Hand-book for the military surgeon: being a compendium of the duties of the medical officer in the field, the sanitary management of the camp, the preparation of food, etc.: with forms for the requisitions for supplies, returns, etc.: the diagnosis and treatment of camp dysentery, and all the important points in war surgery, including gunshot wounds, amputation, wounds of the chest, abdomen, arteries and head, and the use of chloroform, Cincinnati, 1862.
Author/Artist: Tripler AM MD, Chas. S. (1806-1866), Blackman MD, George C. (1819-1871)
Topic: Military Medicine
Written by United States Army Surgeon Charles Tripler and Professor of Surgery George Blackman, this publication recounts strategies for battling persistent dangers to soldiers' health while living in camps including sanitary conditions, supplies, dysentery, and treatment of battle wounds.
Charles S. Tripler
Born in New York City in 1806, Charles S. Tripler graduated from the College of Physicians and Surgeons in 1827. He entered the Army and received a commission as an assistant surgeon in 1830. Over the course of his 36-year career, Tripler attempted to standardize the Army's medical practices by publishing two manuals for military medical officers.