A Case of Intussusception in a Child Twenty Months Old; Laparotomy; Recovery

WILLIAM N. SWIFT
1888 Boston Medical and Surgical Journal  
The former again speaks of his unique case of ball valve obstruction of the tricuspid, which proves that a loud murmur, precisely similar in character to that generally attributed to mitral stenosis, may be produced by an obstruction to the blood-current from the right auricle to its ventricle. In short, after carefully reading the arguments adduced on both sides, we can see no reason to cast aside the generally accepted views as to the presystolic murmur ; views which, moreover, are supported
more » ... ver, are supported by cardiographie tracings of Sansom and Galabin. AN UNDESCRIBED ARTERIAL MURMUR.11 Dr. Seelye, Instructor in Physical Education at Amherst College, finds that in the majority of young men, systolic souffles can be developed over the subclavian and carotids, or about the base of the heart, or even over the whole of one side of the chest, after violent exercise. These sounds are much more
doi:10.1056/nejm188803081181005 fatcat:6xivmk25ove3piyqnvjqx2xnjy