W. A. Hardaway, A.M., M.D., St. Louis.

John C. Hemmeter, M.B., M.D., Baltimore.

Barton Cooke Hirst, M.D., Philadelphia.

Bayard Holmes, M.D., Chicago.

Orville Horwitz, B.S., M.D., Philadelphia.

Daniel E. Hughes, M.D., Philadelphia.

James Nevins Hyde, A.M., M.D., Chicago.

E. Fletcher Ingals, A.M., M.D., Chicago.

Abraham Jacobi, M.D., New York.

William W. Johnston, M.D., Washington, D. C.

Wyatt Johnston, M.D., Montreal.

Allen A.Jones, M.D., Buffalo. William W. Keen, M.D., LL.D., Phila. Howard S. Kinne, M.D., Philadelphia. Ernest Laplace, M.D., Philadelphia. Benjamin Lee, M.D., Philadelphia. Charles L. Leonard, M.D., Philadelphia. James Hendrie Lloyd, A.M., M.D., Phila. J. W. MacDonald, M.D. (Edin.), F.R.C.S. Ed., Minneapolis.

L. S. McMurtry, M.D., Louisville. G. Hudson Makuen, Philadelphia.

Matthew D. Mann, M.D., Buffalo.

Henry O. Marcy, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Boston.

Rudolph Matas, M.D., New Orleans.

Joseph M. Mathews, M.D., Louisville.

John K. Mitchell, M.D., Philadelphia.

Harold N. Moyer, M.D., Chicago.

John H. Musser, M.D., Philadelphia.

A. G. Nicholls, M.D., Montreal.

A. H. Ohmann-Dusmesnil, M.D., St. Louis.

William Osier, M.D., Baltimore.

Samuel O. L. Potter, A.M., M.D., M.R.

C.P. (London), San Francisco. Walter L. Pyle, A.M., M.D., Philadelphia.

B. Alexander Randall, A.M., M.D., Phila. Joseph Ransohoff, M.D., F.R.C.S. (Eng.),

Cincinnati. Jay F. Schamberg, A.M., M.D., Phila. Nicholas Senn, M.D., LL.D., Chicago. Richard Slee, M.D., Swiftwater, Pa. S. E. Solly, M.D., M.R.C.S., Colorado.

Springs, Col. Edmond Souchon, M.D., New Orleans. Ward F. Sprenkel, M.D., Philadelphia. Charles G. Stockton, M.D., Buffalo. John Madison Taylor, A.M., M.D., Phila. William S. Thayer, M.D., Baltimore. James Thorington, A.M., M.D., Phila. Martin B. Tinker, M.D., Philadelphia. James Tyson, M.D., Philadelphia. J. Hilton Waterman, M.D., New York. H. A. West, M.D., Galveston, Texas. J. William White, M.D., PH.D., Phila. Reynold W. Wilcox, M.A., M.D., LL.D.,

New York. George Wilkins, M.D., Montreal. DeForest Willard, M.D., Philadelphia. Alfred C. Wood, M.D., Philadelphia. Horatio C. Wood, M.D., LL.D., Phila. Albert Woldert, PH.G., M.D., Phila. James K. Young, M.D., Philadelphia.

Deaver's Surgical Anatomy

A Treatise on Human Anatomy in its Application to the Practice of Medicine and Surgery

By John B. Deaver, M.D.

Surgeon-in-Chief to the German Hospital, Philadelphia; Surgeon to the Children's Hospital; Consulting Surgeon to St. Agnes', St. Timothy's, and Germantown Hospitals; formerly Assistant Professor of Applied Anatomy, University of Pennsylvania, etc.

In Three Royal Octavo Volumes, containing about Four Hundred and Fifty Full-page Plates, nearly all from dissections made for the purpose

Handsome Cloth, $21.00; Full Sheep, $24.00; Half Green Morocco, Marbled Edges, $24.00; Half Russia, Gilt, Marbled Edges, $27.00 net.

Synopsis Of Contents

Volume L - Upper Extremity - Back of Neck, Shoulder, and Trunk - Cranium - Scalp - Face.

Volume Il - Neck - Mouth, Pharynx, Larynx, Nose -Orbit -Eyeball - Organ of Hearing-Brain - Female Perineum - Male Perineum.

Volume El - Abdominal Wall - Abdominal Cavity - Pelvic Cavity - Chest - Lower Extremity.

The book is designed to aid the general practitioner and surgeon in his everyday work. The text is excellently clear, succinct, and systematically arranged, and contains a wealth of illustrations far in advance of the usual text-book. It is not intended merely for the surgeon - though to him it will prove invaluable - but for the general physician, who, while called upon to cope with innumerable emergencies and special cases, has not the means or the hospital facilities by which he can readily acquaint himself with every phase of anatomy - superficial and deep - as applied to disease and the most modern methods of treatment of injuries.

To the specialist it will prove of great value. The anatomy of the head* and neck, the spinal cord, the organs of sense, and the throat appeals directly to the ophthalmologist, aurist, rhinologist, laryngologist, and neurologist, while those sections devoted to the abdomen and pelvic cavity will give the gynecologist and specialist on diseases of the urinary organs, rectum, etc., material regarding the relations of the parts and the operations thereon, unique in many ways, and in a manner never before so exactly and concisely stated. To those devoted to these specialties it will prove a supplement to other text-books that omit special anatomy, and which do not attempt to show the applied anatomy.

Deaver's Surgical Anatomy

The illustrations, which at the first glance appear as the prominent feature of the book - but which in reality do not overshadow the text - consist of a series of pictures absolutely unique and fresh. They will bear comparison from an artistic point of view with any other work, while from a practical point of view there is no other volume or series of volumes to which they can be compared. When originally announced, the book was to contain two hundred illustrations. As the work of preparation progressed, this number gradually increased until it is estimated that there will now be more than four hundred full-page plates, many of which contain more than one figure. With the exception of a few minor pictures made from preparations in the possession of the author, they have all been drawn by special artists from dissections made for the purpose in the dissecting-rooms of the University of Pennsylvania. Their accuracy cannot be questioned, as each drawing has been submitted to the most careful scrutiny.

From The Medical Record, New York.

"The reader is not only taken by easy and natural stages from the more superficial to the deeper regions, but the various important regional landmarks are also indicated by schematic tracing upon the limbs. Thus the courses of arteries, veins, and nerves are indicated in a way that makes the lesson strikingly impressive and easily learned. No expense, evidently, has been spared in the preparation of the work, judging from the number of full-page plates it contains, not counting the smaller drawings. Most of these have been ' drawn by special artists from dissections made for the purpose in the dissecting-rooms of the University of Pennsylvania.' In summing up the general excellences of this remarkable work, we can accord our unqualified praise for the accurate, exhaustive, and systematic manner in which the author has carried out his plan, and we can commend it as a model of its kind, which must be possessed to be appreciated."