1 - 10 of 21 articles
In 1900, Oppenheim1 described a disease of infants and young children that is characterized by weakness, hypotonia and loss of reflexes, without disturbances of mentality or of sensation. He believed that the disease was due to a delayed development of the lower motor neuron and of the...
In a previous paper1 we reported the observations on successive roentgenograms of the chests of 130 children taken during measles. It was shown that shadows suggesting pulmonic infiltration were present in 62.4 per cent of the patients less than 4 years of age and in 42.2 per cent of the...
In this section is presented an abstract of the charts of sixteen syphilitic infants who came to autopsy. The youngest was 1 month and the oldest 13 months of age. Thirteen were not over 3 months.
In each of the sixteen cases, evidence of pathologic changes in the bones was noted...
The aim of this investigation is an analysis of the clinical and pathologic records of the New Haven Hospital in an attempt to study the incidence of tuberculosis in the mesenteric lymph nodes of children and the association of these nodes with other localizations of the disease....
John Huxham, the son of a butcher, was born at Totnes, Devonshire, in 1692. He was educated in nonconforming schools, including the dissenting academy at Exeter, and then in 1715, went to Leyden to study under Boerhaave, but as he was unable to remain the requisite three years, he was...
Fifty-six years ago (1874) Wegner1 showed that inorganic phosphorus administered in small doses, as was formerly the practice in the treatment for rickets, causes the freshly forming trabeculae at the ends of the shafts of the long bones to multiply and become closely packed together. To...
REPORT OF CASES
Case 1.—History.—A. F., a white Italian boy, aged 8, was admitted to the hospital on Jan. 24, 1926, because of nosebleed. Two weeks before admission he had had a severe epistaxis, which had lasted about fifteen minutes. Three days previous to...
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