In retiring from this chair, with thanks for the honor accorded me, I have thought it worth while not so much to review the past as to forecast the future. Nevertheless, the work of the Society for the past year is worthy of mention, for it has been both active and productive, so much so that I make bold to suggest that we might with advantage add one more monthly meeting to our list, in order the better to give vent to our somewhat pent up energies. Our best enterprise was our excursion to Cape May to study the war cases of Dr. Frazier and Dr. Ingham, before which we had had a special program devoted to the military experiences of others of our members.
We have, in fact, had our minds much fixed on the neuroses of war, until, I believe, the time has come for us to turn
LLOYD JH. THE NEUROSES OF PEACE. Arch NeurPsych. 1920;4(1):1–7. doi:10.1001/archneurpsyc.1920.02180190004001
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