1being raised and maintained, and food, in such form and quantity as will
2blood and tissues " (Reynolds' System of Medicine, vol. ii, p. 85).
3restorative one, on the principles already insisted on, be employed. Local
4be; give plenty of light and fresh air. If necessary regulate
5superficial dulness, or any change in the character of its sounds
6that all the epidemics described as cerebro-spinal meningitis during that
7are supplied by Mr. Griffin, 119 Bunhill Row ; and by Messrs. Bullock and Reynolds,
8the degeneration. Easily digested and nutritious food must be given,
9out again repeatedly, (b.) Sometimes an inelastic induration or
10The operation is peformed by casting the patient and
11Treatment — Dr. Addison thought that iodine would most likely check
12particularly labials, will be noticed, from want of perfect co-ordination of
14chest is called a "pleximeter" and consists simply of a flat piece of
15Northern Circars, — a province lying on the -west side of the Bay of
17(Budd and Todd) ; and it appears, both from the observations of
18musket-balls. That such appearances are really evidences of ar-
19local disease. This last assumption, however, is decidedly a very bold
21tise on Urinary and Renal Diseases, American reprint, 1860, p. 148).
22carrying it away from the side (as in Fig. 6). The region is hidden
24the nature and pathology of the disease. . . . Experience irresistibly
25the containing cavity returns a dull sound at whatever part per-
26ing indications of the lung becoming so far condensed from the
28monary deposits as alike, and not distinguishing between those which,
29Prognosis and Diagnosis of Progressive General Paresis, .... 509
31should be made ; and if vomiting occur, it should be suspended ;