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Jacob Geiger, M.D.
JAMA. 1960;173(14):1590. doi:10.1001/jama.1960.73020320014022c.
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In 1954 a new Rh antigen, designated as V, was reported by DeNatale and others, who, after extensive studies, concluded that the antigen is common in Negroes and rare in white persons. "Of 150 West Africans, 40% had V, of New York Negroes 27% had V; of 407 London whites 0.5% had V, and of 444 New York whites 0.5% had V. The antigen is inherited as a dominant Mendelian character and belongs to the Rh system. The gene V can be part of some cde chromosomes and of some cDe chromosomes, but its precise place in the system is not yet clear."1

Report of a Case  A 76-year-old white man was admitted to Lenox Hill Hospital on Oct. 12, 1959, for bleeding from the genitourinary tract. He gave a history of gastric ulcer and bleeding of long duration; he was operated on for perforated gastric ulcer at Bellevue


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