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Some years ago Finkelstein1 caught the attention of the world by formulating a new conception of the underlying causes of what were then considered diseases of gastro-intestinal origin. He described them as purely nutritional disturbances, divorced them from any relationship with the bacterial...
That the sublingual glands may be involved in epidemics of mumps, alone or in conjunction with the other salivary glands, is well known. Whenever reports of nonepidemic inflammation of the sublingual glands are made, well-defined local or combined general and local causes are given. The group of...
The protection afforded to man against epidemic diseases through the employment of prophylactic antiserum injection is of course best illustrated by the case of diphtheria. It is likewise known that many infections to which animals are subject can be prevented by a similar form of passive...
During the last ten or fifteen years, in which hypertrophic pyloric stenosis and pylorospasm in infants have been the objects of absorbing interest, the prevailing tendency has been to draw well-defined clinical pictures of these two affections, and to distinguish them sharply from normal...
The impetus for this study of bronchial glands came from what seems to be the growing opinion that chronic adenitis of the bronchial glands is always tuberculous. This opinion may have arisen from the specialist in tuberculosis or from those examining sick children for possible tuberculosis, for...
Ordinarily a retropharyngeal abscess is easily diagnosed, an incision made from within the mouth, the pus evacuated, and an uninterrupted recovery results. In some cases, however, where there is only a retropharyngeal adenitis, no pus may be obtained by the first incision, but may be obtained...
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