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Article
September 15, 1883

The American Medical Association.

JAMA. 1883;I(10):311. doi:10.1001/jama.1883.02390100023003

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Abstract

—In the present number of this journal will be found the complete paper read by the President of the Association in the Section on Medicine of the British Medical Association, at its recent meeting in Liverpool, with illustrative cases. It relates to a question of decided practical importance, which is liable to confront the practitioner at any time, and in almost any department of his work. But reference to the chief officer of the Association, reminds us that now is the time for all who desire to improve both the quality and quantity of important work done in its several Sections at the next meeting, which is to be held in Washington, to enter at once upon the necessary preparation. The plan of organization is favorable for good, practical work. The number of Sections affords a sufficient division of labor to accommodate alike the general practitioner and the special cultivator

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