Excerpt from The St. Louis, Vol. 67: Medical and Surgical Journal; July December, 1894
Its invasion is gradual and insidious. It may begin with only a feeling of lassitude, some gastric derangement and a slight ele vation of temperature; in other cases it may set in with slight rigors or chilly sensations, headache, epistaxis, diarrhea, and ah dominal pain.
When fully formed the principal symptoms are a febrile condi tion, with increased temperature; headache, passing into delirium and stupor; diarrhea, characterized by ochrey-yellow stools; tympanitis; pain and gurgling in the right iliac fossa; a red tongue, at. First heavily coated in the centre, later becoming dry.
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