When any method of treatment is advocated by the research workers, and particularly when the new ideas advanced are no less than revolutionary, it becomes the duty of every clinical observer who puts these new ideas to practical test to report his findings, whether favorable or adverse, and thereby add to the sum of fact on which alone a sound conclusion may rest. This is my reason for presenting a single case of this kind.
—The patient, a robust young laboring man, 23 years old, single, rather loose in his habits, came under my care in May, 1907. He gave the following history of his present trouble. He contracted his first case of gonorrhea in July, 1905, and, on the advice of experienced friends, took a course of self-treatment for about six months, after which time the discharge ceased for the time. He was free from trouble for
LAKE GB. NEISSER BACTERIN IN CHRONIC GONORRHEAL URETHRITIS. JAMA. 1910;LIV(8):611. doi:10.1001/jama.1910.92550340001001i
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