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November 28, 1908


JAMA. 1908;LI(22):1832-1833. doi:10.1001/jama.1908.25410220004002

The cordial relations existing between the two national bodies, the American Pharmaceutical Association and the American Medical Association, have been continued for many years, and in presenting this address, on behalf of the delegation, I am expected to review, briefly, the present situation of pharmacy in its relation to medicine.

Never before in the history of the two associations has the outlook been so promising, not only for the continuance of cooperation, but we are at last beginning to get results. The establishment of branches of the American Pharmaceutical Association in various cities and large centers has added greatly to the influence and usefulness of the parent body.

What is known as the "propaganda" for circulating information among the medical and pharmaceutical professions about the U. S. Pharmacopeia and National Formulary preparations has spread during the last year, notwithstanding the opposition of those interested in proprietary and special preparations, who

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