In an address before the Chicago Pathological Society1 Dr. E. R. Le Count gave an excellent and thorough review of the pathologic work of the late Christian Fenger. It was indeed a happy thought that guided the author in the preparation of this address along the lines indicated in its title; for it was the persistent, laborious study of the fundamental pathologic conditions that gave to Fenger's work as a surgeon and as a teacher of surgery its lasting influence on the development of scientific medicine in this part of the country.
This is hardly the place to review in detail Fenger's remarkable work as pathologist and surgeon. Those who knew him in his lifetime and perchance were fortunate enough to come under his personal influence will find that Dr. Le Count's address in every way gives an adequate and sympathetic presentation of his painstaking methods of work and