Reports of Societies

1910 Boston Medical and Surgical Journal  
torrential streams reaches Paris in three or four days from the more distant parts of the basin,1 while the corresponding flood of the lower streams is at least three or four days later. These meteorological and geographical features must be reckoned with if Paris is to be spared another disaster. M. Camille Flammarion, the French, astronomer, has recalled what the late emperor of the 1 por a review < ! this mbjeot, Bee the Times, London, Feb. 2, lttio. The sewers of Paris converge into large
more » ... Ueottng sewers which discharge into the Seine at Clichy, below Paris. 3 On the Castle St. Angel», at Hume, is a large figure of an angel sheathing a «word in commemoration of the «taying of the pestilence. The latter WSJ very fatal, hut it h exact nature íh not known. Reports of Societies. : In general surgery, if the patient dies, he dies in an orthodox manner,; and that is the end of him. If he has a fracture, however, and he has any final disability or deformity, the surgeon is judged to be the cause; and a monument
doi:10.1056/nejm191008181630706 fatcat:jnmguk4m2bhklnp6i6y3gd2wse