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Concerning the Doctor
Mailing Yourself Money-Every time you stick a Thrift or War Savings Stamp on your card you are mailing money to yourself to be received later with interest. Cashing in these stamps is going to
be better than "getting money from home," for with Sommar: Canonummum annotamm amm onium
the money comes the reminder that you contributed
to the great victory which then will have been comDr. H. B. Lemere, of Omaha, has been called to
pletely won. the service and is located at Camp Meade, Annapolis
Mount Sinai Unit at the French Front-This Unit, Junction, Md.
known as United States Base Hospital No. 3, has Dr. Wm. A. Shelton, Kansas City, has received his been established in a monastery near the front. commission as captain M. R. C., and orders to proceed
On its staff are 26 officers, 65 nurses, 150 enlisted to Camp Oglethrorpe, Ga.
men, and several untrained women. The hospital
has accommodation for about 1,500 patients. The Major L. N. Milne, of Kansas City, is now in com surgical supplies are provided by Mount Sinai Hosmand of Hospital Unit No. 28, in France, succeeding
pital and the American Red Cross. The chief ofCol. Bannister, who resigned on account of ill health.
ficers of the hospital are: Major Michael A. Dailey,
commanding; Major George Baehr, Major Howard Dr. Frank P. Norbury, Springfield, Ill., has been Lilienthal, Major Herbert L. Celler, Major Edwin called to New York as acting Medical Director of the
Beer, and Major Walter M. Brickner. National Committee for Mental Hygiene in war work
Maj. Eugene Wilson Caldwell, United States Med
ical Reserve Corps, died recently in New York, a Dr. A. F. Jonas, Omaha, a member of the Medical victim of X-ray burns. Every daily newspaper Reserve Corps, has been detailed for active duty as thought his career of sufficient importance to merit Aide to the Governor and he is now acting in that the use of big headlines. To the East he was a great capacity.
scientist, who literally had given his life for human
ity. The West is no less proud of his achievements, Dr. George H. Hoxie, of Kansas City, chief of and it is able to recall, too, the romance of his life. Medical Service Hospital Unit No. 28, in active duty Gene Caldwell was born in Savannah, Mo., and somewhere in France, has been commissioned Major reared in Concordia, Kans. He was only 16 or 17 M. R. C.
years old when he entered the University of Kansas,
but, youthful as he was, he was even then looked Mr. James Ketner, of Kansas City, proprietor of upon as a wizard. In his school days Caldwell's inthe Densmore Hotel, has been appointed food admin clinations were entirely in the field of electricity. istrator of Jackson County, to succeed Mr. F. J. Dean, He paid little attention to studies foreign to that who has been assigned to duty at Camp Pike.
science, but if his grades in other branches were not
the highest he more than made amends by his Dr. George F. Butler has resigned as Medical Di- achievements in his chosen line. Even in those days rector of Mudlavia, and accepted a position as Med the young student's genius was recognized and his ical Director of the North Shore Health Resort at assistance was sought by scientists and inventors Winnetka, Ill. He will begin his active duties there of acknowledged standing. Summer after summer September first.
the late Prof. Lucien I. Blake, then of the K. U.
faculty, took Caldwell East with him to aid in the The Medical Association of the Southwest will experiments in wireless telephony in which the elder hold its annual meeting at Dallas, Texas, October man was then engaged. Together the Kansas pair 15, 16, 17, under the presdency of Dr. E. H. Martin, finally solved the secret of talking to ships thousands of Hot Springs Ark. Maj. E H. Clark. secretary; of miles out at sea. When the first mesage was Dr. M. M. Smith, Dallas, chairman arrangement com- transmitted, Caldwell, instead of rushing to the New mittee.
York papers, wired the news of the triumph from
Sandy Hook to Dr. Francis H. Snow, the chancellor Maj. Fred H. Clark, secretary Medical Association of K. U., and the word reached the outside world of the Southwest, who has been in charge of Base by way of Lawrence. Blake got the lion's share of Hospital No. 15, at Corpus Christi, Tex., for four the credit, but the professor himself, as well as months past. has just received orders to report for many scientific observers, ungrudgingly gave Caldduty at Fort Logan H. Roots, near Little Rock, Ark. well credit for invaluable assistance. When the use
of x-rays first became known he devoted himself Dr. Leon Charles Lewis-probably you'll remember to their study, and eventually became one of the him as “Kid” Lewis - has been commissioned a world's greatest experts and authorities on the subcaptain in the Medical Reserve Corps and is await- ject. But in the beginning he was without money lug an assignment. Dr. Lewis in the old days of the or backing, and it is interesting now to recall that Kansas City Medics was a whang of a big bustin' the first x-ray apparatus which he ever owned was Tootball player. Oh, boy, how “Kid" Lewis could hit a second-hand affair which he purchased with money that line and bust that interference. Playing half- borrowed from the man at whose house he was then back and end on the Medics of 1896-7-8-9 the “Kid" rooming in New York. His brilliant successes and grew a reputation that stretched from Texas to the recognition which came to him from the leading Chicago and from Colorado to Illinois. In 1900 and scientists of America and Europe never turned Cald1901 he coached the Medics, and in 1904-5 he played well's head. He remained to the end the modest, on Martin Delaney's K. C. A. C. teams. He was a almost shrinking little man whom White and Funston puster. Doctor Lewis is now a surgeon with the and the rest of them knew at Lawrence thirty years Cudahy Packing Company. He was a sergeant in ago. For several years he had suffered from burns Hale's Zouaves in the Spanish-American war.-(This received in some of his experiments and he died a in was written by the sporting editor of the Kansas martyr to the science to which he had contributed
Dr. George F. Nicolai, formerly professor of path
COLOR BLINDNESS ology at the Berlin University and the author of a
The United States Public Health Service has is. book denouncing Prussian Militarism for which he
sued recently a pamphlet on "Color Blindness Among was punished by imprisonment, escaped from Ger
U. S. Seamen,” a report of the Public Health Service many in an airplane and landed safely in Denmark
giving valuable data. It says: on June 24.
The importance of differentiating between those Dr. H. Herbert Lanier has been appointed by the
Lanier has been appointed by the who are dangerously color blind-that is, unable at Surgeon General President of a board of examiners all times to distinguish between red and green-and for the Medical Reserve Corps, and for the time being
those who are only slightly color blind, is brought out its only member. Physicians wishing to enter the
in a recent study conducted by the U. S. Public Health M. R. C. can now be examined by Dr. Lanier in Service and reported in Public Health Bulletin No. 92. Texarkana.
The following classes are regarded as dangerously
color blind and therefore to be excluded from posi: Dr. John H. Sutfin, age 83 years, died Monday tions in which they would be required to read colored night at his home, 3320 Virginia Ave., Kansas City, signal lights: (1 those who are able to see but three Mo. Dr. Sutfin was born in Monroe county, Indiana, or less colors in the spectrum (the normal person sees August 25, 1835. Was a practicing physician in Kan six or seven); (2) those who see more than three col sas City for thirty-three years. Served three years ors in the spectrum, but who have the red end so in the Civil War, in Company D, 36th Regiment Iowa shortened as to prevent the recognition og a red light Volunteers.
at a distance of two miles; and (3) those with a cen
tral scotoma (that is, a blind or partially blind area Dr. Dominick M. Nigro, and Miss Edena May in the field of vision) for red and green. Riley, of Omaha, were married at the bride's home,
It was concluded that this class of persons could on Wednesday, July 31. The honeymoon will be
be distinguished from those harmlessly color blind spent in Colorado. Miss Riley is a graduate of Eden
by the use of the Edrigo-Green color lantern, which Hall, Philadelphia, and of the Chevy Chase school
was found preferable to color yarns. The theories for girls in Washington. After finishing her educa
on which the color lantern is based are given in detail tion, she returned to Omaha and entered the train
in the publication. ing school for nurses at the Omaha general hospital,
Another feature of the investigation was the study with the hope of graduating and becoming a Red
of the prevalence of color blindness. Excluding those Cross nurse. Dr. Nigro attended the Kearney mili
able to distinguish five colors in the spectrum, it was tary college, Notre Dame university and Northwestern
found that color blindness occurs in about 8.6 per cent university, taking his medical degree at the latter
of men and 2.2 per cent of women. Color blindness institution. After leaving Omaha he enlisted in the
of a degree dangerous in occupations requiring the medical officers' reserve corps, and, while awaiting
recognition of colored signal lights was found to occur call, has been serving in the general hospital, Kan
in about 3.1 of men and 0.7 per cent of women. Among sas City, Mo. The Herald extends hearty congratu
refractive conditions of the eye, color blindness 06lations.
curs least frequently in eyes apparently without de
monstrable refractive error, it occurs most frequently Dr. Chas. C. Allison, of Omaha, passed away on
in eyes showing mixed astigmatism. June 19, 1918. His death removes from the medical
The examinations were made as a part of other profession of the state one of its foremost figures. He was born in Kansas in 1865, was educated at St.
studies of the effect of illumination on vision, conMary's College, St. Mary, Kansas, after which he was
ducted as a part of an illumination survey of the a student in medicine at Louisville Medical College,
federal department buildings in Washington, D. C. Louisville, Kentucky, graduating in 1888. After grad
One thousand persons were tested with the Edridge uation he served a term as ship's surgeon, coming to
Green lantern to determine both the value of the Omaha in 1891. For a time he was associated in the lantern and the effect, if any, of refractive conditions practice of surgery with Dr. John E. Summers, later lesions, and anomalies of the eye, and also of sex opening an office of his own and continuing in the upon different degrees of color perception. practice of surgery until his death. As a physician A special study of the Jennings self-recording he was ever ready to minister to the wants of the worsted test was also made, 50 persons being testet physicially ill and gave much of his time and means with this and other tests. The results with the Jeru to charitable service. He held the position of the nings test were found to be too inaccurate for most Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery and work, although it was found to be superior to other Clinical Surgery at Creighton Medical College for tests in certain lines of work where great accuracy many years. Dr. Allison was a member of the Medi- and the classification of color defects were not escal Society of the Missouri Valley since 1894; a fel. sential.
P. I. L low of the American Medical Association and a member of his county and state societies; he was a frequent contributor to medical literature.
THE DOCTOR REJOICES
Fare thee well,
Fare thee well, my former lay; predisposing cause of hemorrhoids is the upright
For I'm on to something better position of man and the absence of valves in the
Than cirrhosis, nerves or tetterrectal veins. An enlightened prophylaxis would point
Singing poliomyelitis all the day! to the wisdom of retaining the recumbent position as long as possible, at least until the fire was lit and the morning chores were done. How about the wife? Among men it is generally conceded that the ones Well. women like to be ailing anyway, and it might who have to be handled with gloves should really be as well be piles as anything else. Besides we are a handled with an ax to save time, but it is quite the specialist in homology and take no account of aught exception to find a woman who does not need to be outside of our chosen field.
handled with gloves.-R. T. Morris, "Drs. vs. Folks."
men; the foremost American scientists are its stars, and during the short period it has been in operation it has produced some of the most remarkable pictures ever registered on film. It is known as “Gorgas Film Company." The Surgeon General has gone into the moving picture business, and the whole army medical department has gone in with him. With the help of various officers and privates who formerly owned, operated and worked for large moving picture companies, a moving picture plant has been installed in a building near the army medical headquarters, a government film agency has been established, and films at the rate of 158,000 feet a week are being produced for the entertainment and education of the army. Before they are shipped to the cantonments, the films are tried out in a long, dark and badly ventilated room that has all the atmosphere of a commercial moving picture theater. Here medical officers, the heads of government departments, congressional committees, and even the secretary of war, occasionally drop in and ask to see the pictures. The "animated cartoonist" of the army medical corps is Sergeant Paul Terry, who formerly ran the “Animated Weekly" and built the camera for the Bray cartoons. When he first entered the army he had no medical knowledge whatsoever, but he attracted the attention of the medical officers by the accurate sketches he was able to make of their operations. Colonel William Owen, in charge of the army movie plant under Surgeon General Gorgas, believing that the young man possessed unusual ability, decided to send him to Johns Hopkins university to study under Max Brodel. Now the Terry surgical cartoons are one of the most important products of the army medical corps, and so expert has the artist become that he can place his hand inside a wound and draw an accurate picture of its interior. In cases where a patient cannot be photographed under X-ray, Terry is always called into consultation. The “Gorgas Film Company” does not confine itself to surgical films, however. Many scenarios are written for the sole benefit of the soldier, and are teaching lessons that the finest vocal eloquence has failed to "get over." One of these, entitled, “Fit to Fight,” deals with the physological aspects of venereal disease. Another film shows the soldier how to take care of his feet-how avoid having flat feet and trench foot, and the correct motion in walking. It comprises, as one lieutenant put it, two thousand feet of foot.
State Society Meeting-At the meeting of the Arkansas State Medical Society, held at Jonesboro, Little Rock was decided on as the place of meeting for 1919, and the following officers were elected: president, Dr. Edward F. Ellis, Fayetteville; vice presidents, Dr. C. N. Phillips, Mena; Henry H. Righter, Helena, and Reuben Y. Phillips, Malvern; Secretary, Dr. Clinton P. Meriwether, Little Rock (reelected), and treasurer, Dr. William R. Bathurst, Little Rock.
Fox Hills Base Hospital Completed—The United States Base Hospital at Fox Hills, Staten Island, comprising eighty-six buildings, was completed, June 25, the entire plant having been constructed in 100 days. The hospital is now prepared to care for 3,000 patients. The staff consists of a personnel of 650 including physicians, nurses and attendants. There are three large wards containing 1,000 beds each. The hospital is one of the largest in the world. Col. William Rutherford, U. S. Army, M. C., will be in charge. In connection with the hospital, the American Red Cross has completed a theater for the patients which will seat 7,200 persons. Fifteen acres of land adjoining the hospital have been purchased by the government so that the capacity of the hospital may be doubled at any time.
New State Officers—At the meeting of the North Dakota State Medical Association in Fargo, a service Ilag bearing 125 stars was dedicated, and the following officers were elected: president, Dr. Edgar A. Pray, Valley City; vice presidents, Drs. William P. Baldwin Casselton; Fred E. Ewing, Kenmare, and Harley E. French, Grand Forks; 'secretary, Dr. Hezekiah J. Rowe, Casselton (reelected); treasurer, Dr. William F. Sihler. Devils Lake; councilors, Drs. Edward M. Ranson, Minot; Frederick L. Wicks, Valley City; Le Roy G. Smith, Medina, and Charles MacLachlan, New Rockford: delegate to the A. M. A., Dr. Charles MacLachlan, New Rockford, and alternate, Dr. Frank W. MacManus, Williston. Next meeting in Grand Forks.
Osteopaths Not Admitted to the Medical ServiceAt a meeting of the American Osteopathic Association in Boston, the president made a vigorous protest against the report made by the Surgeon General to the Military Affairs Committee of Congress adverse to the acceptance of drugless healers in the Medical Corps of the army. He quoted from this report as follows: "The admission of osteopath physicians as such, and without the degree of doctor of medicine, to the Medical Corps would have practically unanimous opposition of the medical profession of this country and of all allied countries; would be regarded, and justly so, as lowering the standards, educational and professional, of our Medical Corps. and would have a discouraging and det. rimental effect upon efforts to secure physicians for the corps, both now and in future, and upon the general morale of the corps." It certainly is difficult to imagine how an osteopathic practitioner, who is forbidden by the license law to give drugs, could treat the wounded at the front or those ill with trench fever, or the like.-N. Y, Med. Record.
Military Movies—A new and unique moving picture concern has recently been organized in Wash
ton, D. C. some of the most important men in me moving picture industry are working as its camera
Taking No Such Chances! Jones: “I see Germany is accusing the U. S. of sending its aviators across in hospital ships."
Smith: "Do not think for a minute that Uncle Sam would be so foolish. Our aviators are far too precious a cargo to risk on a hospital boat."
| An incompatible prescription-Sleep in a quiet, dark room with the windows open.-Critic and Guide. | High blood pressure should not necessarily be re duced. In most cases it is compensatory.-Eggleston, Lancet-Clinic. 1 White clothes are cool in the sun; in the shade light weight serges are preferable; with silk unders, sox and shirts.
Wet compresses of sodium hyposulphite, a dram to the ounce, are very useful in plant poisoning.-Ur. and Cutan. Review. | Synthetic camphor may be as good as the real thing, but the latter is so much cheaper that the artificial has no chance. I Treatment of renal maladies by renal extracts is being urged, mainly by French authorities. Sounds like a crude homeopathy.
Magnesium salts show inhibition as the dominant action. Calcium and magnesium salts are biologically antagonistic.-Med Council.
Not a Sure Cure Another one of the unfortunate coincidences of life was on last Saturday night. While Dr. Frank W. Blackmar was lecturing on “War as a Cure for Crime," three murderers and five holdups were being committed in Kansas City.-K C. Star.
Thrifty to the Eend "Vell, doctor, uf I got to die, I die contentet. My life insurance is ten t'ousand tollars."
"I think, with the aid of stimulants, I can keep you alive for a week longer."
"Don't do it, doctor. Der premium comes. due der day after tomorrow."-Sunshine.
A long walk in the open air is Nature's best cure for a grouch, and besides is a splendid tonic for both body and mind.-Bull. Chi. S. S. I. | Between the work of the orthopedic surgeon and that of the chiropodist is a vast field of neglected foot distortions.-Cross, Med. Council. 9 Hot Weather Hint-If weak, dizzy and exhausted, seek the shade, lie down and wet the head; drink buttermilk and lemonade.-John Dill Robertson. | A few cases of obesity treated by palladium hydroxide, with strenuous dieting and vigorous exercise, have given only fair results. --Rosenthal, Amer. Med. | There are several causes of sudden death. One is gluttony. Hewers of wood can't afford highly sophisticated diet and they don't die suddenly.--Med. Summary.
Stick to Your Last A physician took it into his head to go hunting, and started out bright and early on a beautiful Octo ber morning, fully armed for game. About 4 o'clock in the afternoon he returned tired out and empty handed, telling his wife he had not killed a thing whereupon she remarked triumphantly: "I told you so," adding, in the next breath: “If you had stayed at home and attended to your legitimate business you might have been more successful."
Properly Placed The old soldier was telling of his thrilling adven tures on the field of battle to a party of young fellow one or two of whom were skeptical as to his veracity
“Then," he said, "the surgeons took me up and laid be on the ammunition wagon and ".
"Look here,” interrupted one of the doubtful listeners, "you don't mean the ammunition wagon. You mean the ambulance wagon."
"No," he insisted. “I was so full of bullets that they decided I ought to go in the ammunition wagor
A very reliable indication for bryonia is that pressure over the inflamed part induces soreness, and that the patient dislikes to be moved.-Ellingwood, Med. World.
Of course the flock pressing after the bell-wethers must hunt for a serum for purpura, when a single dose of atropine will stop the hemorrhagic part instanter. | Wilms' treatment of sublimate poisoning consists of the intravenous use of calx sulphurata, grain for grain of the poison taken; the solution used contain: ing a grain to the ounce.-Ohio S. M. J. f Nature, that primeval deity antedating grouchy old Saturn, intended her human offspring to begin each day with a long draught from the babbling spring. Possibly she had an object in dissolving it in a pinch of mineral salts.-Am. J. Clin. Med. | The Medical Council asserts that it still sticks to the salicylates from "true oil of wintergreen." A precious lot of that gets into the market! Say oil of birch, and you will come closer. But the really pure artificial salicylate is purer and better than that from the oil.
Those Paper Suits When we come to wearing paper clothes, nem paper suits will be fashionable for light summer attire, and will be issued in editions. Thus, if you board the street car in a 6 o'clock suit, while all the other passengers are wearing nothing later than o'clocks, you will be'the center of attraction all the way home. Women's morning suits will be less tured with bargain sales on the skirt, while men's suits will carry the war news on the la pels and the box scores on the sleeves.-K. C. Star.
We fear newspaper suits will not become popular with the women while the publishers use such flims) i paper.
Typhoid, diphtheria and pneumonia, possibly menin gitis, poliomyelitis and streptococcic sore throat, Br transmitted by human carriers. In every case o these the physician should determine whether his pa tient is cured and free of bacteria.-Public Health,
THE BUCHANAN COUNTY MEDICAL SOCIETY
(Organized April 14, 1903) OFFICERS FOR 1918
COMMITTEES FOR 1918 President .........
.... Daniel Morton
· Executive-J. J. Bansbach, J. M. Doyle, W. M.
Minton. First Vice-President.
....L. J. Dandurant Public Health and Legislation-Floyd Spencer, J. F. Second Vice-President..............G. R. Stevenson
Owens, W. C. Proud.
Program--H. S. Conrad, A. B. McGlothlan, G. R. Secretary ...........................W. F. Goetze
Stevenson. Treasurer .......
Library-C. R. Woodson, Jno. Wisser, B. W. Tad......J. M. Bell
lock. Censors-P. I. Leonard, 1918; J. B. Reynolds, 1918
Medical Service-Daniel Morton, 1918; L. J. Dandu1919; J. I, Byrne, 1918-1919-1920.
rant, 1918-1919; Wm. Minton, 1918-1919-1920.
Membership-Louis Bauman, Fred Ladd, W. W. Delegates-H. S. Forgrave, 1918; J. F. Owens, 1918
Tuberculosis – Horace Carle, Porter Williams,
Charles Geiger. Alternates—J. J. Bansbach, 1918; Floyd Spencer,
Laboratory-Clarence Good, Paul Forgrave, Caryl 1918-1919.
Potter, P. I. Leonard, A. L. Gray, E. B. Kessler, Council-C. R. Woodson, expires 1920.
G. A. Lau.
Medical Society Calendar 1918
Paul Forgrave, was adopted by a standing vote of Scientific meeting of the Society held by invita- 20 in favor, 8 opposed: tion at the State Hospital No. 2. 72 members pres “Resolved, that the report of the Committee on ent, Dr. Daniel Morton in the chair.
the three items suggested be adopted, but that an This meeting consisted of a very enjoyable dinner additional re-arrangement of the entire Fee Bill be tendered through the courtesy of Dr. Porter E.
made on a basis of 25% increase on maximum and Williams, one of our members, who entertained the minimum charges as shown on the Fee Bill now in Society with some very graceful remarks, which effect, and a copy of the revised Fee Bill be sent were followed by the regular program of the evening, each member of the Society.” consisting of a clinic by Dr. C. R. Woodson, and a
It was furthermore resolved that the above prices, paper by Dr. C. H. Wallace, entitled "Some remarks
go into effect July 1st. upon acute perforative Appendicitis with report on one unusual case with pathological specimen,” after
Following this session Film No. 111, subject, "Operthe reading of which the Society adiourned until ation for Cholecystitis, Appendectomy, Gastroenternext Wednesday evening, June 26. to finish up the stomy” by Dr. John F. Erdmann was shown. remaining business for the season.
W. F. GOETZE, Secretary. Wednesday evening, June 26. Dr. Daniel Morton GununTOTIUM . Gummmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm in the chair.
Adjourned meeting of the Society held at the Library Building, 31 members present.
Minutes of the previous meeting were read and with a slight change suggested by Dr. Morton were approved. The applications of Drs. J. T. Stamey and W. T.
NATIONAL Elam for membership received second reading and the Doctors elected as members.
American Assn. of Electro-Therapeutics The application of Dr. Wm. H. Bailey for mem
Boston, Sept. 10-12 bership was withdrawn at the request of Dr. Bailey.
American Assn. of Obstetricians.. Detroit, Sept. 23-25
American Assn. of R. R. Surgerons. Chicago, Oct. 16-18 The following bills were presented and a warrant
American Roentgen-Ray Society............ ordered drawn on the Treasurer to pay same:
Ft. Oglethorpe, Ga., Sept. 4-6 Lon. Hardman...... .........$13.95
American Public Health Assn.... Chicago, Oct. 14-17 Multi Letter Company......... 9.93
Clinical Congress of the American College of Secretary for postage on Bulle
Surgeons, New York City.........Oct. 21-26, 1918 tin and 1,000 envelopes...... 6.15
Med. Society Missouri Valley...... Omaha, Sept. 19-20 The Secretary was instructed to pay the State
Med. Association Southwest. Dallas, Tex., Oct. 15-16-17 dues for which Dr. Chas. Greenberg is in arrears.
Mississippi Valley Med. Ass. Louisville, Ky., Oct. 15-17 Committee on Economy made the following report:
Southern Surgical Assn.... Baltimore, MD., Dec. 17-19 "To the President of the Buchanan County Medical Society: In view of the increased expense of
Southern Medical Assn.... Asheville, N. C., Nov. 11-14 doing business and the universal raise in prices, the
Secretaries of societies are requested to send us
Secr Committee of Fees wishes to make the following dates of their meetings. suggestions that the Society raise a day call to $3.00, a night call to $4.00, obstetrical cases to $25.00
If Germany Moved Into Texas and up. Respectively submitted,
Despite the volumes and the miles of columns P. I. Leonard,
that have been printed about everything pertaining C. R. Woodson,
to the war, how many Americans realize that the J. F. Owens,
whole empire of Germany could be put away inside Committee."
of a single American State? Texas could contain all After discussion the following resolution intro- of Germany and have room enough left over to duced by Dr. Caryl Potter, and seconded by Dr. accommodate New York and New Jersey.