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dren. It has now reached its third editon and the reception given it by the profession is most flattering. It has been brought strictly up-to-date and many new additions have been made in keeping it abreast with the times. Diagnosis is a difficult matter oftentimes in treating children, and a handy little work that gives you the essentials and to aid you in this difficult task is of great value, and every practitioner of medicine would do well to read carefully this little volume, as he will find much of practical value to him and it will be worth his while. Price of this little work has been placed at a very modest sum, $1.25.
ANNUAL REPORT OF THE SURGEON-GENERAL OF THE PUBLIC
HEALTH AND MARINE HOSPITAL SERVICE OF THE UNITED STATES FOR THE FISCAL YEAR 1906. Government Printing Office, Washington. We acknowledge receipt of the annual report of the United States Public Health and Marine Hospital Service for the year 1906, which gives much practical and valuable information, especially dealing with yellow fever and prevention of its spread and its outbreak in New Orleans in 1905. Vanagement by Surgeon White.
PRINCIPLES AND APPLICATION OF LOCAL TREATMENT IN DIs
EASES OF THE SKIN. By L. Duncan Bulkley. A. M., M. D., Physician to the New York Skin and Cancer Hospital, Consulting Physician to the New York Hospital, Consulting Dermatologist to the Randall's Island Hospital, to the Manhattan Eye and Ear Hospital, and to the Hospital for the Ruptured and Crippled, etc. Rebman Company, New York, Publishers. Price, $1.
This little volume of 142 pages comprises four lectures delivered to practicing physicians at the New York Skin and Cancer Hospital, 1906, and is prepared especially for the busy practitioner. It gives a gist of the author's experience as an expert upon skin diseases, and he simply presents for the practical use of the profession those things he considers of the greatest importance in a particular condition. Or, in other words, he enters into no discussion of the opinions and views held by different writers in the treatment of a particular disease of the skin, but he gives what he has found from his practical experience as being the best possible remedy for that condition, and urges that the average person who treats diseases of the skin would have much better results if he became thoroughly familiar with a few remedies and combinations and could clearly discriminate when one or the other was indicated
rather than have a vast number and use them indiscriminately. This little volume is practical and worthy and should be in every physician’s library.
DISEASES OF THE LUNGS. DESIGNED TO BE A PRACTICAL PRESEN
TATION OF THE SUBJECT FOR THE USE OF STUDENTS AND PRACTITIONERS OF MEDICINE. By Robert H. Babcock, A. M., JI. D., author of “Diseases of the Heart and Arterial System," D. Appleton & Co. Until recently Professor of Clinical Medicine and Diseases of the Chest, College of Physicians and Surgeons (Medical Department of the Illinois State University), Chicago : ('onsulting Physician to Mary Thompson Hospital, Hospital of St. Anthony de Padua, and of Marion-Sims Sanitarium; Fellow and former President of the American Climatological Association ; Fellow of the Association of American Physicians; Corresponding Member of the Medico-C'hirurgical Society of Edinburgh and of the International Tuberculosis Institute, etc. With twelve colored plates and 104 text illustrations. First Edition. D. Appleton & Co., New York and London, Publishers.
This work is certainly a practical one and from an authority. Dealing as it does with the diseases of the lungs, makes it of the very greatest importance to the profession. The universal prevalence almost of pneumonia which has appeared from time to time over the country and the constant appearance in large numbers of tuberculosis, leaving out of consideration all the other diseases of the lungs, would make the book worth its price and should be in the library of every physician. The author devotes 159 pages to a discussion of pneumonia alone and 215 pages to a discussion of the subject of tuberculosis. The work is profusely illustrated and is worthy of place in every specialist’s and general practitioners library.
Texas Medical Neus, Austin, Texas.
GENTLEMEN: With our March, 1907, pamphlet we commence the issue of a series of eighteen illustrations of dislocations, the first being bilateral dislocation of the jaw. These illustrations will complement our illustrations of long bone fractures, and the two series will make a valuable collection of the busy practitioner. Physicians who are not on our mailing list can get them free by application to Battle & Co., St. Louis.
Yours very truly,
BATTLE & Co.
('OCA AND THE SALICYLATES.–J. H., ('incinnati, O., writes to the editor of The Coca Leaf: “Following a suggestion in The
IS INDICATED IN ALL CASES IN WHICH THE PATIENT
COTT'S EMULSION is invaluable when pallor,
without obvious cause. While taking it thin,
It is administered with marked benefit in the treatment of chronic rheumatism, obstinate sciatica and lumbago. It improves the general nutrition and the action of all the functions.
SCOTT'S EMULSION ALWAYS HAS,
PURE FOOD LAW
A New Book,
Diet after Weaning
We have issued this book in response to a constantly increasing demand for suggestions on the feeding and care of the child between the ages of one and two years.
We believe you will find it a useful book to put in the hands of the young
mother. The book is handsomely printed, fully illustrated and is bound in cloth. We shall be glad to furnish you copies for for your patients entirely free.
A postal card with your name and address on it will bring you a copy by return mail. MELLIN'S FOOD COMPANY,
Coca Leaf, as to the depurative action of Coca, I have used Vin Mariani to assist the elimination of uric acid, giving the wine either alone or alternating with the salicylates. I wish to express my appreciation of this remedy, which has opened a field of usefulness to me.”
It is equally pleasant to record as to give kindly suggestions. Attention directed to the applications of ('oca, based upon its physiological action, will indicate many uses for this remedy which will prove satisfying to both patient and physician.
The indescribably depressing action upon the stomach, often complained of by patients who take salicylates, may be obviated by using Vin Mariani as a vehicle. Fifteen or twenty grains of salicylate of soda in two ounces of Vin Mariani affords a palatable and efficient remedy in the elimination of uric acid. This dose mav be found serviceable twice daily, after eating, and again at bed time if indicated.--The ('oca Leaf.
NEW ORLEANS POLYCLINIC.POST-GRADUATE DEPARTMENT OF TULANE MEDICAL COLLEGE.—The twentieth annual session opens November 5, 1906, and closes May 18, 1907. This school is intended for practitioners only. All instruction aims to be clinical and practical, and to this end, use will be made of the vast facilities offered at the great Charity Hospital, at the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Hospital, and at the special clinics to be held at the Polyclinic.
Physicians in the interior who, by reason of their isolation, have been deprived of all hospital facilities, will find the Polyclinic an excellent means for posting themselves upon the status of the science of medicine and surgery of the day.
Those desirous of perfecting themselves in any special department or of becoming familiar with the use of any of the allied branches, such as electricity or microscopy, will be afforded every facility.
For information, address NEW ORLEANS POLYCLINIC, PostGRADUATE DEPARTMENT OF TULANE MEDICAL COLLEGE, P. O. Box 997, New Orleans, La.
AN EXCELLENT EXTERNAL APPLICATION IN RHEUMATISM, —
..........ziv. M. Sig.: For external use only. Apply at night, and in the morning if necessary.
The formula makes a clear solution. The wintergreen gives a pleasant odor, so that the most fastidious patients find no objection to its use. It does not stain the skin nor clothing, and is clean to lise.