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ARTICLE |

INTRACRANIAL HEMORRHAGE IN THE INFANT:  WITH HISTORY AND NECROPSY REPORT OF A CASE

J. W. Shuman, M.D.
JAMA. 1914;LXIII(20):1760-1761. doi:10.1001/jama.1914.02570200054017.
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ABSTRACT

Recently I was called to conduct a necropsy in the case of an infant succumbing to some obscure lesion, and through the kindness of the attending physicians, Drs. J. W. Flageolle and G. S. Browning, the following clinical history was obtained:

History.  —Dr. Flageolle was called Aug. 18, 1914, to see baby G. W., aged 6 weeks. The child had not been well since the sixteenth, but not ill enough to need medical attention. The history was negative as to traumatism or syphilis. He found the baby irritable when disturbed. There was considerable tenderness over the lower abdomen but no distention; the mother stated that the baby cried in his sleep and also when she attempted to pick him up. There had been no spasms, the Cheyne-Stokes respiration was present, the temperature was 98.6, pulse 90, and as no bowel movement had been secured since August 16, attempts were made

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