The treatment of various disorders with toxine inoculations is as yet in its infancy—it may turn out to be a fallacy. It can not be denied, however, that it has in a number of well-authenticated instances achieved remarkable results, and there is sufficient justification for its use, at least in sickness where all the usual remedies have proved unavailing.
When a number of such cases shall have been collected in the literature, establishing favorable effects, this method of treatment will find more general introduction and the statistics of a larger number will then assign it its proper place. This is my reason for publication of this case:
J. F. H., aged 23, after two weeks of prodromal symptoms—headache, general aching, irregular chills followed by short attacks of fever, loss of appetite, was admitted to hospital with a temperature of 103.4, severe headache, loose discharges, heavily coated tongue, roseola over abdomen—a