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Article
August 9, 1919

EDUCATIONAL POSSIBILITIES OF THE NATIONAL MEDICAL MUSEUMIN THE STANDARDIZATION OF MEDICAL TRAINING

Author Affiliations

ROCHESTER, MINN.

JAMA. 1919;73(6):411-413. doi:10.1001/jama.1919.02610320035009
Abstract

The crisis through which the world has just passed was reached at a mighty cost of money, suffering, sorrow and life. It has freed the people of many nations, it is to be hoped that it has amalgamated the many peoples of our own; and if the world has been made safe, the tremendous effort will not have been made in vain. There will always be wars, but the waging of them will not be undertaken by the more highly civilized nations without just deliberation. The war has produced a mental quickening which has advanced our knowledge of the mechanical and the scientific far beyond that of a like period of peace. Our country is no longer isolated from other countries. Through science the world has become so contracted, as regards transportation, that whereas Columbus spent many weeks sailing from the old world to the new, it now takes but

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