1863 The Lancet  
this measure in every case, but advised that mode to be employed which was most readily applicable to each case. He still, notwithstanding Dr. Barnes's opinion, adhered to what he had stated in the paper concerning its advantages. With respect to Wigand, he must apologise to him for having only mentioned his name with others. He had merely read the English works upon his suggestions, in which no allusion whatever was made to the inner hand. In no English book was any mention of the plan made.
more » ... of the plan made. As he had no knowledge of Wigand's paper, he could not say anything further. The allusion of Cazeaux to him had been made since the publication of his (Dr. Hicks's) first paper. He had not found the premature age of the fcetus any considerable obstacle to delivery. Many of the cases brought forward in the paper were premature, and no particular hindrance was observed. In answer to Dr. Cleveland, he would state that the right hand could be easily used instead of the left, if the patient were placed on the right side.
doi:10.1016/s0140-6736(02)59525-8 fatcat:evb6h4ct7be6bk3uxmyeq5x6h4