Graham P. McCullagh

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CHORDOMATA, or tumours derived from remnants of the notochord, are not conmn,lc, the first recognized example in this country having been (lescribed by Stewart as recently as 1922. TIhe tumours are usually slowly growinig and possess a comparatively low grade of malignancy, but their surgical extirpation is extremely diffi-calt, if not impossible. Further,(More)
(1) BIGGART, To be published. (2) WEIDENREICH, Quoted by Jolly. (3) BADERTSCHER, 1913, Am. Journ. Anat., Vol. 15, p. 69. (4) BARBANO, 1914, Virch. Arch., Vol. 217, p. 3. (5) BROWN, 1898, Journ. Exp. Med., Vol. 3, p. 315. (6) RINGOEN, 1915, Anat. Record, Vol. 9, p. 683. (7) DOWNEY, 1915, Folia Haemat., Vol. 19, p. 148. (8) Rous, 1908, Journ. Exp. Med., Vol.(More)
By F. M. B. ALLEN, M.D., M.R.C.P. (LOND.), and G. P. MCCULLAGH, M.B., B.SC., from the Belfast Hospital for Sick Children. FOR SOIIIC timlic past attetition h,as beenl directe(l in the perio(licals of this eouiitrv and America. to al conidition variousy (lescribd)e(l as simiple achlorhvdrii anim (1), cryptogenic achylic chiloranremil (2), pseudlo-pernlicious(More)
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