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Since Escherich, in 1898, demonstrated infections of the urinary tract with the colon bacillus in infants and children to be extremely common, the subject has been discussed from almost every point of view. The route by which the infection gains entrance to the urinary tract is yet to be...
During the past few years there has been engendered in the minds of medical men an unbounded spirit of antagonism toward the faucial tonsils. The pendulum has been swinging toward extreme radicalism. The tonsils have been held responsible for almost every disease of childhood. As portals of...
REPORT OF CASE
—The infant was born normally at term. It cried directly after birth and the meconium and urine were evacuated before the child had anything by mouth. It is the first child of healthy parents. There is no history of miscarriages or of tuberculosis.
Until recently we have been unable to determine definitely whether a given case of pyuria is one of pyelitis, cystitis, or pyelocystitis. Common custom has been to designate all cases presenting the more or less characteristic symptoms when associated with a definite excess of leukocytes in the...
Although the subject of protein hypersensitiveness is a comparatively recent one, a great deal of literature has been published on its various aspects in the past few years. Many writers, among them Baker1 and Peshkin and Rost,2 have studied the frequency of the sensitization of the skin in...
The rôle of the phosphorus ion in the metabolism of rickets has recently acquired a prominence which is certain to be of the greatest moment. Clinically, we have learned form the work of Howland and Kramer1 that infantile rickets, when active, is invariably accompanied by a reduction in the...
Cases of chloroma are sufficiently rare to warrant reports of individual cases, particularly if of the myeloid variety, as the literature shows they are of less frequent occurrence than the lymphatic form.
REPORT OF CASE
—K. F., a boy, aged 18 months, the youngest child of three,...
Reports on this subject have been made in recent medical literature, but the number of systematic investigations have been few, therefore it was thought that a study of the thymic shadow in infants, made at definite periods of their lives, and over a prescribed time, would offer material worthy...
If we recall the conditions prevailing twenty-five years ago in the conduct of outpatient departments in the larger hospitals, we realize much progress has been made. This is most apparent in hospitals connected with medical schools, and is largely the result of the increased use of the...
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