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One"of our exchanges appears especially acrimonious regarding the late meeting of the American Medical Association at Atlanta, to the extent even of regret for absences from that most enjoyable "barbecue" with its juicy accompaniments. But speaking in the plural even though our calcitrant brethern were present we opine their enjoyments would not have been cut short by the brutal code, which "has brought death into our world and all our woe." There seems to have been a mock levity about the whole affair; sensoriums were in part not in a proper condition, for which we are truly thankful, as a cause for the lack of bigotry which was in evidence since " old-coders and no-coders and new-coders, mingled freely together." Indeed, there was no action on the code question, which is very significant.
Again we join hands with our critics in the onslaught upon the supposed originals of likenesses in the
HARDLY THE CODE. JAMA. 1896;XXVI(25):1233–1234. doi:10.1001/jama.1896.02430770035004
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