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The meeting of the National Association for the Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis, at Washington during the present month, and the reports of certain features of its proceedings in the newspapers, will direct renewed attention to the question of the further organization of the movement against tuberculosis which, up to the present time, has proved so encouraging. More and more those outside of the medical profession are becoming interested in the effort to suppress the great white plague of the North, and very naturally it is to physicians that they turn for guidance in the matter of initiating and increasing the efficiency of public regulations and popular education that will help in this beneficent modern crusade. For those who wish to obtain data at once practical and up to date to reply to such questions we know of nothing better than the recent annual report of the Pennsylvania Society for
ANTITUBERCULOSIS ORGANIZATION. JAMA. 1906;XLVI(22):1698–1699. doi:10.1001/jama.1906.02510490044006
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