Page:A descriptive catalogue of the Warren Anatomical Museum.djvu/461
diaphragmatic and lower part of the costal pleura, where they were almost continuous. Among these were a few small, whitish, semi-gelatinous, pecliculated growths, and entirely different from the above. There was no disease of the kind in the other pleural cavity ; but in both lungs were soft, whitish, encephaloid masses, and the same was found in the bronchial glands, and in the liver. Micro- scopically, there were found elongated cells, and many of them were quite long ; in these were elongated nuclei, some with distinct and large, but more with indistinct nucleoli. All were more or less granular. A few large, round or oval bodies were seen ; probably free nuclei, and some con- tained well-marked nucleoli. The tumor upon the thigh showed cells that contained many granules, or minute glob- ules, and which were evidently degenerating, though to the naked eye the color did not indicate it. There were also a few large and well-developed nuclei and nucleoli ; and in the tumors removed during life there was a marked differ- ence of appearance in different portions. 1859.
Dr. C. Ellis.
2166. A drawing, in water-colors, by Mr. D., of the pleural disease, in the above case, and as it appeared in the recent state. 1859. Mr. John Dean, med. student.
Diseases of the bronchial glands. (See No. 1842, etc.)
��SEEIES XXX. ALIMENTARY CANAL.
2167. Laceration, nearly 2 in. in length, and just above the stomach.
From a man, who was struck by a railroad train, and lived about two days. The oesophagus was torn away from the spine, so that the hand passed freely from one pleural cavity into the other. Other grave injuries were also found. (Hospital, 116, 64.) 1864. Dr. C. Ellis.
2168. Wound by a chicken bone. Case reported by Dr. Wm. Osgood, in the Med. Jour. Vol. LXVI. p. 165.