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Article
April 1971

The Resident's Page

Author Affiliations

1721 Pine St, Philadelphia 19103; The Methodist Hospital, Houston 77025

Arch Otolaryngol. 1971;93(4):436-439. doi:10.1001/archotol.1971.00770060628017
Abstract

PATHOLOGIC QUIZ CASE 1  Robert E. Fechner, MD, HoustonA 32-year-old man had a painful lesion on his tongue for four months. He did not think it had changed in size. On physical examination a raised, firm, slightly tender 1-cm mass was palpable on the lateral aspect of the posterior portion of his tongue. The mucosa over the tumor was intact. No other lesions were present in the oral cavity and there was no cervical adenopathy.

PATHOLOGIC QUIZ CASE 2  Donald L. Bomer, MD, Jackson, MissA 72-year-old man gave a two-month history of sore throat, difficulty in swallowing, and swelling of the tongue. All of the complaints seemed secondary to the increased size of his tongue. He lived on a farm. He had no history of fever, chills, pain, abnormal bleeding, or myalgia. He also had symptoms of urinary tract infection, including dysuria, cloudy urine, and frequency.An examination

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