JAMES B. HERRICK
When I asked Dr. Means, our General Chairman, if the subject of acute coronary obstruction were not already old and well worn especially in Boston, he replied that he did not think the problem of coronary obstruction had been worked to death in the east. "The patients have died but not the subject which is ever present and very important." So, with this diplomatically worded official encouragement I venture once more to present this topic.
Acute coronary occlusion was formerly regarded as a pathological curiosity. It is now looked upon as a readily recognizable clinical entity of rather frequent occurrence.
HERRICK JB. Atypical Features of Acute Coronary Occlusion1. Ann Intern Med. 1929;3:105–111. doi: 10.7326/0003-4819-3-2-105
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Published: Ann Intern Med. 1929;3(2):105-111.
Cardiology, Coronary Heart Disease.
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