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If those journals that have lent their pages to a free publication of all the perversions of the facts regarding the Committee of Arrangements for the International Congress, that the faction of obstructionists could invent, were as anxious to inform their readers of the true state of public sentiment as they are to quote the comments of foreign journals founded on their own misstatements, they would find place for the names of more than one hundred of the more prominent members of the profession in Philadelphia, and between three and four hundred more in other parts of that State, signed to a circular directly endorsing the action of the American Medical Association, and pledging their individual support to the International Congress, as an offset to the twenty-eight eminent Philadelphians who must have the honor of starting the disgraceful work of obstruction. They would also be as quick to announce the
PUBLIC SENTIMENT OF THE PROFESSION. JAMA. 1885;V(9):240. doi:10.1001/jama.1885.02391080016006
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