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The following case seems of sufficient interest to report because of its unusual mode of production, and of a curious difficulty in diagnosis:
—G. H. H., male, aged 49, married.
—Unimportant. The patient's father died of measles at 25 years. His mother died at 60; cause unknown. His only brother died of meningitis at 25 years of age after a sickness of four days. His wife is living and well. Two sons, aged 20 and 11 years, are living and well. Six children died in infancy at ages varying from 3 months to 4 years—one of diphtheria, one of bronchopneumonia and four of cholera infantum.
—Good. As a child the patient had measles, whooping cough and mumps; no other sickness except an attack of "shingles," seven years ago, which kept the patient in bed for three months. During this time there were repeated eruptions of
MOSS WL. TRAUMATIC PNEUMOTHORAX. JAMA. 1908;LI(23):1971–1972. doi:10.1001/jama.1908.25410230057002
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