1911 Journal of the American Medical Association  
other hand, there are cases in which infection or g. er factors afford a profuse and prolonged drainage°a ui and may render it necessary to very much more . «clually dispense with the drainage parts. In isolated tances twice or thrice the average space of time ordi-0i ".V taken may be required for the safe abandonment m •^le drainage parts. Every drainage sinus must be "utaingd until the discharge therefrom is practically v l°s how the ordinary location of stab wounds in relaj-n to the
more » ... in operations for gall-stone disease, Present, in Figure 7 , the photograph of a patient after overy from operation and before leaving the hospital. .~~--> in Figure 7 , shows the lino of incision ; B, the point exit of the twin drains leading to the intraperitoneal / Wative spaces; C, the point of exit for the drainage j^the infrafascial space; D, the point of exit for the •linage from the suprafascial space. 6n°h has been learned from rather extensive experi-" c'e with this somewhat elaborate system of drainage, 1 I feel that this method of evacuation, particularly ,^n practiced as here described, constitutes a step ionvard.
doi:10.1001/jama.1911.04260120237004 fatcat:icfbipvpajdydfk52wyq7zausi