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acid agar agglutinated alcohol animal appear areas autopsy bacilli bacteria bile blastomycetes bloodserum bone marrow broth carcinoma cause cavity changes cholesterin coli coli communis colon bacilli color connective tissue contained cubic centimeters degeneration dextrose differentiation dilution diphtheria diphtheria bacillus diphtheria-like bacilli disease eel serum Eosinophiles epithelial cells ether examination experiments ferment fibers filter five cubic centimeters fluid formaldehyde forms gangrene gelatin gland grammes granular granules growth guinea-pigs hundred infarct injection inoculation intestine isolated lesions leucocytes leucocytosis liver lung lymph Lymphocytes mast cells medium mesentery methylene blue microscopic muscle NaCl solution neuroglia nodule normal nucleus observed obtained organisms paracolon peritonitis piece Plate present produced protoplasm pure cultures rabbit rabbit's blood rats reaction red cells red corpuscles samples saponin sapotoxin showed sodium spleen splenectomy stain substance sugar tion transplanted trichinosis tube tuberculosis tumor typhoid bacilli vessels virulent Widal
Page 410 - A simple and rapid method of producing Romanowsky staining in malarial and other blood films.
Page 361 - Quincke's siderosis, or increased presence of iron in the livers ; in the absence of any clear evidence of inflammatory or other disturbances of the digestive tract, and of well-marked changes in the bonemarrow. " Whether employment of other strains of the colon bacillus would lead to a picture more clearly resembling pernicious anemia, or whether again the employment of bacterial toxins rather than the pure attenuated cultures, will give different results, must be left for future studies. In the...
Page 98 - In a series of ten cases of clinically typical diphtheria only one variety of the specifically virulent diphtheria bacillus was obtained from the throat of each case throughout the course of the disease and until suspicious bacilli disappeared.
Page 108 - ... contrary to the results of Richmond and Salter. Since there are so many different forms or varieties of diphtheria-like bacilli it is quite possible that some of them are so nearly related to the diphtheria bacillus that under certain conditions they readily develop its characteristics. This seems to be the only way to explain the apparent discrepancies in the results obtained by different observers.
Page 101 - There are many distinct varieties of diphtheria-like bacilli, all of which in serial pure cultures retain the characteristics of the original culture.
Page 92 - ... diphtheria bacillus was obtained, (c) " pseudo " varieties were found no more frequently at the end than at the beginning of the disease, (d) pure cultures continued to show characteristics similar to the original cultures for many culture generations.
Page 109 - Since there are so many different forms or varieties of diphtheria-like bacilli it is quite possible that some of them are so nearly related to the diphtheria bacillus that under certain conditions they readily develop its characteristics. This seems to be the only way to explain the apparent discrepancies in the results obtained by different observers. Such closely related varieties, however, do not appear to exist about New York City and its vicinity at the present time. So we may safely say that...
Page 86 - SalterS (1899) state that they have changed five pseudo-diphtheria bacilli into typical diphtheria bacilli specifically virulent for guinea-pigs by passage through a number of goldfinches, and that a substance produced by the pseudo-diphtheria bacillus in broth cultures unites with diphtheria toxin as Ehrlich's protoxoid does. Their conclusion is that there are diphtheria bacilli of every grade of virulence from the Hofmann's (their description agrees with.
Page 448 - ... in numbers of irregular size. A volume •will be limited to about five hundred pages, and when one is completed another will be begun. Subscriptions will be received for complete volumes only — single numbers of the current volume can generally be obtained at special prices. The subscription price is four dollars ($4.00) in the United States and Canada; four dollars and fifty cents ($440) in other countries in the postal union.