The usual general glandular involvement throughout the body in Hodgkin's disease is too well known to deserve more than passing comment. In comprehensive lists of organs and structures invaded mention is made of the eyeball, but a search of the literature has not revealed a report of cases of invasion of that structure.
Dr. W. G. MacCallum,1 of the Department of Pathology of the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, gave the following information :
Sections from the eye in cases of Hodgkin's disease show some accumulation of cells in the choroid not characteristic, I think, of Hodgkin's disease but not found elsewhere. Our autopsies show no involvement of the eyes recognizable as part of Hodgkin's disease. It is possible that if the idea that Hodgkin's disease is due to Brucella infection is correct, examples of this infection involving the eye may be found, but such examples have not been