One year ago Dr. James H. Etheridge of Chicago, by invitation, made an address before this Society, the title of which was the first portion of that above given.1 As there was no discussion except some remarks by the present writer it seemed best to present the matter again, with the author's full consent, in hopes that the important subject might receive further consideration from the members present, and that it might thus become doubly impressed on those likely to meet the cases referred to.
While the present writer disclaims all special knowledge in regard to diseases peculiar to women, he feels particularly interested in the subject which Dr. Etheridge so ably presented, for several reasons. Incidentally he has met many female patients, coming under treatment for various diseases of the skin, who were known to have also various uterine disorders of distressing character. Many of these patients had
BULKLEY LD. "DEFICIENT EXCRETION FROM KIDNEYS NOT ORGANICALLY DISEASED AND SOME OF THE DISEASES PECULIAR TO WOMEN," AND DISEASES OF THE SKIN. JAMA. 1898;XXX(2):62–65. doi:10.1001/jama.1898.72440540010002b
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