The reports made at the 1923 meeting of this Association by R. H. and W. D. Davis in their "Contribution to the Treatment of Pemphigus," were impressive. During the past year an unusual number of patients with pemphigus have been presented, on whom the treatment described by the Drs. Davis has been followed by Dr. Earl D. Osborne, my associte, and myself. This series of cases is reported. The dosage consisted of 0.065 gm. iron cacodylate in ampules and 1.5 c.c. of a 3 per cent. solution of coagulen.
REPORT OF CASES
A woman, aged 39, admitted to the hospital, Aug. 15, 1923, eighteen months previously, February, 1922, had had bullae in the mouth and pharynx. Intermittent attacks therein followed for more than a year, when suddenly bullae appeared all over the body, persistently recurring in crops.
The mouth showed red, superficial ulcers on the