June 21, 1902


JAMA. 1902;XXXVIII(25):1628. doi:10.1001/jama.1902.02480250022011

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While not so large as the exhibit at St. Paul a year ago, the exhibit at Saratoga with its well-arranged specimens, 1300 or more in number, proved fully up to the standard of former exhibits as regards quality and general educational value. Dr. Jeffries and his co-workers deserve hearty thanks for their successful efforts, which meant to these gentlemen and others much hard, and at times not very interesting work. The exhibit was visited by large numbers, the well-lighted hall being crowded much of the time. The unrestrained admission of the laity, including minors, was probably not altogether desirable from various points of view and ought to be better controlled at future meetings. The proposed enlargement of the scope of the exhibit, which was urged in the address of the chairman of the Section on Pathology and Physiology, will surely meet with general approval. It is the intention hereafter not

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