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Analysis of One Hundred Consecutive Cases of Aural Disease in an Army General Hospital. Captain John J. Conley, Medical Corps, Army of the United States (by invitation).
This article will be published in full in a later issue of the ARCHIVES.
Dr. George M. Coates: It is encouraging to know of the good care the men are getting in the Army hospitals. It is also comforting to know that competent medical men are looking after them when they get into trouble. Army hospitals are far better and more fully equipped today than they were during World War I. They are even better than are civilian hospitals.How do patients suffering from chronic purulent otitis media get into the Army in the first place? They must have had the disease before induction. It may have been the fault of the examiner.During World War I there were not the present
TUCKER G, BURNS LJ, HEWSON W, FURLONG TF, WHELAN GL. COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS OF PHILADELPHIA, SECTION ON OTOLARYNGOLOGY, AND PHILADELPHIA LARYNGOLOGICAL SOCIETY. Arch Otolaryngol. 1943;37(6):894–898. doi:10.1001/archotol.1943.00670030909018
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