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October 20, 1883


JAMA. 1883;I(15):451-452. doi:10.1001/jama.1883.02390150015001b

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(From La France Médicale. Translated by Chas. H. Hunt, M.D., Stanwood, Iowa.)

Prof. Vulpian, who was called to Frohsdorf during the last sickness of the Count of Chambord, has published in the Gazette-Hebdomadaire an account of the sickness, and the reflections on the case with which he was inspired. The affection, which was the death of the Prince, does not resemble anything that can happen to simple mortals; in no classical literature do we find anything near it. It is this that appears interesting on viewing the principle phrases and following the very remarkable deductions that he has made. Since two or three years, at the least, the health of the Count of Chambord, which up to that time had been excellent, commenced to change. The Count, however, each day pursued during the greater part of the year the pleasures of the chase, and in spite of an ancient fracture

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