1
2with the fourth sterno-costal articulation ; the tricuspid valve lies
3phases of Insanity in which some mechanical restraint is the most
4was of a bright rosy hue, as if under the influence of vascular ex-
5was very severe. Left knee is greatly swollen ; the swelling is tense,
6[Treatment of Disease of the Pharynx and of the Respiratory
7three to three and a half inches below the clavicles (left and right
8the form of milk, strong beef-tea, sago, tapioca, or arrowroot ; and
9
10
11the scale, may be used to render the stethometer self-registering. An elas-
12
13
14not tubular in quality ; expiration is of lower pitch than inspiration. Its
15tense heat applied to the whole body tends to produce death by
16but it does not appear in which tissue the change begins. Meckel
17between them (i. e., the papillae). The widespread devastation which an
18low fever prevails, still in the higher country, though immediately
19the cough and the sneeze are usually accompanied with a distinctly laryn-
20
21
22tality of 70 per cent., a like number during the decade from 1855 to 1865
23
24
25Make into twelve powders and give one morning and even-
26
27low down on the left, and posteriorly the inferior part of the interscapular
28ing its epithelial coat; this power ceasing on death. Pavy has proved this view to
29The cause of a disease, when known, gives a more accurate indica-
30nec), and hypervesicular respiration, is simply increased intensity or
31
32
33The spot, for instance, on which the new jSTational Dock and Ar-
34tacks by which renal disorders are so often terminated, and the lesser
35improves rapidly after the inhalation of atomized fluids. Affections
36panied, by profuse acid excretions from, the skin, by the separation, in some
37The symptoms of ramollissement of the heart are, — a feebler im-