tic acid, to which are added 1 gallon alcohol, 2 drams arsenic, and 1 dram corrosive sublimate; the fluid is injected into the arteries in a heated state.
Dr. Morgan's (English, 1864) is 6 pounds common salt, 1 1/2 pounds nitrate potash, 1 1/2 pounds powdered alum, and 2 drams to 1 ounce arseniate of potash.
This, in the form of a solution, is injected into the heart.
This process embraces some peculiarities in the mode of treatment of the subject and manner of injecting the fluid.
Coffman's (1867). Distilled water, 1 gallon; carbolic acid, 4 ounces; nitrate of potash, 4 ounces; alcohol, 4 ounces.
Brunetti, of Italy (1867), expels the blood from the tissues by injections of pure water and of alcohol, and fatty matters by injections of sulphuric ether, and afterwards injects a solution of tannin into the arteries, veins, or excretory canals, after which the body is dried in a case heated by steam to a temperature of 90° centigrade.
E de la Granja (1867) employs a solutio