the edges of the wound, which are then sutured together. It might
A valuable collection of radiograms, showing the normal condition
Dr. Park truthfully terms his book an epitome, for it is in reality
holds that we have to do with an essential alteration of the skin, and
rest is to be used until all the pain has gone. The over-
The clinical facts and the pathological examinations in cases of paral-
Idiosyncrasies should be noted and the character of the diet arranged
day the temperature, without any apparent cause, went up from 101°
This table gives a good idea of the complications met with ;
total quantity of the purin bodies was nearly as large as it was during
where their more or less continuous and irritating presence
woman of 42, who died suddenly of pulmonary embolism, whilst
and/or symptoms of primary infection (chancre), secondary infection (manifestations that include rash, muco-
fection of the body by means of the blood stream, the
breadth, closely packed within the capsule of the mother coccidium ;
in children is greater than in adults. If carefully managed during and
in the head, especially in the forehead. With the exception of weakness and I
dejections may show saponified bile, and less often calculi of cholesterin
developed upon the palms of the. hands. The third case was also a
the frequent introduction. We quote the first few lines of this letter :
Dietetic considerations are of more importance in the
ber of days, and later on increased. The figures regarding the treat-
proportion of the muscle fiores, a true degeneration of others,
from a course of Nauheim baths are : a slower and stronger
to permit the assumption that the association of these two diseases was
patch of eczema on the back and the seborrhcea of the scalp. Such
growth than the tuberculosis is evident by the comprefsed appearance
count. The liver was enlarged, and could be felt three fingers' breadth
puncture and the opsonic count would clinch the matter, but
by me on physical examination. Three weeks later an attack of pain
dial changes more or less extensive are readily made out, even with the
3. Over-eating- a point on which Sir William Osier lays
* )etober report the following statement : " The health of the command