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LARYNGEAL PAPILLOMATA REQUIRING A SPECIAL INSTRUMENT.

LARYNGEAL PAPILLOMATA REQUIRING A SPECIAL INSTRUMENT. The following case presents a unique feature, in that it was impossible to remove all of the laryngeal growths with any instruments that were obtainable, but that no difficulty was found operating with the special instrument shown in the illustration. The case was that of a harness manufacturer, 50 years old, who had been in his present business thirty-two years. In 1895 he had experienced some annoyance from hoarseness; in December, 1897 he had a "cold in his throat," resulting in a loss of voice for two days; in the following summer the hoarseness returned and grew worse until, in November, 1898, there was complete suppression of the voice. The aphonia remained until the last of the papillomata were removed in January of the present year. The patient had been under the care of Dr. J. L. Eger, of Delphos, Ohio, who recognized the character of the tumors and referred http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png JAMA American Medical Association

LARYNGEAL PAPILLOMATA REQUIRING A SPECIAL INSTRUMENT.

JAMA , Volume XXXIV (24) – Jun 16, 1900

LARYNGEAL PAPILLOMATA REQUIRING A SPECIAL INSTRUMENT.

Abstract


The following case presents a unique feature, in that it was impossible to remove all of the laryngeal growths with any instruments that were obtainable, but that no difficulty was found operating with the special instrument shown in the illustration.
The case was that of a harness manufacturer, 50 years old, who had been in his present business thirty-two years. In 1895 he had experienced some annoyance from hoarseness; in December, 1897 he had a "cold in his throat," resulting in...
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Publisher
American Medical Association
Copyright
Copyright © 1900 American Medical Association. All Rights Reserved. Applicable FARS/DFARS Restrictions Apply to Government Use.
ISSN
0098-7484
eISSN
1538-3598
DOI
10.1001/jama.1900.24610240032003h
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

The following case presents a unique feature, in that it was impossible to remove all of the laryngeal growths with any instruments that were obtainable, but that no difficulty was found operating with the special instrument shown in the illustration. The case was that of a harness manufacturer, 50 years old, who had been in his present business thirty-two years. In 1895 he had experienced some annoyance from hoarseness; in December, 1897 he had a "cold in his throat," resulting in a loss of voice for two days; in the following summer the hoarseness returned and grew worse until, in November, 1898, there was complete suppression of the voice. The aphonia remained until the last of the papillomata were removed in January of the present year. The patient had been under the care of Dr. J. L. Eger, of Delphos, Ohio, who recognized the character of the tumors and referred

Journal

JAMAAmerican Medical Association

Published: Jun 16, 1900

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