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The Glands In The Skin

Sweat Glands. Like all the pavement (epithelial) surfaces of ...

Ulceration Of The Esophagus

Superficial erosions of the esophagus are by no means an unco...

Paroxysm Drugs

The part the nervous system plays in this paroxysm is shown b...

Acidity Of The Stomach

Often caused by unwholesome food, bad or deficient teeth, or b...

Inflammation Of The Bowels

See Bowels. ...

Punctures Case Viii

This case illustrates the mode of treatment by the lunar caus...

Prognosis

A foreign body lodged in the esophagus may prove quickly fat...

To Prevent Itch

A dose of _Sulphur_, or rubbing a little flour of sulphur on ...

Upper-lobe-bronchus Forceps

Foreign bodies rarely lodge in an upper-lobe bronchus, yet w...

Perspiration

By this term we mean not only the sensible perspiration which ...

Palpitation Of The Heart

This is commonly a symptomatic or sympathetic affection--rare...

Cicatricial Stenosis Of The Esophagus

Etiology.--The accidental swallowing of caustic alkali in sol...

Decannulation After Cure Of Laryngeal Stenosis

In order to train the patient to breathe again through the la...

Extraction Of Open Safety-pins From The Esophagus

An open safety pin with the point down offers no particular ...

Asiatic Cholera

I was practicing in Cincinnati during the prevalence of Chole...

Torpid Liver

Take A D or B D current, full medium force. Treat with N. P. ...

Nerves Troubled

Often a state of the nerves exists, without any apparent unhea...

Spatula-protected Method

Safety-pins in children, point upward, when lodged high in t...

Muscular Action Weak

The heart is the most important of all muscles. Sometimes the ...

Bran Poultice

Get a sufficient quantity of good bran in an ordinary washhand...



Destruction Of The Organ Of Hearing





Category: DESCRIPTION OF SCARLET-FEVER.
Source: Hydriatic Treatment Of Scarlet Fever In Its Different Forms

When the glands pass into a sloughing state, the parts connected with
them are frequently damaged. Thus the ulceration of the parotid gland
often causes deafness, by the gangrenous matter communicating to the
eustachian tube and the inner ear, where it destroys the membrane of the
drum and the little bones belonging thereto, or by closing up the tube.
When the discharge from the outer ear is observed, the destruction has
already taken place, and it is too late to obviate the injury.





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