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To the student of medicine—be he either upon the threshold of the great science, or treading faithfully along those sacred grounds which a life time's toil has gained him access—this classical treatise will find a warm interest. And he who has the "love of learning" in his heart will but bewail the interruptions of professional duty which call him away ere "finis" proclaims that all has been said. It is really unfortunate that professional exactions prohibit the resolve — which comes when such a lucid delineation of a disease process so widely observed as rheumatism is placed before us—to closet one's self for a day, or a night, that the mind may arise to a full conception of quite all there is to know upon the subject in hand. Few there are thus blessed. Yet for those who run, the moment's halt they must needs have will find refreshment between
A Treatise on Rheumatism and Rheumatoid Arthritis. JAMA. 1891;XVI(13):464. doi:10.1001/jama.1891.02410650032014
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