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Image from page 155 of "Confederate States medical & surgical journal" (1864)

Image from page 155 of
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Identifier: confederatestate12conf
Title: Confederate States medical & surgical journal
Year: 1864 (1860s)
Authors: Confederate States of America. Surgeon-General's Office
Subjects: United States Medicine, Military American Civil War Military Medicine
Publisher: Richmond, Va. : [Ayres & Wade]
Contributing Library: Francis A. Countway Library of Medicine
Digitizing Sponsor: Open Knowledge Commons and the National Endowment for the Humanities


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Text Appearing Before Image:
yesappeared healthy; he could see to read at about six inches. As asailor, he regularly took his duty of steering by compass, both bynight and day. The sight was not improved by concave or convexglasses, or by the use of an artificial diaphragm. Objects were ellow color which is seen in the so-called fibrinous deposits. Aslation becomes more complete, the more plastic products,on are formed, the yellow color fades, the bright zoneissels slowly disappears, and at length a cicatrix is•mea. The paper concluded with a review of the arguments ford against the theory which supposes the fibrinous obstructionsto have been washed away from the cavities of the left side of theheart. The author believes that obstructions may be formed in thearteries, or that they may be washed away from the heart; and af-ter describing the mode in which obstructions formed in these twomodes are to be distinguished from each other, he proceeded togive the reasons for affirming that in all the cases mentioned in

Text Appearing After Image:
besfr seen in a subdued light. There was no imperfection in any j this paper the plugs had come from the heart, from the arteries, or of his family. The state was congenital.worse.—Lancet. His sight does not get Anastomosis.—M. Sucquet has, by means of injections, shownthat, independently of the capillary continuity of circulation, thereexists in different regions of the body certain constant and deter-mined connections, by means of transverse branches, between the?mall arteries and veins, which can be observed without the aid ofthe microscope. This mode of communication had already beennoticed in the skin of the batrachians by M. Fred. Dubois, but itsoccurrence in the human body was unknown. M. Sucquet has alsocalled attention to another curious anatomical fact, also new toscience—namely, that in other cases a small artery, instead ofbreaking up into terminal branches like its neighbors, may be seensimply to make a bend upon itself and return parallel to its origi-nal course, h


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Date: 2014-07-28 08:29:01



bookid:confederatestate12conf bookyear:1864 bookdecade:1860 bookcentury:1800 bookauthor:Confederate_States_of_America__Surgeon_General_s_Office booksubject:United_States booksubject:Medicine__Military booksubject:American_Civil_War booksubject:Military_Medicine bookpublisher:Richmond__Va_____Ayres___Wade_ bookcontributor:Francis_A__Countway_Library_of_Medicine booksponsor:Open_Knowledge_Commons_and_the_National_Endowment_for_the_Humanities bookleafnumber:155 bookcollection:medicalheritagelibrary bookcollection:francisacountwaylibrary bookcollection:americana

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