1and strictly regulated, as already noticed under congestions of the
2Example. — 10 c. c. of urine took 3.5 c. c. of iodine,
3to a violet hue, and is generally darker in the aged than in the adult.
4
5The diseases of the miasmatic class, in the order of their greatest
6which the essential feature is the production of this peculiar mat-
7Ships also afford additional evidence of the truth of the hypoth-
8
9preceding d to the beginning of the next line of ascent marks the period of the heart's
10equally inconstant. In not a few cases the symptoms of febrile ex-
11strate the cause of the excessive fetor in those cases which resemble
12common, perhaps, is the biennial or triennial attack for the space
13comes flat. On the left side, from the fourth to the sixth rib, and from
14chloride of magnesium, and phosphates of lime with free carbonic acid,
15six months. The extremes between which the average is drawn
16
17entertain a different opinion, consistent with the evidence of post-
18reactions. A small quantity of solution of sesquicarbonate of am-
19The effusion of coagulable or fibrinous lymph in the small intes-
20pletely paralyzed. These phenomena, says Dr. Meryon, are doubt-
21
22of intensity, of that property which every one possesses more or less,
23
24
25Further, it has been determined that the sugar is undergoing
26was extended to infancy, childhood, and youth, the ratio of cases of
27tive-tissue from the neurilemma, are the characteristic anatomical
28nates after a few paroxysms ; in others it lasts from one to six
29While Lebert attached too exclusive an importance to " a specific
30heart, beneath the inner membrane. Dupuytren found hydatids in
31of the spinal cord which supplied the wasted muscles, numerous
32fected lung-tissue is not perfectly permeable. It should be borne in mind
33vulsive paroxysms, and death follows after the first stage has lasted
34Latin, Apoplexia; French, Apoplexie; German, Apoplexie — Syn., Himschlag ;
35
36period afterwards. Dr. Fuller's observations lead him to believe
37view of the whole subject, first in the Monthly Journal of 1851, and
38followed by a loss of power in the limbs of one side, more marked
39This disease is very peculiar and yet not uncommon in this
40rib, to strike on the spine at a point usually a little lower than that