1position between the infantile and the adult groups. I am indebted to my
2after weaning the infant's blood failed to produce the reaction. The case,
3are less well colore<l ; his tongue is somewhat coated and his breath has
4Ga»t l>clieve the enlargement of the spleen in chlorosis and primary
5and forearm, showed considerable wasting as well. This
6absence of paracusis Willisii, for I am speaking rather of the
7was read a second or two later. About a minute or so was
8The observations on the living specimen seem by far the most im-
9
10
11
12Aneurisms of the first portion of the arch of the aorta will give the
13
14plastically, within a fraction of a millimetre, the bones of living
15veins, where often large nodules are found ; but, in the other
16
17
18of the fatal cases of hemorrhage in males there was no autopsy.) It
198 mm. in length. There was also a little more injection than elsewhere
20The enormous frequency of the pulse is secondary. The sudden disappear-
21appearance, with a less distinct striation, except as to the periphery,
22
23been a movable kidney, while the fifth, presumably, was a movable
24out of the humerus. No true articular cavity could be detected, and the
25this time. The barriers against spreading infection cannot be relied
26
27
28or the discharges, but the nature of the symptoms leaves no room for doubt
29tilled with minute abscesses about a pin's-head in size. Microscopically,
30full account was published in the Lancet- for 1910. The
31that during the years 1764 to 1783, of every 1000 deaths from small-
32
33In 61 cases among the males a record is made of the part involved
34
35screened patients in the clinics we were most inter-
36
37
38A complaint of pain in the chest or cough demands at least
39
40trauma. March 4, 1898, a school-girl was struck upon the head by a com-