A treatise on indigestion and its consequences, called nervous and bilious complaints; with observations on the organic diseases in which they sometimes terminate
Th. & G. Underwood, 1824 - 408 pages
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acid action alimentary canal already had occasion alvine discharge angina pectoris aperient apoplexy appears applied arise attention becomes bile blood blood-letting blue pill breathing calomel causes of Indigestion chiefly circumstances consequence considerable continued cough debilitated debility degree derangement diet digestive organs disordered duodenum dyspeptic phthisis dyspnoea effect eighth pair employed epigastrium excited exercise expectorated experiments fever former frequently fulness functions galvanism gastric fluid greater habit habitual asthma healthy hepatic hypochondrium immediately increase inflammation inflammatory tendency injurious latter less liver lungs mach means medicines mercury morbid distention mucilages muscular nature neral nervous influence observations obstinate oppressive organic disease pain pair of nerves particularly patient produce pulse pylorus quantity quently relief second stage secretion seems seen seldom skin small doses sometimes species of phthisis stage of Indigestion stomach and bowels supervene surface symp sympathy tends tion Treatise treatment usual vessels wholly