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Pack
Record Card, A Pocket.....397, 436
Record Cards, Pocket.

.482
Record Cards, Small.

362
Record, Difficulties of Keeping
the

184
Rectum, Diseases of.

18
Registration Under the National
Narcotic Act

83
Reminiscences of a Laboratory

Specialist..293, 343, 379, 425, 475
Remuneration of Attending Phy.

sician in a Surgical Case. 146
Renal Stone

189
Rheumatic Fever

440
Rheumatic Joints

110
Rheumatism......149, 215, 216, 234
Rheumatism, Not Neuritis.

..108
Rhinophyma

358
Rosewood Dandruff Remedy....194
Ruling, Against the Commission-
er's

185
Rulings, Commissioner's

203
Rural Health and the Nostrum
Evil

404

Stomatitis, Ulcerative

277
Stone in Bladder..

.444
Streptococcus Pneumococcus
Group

.187
Sulfuric Acid, Aromatic.

356
Summer Ailments

.304
Superstition and the Doctor. 197
Surgeons and Patients, An Agree-
ment for

398
Surgery, Pioneers in

. 108
Swat the Fly-Poison Peril. . 155
Swoboda Treatment

.443
Symptoms of Patent Medicine
Disease

187
Syphilis Cured, When is.
Systemic Poisoning from the
Vaginal Use of Antiseptic Tab-
lets

65

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.153

Vaccination, Hypodermic .393
Vaccination Legislation in New
York

96
Vasomotor Disturbances

484
Venereal Evil, Statistics on the..227
Vermin, Treatment for.. 487
Vertigo, Gastric

.273
Vesical Hemorrhage

359
Vincent Infection Tubercu-
losis

or

Sanitariums. for Inebriety and
Narcomania

432
Sanitary Science and Moral Pro-
phylaxis

.313
Saratoga and Its Mineral Waters.117
Sarcomata, Skin

1.476
Scar, Treatment of

..237
Sciatica.. ..235, 315, 349, 435
Sciatica, Cupping for.

..392
Seborrhea

69
Septal Spurs, Removal of .218
Shuford's Solution

26
Skin Affections in Childhood. 149
Skin Eruption

400
Skin Grafts

.315
Skin, Itching
Skin Pigment, Loss of.

316

.229
Vive l'Interniste

....359

.487

Tabetic Pains

312
Tablets

401
Tact and Technic

.184
Telephone, The Doctor and His.459
Tetany

.231
Therapeutics, Remarks Upon Aux-
iliary

93
Tissue Examinations Worth
While

475
Tobacco Habit

314
Tobacco Habit, A Treatment for. 110
Tobacco Habit, Strychnin in.
Tobacco Habit, Treatment of....187
Tobacco Smoking.

.29, 473
Tobacco, Use of

73
Toenail, Ingrown

.191
Tonsillectomy, Adrenalin in.
Toothache Drops

.312
Towns' Treatment of Narcotic
Addiction

74
Treatment in Difficult Cases,
Modern

389
Treatment, Physical vs. Medical
Methods of

.106
Trees, Killing

359
Triplets, Healthy

15
Tubercular Fistula

31
Tuberculosis

.276
Tuberculous Peritonitis

399
Tumors, Breast

.476
Tumors of the Gum.

.475
Turbinateds, Hypertrophied, Re-
moval of

.218
Turtle Fingers

184
Twilight Sleep, Scopolamin for..114
Typhoid

.235
Typhoid and War.

.156
Typhoid, Feeding in

20
Typhoid, Prevention of

.236

189
Skin Sensations, Abnormal. 112
Skin Ulcer

151
Sloan's Liniment

.237
Smoker's Heart

26
Snake and Spider Bites.. .277
Soft, White Hands. 402, 482
Sore Throat, Treatment of. .487
Spastic Paraplegia

30
Sphygmomanometer, The Gilbert. 12
Spina Bifida

.402
Spinal Lesions, Sinusoidal Cur.
rent for

56
Spirocheta Phagedenis

158
Stammering? How Important a

Part Does Fear Play in. .180
Sterility by Vasectomy..

61
Sterility in the Female. .363

War, Psychology and Physiology
in

.462
War, Tortures of

335
Warts, Removal of

191
Weeds, The Prince of

102
Wens

.227
Wens, Removal of

.193
What Would You Do?

358
When I Have the Grip

148
Witnesses in Court, Expert. 488
Wood Alcohol

357
WORLD Subscriber in Europe. ...272

Your Rights are Threatened....165

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processes leading to the formation of the

C. F. TAYLOR, M.D., Editor and Publisher. calculus, and the means of reversing them.

A. L. RUSSELL, M.D.,

This means an ever-increasing impetus

J. C. ROMMEL, M.D.; } Associate Editors.

E. S. TAYLOR, Business Manager.

to the study of physiology. The anatomist

nas done his work; the histologist has re-

Entered at the Philadelphia Postoffice

vealed the innermost secrets of our mechan-

ism. The most promising student at our

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If you want your subscription stopt at expiration of the and gives meaning to the soul, the Ego.

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"THE MEDICAL WORLD"

1520 Chestnut Street

Philadelphia, Pa.

gence from the standard. Our conception

of the role of the physician is illustrated

by a story told by the late Peter D. Kyser.

VOL. XXXIII JANUARY, 1915

No. 1

While contemplating a case in which he was

profoundly interested, he fell asleep. In a

Vive l'Interniste.

dream he saw the patient, as if his body
When John B. Murphy makes a state- were transparent. All the processes of life
ment it is sure to be received with the re- were unveiled to his view—the blood
spect due its author. When the great Chi- coursed thru the vessels, the glands elab-
cago surgeon announces that the day of the orated their secretions, the lungs inter-
internist is at hand, it behooves us all to changed the gases, the nerves flashed their
consider the meaning of its annunciator. messages to the brain centers and received

To us it is evident that Dr. Murphy re- back its commands. In one part of the
fuses to be bound by the laws of inanimate mechanism there was a derangement, and
mechanics. To him the human body is the sleeper noted that this was not the dis-
somewhat more than a piece of machinery. order he had diagnosed. He awoke, and
A wonderful machine it is, too, whose in- imprest by the dream he hastened to the
tricacy, whose adaptability we are just be- bedside of his patient, and found he had
ginning to comprehend; but a machine en- been mistaken and that his dream-diagnosis
dowed with vitality, with passions, emotions, was correct.
volition. The surgeon who takes out a cal- How many of us have so consummate a
culus and imagins he has cured the disease knowledge of human physiology that we
and restored health, represents an early and could dream such a dream? That we could

do so, and in our waking moments see so clearly the operations of the human economy, is an ideal that we have yet to reach.

Some such thought was probably in Dr. Murphy's mind when he made the remark quoted. May we find the surgical fraternity, who have rendered such brilliant services to mankind during the past quarter century, still proving their title to leadership in the profession by applying their energies to the problems presented by the Living Man.

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The National Antinarcotic Bill is Finally

Passed. The National Antinarcotic Bill finally passed the House of Representativs at Washington, D. C., on December 10th. It had been previously passed by the Senate, and received the signature of the President on December 21st. This is the compromise measure at length agreed upon by the conference committee. The President was certain to sign it, as he had favored such a law thruout his administration. With this issue of THE WORLD the beginning of the fight for proper regulation of narcotic distribution is won.

Our readers will undoubtedly recall the many editorials we have printed favoring a proper control

of narcotic distribution. Nothing could be done to control it that did not affect the medical profession in some way. The end we aimed at was to secure the enactment of a law that, while properly regulating this matter, would not interfere with the proper practise of medicin, particularly by the family doctor.

The national antinarcotic bill as finally passed is essentially a compromise measure, many interests opposed to the medical profession's aims and interests endeavoring to tie the hands of all physicians by preventing dispensing of these remedies. However, we feel that the profession can get along very well under this bill, and we hope it will put a stop to the illegal sale and improper use of narcotic drugs.

We print below a copy of the bill as passed by Congress. Next month we will present our readers with pertinent comments on the bill as affecting physicians. The law will go into effect March 1, 1915.

Text of Harrison Bill. Be it enacted, etc.

That on and after the first day of March, nineteen hundred and fifteen, every person who produces, imports, manufactures, compounds, deals in, dispenses, sells, distributes, or gives away opium or coca leaves

or any compound, manufacture, salt, derivative, or preparation thereof, shall register with the collector of internal revenue of the district his name or style, place of business, and place or places where sucb business is to be carried on; Provided, that the office, or if none, then the residence of any person shall be considered for the purposes of this act to be his place of business. At the time of such registry and on or before the first day of July, annually thereafter, every person who produces, imports, manufactures, compounds, deals in, dispenses, sells, distributes, or gives away any of the aforesaid drugs shall pay to the said collector a special tax at the rate of $1 per annum ; Provided, that no employee of any person who produces, imports, manufactures, compounds, deals in, dispenses, sells, distributes, or gives away any of the aforesaid drugs, acting within the scope of his employment, shall be required to register or to pay the special tax provided by this section ; Provided further, that the person who employs him shall have registered and paid the special tax as required by this section ; Provided further, that officers of the United States Government who are lawfully engaged in making purchases of the above-named drugs for the various de partments of the army and navy, the public health service, and for government hospitals and prisons, and officers of any State government, or of any county or municipality therein, who are lawfully engaged in making purchases of the above-named drugs for State, county, or municipal hospitals or prisons, and officials of any Territory or insular possession or the District of Columbia or of the United States who are lawfully engaged in making purchases of the above-named drugs for hospitals or prisons therein shall not be required to register and pay the special tax as herein required.

It shall be unlawful for any person required to register under the terms of this act to produce, import, manufacture, compound, deal in, dispense, sell, distribute, or give away any of the aforesaid drugs without having registered and paid the special tax provided for in this section.

That the word "person" as used in this act shall be construed to mean and include a partnership, association, company, or corporation, as well as a natural person; and all provisions of existing law relating to special taxes, so far as applicable, including the provisions of section thirty-two hundred and forty of the revised statutes of the United States are hereby extended to the special tax herein imposed.

That the Commissioner of Internal Revenue, with the approval of the Secretary of the Treasury, sball make all needful rules and regulations for carrying the provisions of this act into effect.

Sec. 2. That it shall be unlawful for any person to sell, barter, exchange, or give away any of the aforesaid drugs except in pursuance of a written order of the person to whom such article is sold, bartered, exchanged, or given, on a form to be issued in blank for that purpose by the Commissioner of Internal Revenue. Every person who shall accept any such order, and in pursuance thereof shall sell, barter, exchange, or give away any of the aforesaid drugs, sball preserve such order for a period of two years in such a way as to be readily accessible to inspection by any officer, agent, or employee of the Treasury Department duly authorized for that purpose, and the State, Terri. torial, district, municipal and insular officials named in section 5 of this act. Every person who shall give an order as berein provided to any other person for any of the aforesaid drugs shall, at or before the time of giving such order, make or cause to be made a duplicate thereof on a form to be issued in blank

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