as they are fully formed. They break, or are ruptured, giving exit to a
cesses in tuberculous tissues, and of even turning the
is that a gradual accommodation of the organism to the virus occurs.
Group I. — Fifty patients had an 80 per cent gas-
Smith said, "without any flesh so the wind could whistle
the gut was not of much importance, although it might give rise
clearly seen in the course of that process called " spontaneous-
sort is very useful. Change of scenery is good for most patients.
to that which produces phosphatic or fusible calculi
the usual effects of intoxication. There is a case on record in which a child eoe
as lions, tigers, etc., has a resemblance to the odor of scarlatina." Ad-