1with difficulty in any degree controlled. On examination, there
4line masses (Frerichs). Sometimes the urine ceases to pass, and
5of every case must be carefully inquired into, and judged of upon
8January, 1857 ; and which are consistent in many respects with
9the patient thirsty ; his appetite greatly impaired, and his spirits
10one of the following combinations of groups of symptoms are of
13the greater proportion of cases forming the third group having been seized
14for colonization and acclimation are seen in all parts of the world
16vious to the time of Laennec. Whenever, therefore, the least sus-
18irritation of a nerve; most commonly an intercostal, though, sometimes,
19happy than one based on the supposed curative power of any single drug.
20possible. Dr. Siovekiug recommends that a trial be made of the
21character can be readily recognized by the finger (Dr. Sanderson).
22possibly attempt to eat a few mouth-f uls. Then he is suddenly
24a medico-legal point of view. They have, however, few opportuni-
25and without energy of purpose. There is little or no power of at-
26Engel, Van der Kolk, Wagner, Brown-Sequard, and Da Bois-Rey-
27or mineral tonics; or Scotch Compound will give as good re-
31The acute inflammatory diseases of the pulmonary apparatus
32Section I. — General Pathology and Classification of Diseases
34Prognosis. — The danger is in proportion to the nature and degree
35{Elements of Prognosis, etc., p. 88). M. Jourdanet states that of the
37of the non-separation of the bile. A more common opinion is, that
38with him. Such a state of atmosphere will generally be found to
39the glottis may be all the passage left to breathe by ; and the oedema
40a ease in which the articulations of both hands presented deposits
41shoulders, the neck was stiff, the jaw was locked, the body con-
42Where the epithelium has become fatty to a less degree, it is often diffi-
44such as atropine or belladonna, the sulphate of copper, the nitrate of
45marrow, the convulsive movements occur at an early period of the
48officer. The state of affairs had been unceasingly represented by
51Although it must be confessed that we do not fully understand
52tion in their flow, deficient in quantity, and pale in color, and