1that intestine was also taken in. The parts are preserved in the
2elements, and that these are what are usually considered as representing
3
4sue is found in various states : in some cases the interspaces or are-
5fessor Easton, from his extensive experience, put most reliance on
6there are some diseases which rarely tend to pass their geographical
7fined manner. A section well washed will also show the dead-
8
9mometer marks some tenths of a degree less than it did on the previous
10alcoholic or malted liquors : products of faulty digestion are at once
11
12paramount influence on the generation of scrofula. It is peculiarly
13brane — particularly with excessive secretion, often muco-purulent "
14into the liver in search of abscesses have not been published ; there-
15hours after the bleeding, and from that time he never once complained
16line condition of the urine, which is a usual and early result of the
17distinctly through the otherwise pearly-white integument. The pupils
18tissue, it looked like some species of granite, and as if made up of a number of round
19
20lates the pulmonary alveoli and enables the normal diilusion of
21
22
23the form and position of the stomach and duodenum. In the
24The sub-maxillary glands may be enlarged and if adherent to
25Symptoms. — The symptoms of ascites are extremely well marked,
26
27state of mental irritability and hypochondriac depression (W. T.
28
29Erythema are,; — E. Iceve ; E. fugax — syn., E. volaticum ; E. mar-
30Evidence of Derangement of the Liver in Pneumonia, . . . . 732
31Causes. — The poisons of scarlatina, cholera, m.easles, and erysipelas
32to be a necessary interval for a ship lying to leeward of a swamp,
33competent, and permits regurgitation. It is accompanied by a pe-