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Since writing the leading editorial on this subject in the preceding number of the Journal, we have learned, from various sources, of such movements as indicate a very imperfect if not entirely erroneous view of the action taken by the American Medical Association at its recent meeting in New Orleans. The movements here alluded to seem to be founded on the idea that the Association in New Orleans created an entirely new committee, authorized to act separate and distinct from the old or original committee appointed by the meeting in Washington. And in accordance with this idea, we learn of one movement in behalf of the supposed new committee for an agreement among its members on a time and place of meeting; and of another movement in behalf of the previous committee for an agreement as to the time for it to meet in Washington, thus endangering the development of
THE COMMITTEE ON THE ORGANIZATION OF THE INTERNATIONAL MEDICAL CONGRESS AGAIN.. JAMA. 1885;IV(23):631–632. doi:10.1001/jama.1885.02390980015003
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