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Article
May 1951

CHICAGO DERMATOLOGICAL SOCIETY

AMA Arch Derm Syphilol. 1951;63(5):639-646. doi:10.1001/archderm.1951.01570050097014

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Abstract

Branchial Cyst? Presented by Dr. T. Cornbleet and (by invitation) Dr. H. Schorr and Dr. D. Musgrave. 

DISCUSSION  Dr. M. R. Caro: I agree with the diagnosis of branchial cyst. I think that the lesion should be removed because squamous cell carcinoma has been reported as developing in some of these lesions many years later.

Myoblastoma. Presented by Dr. T. Cornbleet, Dr. D. Cohen and (by invitation) Dr. D. Musgrave.  J. W., a 52 year old Negro woman, first noticed a small dark nodule starting in the region of the left anterior axillary fold 13 years ago. This has very slowly enlarged until now it represents a very hard, infiltrated lesion, approximately 2 cm. by 1.5 cm., with a hyperpigmented warty surface which is bound down to the underlying tissue.About four years ago the patient noticed a fulness in the left supraclavicular region, and about one year ago a

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