciated the thor-



oughness of Prof. Flint's investigations.

dents it is excellent Its value Is shown both in'
the arrangement of the material and in the clear,
concise style of expression. For the practitioner
It is a ready manoal for reference.— Jvort^ Amerv'
can PraetUtoner, January, 1891.



Hnsser's Medical Diagnosis.— Preparing.

A Practical Treatise on Medical Diagnosis. For the Use of Students
and Practitioners. By John H. Musser, M. D., Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine,
University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. In one octavo vol. of ahout 650 pp. Preparing,

Broadbent on tbe Pnlse.

The Pulse. By W. H. Bboadbent, M. D., F. R. C. P., Physician to and Lecturer
on Medicine at St. Mary's Hospital, London. In one 12mo. volume of 312 pages.
Qoth, $1.75. See Serin of Clinical Manuals, page 30.

TANNER'S MANUAL OF CLINICAL MEDICINE

AND PHYSICAL DIAGNOSIS. Third American

from the second London edition. Revised and

enlarged by Tilbubt Fox, M. D. In one 12ffio.

vol ume of 362 pp. with illus. Cloth. $L60.
DAVIS' CLINIOaL lectures on VARIOUS

IMPORTANT DISEASES. By N. S. Datu.

M. D. Edited by Fbahk H. Davis, M. D. Second

edition. 12ma 887 pages. Cloth, 9L7ft.
TODD'S CLINICAL LECTURES ON CERTAIN

ACITTE DISEASES. In one octavo volume of

raonaaes. Cloth. tSJIO.
FLINT'S PRACTICAL TREATISE ON THE

PHYSICAL EXPLORATION OF THE CHEST



AND THE DIAGNOSIS OF DISEASES AF-
FECTING THE RESPIRATORY ORGANS.
Second and revised edition. In one handsome
octavo volume of 691 pages. Cloth, $160.

STURGES' INTRODUCTION TO THE STUDY .
OF CLINICAL MEDICINE. Being a Guide to
the Investigation of Disease. In one handsome
l2mo. volume of 127 pages. Cloth, 91.26.

WALSHE ON THE DISEASES OF THE HEART
AND GREAT VESSELS. Third American edi-
tion. In 1 vol. 8vo., 416 pp. Gloth« 18.00.

HOLLAND'S MEDICAL NOTES AND RBFLEG
TIONS. 1 VOL 8vo., pp. 498. Cloth, 98.60.



Lea Brothers A Co,, Publishers, 70S, 708 A 710 Sansom Streel, Philadelphia, 15^

Digitized by VjV^LJ V VC



Practice, Electricity, Cholera, Pood, Hygiene.
Bartbolow on Electricity In Medicine and Surgery.— 3d Ed.

Medical Electricity. A Practical Treatise on the ApplicationBof Electricttj
to Medicine and Surgery. By Roberts Barthoiajw, A. M., M. l5., LL. D., Emeritus Pro-
fessor of Materia Medica and General Therapeutics in the Jefferson Med. Coll. of Phila-
delphia, etc. Third edition. In one octavo volume of 308 pp., with 110 illus. Cloth, $2.50.

Hon in six yean, and that it has been kept fUlly
abreast with the Increasing use and knowledge of
electricity.demonstrates its claim to be considered
a practical treatise of tried value to the profession.
The matter added to the present edition embraces
the most recent advances in electrical treatment.
The illustrations are abundant and clear, and the
work constitutes a fUIl, clear and concise manual
well adapted to the needs of both student and
practitioner.— TAs Medical Neui, May 14, 1887.



Professor Bartholow*8 practical treatise on the
application of electricity to medicine and surgery,
haying reached a third edition, scarcely requires
detailed notice. Originally Intended for students
and practitioners, it starts by assuming an "entire
unacqaaintance with the elements of the subject"
The work appears to be fitted by its extreme
lucidity for the use of busy practitioners who re-
quire a saide in practical electro- therapeutics.—
London Lnrwet^ January 14, 1888.

The Csct that this work has reached its third edi-



Bartholow on Cholera.— Jnst Ready.

Cholera: Its CauBes, Symptoms, Fathologr and Treatment. By

Roberts Bartholow, M. D., LL. D., Emeritus Professor of Materia Medica, General
Therapeutics and Hygiene in the Jefferson Medical College of Philadelphia. In one 12ino.
volume of 127 pages, with 9 illustrations. Cloth, $1.25.

FROM THE PREFACE.

I have sought to make a practical book in the smallest compass, and to that end I have
utilized my personal experience in two epidemics. No extent of inaiyidnal observations can
take the place of the multiplied experiences, the far-reaching discoveries and the amazing
fertility of resource of modem medicine, however, and hence I have incorporated whatever
is most noteworthy in the improvements made during the existing epidemic. It appears cer-
tain that our therapeutical measures are attended with a constantly increasing proportion of
oures; were it not so I shonld hardly be justified in givine so mucn space, relatiyely, to the
subject of the treatment of cholera as my readers will find that I have done.

Teo on Food In Healtb and Disease.

Food in Health and Disease. By I. Burney Yeo, M.D., F.R.C.P.,
Professor of Clinical Therapeutics in King's College, London. In one 12mo. volume of
590 pages. Qoth, $2.00. JSee Series of (Xiniccd Manuale, page 30.

Dr. Yeo supplies in a compact form nearly all that
the practitioner requires to know on the subject of
diet The work is dirided into two parts— rood in
health and food in disease. Dr. Yeo has gathered
together f^om all quarters an immense amount of
useful information within a comparatiTely small



compass, and he has arranged and digested his
materials with skill for the use of the practitioner.
We have seldom seen a book which more thor-
oughly realizes the object for which it was written
than this little work of Dr. Yeo.— .firiticA Ifedieal
Journal, Feb. 8, 1890.



Teo's Medical Treatment— Shortly.

A Manual of Medical Treatment or Clinical Therapeutics. By
I. BuRNEY Yeo, M. D., F. R. C. P., Prof, of Qinical Therapeutics in King's Coll, London.

Richardson's PreventlTe Medicine.

Preventive Medicine. By B. W. Richardson, M. D., LL. D., F. R. S., Fel-
low of the Royal CoU. of Phys., London. In one Svo. vol. of 729 pp. Cloth, H; leather, $5.

tiye collection of data upon the diseases common
to the race, their origins, caasea, and the measures
for their prevention. The descriptions of diseases
are clear, chaste and scholarly ; the discassion of
the question of disease is comprehenslTe, masterly
and fhlly abreast with the latest and best knowi-



Dr. Richardson has succeeded in producing a
work which is elevated in conception, comprehen-
sive in scope, scientific in character, systematic in
arrangement, and which is written in a clear, con-
cise and pleasant manner. He evinces the happy
liMulty of extracting the pith of what is known on
the subject, and of presenting it in a most simple,
intelligent and practical form. There is perhaps
no similar work written for the seneral public
thatcontains such a complete, reliable and instruo-



edge on the subject and the preventive measures
advised are accurate, ezpUcft and reliable.— TM
Ameriean Joumalof tlU MidAcal Seimui, April, 1884.



Schrelber on Massage.

A Manual of Treatment by Massage and Methodical Musde
Exercise. By Joseph Schreiber, M. D. Translated by Waxter Mendelson, M. D.,
of New York. In one handsome Svo. volume of 274 pp., with 117 fine engravings.



STiLL& ON CHOLERA: Its Origin, History.
Causation, Symptoms, Lesions, Prevention and
Treatment In one handsome 12mo. volume of
163 pages, with a chart. Cloth, IL86.

PAVY'8 TREATISE ON THE FUNCTION OP DI-
GESTION; its Disorders and their Treatment
Prom the second London edition. In one octavo
volume of 2S8 pages. Cloth, tLOO.

BARLOW'S MANUAL OP THE PRACTICE OP
MEDICINE. With additions by D. P. Coimix,
M.D. 1 VOL Svo., pp. SOS. Cloth, 12.00.



CHAMBERS* MANUAL OP DIET AND REGIMEN
IN HEALTH AND SICKNE8& In one hand-
some octavo volume of 902 pp. Cloth, tLTS.

A TREATISE ON PEVER. By Roinr D. Lvon,
K. C. 0. In one Svo. vol. of 3M pp. Cloth, 82.25.

LECTURES ON THE STUDY OP PEVER. By
A. HuDSow, M. D., M. R. I. A. In one octavo
volume of 906 pages. Cloth, I2UW.

LA ROCHE ON YELLOW PEVER, in Its Histori-
cal, Pathological, Etiological and Therapeutical
Relations. Two octavo vols., 1468 pp. Cloth,|T.oa



16 Lea Brothers 4 Co., Publishers, 706, 708 4 710 Sansom Street Philadelphia.

Digitized by V^jV^V^S^



le



Throat, Nose, Lungs, Hind, Nerves.
Seller on tbe Throat and Nose.— New (4tb) Ed. Jnst Ready.

A, Handbook of Diagnosis and Treatment of Diseases of the
Throat, Nose and Naso-Pharynx. By Cabl Seiler, M.D., Lecturer on
Laryngoflcopy in the University of Pennsylvania. New (4th) edition. In one handsome
12nio. volume of 414 pages, with 107 illustrations and 2 colored plates. Cloth, $2.25.

Though the work alms ai brevity and concise-
_9S8,and thoagh mach— in fact almost all— that is
theoretical hasbeen omitted, yet thereby the work



ne88,and thoagh mach— in fact almost all— that is
theoretical hasbeen omitted, yet thereby the work
has gained in practical Talae and interest. Com-
plete in an exnaastive sense it certainly is not;
and yet in a more practical sense, and particularly
fh>m the therapeutic standpoint, its lack of com-
pleteness is of the greatest Talae, since it oasts
aside the chaff and preserTes the wheat, presentinR
it, moreover, in well*arranged, concise and, what
is still more unusual, exceedingly readable form.
Certain new features appear in this edition, and of
these the best is the chapter on Intranasal neo-



hapter ox
brief, is ]



plasms, which, thoagh brief, is yet sufficient, and



gains rather than loses by that brevity. Another
new chapter is on influensaand "American Grippe."
The sise of the volume is most convenient and
the book-making excellent.— TA« New York Medi-
ealJoumal^ May 13, 1893.

The fourth edition of Seller's admirable work
should be warmly received by both petitioners
and students as it well deserves. There is no
special work of its sise, on diseases of the throat
and nose that contains more Information, yet It is
arranged in such a concise, compact form that it
makes an exceedingly handy reference book for
the busy practitioner as wellasagood text-hook
for the student— PMi>le Medical Eeecrd, May, 1893.



Browne on tbe Throat and Nose.

The Throat and Nose and Their Diseases. By Lennox Browne,
F.R. C. S.y £., Senior Physician to the Central London Throat and Ear Hospital
Fourth and enlarged edition. In one imperial octavo volume of about 750 pages, with
120 illustrations in color, and 235 enffravmgs on wood. Preparing.

A notice of the previous edition is appended.



The beautifttl and typical colored plates form I tical text-book on diseases of the throat and nose
_.....^._._., ^^^^^^..^ .^ . „ _^,.^ I _.._. «,^ _. _. „ .. . ... .....

any I „

of these subjects. Mr. Lennox Browne is to be ' cial Medical Joumal, August 1, 1890.



a valuable and instructive atlas, the equal of which extant We are glad to learn that it is being
* .._ i-_ ^ — J . mode *- ^—'^'-~ " '-^-^ »-*- « »- — -« '^ -« -^ •



is not to be found in any modem work, treating I translated into French and German.— 77k« Prwin-
of these subjects. Mr. Lennox Browne is to bo ' T * "' "" ' '
congratulated on having produced the best prac- i



Take on tbe Influence of tbe Hind on tbe Body.

Illustrations of the Influenoe of the Mind upon the Body in
Health and Disease. Designed to elucidate the Action of the Lnagination. By
Daniel Hack Tuke, M. D.. Joint Author of the Manual of Psychological Medicine,
etc New edition. Thoroughly revised and rewritten. In one 8vo. volume of 467 pages,
with 2 colored plates. aoth,$3.00.



It is impossible to peruse these Interesting chap-
ters without being convinced of the author^s per-
fect sincerity, impartiality, and thorough mental
grasp. Dr. Take has exhibited the requisite
amount of scientific address on all occasions, and
the more intricate the phenomena the more firmly
has he adhered to a physiological and rational



method of interpretation. Guided by an enlight-
ened deduction, the author has reclaimed for
science a most Interesting domain in peycholoay.
previously abandoned to charlatans and empiric.
This book, well conceived and well written, must
commend itself to every thoughtful understand-
ing.— 27«i« York Medical Jotima? September 0, 1884.



Clooston on Mental Diseases.

Clinical Lectures on Mental Diseases. By Thomas S. Clovston,
M. D., Lecturer on Mental Diseases in the University of Edinburgh. With an Appen-
dix, containing an Abstract of the Statutes of the United States and of the Several
States and Territories relating to the Custody of the Insane. By Charles F. Folsom,
M. D., Ass't Professor of Mental Diseases, Med. Dep. of Harvard Univ. In one octavo
volume of 541 pages, with eight lithographic plates, four of which are colored. Cloth, $4.
Dr. Folsom's Abstract also separate, in one 8vo. vol. of 108 pages. Cloth, $1.50.

and descriptions given as to the practical man-
agement and care of the cases, we can heartily
recommend it to the student and busy general
practitioner. Dr. Folsom^s work greatly increases
the value of Dr. Glouston*s book for the American
practitioner.— ilrcAivsa of Medicine, June, 1884.



The descriptions of the diseases and cases are

* «s as he

familiar



Online LibraryLandon Carter GrayA treatise on nervous and mental diseases: for students and practitioners of ... → online text (page 80 of 84)