1895 BMJ (Clinical Research Edition)  
THz BRITIsH 982 MEDICAL JOURNAkL] REVIEWS. [MAY 4, 1895. tion had improved, and she appeared to be going on quite well. Two or three days later she passed blood in her urine and became restless. She could not tolerate the catheter, and her symptoms became so grave that a further operation was out of the question. On post-mortem examination, twenty-four hours after death, there was complete closure of the aperture at the site of operation and no signs of peritonitis. The bladder was thickened
more » ... er was thickened and contained two phosphatic concretions; there were two cavities in the right kidney containing pus, and a small ovarian cyst on the left side. Mr. Stretton also reported a successful case of operation for Sarcoma (round-celled) of the Front of the Chest in a man aged 22. There were two tumours. Both were removed by one incision, leaving a large surface, which could not be covered by skin. Skin grafts were planted from time to time, and the whole had healed in three months. Recovery was uninterrupted.-Dr. EVANs showed a case of Extreme Enlargement of the Thigh Bone following Fracture.-Mr. P. E. DAVIES showed a female child, aged 11 years, suffering from Congenital Syphilis with well-marked Ulceration of the Soft Palate, which he considered a rare condition.-The PBEsI-DENT read a paper on Scarlet Fever. ERRATUM.-Our reporter writes to say that at the meeting of the Medical Society of London, reported in the BRITISH MEDICAL JOURNAL of April 27th, In the second line of the report of Dr. Keser's observations the word " mother," should have been " brother."
doi:10.1136/bmj.1.1792.982-a fatcat:ss34pylaxzcdnieamfm25d5u64