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TO HERALD READERS

Help Us
To Economize

MANY THANKS!

To those who so Kindly remitted during February

nses

The expenses connected with printing and publishing The Medical Herald have increased enormously. In addition to the increase in cost of paper, supplies and labor, the raising of the postal rates causes an increase in postage of 50 per cent. To send out bills for renewal subscriptions would cost us many hundred dollars. One half of this can be saved if the subscribers will remit without waiting to be billed by mail. Therefore, we shall not send out bills this month, as has been the custom in the past, but instead print below a coupon which can be used in making remittance. It is hoped that our subscribers will remit, voluntarily, thus making it unnecessary for us to go to the expense of sending bills. Those who pay for 1918 within 30 days from date, will have the choice of 25 valuable premiums. A list will be sent on request.

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RENEWAL COUPON MEDICAL HERALD, ,613 Lathrop Bldg.,

Kansas City, Mo.

Enclosed find $1.00 (Check, Money Order or One Dollar Bill) to pay for my subscription from date of expiration.

Dr......................

Address

P. S.—You may send me list of premiums from which to make selection.

-56

When Writing to Our Advertisers, Please Mention The Medical Herald

There's a Reason–Of course, if it is left to Battle Goiter Special Tablets are one of the fine pharmaCreek, Mich., coffee will be found to be a non-essen. ceutical specialties offered by the Columbus Pharma. tial. And there will be the usual explanation cal Company, of Columbus, Ohio, one of the old"There's a reason.”—Kansas City Star.

est manufacturers of pharmaceuticals sold exclu

sively to physicians. This company has always mainVenereal Prophylaxis—The subject of venerealtained a high degree of excellence for medicinals. prophylaxis is one that should appeal to every physi The firm's very conservative policy of insisting on a cian with especial force at this time, because it de- thorough clinical testing of their specialties lends mands the attention of every medical man. Venereal weight to any claim for consideration which they are prophylaxis is not solely a moral question, nor is it willing to make. Sample and literature may be obone that can be handled efficiently without the tained by sending your card and mentioning The assistance of the doctor. The word "doctor" in Herald. its true meaning means teacher, and it is the doctor above all others who has an opportunity to teach his

Resorts for American Soldiers in France-Aix le patients not only the danger and disaster that fol. Bains, the most charming of French Summer resorts. lows venereal disease, but the importance of its pre

is to be made a recreation center for the U. S. troops, vention. To assist the physician in doing this, some

under supervision of the Y. M. C. A. The baths at interesting and effective literature dealing with the

Aix were first discovered by the Romans, who built subject has been prepared and will be sent gratis to

an immense establishment there. The barbarians deany physician, on request to the Sanitube Company,

stroyed these works and for six centuries Aix disapNewport, R. I.

peared from history. It was revived under the Mero

vingians, but it was not until the Sixteenth Century A New Parresine Atomizer—The successful treat.

that it approached its former importance. King Vicment of burns in the war hospitals of France by the tor Armedee of Savoie restored the town after a fire hot-wax method has resulted in the adoption of sim- . m 1770, but the revolution and Napol

ion of sim.. in 1776, but the revolution and Napoleonic wars soon ilar methods in this country. The first product pre

followed and Aix lost much of its glory. In 1815, sented to the medical profession, over here, was Par

however, the new progress began and in the century resine (Abbott), a non-secret combination of wax,

since the region about Aix has rivaled the Nice and resin and Eucalyptol which is very similar in its

the Riviera as a haunt for pleasure loving Europeans. physical character to the famous French product,

Strangely, it attracted few visitors from America, also successfully used by Dr. D. E. Sandfort, particu

though its mineral waters are especially adapted to

the treatment of American ailments, such as rheumalarly as regards plasticity, ductibility, pliability and

tism. adhesiveness. Parresine was presented to the Coun: cil on Pharmacy and Chemistry of the American Med

The Pneumonia Convalescent-In spite of all of ical Association and approved by that body for in

the modern advances in scientific therapy, and the clusion in the list of new and non-official remedies.

improvements in the general handling and manageClinical data and reports from industrial physicians,

ment of acute infectious diseases, acute lobar pneuhospitals and surgeons seem to justify the claims

monia still deserves the title ascribed to it by Osler: made for Parresine as regards relief from pain,

“The Captain of the Men of Death.” There are, howprompt healing, convenience in redressing, and fewer

ever, especially during the fall and winter months, scars and contractions. While Parresine in its liquid

many cases of the lobular or irregular pneumonia state may be applied to burns with a camel's hair

that so often complicates or follows la grippe. brush the most satisfactory method has been found

When this condition supervenes it is more than to be by means of a spray or atomizer. The first

likely to follow a subacute or chronic course and apparatus brought out for this purpose was expensive

convalescence is frequently long delayed. Under and not entirely satisfactory. A new atomizer has

such circumstances, in conjunction with treatment now been developed which is not only economical but

designed to hasten resolution, a general blood tonic constructed along scientific principles and very satis

and vitalizing agent helps materially to shorten the factory. The price of this new Parresine atomizer is

convalescent period. Pepto-Mangan (Gude) is of only $4.00. It will hold enough melted Parresine to

much value in this field, because it not only increases cover any ordinary burn without refilling. The Ab

the solid elements of the blood, but also acts as a true bott Laboratories of Chicago are to be congratulated

tono-stimulant to the organism generally. As Peptoon their progressiveness in being the first firm in

Mangan is free from irritant properties and conthis country to present to the medical profession

stipating action, it is especially serviceable in the such preparations as Parresine and Dakin's new anti

reconstructive treatment of the devitalization fol. septics Chlorazene and Dichloramine-T.

lowing the pneumonia of the aged.

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The Medical Herald

Incorporating the kansas City Medical Inder-Lancet

Need an Office Assistant?-If you want an assistant in your office, doctor, one that is competent and willing; one that will make money for you from the start, read over carefully the offer of the ThompsonPlaster Co., on adv..page 58, this issue. It is the best thing we know of in the whole realm of office assistants.

Subscription, $1.00 a year, in advance, including postage to any part of the United States, Alaska, the Philippines,

Cuba and Mexico. Canada, 25 cents additional. Postage : to foreign countries in the Universal Postal Union, includ

ing Newfoundland, 50 cents a year additional.

Dr. Thomas J. Mays, noted physician and writer, died at his home in Philadelphia of apoplexy on February 14th. He was born in Lebanon County, Pennsylvania, January 10, 1846. Dr. Mays made a special study of tuberculosis for many years and was the author of Pulmonary Consumption, a Nervous Disease.

The Medical Herald aims to reflect the progress in the sciences of medicine and surgery, especially throughout the Missouri Valley and Southwest, the territory of its greatest distribution.

Concise and practical articles, news and reports of interesting cases invited, and should be typewritten.

The privilege of rejecting any communication is reserved, and all papers accepted must be for exclusive publication in this magazine, unless otherwise arranged.

To contributors of original articles a liberal number of copies of the Herald will be given (or mailed free of expense if addresses are furnished) and the publishers will furnish reprints at printers' cost, application for same to be made when proof is returned.

The editors are not responsible for the utterances of contributors or correspondents.

Illustrations will be furnished at reasonable rates, if drawings or photos are furnished.

Address ali remittances, correspondence, articles for publication, books for review and exchanges to the Managing Editor.

Subscribers changing their addresses will please notify us promptly, as magazines cannot be forwarded without adding postage.

Advertising forms close on the 20th of each month. Time should be allowed for correction of proof.

Electrotypes and changes in advertising copy should be addressed to the Medical Herald, St. Joseph, Mo.

Advertising rates on application to the Managing Editor.

CAUTIONS-Whenever the true merit of a preparation is authoritatively established, imitation is sure to make its pernicious appearance. To counteract the injurious results of another of these fraudulent proceedings—in this instance affecting firm name and reputation-Sander & Sons have been compelled to appeal to law, and in the action tried before the Supreme Court of Victoria, the testimony of a sworn witness revealed the fact that this witness suffered intense irritation from the application to an ulcer of the defendant's product, which was palmed off as “just as good as Sander's Eucalyptol.” Sander & Sons had the satisfaction to obtain a verdict with costs against this imitator, who is perpetually restrained from continuing his malpractice. Dr. Owen, in a report to the Medical Society of Vice toria, and Dr. J. Benjamin, in the Lancet, London, both denounced, as others did before, on the strength of negative results, the application of unspecified eucalyptus products.

This forms convincing proof that only an authoritatively sanctioned article can be re

Poetic Reprints-Do not mutilate your Medical Herald by tearing out any piece of poetry that may strike your fancy. Write to the Managing Editor, and he will send you a reprint. Reprints are made of all verse appearing in this magazine.

(Entered at the St. Joseph P. O. as second class matter.)

FOOD WILL WIN THE WAR

DON'T WASTE IT

lied on.

"SERVICE" This is a word having a peculiar and patriotic significance in this country just now. All classes and conditions of men, women and children are becoming more familiar with the word in its fullest and truest sense-service to our country-Emery-Bird-Thayer Co., a Kansas City concern, with a record of many years of successful merchandising, make the claim that "service" has been the keynote in the wonderful growth of their business. In this issue of the Herald this enterprising firm has used a full page in which to emphasize this important phrase of its work“service"—which we urge all our readers to peruse.

SANDER & SONS' EUCALYPTOL

(Ecalypti Extract) 1. Has stood the test of Government investigation.

2. It was proved at the Supreme Court of Victoria by experts to be an absolutely pure and scientifically standardized preparation.

3. It is honored by royal patronage.

4. It always produces definite therapeutic results.

Therefore, to safegaurd the physicians' interest and to protect their patients, we earnestly request you to specify “Sander's Eucalyptol” when prescribing eucalyptus.

The Meyer Bros. Drug Co., St. Louis, Mo., agents, will forward one original package (1 oz.) on receipt on One Dollar.

Kora-Koria-We are pleased to announce the reappearance in our advertising pages of the Mennen announcement setting forth the merits of "KoraKonia,” the ideal powder.

POND'S EXTRACT

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He Has TWO GOOD LEGS

One Made by Nature
The Other by Marks

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READ WHAT HE SAYS:

To A. A. MARKS, N. Y.: I wish you to know how many days the leg you made for me worked during the year. During the month of January I worked 407 hours; February, 292; March, 358; April, 253; May, 280; June, 316; July, 337; August, 376; September, 337; October, 391; November, 375; December, 337.

If you will add up the number of hours you will find it amounts to 4,131, or more than 413 days for the year, and you know there are only 313 working days in the year, so I have worked a year and one hundred days in the year, wearing your artificial leg every hour of that time, and it has not cost me one cent for repairs. It is as good now as it ever was. The engine that I am firing is one of those big ones that

hauls coal from the mines to Pottsville, No. 148. I enclose a photograph of my engine, where you will see me at my post of duty. I get all over her with the same ease that I ever did. Sometimes I climb on top of the boiler when in motion. I can tell you more about what I am doing with my leg if you want. it. The hard use I am giving your leg, and the excellent wear it is giving, proves it to be the best in the world. I am respectfully yours,

FRANK FAUST, Pottsville, Pa. This demonstrates that the loss of a leg does not debar a man from firing a locomotive.

Manual of Artificial Limbs and Measuring Sheet sent gratis. Address

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A. A. MARKS, 696 to 702 Broadway, New York

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