The case which it is my privilege to present to the Section at this meeting was one of such unusual character as, in my judgment, to merit publication. While many of the features of the case are common to laryngeal growths, there is one characteristic, viz., its color, which makes it almost unique.
The opportunity afforded to study this case from an early period of its existence to the close was most fortunate, and I trust not unproductive of results, if not of immediate value to the patient, at least an addition to our store of knowledge in the field of laryngeal growths. The history as taken from the records is as follows:
John D., aged 52 years, a laboring man, always enjoyed good health until present illness; family history is good. No tuberculosis or cancer existed in family so far as he knows. He had a chancre when a
GIBB JS. UNUSUAL PAPILLOMATOUS GROWTH IN THE LARYNX. JAMA. 1900;XXXV(17):1069–1073. doi:10.1001/jama.1900.24620430005001b
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