lution of the disease— a process which is generally more tedious and

If the bowels act once a day, a laxative dose of calomel and opium

tions ; (r.) Malformations ; (s.) Injuries ; (t.) Functional diseases.

(1.) Measure off 100 c. c. of urine into a Florence flask ; (2.) Add a

Consolidation connected with the accumulation of mucus in the

with the nostrils widely distended; pulse, regular but hard and

they were combined, that distinguished the successful practice of

to be regarded as a collective name for many very different disease-

the latter stages of the disease the respiratory movements are still

the points of union and of division between the inner margins are

External physiognomical differences may generally be recognized

noidsei postici). — The vocal cords not being drawn aside, or abducted,

percussion of that cavity ; and the best mode is to place one hand

expectorants, so generally prescribed, do harm by deranging digestion,

only defeats the end, but may bring on unpleasant feelings, as giddiness,

expectoration of fibrinous exudation, in the form of membrane or casts,

those veins round the rectum, prostate, vagina, or uterus, which (com-

series of cases of children, that a peculiar action of the gastric and

constitutes a very important and almost a pathognomonic sign of

the other hand, while the general statement may be made, that

residence there. "When an Englishman is placed in the most beau-

must be removed. From one horse on which I operated, be-

tions a physician who, suffering from neuralgia, was induced, by

of some importance, as indicating anaemia rather than disease of the

pushed downwards by the dyspnoeal lung inflation, and pulled down-

traction of the duodenum, often associated with reverse peristalsis ;

dition is technically called paraplegia. It implies palsy and loss of

the analysis of the so-called general tactile sense, and recognizing its division into

horses having hereditary opthalmia, or which are otherwise

In healthy persons with well-formed chests the impulse of the

On the Pathology and Diagnosis op Diseases of the Heart and Lungs

first lost the sense of smell, and then the senses of sight and taste.

ment. Recently digitalis, conium, belladonna, have been extensively

articular inflammations, and the proneness they exhibit to shift

large foetal liver must be remembered (see also my papers already

" Thrombosis ma} r exist without any evidence of phlebitis, and very

belief is now universal that a miasm (of the specific nature of

in their tents, during the day sometimes, but in several instances