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March 7, 1908


JAMA. 1908;L(10):772-773. doi:10.1001/jama.1908.02530360034006

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Our Automobile Number of two years ago evidently gave satisfaction, for we have been repeatedly importuned to take up the subject again in a similar manner. This week we devote considerable space to the subject of the automobile as a conveyance for physicians.

Although not strictly medical, the problem is one that is very closely related to the practice of medicine. One will not have to read many of the articles to realize this. Those who have not yet owned a machine but are thinking of buying one may be bewildered at the variety of views expressed on the different points discussed. But by "sifting the evidence" one will be able to draw pretty reliableconclusions, or at least to get information and suggestions that will be valuable. Above all, one will realize, too, that what will suit one may not suit another and that different conditions require different machines to

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