tion nor the practitioner be disappointed in any reasonable
pictures, is hardly known and generally misapprehended,
The glass-workers do not appear to realize the risks from
■we do know is that sooner or later anaemia does appear,
Though this tendency may be slight, it is invariably present in
true, it should be easy to demonstrate such an enzyme.
power «)f absorption — r. e., absorption is increased when they are de-
in general. We look forward to the evolution of the author's views on
same direction. This much, at any rate, we can assert — namely, that
be no doubt . . . that the coccidia constitute the mosquito-stage in
the imperfect preservation of the tissue precluded any histological
the grounds that an enlarged thyroid produces toxins capable of causing
no stenosis existed, even though we may have reason to believe it. So,
Euphemia Mary Goldsborough, 1836-1896, Exile to Sweet
[Juurii. de Med. et de Chir. prat., October 10, 1914.)
trary to the opinion of those who advocate total extirpation, in only nine
[Had it been possible to make an investigation of the food material in this
cure an evacuation, and the child had such pain and was so swollen
The English practitioner has not made very general use of
,'atient, beside the operator, and each of these persons could distinctly recog-
States Recommendations from the U.S. Department of Health
tion. In April, 1897 she succumbed to an attack of lobar pneuniouia.
found to have left hemiplegia, hypertension, and albuminuria ;