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Peptic Ulcer: Early and Late Effects of Parenteral Injections of a Nonspecific Protein: Conclusions Drawn from Experimental Work on the Modus Operandi of the Therapeutic Agent, and on the Etiology of the Lesion Helped by It

LAY MARTIN, B.S., M.D., F.A.C.P.
Ann Intern Med. 1932;6(5):622-631. doi:10.7326/0003-4819-6-5-622
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INTRODUCTION: Several years ago I reported to the American Gastro-enterological Association on a small series of cases of peptic ulcer.1 They had been treated only by means of parenteral injections of milk from which fat and bacteria had been removed. Since that time I have followed, with some interest, similar cases and it is now possible to report on a larger series and also upon the duration of relief in the cases so treated.In the preliminary paper I gave an exhaustive review of the literature on the subject. Very little has been added to our knowledge since then, so

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peptic ulcer

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