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ARTICLE |

INFLUENZA.

G. E. CRAWFORD, Ph.D., M.D.
JAMA. 1900;XXXIV(4):199-203. doi:10.1001/jama.1900.24610040009001b.
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ABSTRACT

I have chosen a somewhat commonplace and hackneyed subject, but it is that which we meet most frequently that is of the most importance to us as physicians.

The people have long since ceased to regard influenza as a joke; and the profession is coming to realize that it ranks among the more serious maladies with which we have to deal. The percentage of reported deathrate is small, yet on account of the vast number of cases the aggregate is very large. Besides, a large majority of the deaths directly due to influenza are reported under the names of the so-called complications and sequelæ which are in fact essential parts of the disease. The average death-rate of a community during the prevalence of influenza is always greatly augmented, and frequently doubled. This comes the nearest to the facts in the case, and shows that during certain periods there are as

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