Funding from the Institute of Museum and Library
supported the electronic publication of this title.
Text scanned (OCR) by
Text encoded by Andrew Smith and Joshua G. McKim
First edition, 2001
Academic Affairs Library, UNC-CH
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill,
© This work is the property of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. It may be used freely by individuals for research, teaching and personal use as long as this statement of availability is included in the text.
(title page) [Circular seeking information on aneurysms, hemorrhages, and gunshot wounds.] 1 p.
Call number 3022conf (Rare Book Collection, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill)
The electronic edition is a part of the UNC-CH
digitization project, Documenting the American South.
This electronic edition has been created by Optical Character Recognition (OCR). OCR-ed text has been compared against the original document and corrected. The text has been encoded using the recommendations for Level 4 of the TEI in Libraries Guidelines.
Original grammar, punctuation, and spelling have been preserved. Encountered typographical errors have been preserved, and appear in red type.
Any hyphens occurring in line breaks have been removed, and the trailing part of a word has been joined to the preceding line.
All quotation marks, em dashes and ampersand have been transcribed as entity references.
Indentation in lines has not been preserved.
Spell-check and verification made against printed text using Author/Editor (SoftQuad) and Microsoft Word spell check programs.
Library of Congress Subject Headings, 21st edition, 1998
LC Subject Headings:
Richmond, Dec. 26, 1863.
I. What varieties of Traumatic Aneurisms have you noticed; how have they been treated; what results, and what proportion did such accidents bear to the total number of wounds and arteries under your care?
II. Any instances of Secondary Hæmorrhage following amputations, and have such occurred after the flap or circular methods had been performed. Have such accidents been more frequent after the one or the other of these modes of operating?
III. Have you met with any Incised, Punctured, or Sword Wounds; and what features of interest have they presented?
IV. Which is the most approved mode of treating uncomplicated Gun Shot Wounds? Have warm or cold applications been the more generally resorted to, and with what results?
SAM'L P. MOORE,
Pres't Ass'n A. & N. Surgeons.