A memorial to Professor Rouvière who was a native of Le Bleymard and who became well known for his work and publications including his exhaustive study involving the delineation and classification of human lymph nodes and their associated drainage region.
The eponymous "node of Rouvière" (sometimes called "Rouvière node") features his name; this node is the most superior of the lateral group of the retropharyngeal lymph nodes, and is found at the base of the skull.
Day 8 of 12 – Le Bleymard to Le Pont de Montvert: Walking the Chemin de Stevenson (GR 70 Robert Louis Stevenson Trail) in the south of France.
John Hogan died of apoplexy and paralysis (stroke) at Irishtown near Northam on 3 October 1900. He was one of the state’s most respected police officers and his death was reported in The West Australian and the Western Mail. His funeral attracted hundreds of friends and colleagues.
A little more about John Hogan, Police Officer can be found at policewahistory.org.au/html_pages/Gold_medal.html