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The address of Professor Keen, published elsewhere in this issue, is an admirable example of what a presidential address should be, and ideally fulfils the requirements he himself has laid down for such an occasion. The condition and prospects of the Association, as he shows, were never better, but there should be no relaxation of endeavor to still further enlarge its extent and usefulness. The special points alluded to are such that their mention is timely, and we trust his suggestions will bear good fruit in the future. The recommendation that action be taken looking to an early completion of the Rush monument fund is one that should meet with general approval. There is the more reason for this, as he says, since as American physicians we should wish to not let an American patriot and statesman as well as physician go unhonored when a sect has obtained a site
THE PRESIDENT'S ADDRESS. JAMA. 1900;XXXIV(23):1492. doi:https://doi.org/10.1001/jama.1900.02460230048006
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