« PreviousContinue »
[“Nostrums and Quackery,” page 690, gives the following:
"Burton, who is a graduate of the Detroit Homeopathic Medical College, used to live at Hastings, Mich., where he was associated with that notorious fraud, 'Drs. Mixer,' the cancercure fake which was put out of business by a fraud order issued by the postoffice and by prosecution under the Food and Drugs Act. Since the Mixer concern has ceast to be a source of income for Burton he seems to have turned his attention to the exploitation of an equally cruel fraud, that of selling a fake cure for locomotor ataxia."-ED.)
peated purging, with violent pain and passage of considerable amounts of blood. Diarrhea was continued to some extent during the next day, with frequent donations of "gallstones,” which promptly rose to the top of the chamber of water, used according to instructions.
This behavior of the gallstones was anticipated by the patient, for the directions upon the tle stated plainly that “only the heavier” stones would sink. There proved to be none of the lieavy-weight class, however, but the other variety was passed in liberal quantity. These "stones” ranged in size from minute globules to the size of a hazelnut. They were light green in color, soft in consistence and easily crusht. They are readily soluble in ether, and upon exposure to heat the spherical or oblong form is lost, the individual stones losing their identity and becoming melted together in a greasy mass.
Under separate cover I am mailing you a sample of the "gallstone cure" and also a vial containing four of the “stones" passed; these are now, however, fused into one mass because of the bottle being left in a warm room night.
Patient says she feels much relieved and notes an absence of the usual fulness in the right hypochondriac region. She refuses, however, to duplicate the treatment (as directed by the Hepatola concern), owing to its drastic action and because of her waning confidence in the genuinness of the stones.
For a time, however, she felt enthusiastic over her cure and would probably have been willing to add her testimonial to those already possest by these quacks, who obtain them under like circumstances from those who are not familiar with the real appearance and characteristics of gallstones, and who consequently fall easy victims to the advertising shark. The relief from distress following such a course of treatment is probably only such as would naturally follow a thoro cleaning out of the intestinal tract. Glyndon, Minn.
L. M. Lowe, M.D. [The "gallstones” sent us were undoubtedly oliv oil soap lumps made in the woman's intestins by the action of heat, sodium bicarbonate, Rochelle salt, tartaric acid and oliv oil. It reads very much like the "fruitola" fake (see "Nostrums and Quackery,” second edition, page 481). Oliv oil and Seidlitz powders will do the same thing and are considerably cheaper when bought as such. The oil in the other bottle appears very much like oliy oil. See MEDICAL WORLD, September, 1914, pages 374 and 375.-Ed.)
Kellam Hospital. EDITOR MEDICAL WORLD :—Find inclosed a page of The Western Methodist, a religious paper publisht at Little Rock, Ark. Take notice of markt advertisements, especially "Cancer Cured at the Kellam Hospital." Please investigate and report thru The World if this Methodist is handling a truthful statement in such ads.
Lawson, Ark. DANIEL McCall, M.D.
[We quote the following from the Journal of the American Medical Association:
Collier's paid its respects to the Kellam concern some time ago and we cannot do better than quote from its pages.
Thus: “Grief is the portion of the Kellam Cancer Hogpital, of Richmond, Va., because in these editorials it has been grouped with other exemplars of the Great American Fraud. It offers the invariable and hollow mockery of testimonials and endorsements, which, as has been repeatedly shown, can be wheedled. browbeaten or bribed out of the victims of any form of quackery. It, of course, courts the fullest investigation, and desires that send a repre sentativ to investigate whether its claims are not well founded. Unsuspected by the Messrs. Kellam, our representativ has already investigated their claims, notably their statement that they are dorsed by the Legislature of the state of Virginia. Upon request for a copy of the endorsement they forwarded a weak subterfuge, and finally, on pressure, admitted that they could not produce the proof they had boasted. For their further consideration we present a brief parallel : FROM THE KELLAM
FROM A KELLAM LETTER. CIRCULAR.
We do not claim to The Cancer is re- "cure them all.”
We go moved without the use further, and on our part of the knife or X-Ray. we agree to treat, free of . . No roots or fibers charge, any patient who left; hence it can not suffers a recurrence after return.
having been treated by
our method. "The italies are our own, but we cheerfully present them for elucidation to the Kellam Hospital. A little careful thought devoted to reconciling the irreconcilable may help them to forget their wo. Meanwhile, they make themselves out worse than they really are by pretending to withhold from the bitter need of humanity a true, pon-surgical cure for cancer. If this were true; if, indeed, they had solved the problem which has baffled the greatest minds of modern science; if, having a genuine cure for the dreadful ailment which claims its increasing thousands of tortured victims yearly, they secrete their discovery for the sake of a few paltry dollars, then they are as cold-hearted as the sailors who pass within fair hail of the naked island on which some shipwrecked crew is starving, and keep their stony eyes on the compass. They have not even the excuse of the fanatical among the Christian Scientists who, denying the existence of pain, refuse to take measures to ease the cancer victim's suffering even at the last. Human nature is seldom so callous."
After all is said and done, it is enlightened public opinion that is causing publishers of lay magazines and newspapers to eliminate fraudulent "patent medicin" and quack advertisements.—Jour. A. N. A., October 18, 1913.-ED.)
Locomotor Ataxia. Dear Dr. TAYLOR :-Do you know anything as to the success of Dr. C. H. Burton's, of Detroit, Mich., treatment of locomotor ataxia? He sends out a booklet to prospectiv patients, and claims to cure many and greatly help practically all. I am writing you this for the benefit of a patient of mine that has gotten hold of some of this man's literature. He says in his booklet the patients must come to his office and receive hypodermic medication for one month and then return in four weeks and repeat the treatment two or three times at intervals. I supposed it to be a fake, but decided to ask your opinion. Floyd, Va.
M. L. Dalton, M.D.
CURRENT MEDICAL THOUGHT.
Gleanings from Current Literature. Simon observed the sudden appearance of hematuria in six cases following large doses of urotropin.Amer. Jour. Urology.
Sacroiliac strains are perhaps responsible for the great majority of the so-called sciaticas.-GAENSLEN, Wis. Med. Jour.
The lactose test is of great value diagnostically in determining the existence of abnormal renal function. The significance of its delayed excretion is obscure.—WARFIELD, Wisconsin Med. Jour.
The endoscope showed a large, deep red, bleeding, extremely sensitiv colliculus. Three applications of silver nitrate, 2% to 5% solution, stopt the bleeding and reduced the organ to normal size and appearance.-McCows, Indianapolis Med. Jour.
Arnold Lorand joins Metchnikoff in the fight against old age. He advises many remedies, among them being marriage, iron, arsenic and iodids; and gives twelve commandments for preserving youth. Unfortunately, nobody cares for the preservation of youth until it has passed by.
Properly used, collargolum is as surely a specific for scarlet fever as is antitoxin in diphtheria.VAN ZANDT, Charlotte Med. Jour.
In treating ague Marshall uses a mass made by adding to an ounce of quinin a dram of capsicum, a dram of hydrochlotic acid and enuf gylcerin to make a pill mass; then dividing into 2-grain or 5-grain pills.-Jour. Ind. State Med. Assoc.
The most telling advantage seems to come from the systematic and thoro emptying of the intestinal tract, in many cases the manufactory of the toxic products. When the bowel has been deliberately rendered and kept clean, the heart has, in my experience, seemed to have its best opportunity for rehabilitation. The moment the bowel has been neglected the heart has apparently suffered in a measure that is not to be explained on the basis of mere mechanical embarrassment.-WILLSON, Jour. Am. Med. Assoc.
Strychnin is a well-selected remedy for abdominal enlargements, as this salt contracts the relaxt veins of the abdomen.
Nobody has yet explained how or why viburnum stops threatened abortions, but many observers testify to the fact that it does so.
Has the enlightened science of the twentieth century developt any better application for slight wounds than the ancient Fryer's or Turlington's balsam, or opodeldoc, otherwise compound tincture of benzoin? "It is antiseptic, and, forming a varnish over the wound, keeps germs out.
While mammary abscesses may be aborted by applying and giving phytolacca, the same benefit may be had by applying very hot wet cloths, changed very frequently, and keeping the bowels open freely. The prompt injection of a vaccine is the best treatment.
The excessiv generation of gastric acid is restrained by full doses of atropin; better than by any quantity of soda.
Vast quantities of soda are taken habitually by the French; this element forming the principal ingredient of their favorit Vichy springs water.
Por acne empty the bowels and give the arsenic salts, any of them, pushing the doses to full tolera
Before treating any amenorrhea wait a few months. All women are liars when it comes to facing shame; and no unmarried woman, when pregnant, has any conscience.
Tuberculosis is never an effect, but always a cause of amenorrhea. Nothing is gained but much lost by forcing menstruation in consumptivs.
In most cases of debility there is a leakage of force. It may be the constant irritation of a corn, a defectiv eye, improper eyeglasses, unsound sleep, worriment, trouble, a nagging wife, a hectoring husband, or any one of innumerable causes that deplete the stock of nerve energy and prevent the accumulation of a reserv.
In all cases of neurasthenia look for the leak, and for tapeworm and other intestinal parasites. How often we stumble over the little and the common things while looking over the far-distant mountains for causes of trouble!
For collapse raise head and shoulders, stimulate by strychnin, caffein, oxygen, saline transfusion and pressure on the abdomen. - OVERTON, Southern Practitioner.
Cervical erosion with backward displacement and endometritis are the most common causes of leucorrhea in the virgin.–POLLARD, Southern Practitioner.
Forceps applied to the breech is not generally advocated by obstetricians, but I have succeeded many times in bringing the breech down far enuf so that I could hook my finger in the groin to advantage.—WILLIAMSON, Journal-Lancet.
Phosforus-codliver oil seems a specific for spasmophilia as it is for rickets.-SCHLUTZ, JournalLancet.
Engstad, treating of psychic shock following operations, tells, in the Journal-Clinic, of a girl with appendiphobia, who was submitted in turn to appendectomy, oöphorectomy, hysterectomy, renal decapsulation, and at last began to improve under the treatment she needed, which was nothing at all, as there was and had been nothing the matter with her.
Kentucky, December 11-13, 1913.
PATHOLOGY. 1. What are the pathologic changes in appendicitis?
2. What are the structural changes in the various types of cirrhosis of the liver?
3. What are the causes of stricture of the esophagus?
4. (a) What changes take place in progressiv muscular atrophy? () What is the cause of the changes?
5. Give the pathology of arteriosclerosis.
6. What lesion of the brain and spinal cord would you expect in a syphilitic in the tertiary stage?
7. Differentiate between the sounds of an acute pleurisy and acute bronchitis that you would expect to hear with your ear against the chest walls of a patient.
8. If you were given a specimen of pus and askt to determin the identity of the organ sm that caused its production, give some of the details as to how you would proceed.
9. (a) What lesion do you consider most characteristic of typhoid fever? (6) Describe it.
No $10 Alaska.
25 $25 Arizona.
Yes 4 1 4
Yes Yes 15 25 California
4 1 4
50 Canal Zone.
Yes 4 2 4
9 3600 Yes
25 25 Connecticut
Yes 4 1 4 36 26 672 3744 No Yes 15 15 Delaware..
Yes Yes 10 50 District of Columbia .
Yes Yes 10 10 Florida.
20 50 Hawaii.
25 25+ Illinois.
10 107 Indiana. Yes 4 2 4 30 30 7923600 Yes
25 50 Iowa..
10 50 Kansas.
Yes 4 1 4
15 151 Kentucky
Yes 4 1 4
10 10 Louisiana
25 50 Maine..
15 15 Maryland.
Yes Yes 15 25
20 Michigan . .
25 50 Minnesota
Yes 4 2 4
10 50 Mississippi
10 50 Missouri
15 25 Montana
25 25 Nevada.
25 25 New Hampshire.
Yes Yes 10 5 New Jersey
25 50 New Mexico.
25 25 New York..
25 25 North Carolina.
15 50 North Dakota Yes 4 2 4 30 30 8 3600 Yes
25 25 Ohio...
25 50 Oklahoma.
Yes 2 1 4
15 25 Oregon.. Yes
Yes 4 1 4 35 32
25 Philippine Islands Yes
15 Porto Rico. Yes
10 Rhode Island. Yes 4 1 4
20 South Carolina.
10 10 South Dakota
Yes 4 2 4
20 20 Tennessee. Yes
10 10 Texas..
15 20 Utah.
Yes 4 1 4
25 75 Vermont.
20 50 Virginia
25 25 Washington
25 West Virginia
10 10 Wisconsin.
20 25 Wyoming
25 25 * Will accept a diploma without examination if from a recognized college. † Reciprocal fee is the same as that charged by the state from which applicant comes. Or its equivalent in the medical college.
gelatin now solidifies and imprisons, as it were, the separated cells. Each of these now multiplies and reproduces its kind; eventually, in the course of a day or two, a small growth, perhaps of the size of a small pinhead, appears. This is called à colony, and since it is derived from a single cell it constitutes a pure culture. Such is the principle of the dilution method for obtaining pure cultures.
The isolation once accomplisht, all that is necessary is to transplant the colony to steril culture media so as to keep up the growth -("Reference Handbook of the Medical Sciences.")
9. The most characteristic lesion of typhoid fever is found in the lymphatic structures, especially in the solitary follicles, Peyer's patches, mesenteric glands, and spleen. In the first stage of typhoid fever Peyer's patches become swollen, hyperemic, and reddened; a few days later they appear as whitish or gray elevations, and the hyperemia has disappeared; the surface of the patch is smooth and its edge is sharply defined; after the first week necrosis may occur; the center of the patch becomes softer, more yellow, or sometimes even red from the absorption of blood pigment. The necrotic portion falls off, leaving an irregular ulcer, with necrotic and undermined edges. These ulcers are elongated, with the long axis parallel with that of the intestin, and a smooth floor. The ulcers may heal or go on to perforation.
The spleen becomes congested and enlarged, is liable to infarction, and contains the bacilli.
10. A sequestrum is a portion of dead bone which is separated from the living bone.
“This separation occurs by the process of demarcation, as in necrosis of the soft parts. This line consist of an area of absorption of the calcareous matter and proliferation of the cellular elements. The necrotic portion, or sequestrum, acts as a foreign body, and by its continued irritation keeps up a suppurativ inflammation of the surrounding tissues. Fistulous communication with the exterior is usually observed. If the sequestrum is peripheral and has been discharged, the periosteum or the bone may replace the lost tissue by regeneration. If the fragment is large or centrally placed, discharge is impossible and suppurativ inflammation continues, sometimes for years.
In these cases considerable hyperplastic material may be deposited over and around the sequestrum, and thus irregular thickening of the bone may be produced." -(Stengel's "Pathology.")--Medical Record.
(To be continued.)
10. (a) What is a sequestrum? (b) How are sequestra formed?
Answers. 1. Calarrhal appendicitis is characterized by slight swelling and minute erosions of the mucosa. The muscular and serous coats will show slight infiltration and the lumen will contain epithelial and pus cells. In the necrotic or gangrenous variety the inflammatory processes are destructiv. The mucosa 18 destroyed and the muscular and serous layers are soon attackt. The inflammation involves neighboring surfaces and a fibrinous peritonitis develops. This may be local, and by giving rise to adhesions between adjacent tissues no further extension takes place. The process may be very rapid and perforation follow before any restricting adhesions form; this is accompanied by a general and frequently fatal peritonitis. In interstitial appendicitis there is a tendency toward excessiv connectiv-tissue formation and it generally terminates as a chronic thickening.-(McConnell's "Pathology.")
2. There are two important forms of cirrhosis of the liver; hypertrophic and atrophic. The following table (from Thayer's
Pathology") will assist in distinguishing them: Synonyms. Charcot's Hy- Laennec's, Atrophic, Multi
pertrophic, Unilobular He- lobular, Hematogenous, patogenous, Biliary.
Hob-nail liver. Jaundice. Early and markt, Late and slight, bile usually bile often absent from
present. feces. Ascites. Late and unimport- May be early; often enor
ant. Spleen. Enlarged early and Late and less.
markedly. Alimentary hemorrhage, piles. Common.
Not common. Lirer. Large, smooth, mot- Small, rough, pale, or yellow.
tled. green. New fibrous tissue. In fine In broad bands, making
lines and strands between prominent islands in which acini and cells, involving the single acinus may apall parts equally.
pear nearly normal; dis
tributed irregularly. 3. The following classification of the causes of stricture of the esophagus is taken from Herrick's "Medical Diagnosis": (1) Intraesophageal: Foreign body, mass of food. (2) Interstitial; Neoplasm; cicatrical tissue, as from toxic gastritis, ulcer (syphilitic, peptic); esophageal abscess; congenital; spastic stricture. (3) Extraesophageal: Enlarged glands, e.g., sternal, cervical, bronchial, from tuberculosis, cancer, suppurativ adenitis; mediastinal, or cervical cellulitis; vertebral disease; dislocation of hyoid bone or clavicle; cancer of
leura or lung; ossification of stylohyoid ligament; swelling of cricoid; pericardial effusion; cardiac hypertrophy; aneurism.
4. Progressie muscular atrophy.-"Two theories as to the origin of the pathological changes are held: one that the initial lesion is in the cord (Charcot), the other, in the muscular interstitial connectiv tissue (Friedreich). The morbid alterations are of two groups: spinal and muscular.
The spinal changes consist in the atrophy and degeneration of the anterior columns, wasting and disappearance of the multipolar ganglion cells of the anterior horns with hyperplasia of the neuroglia; rarely, the hyperplasia extends to the lateral columns (amyotrophic lateral sclerosis); also atrophy, and degeneration of the anterior nerve-roots. The muscular changes consist of a progressiv wasting of the muscular tissue, with increase of the interstitial connectiv tissue. The final result is that the muscle is converted into a more fibrous band with numerous fat cells, the development of this latter material taking place outside of the muscular elements and in the newly formed connectiv tissue."--(Hughes' “Practice of Medicin.") 5. Arteriosclerosis.
Causes are: Age, male sex, heredity, high living, alcohol, syphilis, uric acid, nephritis, tuberculosis, rheumatism, diabetes.
The large arteries are chiefly affected. The earliest changes are a small-celled infiltration of the subendothelial tissue, which may be either replaced by fibroid tissue or undergo fatty degeneration.
Degeneration usually occurs, and the softened mass either bursts into the artery or becomes converted into a calcareous plate. The process extends to the middle coat, which is at first softened, and the muscular tissue is destroyed in patches. The result is either weakening of the wall and dilatation into an aneurism, or the deposit of lime salts and calcification of the middle coat. The external coat is thickened, and helps to prevent dilatation. The conditions which are secondary to atheroma are thrombosis, detachment of a plate forming an embolus, or "dissecting aneurism," due to the blood-stream getting under a plate and tunneling under the tunica intima.
7. Acute pleurisy will give friction sounds, generally on one side only; bronchitis will give fremitus, and is generally bilateral.
8. A pure culture must be obtained. Liquefied gelatin must be inoculated with the mixture of bacteria, and after thoro agitation so as to separate cach cell from its neighbor, the liquid is poured on to the surface of a steril plate. The
A TEXTBOOK OF GENERAL BACTERIOLOGY. By Edwin 0. Jordan, Ph.D., Professor of Bacteriology in the University of Chicago and in Rush Medical Collese. Fourth edition, thoroly revised.
647 pages, fully illustrated. Philadelphia and London : W. B. Saunders Co., 1914. Cloth, $3, net.
A new chapter on “The Filterable Viruses" appears in this edition, and important matter on poliomyelitis and whooping cough has been added. Bacteriology of streptococcus sore throat has a new section. A general introduction to pathology is attempted with emphasis on the general view rather than on special lines. Enuf bibliographic references are given to be of “first aid" to the investigator who wishes to follow the line deeper. The fundamental principles of laboratory work with the methods followed are outlined, but it is pointed out that successful laboratory work is possible only under a capable instructor. The text is excellently devised for the use of the general practician wishing to glean a general comprehensiv view of the vast field he has no time to go over thoroly, yet of which he cannot afford to remain entirely in ignorance.-A. L. R.
PSYCHANALYSIS: Its THEORIES AND PRACTICAL APPLICATION. By A. A. Brill, Ph.B., M.D., Chief of Clinic of Psychiatry and Clinical Assistant in Neurology, Columbia University Medical School: Chief of the Neurologic Department of the Bronx Hospital and Dispensary. Second edition, thoroly revised. 393 pages. Philadelphia and London : W. B. Saunders Co., 1914. Cloth, $3, net.
This edition contains fifty-seven more pages than the one preceding. made up of new material of a practical and instructiv character. A glossary of psychosexual and psychanalytic terms is added, and many supplementary notes are incorporated. While the text is thoroly revised,
there has been little need of change, even in
OUR MONTHLY TALK. the face of the mass of psychanalytic literature appearing since the first edition. Without doubt the profession is becoming more favorably im- In the realm of public affairs, one subject overprest with the views of Freud, and this text sets shadows all others. Who cares now for old age the basic ideas forth fully and painstakingly pensions, or any other socio-political subject? plainly. The author places psychanalysis among Over 300,000,000 people, white people, supposedly the specialties, and deplores the "work" of "wild civilized people, are at war! No such war was psychanalysts who had no conception of what ever dreamed of before. No such murderous they are doing." Anyone who intends taking up machines were ever used against mankind bethis line of investigation will be guided straightly fore. Battles in air have become a horrible in the channel mapt out by Freud when he fol- reality; and battles under the sea. lows this text. The author is intensely earnest, No epidemic that ever occurred compares with and without question honest and sincere. He it. Epidemics take the weak, the aged, the disdeplores the condition in many circles, as fol- eased. War takes only those in the prime of lows: “Unfortunately there are very few men life and health—the best blood and only males. in this country who take the subject seriously. It leaves the aged and decrepit, women and chil. Most physicians either ridicule or scorn those dren, and makes slaves of them. What's the use who have the courage to cope with sexual prob- of trying to save life when war destroys life lems." A text like this will do much to change so_ruthlessly? such conditions.-A. L. R.
Deficiencies in government kill faster than the
medical profession can save life. If the human A TEXTBOOK OF MILITARY HYGIENE AND SANITA
race knew how to govern itself properly, of By Frank R. Keefer, M.D., Lieutenant-Colonel, Medical Corps, United States Army; Professor of
course there would be no If disease is Military Hygiene, United States Military Academy, ignorance, certainly war is ignorance. A street West Point. 305 pages, Illustrated. Philadelphia and fight usually denotes ignorance (low develop London : W. B. Saunders Co., 1914. Cloth, $1.50, net.
ment) or intoxication, or both. Enlightenment Subjects of chapters are: The Care of Troops ; shows how to settle difficulties amicably, preventRecruits and Recruiting; Personal Hygiene; ing fights, and would prevent wars. It seems Physical Training; Preventable Diseases; Cloth- that the study of government is the most iming; Equipment; Water Supply; Foods and Their
portant study in civilization, even more important Preparation; Sanitation of Posts, Barracks, and than medicin. Transports; Hygiene and Sanitation of Marches,
So many men were never in armed conflict Camps, and Battlefields; Disposal of Wastes; before. Offensiv military operations were never Tropical and Arctic Service; Venereal Diseases;
prest so vigorously and so continuously before. Alcohol and Other Narcotics. The book will
It is now midwinter. Armies used to go into prove of great service to the National Guard
camp for winter and resume operations in the medical and line officers, and incidentally to all spring. Now battles are continuous regardless medical men in these times of war in foreign of the weather, and in several widely separated countries. It is excellently devised and executed, sections of the war-infected countries at the small, compact, clear and concise.-A. L. R.
same time-in northern France, in Poland, north
ern Austria, etc. Nothing like this has ever The Medical Pickwick makes its first appear- occurred before in military annals. Two or ance with a magnificent January issue. It relates three important battles sometimes occur in a to the leisure of the doctor, giving history, single day, involving millions of men ! Comanecdotes, fiction, poems, etc., of medical men, pared with this stupendous tragedy, other public medical lore and medical topics of all sorts, con- affairs seem small indeed. taining many snappy articles. The Pickwick is to amuse and entertain the doctor, and will not contain any articles on the practise of medicin. But we, here in this country, have had sense It is publisht by Dr. Joseph MacDonald, Jr., of
enuf to federate our states, and place all matNew York, and Dr. S. C. Martin, Jr., of St. ters concerning war and peace, as well as many Louis, and will be edited by Samuel M. Brickner, other important matters, in the hands of a cenA.M., M.D., of Saranac Lake, N. Y. The sub- tral government, made up of all the states, thus scription_price is $2 per year. Address the securing peace and a community of interest Medical Pickwick Press, Saranac Lake, N. Y. among the states.
The business of government, even under the Acknowledgments.
conditions of peace, is an important and difficult
business. We are 3,000 miles from the war. Lantern Slides and Exhibit Cards_Illustrating the Evils of Nostrums and Quackery. Prepared by the
Our Congress and about forty state legislatures Propaganda for Reform Department of the Journal are in session. New governors have just been of the American Medical Association. This is a
inaugurated in many states. catalog of lantern slides and placards prepared to
Many problems, the public the fraudulent side various
new and old, local and national, are pressing for of these thruout the United settlement. While we are stunned by the war, States should be productive of much good. Publisht
we must attend to our own problems.
Malaria : Lessons on Its Cause and Prevention.
by limitation on the 4th of March. A new ConNo. 18 to Public Health Reports, Washington, D. C.
Cancer in Plants. By Erwin F. Smith, U. $. gress was elected November 3d, but the old Dept. of Agriculture, Washington, D. C.
Congress is now sitting, and it has the power to The Continuous Warm-Water Bath the Rational make laws until March 4th. This is wrong. The Treatment in Tetanus. By A. Rose, M.D., New York, The Effects of Goiter Operations upon Mentality.
new Congress ought to be sitting. Some time By W. S. Bainbridge, Sc.D., M.D., New York City.
(Continued over next leaf.)
olemog brporated from TNB WORLD by othna and she me teel on enda lona,