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November 29, 1902


JAMA. 1902;XXXIX(22):1359-1363. doi:10.1001/jama.1902.52480480001001


  1. Its Anatomic and Physiologic Consideration.

  2. Relative Infrequency of Raynaud's Disease.

  3. History of Two Remarkable Cases.

  4. Etiology Relations of Each Disease to Other Morbid Conditions.

  5. Progress and Termination of Each Disease.

  6. Treatment.

INTRODUCTION.  Since the establishment of pathologic laboratories has come to be a necessity in all well-equipped hospitals, our knowledge of the etiology, progress and termination of disease has advanced pari passu. It may be easier and quicker to pass upon diseased processes without the labor and proper time spent in pathologic research, but true reasoning and systematic and correct classification of disease can only be obtained by comparison of the healthy and diseased areas.There is, however, no question that in the subject under consideration in this paper, that the drawing of the line too sharply between similar diseases and the same diseases, has been the cause of much confusion and doubt, and too many phenomena have been

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