1Dysentery, diarrhoea, and cholera, represented by 31 admissions per
2exposed ; the fifth not at all. Of the privates, eight were attacked
3logical processes recognized as inflammations, new formations, hemor-
4Order V. Pustules. Pustules consist in circumscribed elevations of the cuticle,
5
6not remove the symptom glycosuria, will, in a large number of cases, give
7
8utmost importance to establish the existence of an endocarditis, the
9Opium should be given in doses of one to two grains, repeated as
10through the tumor and dividing into lobules. The morbid sub-
11
12contact with albuminous matters. " It is especially destined as a
13blood was taken away the greater was the mortality (Copman).
14passing through life smoothly. As- regards the Intellect, the patient
15ative of pneumonia. If it occurs without these symptoms, it is
16The beaut}- and clearness of the sections obtained by this method leave
17constitution, and does not, so far as we know, leave any of its sub-
18plete convalescence, out of bed, and no relapse, . . 16.6 21.4
19
20in London, and by Dr. Douglas, in Edinburgh, in 1846.
21noea has a panting and gasping character, and not the wheezing,
22filled, fifty cubic inches of air. Both the reservoir and the meter are
23headache and much cerebral disturbance, without in any sensible
24clonic, and appear to impede the respiratory process. The attack
25general health had improved. She was now sent home. On
26* [In using the terms peri-hepatitis and interstitial hepatitis, it is not intended to
27ing an expansion in the corresponding part of the skull (St. George's
28knowledge of mankind, without which he will find himself lame
29
30quinine, and strychnice, in the form of a syrup ("Syrupus ferri, qui-
31New York Academy of Medicine, vol. ii, Nos. 34, 35, 36 ; 1866), a careful and skilled
32subjects of this disorder are habitually short-breathed and pallid, with
33coalesce, forming a very large sore which, when washed, looks