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Amongst the various works on the clinical diagnosis the present holds a creditable place. The author in this edition has revised the subjects throughout and added much new matter. It is a work well suited to the needs of general practitioners, and it has certainly met with favor among them. About one-half of the book is given to urinary examination; it therefore forms a very respectable treatise on the subject by itself. The illustrations are good and we see few things in the author's statements to which we could even suggest a criticism or take exception. He accepts in full apparently the bacilli of Sanarelli as a cause of yellow fever, a point on which many competent authorities are not fully prepared to agree. One or two other minor matters of this kind may possibly be found on reading the book, but it is in many ways fully deserving the
A Manual of Clinical Diagnosis by Means of Microscopic and Chemical Methods, for Students. Hospital Physicians, and Practitioners. JAMA. 1900;XXXV(12):767. doi:10.1001/jama.1900.02460380045013
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