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Recognizing the advantages that arise from an interchange of opinions upon the etiological and pathological conditions and therapeutic results observed in our daily routine of practice, I take pleasure in reporting the following cases.
On Sept. 17, 1886, I was called to see Mrs. C, æt. 25, in consultation with Dr. Artz. She was a delicate little woman, but with fair general health; of English birth, and for five years a resident of Kansas. She was living on a rolling prairie, half a mile from any other house, with all the surroundings healthful, excepting that the house was over-crowded with occupants. She and her husband occupied a good sized and well ventilated room, with a south and east front, which, however, was over-crowded with various articles of furniture. She had been delivered five days before of her first child. The labor, though tedious, exhausting and followed by more than ordinary
SCHENCK WL. EMBOLI—THE SEQUALÆ OF TWO CASES OF LABOR. JAMA. 1887;IX(3):77–79. doi:10.1001/jama.1887.02400020013002b
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