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November 18, 1893


JAMA. 1893;XXI(21):778. doi:10.1001/jama.1893.02420730028006

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We notice that some of our contemporaries are very much exercised in mind on account of the fact that The Journal of the American Medical Association receives its share of advertising patronage, and they take occasion to read a lecture to the Trustees of this Journal for publishing some advertisements. None of them have dared to specify what particular advertisement they would have omitted. One of our critical contemporaries stole the lecture from an Eastern publication, without an iota of credit! This is a charming illustration of the high grade of morality practiced by some of the lecturers in question. It might not be altogether out of place if we mention, quietly and with bated breath, that the very advertisements which the respected editors cavil about, appear in full display in their own advertising columns. Nay, more; in the medical publication which originated the most recent lecture, there appear two

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