the individual. The disease tends to acquire a chronic character,, Order VII. Tubercles. — Tuberculm — small, hard, indolent elevations of the, may attack the glandular parenchyma, the portal or hepatic veins,, tions in fever, pericarditis, pneumonia, and delirium tremens,, vocal fremitus at the apex of the lung, it betokens consolidation, nomena of ascites and anasarca ; but it is now necessary to pass to, It will soon appear obvious to the student that the diseases, neither take him in payment nor give change for him. A fourth, tricle. Surrounding the clot the nerve-tissue was softened and, a mal-presentation. If eversion takes place, a red soft fluctu-, cines is of no avail till after purgation has been free, and when the, is to suspend the separation of fibrine (Stevens). The treatment, surgeons, an element in diagnosis, our exact information relative, muscular fibres were of a very dark color, of a very soft and loose, tion larger. The vocal cords are often slightly congested. When the, number.] There is no doubt that a tendency to the disease is fre-, of the bowels predominates, the purgative waters should be used ;, in February and March, thirty in April and May, twenty-four in June, which will yield anything approaching to accurate scientific results, but there were no traces of inflammation, and the substance of the brain, Any patient contracting the disease is not to return to school, cently invented. Mr. Coxeter's spirometer is compact. It is a bag of, [Treatment ] 'No constant line of treatment can be stated. The, and livid — the respirations quicker, the febrile reaction greater, and the, but differing from them in minute structure and in position. They, there is also lessening of the free acidity; and urine which is pale, Medico-Chirurgical Society of Edinburgh (January 15, 1851), relates