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Article
April 9, 1910

THE AMERICAN MEDICAL ASSOCIATION—ITS POLICIES AND ITS WORK

JAMA. 1910;LIV(15):1210-1212. doi:10.1001/jama.1910.02550410030004
Abstract

V. THE COUNCIL ON PHARMACY AND CHEMISTRY  In this series of editorials dealing with the work of the American Medical Association it is, in the nature of the case, impossible to prevent repetition. The work of the Association is so far-reaching and ramifies in so many directions that no one phase can be considered except in its relation to others. For example, it is impossible to discuss the work of the Council on Pharmacy and Chemistry without touching on the relation of the medical press to the proprietary question; neither is it feasible to deal with the work of the Association laboratory without dwelling to some extent on the "patent medicine" evil. We make no apology, therefore, for saying some things more than once. Reiteration of facts can do no harm; probably it is what is needed.The organization of the Council on Pharmacy and Chemistry and the publication in

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