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Presented to the Section on Laryngology and Otology, at the Forty-ninth Annual Meeting of the American Medical Association, held at Denver, Colo., June 7-10, 1898.BY B. ALEX. RANDALL, M.D.PHILADELPHIA, PA.The ordinances of the Association, gentlemen, impose upon your Chairman (unless the imposition be greatest upon the unfortunate hearers) the duty of addressing you in relation to the general interests of our specialties and of our Section. Abler men have used the opportunity to inculcate important teachings or spread the knowledge of advances in our scientific progress: my theme shall be merely the reiteration and enforcement of the self-evident proposition that this should be a Section—a group of men studying and generally practicing the related and inseparable branches of otology and laryngology. Each of us will have his favorite lines within this broad territory; but none of us should regard it as two territories with any
ADDRESS. JAMA. 1899;XXXII(7):333. doi:10.1001/jama.1899.02450340001001
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