S. D. S. Greval

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^ ar t world which has added 10 per cent to the *ai> span of life, as a result of medical advanpi ,ln and after the War. When counts are comf0 0 another substantial increase will have been nd added to the span, as a result of further Th advances in and after the World-War II. nere is no need for hurry at all (Editorial 1948). Hi]T^e jXc.essive fatigue(More)
' Infections from rabid dogs were said to occur in 16 per cent of bitten individuals, whereas 80 per cent of cases bitten by rabid wolves are said to become infected. Inasmuch as the lesions caused by wolves are more extensive this increased infectivity may depend on the amount of virus introduced' (Horder and Mathews, 1929). 'Not all persons bitten by a(More)
solid rectangles were yellow and in the debris were found yellow cylinders much smaller than the rectangles. The smell was suggestivje of bile salts. The fortifying effect of the sample on Jhe alcoholic heart extract, in the Wassermann reaction, was appreciably reduced. For the removal of the colour and smell the sample was submitted to four processes : (i)(More)
In the March issue of this journal there appeared under 'Medical News' (p. 148; an abstract from an article by Brinton) an account of an epidemic at Aden caused by the seed of Lolium temulentum, a weed which grows in wheat fields. The wheat was brought from Abyssinia and milled locally by machinery. The consumption of the product made the inhabitants go(More)
tionally collected and kept for some time, is a very poor control. Some positive sera give a complete fixation of the usual one or more MHD of the complement in a 1 in 200 dilution; others can do so in 1 in 5 dilution only. The margin.of variation allowed for in this control, 5 to 200, is too wide to be useful in indicating whether the antigen-antibody(More)