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Progress in Pediatrics
March 1932


Am J Dis Child. 1932;43(3):705-708. doi:10.1001/archpedi.1932.01950030175018

Further observation and experience with erythroblastic anemia have strengthened our conviction that it is a definite clinical entity, and, to judge from our own experience and reports, verbal and published, from other clinics, not rare in children of Mediterranean ancestry, especially the Greeks. We are glad to have our position fortified by the careful studies of Baty, Blackfan and Diamond. Their paper is so complete and so thoroughly in accord with our present ideas that there seems to be no occasion for us to go over the whole ground in presenting at this time a few corrections of our original presentation and some additional observations.

NUMBER OF CASES AND RACIAL INCIDENCE  Our first report1 comprised seven cases, five of which were from our clinic, one from Abt's and one from Blackfan's. All of the patients were of the Mediterranean races except the patients in cases 4 and 7 from

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