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Article
November 16, 1889

THE CLINIC.

JAMA. 1889;XIII(20):704-705. doi:10.1001/jama.1889.02401160018002

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Abstract

GYNECOLOGICAL CLINIC.  BY E. E. MONTGOMERY, A.M., M.D.,PROFESSOR OF GYNECOLOGY IN THE MEDICO-CHIRURGICAL HOSPITAL OF PHILADELPHIA, AND PRESIDENT OF THE SOCIETY OF AMERICAN GYNECOLOGISTS AND OBSTETRICIANS.[Reported for The Journal.]

Carcinoma Uteri.  —Mrs. G., æt. 35 years, married, mother of four children, eldest æt. 19, youngest 9 years, no miscarriages. Labors were normal. She has enjoyed excellent health, until within the last two years when she first noticed that her menstruation recurred every three weeks, beyond which she experienced no especial discomfort until last March, when she had a continuous bloody discharge. She then consulted a physician, who found a laceration of the cervix covered with exuberant granulations which he several times curetted preparatory to an operation. She improved for a short time when the condition became more severe than ever, menses were very free and continued for eight days. Within the last two months severe pain began to

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