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ON STRICTURE OF THE URETHRA.
Delivered at the West Side Free Dispensary, Chicago, Ill.BY HENRY J. REYNOLDS, M.D., PROFESSOR OF DERMATOLOGY IN THE COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS, CHICAGO, ILLINOIS; PROFESSOR OF SKIN AND GENITOURINARY DISEASES, CHICAGO POLICLINIC; CHIEF DERMATOLOGIST TO THE WEST SIDE FREE DISPENSARY; SURGEON TO THE DEPARTMENT FOR GENITOURINARY DISEASES, WEST SIDE FREE DISPENSARY, CHICAGO.(Reported by William Whitford.)
There are two classes of cases where we are always very liable to meet with stricture of the urethra. First, those cases that come to us with a history of having had a continuous gleet for several months or years, preceded by one or more attacks of gonorrhœa. Second, those cases that apply to us for relief from an attack of retention of urine. As the case we are about to consider to-day. comes under the first class, we will now confine our remarks chiefly to
A CLINICAL LECTURE. JAMA. 1888;X(2):33–35. doi:10.1001/jama.1888.02400280001001