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THE spring sun shines brightly and warmly upon the American Council of Otolaryngology. Begun a scant year ago with the aid of donations from the national otolaryngologic societies, this council, established so that our specialty may speak with a single, clear, and strong voice, is off to a fast-running start with close to 1,000 members as this editorial is being written. By the time this is in print there will be an office in Washington, DC, and an Executive Secretary and an Assistant Executive Secretary, both otolaryngologists, equipped and ready to provide the detailed information needed by governmental agencies, local and national, legislators, and all other persons concerned with and interested in our specialty.
Founded for the primary purpose of furthering the welfare of the patient with otolaryngologic problems, the American Council is not an organization of professors or older established otolaryngologists. Rather it is structured to give "grass roots"
A Viable, Vigorous, Robust Child With a Great Future. Arch Otolaryngol. 1969;90(1):1–2. doi:10.1001/archotol.1969.00770030003001
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