—This is an important and most instructive case, and is reported in detail with the postmortem findings, including a microscopic examination of the different tissues of the body.Mrs. V. J.; aged 39; married; mother of four children; came to the Presbyterian Hospital, Chicago, on July 26. 1900. Her father is living, and has had stomach trouble a good deal of his life. Her mother died of paralysis. A maternal aunt died of cancer. There is one brother and seven sisters, all living and in good health. The patient has been obliged to work hard all her life, and has not been in good health since the birth of her last child. Two of her children are living and two are dead. One was still-born. The patient had typhoid fever when she was young, and suffered from malarial fever, as it was told her, two years ago. Her
BILLINGS F. PERNICIOUS ANEMIA.REPORT OF THE PROGRESS OF CASES PRESENTED TO THE ASSOCIATION IN 1900, AND REPORT OF A CASE WITH DIFFUSE SPINAL CORD LESIONS AND POSTMORTEM FINDINGS.. JAMA. 1901;XXXVII(9):577–581. doi:10.1001/jama.1901.62470350033002k
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