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On the Criminal Use of chloroform. By J. N. Quimby, M.D., of New

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Jersey

519

Suspicion of Poisoning. By Thomas Antisell, of the District of Columbia 523

Report of Committee on Sanitaria and on Mineral Springs

537

Humane Societies. By William F. Thoms, M.D., of New York

567
Thoughts regarding Almshouses. By W. H. Lathrop, M.D., of Tewks-
bury, Mass.

571
Minutes of the Section on Obstetrics and Diseases of Women

581

Clinical Contribution to the Subject of Removal of the Uierus in Whole

or in Part for the Extirpation of Tumors connected with that organ. By

T. Gaillard Thomas, M.D., of New York

585

On the Management of the Third Stage of Abortion, with Retention of

Membranes. By Joseph Taber Johnson, M.D., of the Dist. of Columbia 603

A New Instrument for Dilating the Cervix Uteri, and Restoring the In-

verted Uterus. By Henry 0. Marcy, M.D., of Massachusetts

613

On the Treatment of Fibroids of the Uterus by means of Dry Earth: withi

outline tracings of three cases so treated in their various stages of pro-

gress. By Addinell Hewson, Sr., A.M., M.D., of Philadelphia, Pa. 617

Stillbirth-Resuscitation after Two Hours and Five Minutes. By Robert

Battey, M.D , of Georgia

637

Minutes of the Section on Ophthalmology, Otology, ond Laryngology 645

A Case of Syphilitic Stenosis of the Larynx, with Fibrous Adhesive Bands

of the Vocal Cords : Tracheotomy, Rupture of Bonds, and Cure of Ste-

nosis by General and Local Treatment. By W. H. Daly, M.D. . 647

An Analysis of the Value of the Galvano-Cautery in the Treatment of

Diseases and Growths of the Naso-Pharynx. By W. H. Daly, M.D.,

of Pittsburgh, Pa..

655

On the Introduction of Liquids into the Eustachian Tube and Middle Ear.

By S. J. Jones, A.M., M.D., of Illinois

657

The Preservation of Eyes in Wickersheimer's Fluid. By E. Gruening,

M.D., of New York

663

Three Cases of Tumor of the Lachrymal Gland. By H. Knapp, M.D.,

of New York.

665

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Demonstration of the Refraction of Light by Asymmetrical Surfaces, and

the Determination of Astigmatism with Glasses and the Ophthalmo.

scope. By H. Knapp, M.D., of New York.

669

A Case of Perichondritis Auriculæ. Demonstrated by H Knapp, M.D.,

of New York,

675

Contributions to Otology. By S. D. Risley, M.D., of Pennsylvania 677

Some Remarks on the Lesions of the Larynx in Phthisis. By Carl Seiler,

M.D., of Pennsylvania .

681

Observations on Aural or Auditory Vertigo and Tinnitus Aurium, with

Diagnosis and Treatment. By Laurence Turnbull, M.D., of Penn-

sylvania .

685

Minutes of the Section on Diseases of Children

707

An Address on the Claims of Pædiatric Medicine. By A. Jacobi, M.D.,

of New York .

709

Chronic Bright's Disease in Children caused by Malaria. By Samuel C.

Busey, M.D., of District of Columbia

715

A Case of Congenital Occlusion and Dilatation of the Lymph Channels.
By James S. Green, M.D., of New Jersey

727
Atrophy of a Fætal Liver. By A. Jacobi, M.D., of New York

729

Case of Supra-Pubic Lithotomy. By A. Jacobi, M.D., of New York 733

Minutes of the Section on Surgery and Anatomy

745

A Plea for the Preventive Trephine. By W. T. Briggs, M.D., of Ten-

755

Section of the Infra-Orbital and Inferior Dental Nerves for Neuralgia.

By John T. Hodgen, M.D., of Missouri

The Mechanical Treatment of some of the more Common Abnormal Con-

ditions of the Foot. By Charles F. Stillman, M.D., of New Jersey 779

Spinal Extension ; its Modes, Means, and Motives. By Benjamin Lee,

M.D., A.M., of Pennsylvania

793

Surgical Treatment of Naso-Pharyngeal Catarrh. By D. H. Goodwillie,

M.D., D.D.S., of New York .

803

Thoracentesis. "By Charles A. Leale, M.D., of New York

815

Laparotomy and Colotomy, with Formation of Artificial Anus for Obstruc-

tion of Intestines. By William A. Byrd, M.D., of Illinois .

831

A Case of Torticollis Cured by Division of the Sterno-Cleido-Mastoid

Muscle followed by Elastic Traction of the Head. By Alfred C. Post,

M.D., LL.D., of New York

837

Pathology and Treatment of Syphilis. By F. N. Otis, M.D., of New

York

841

Aspiration in Pericardial Effusions. By John B. Roberts, M.D., of

Pennsylvania.

861

On Skin-Grafting, with a Report of some Interesting Cases. By Laurence

Turnbull, M.D., of Pennsylvania .

869

On the Treatment of Syphilis at the Commencement and End of the 19th

Century. By Charles R. Drysdale, M.D., M.R.C.P., F.R.C.S. E., of

England.

877

Treatment of Fractures of Long Bones involving Joints. By James S.

Green, M.D., of New Jersey.

. 883

Some Points in the Treatment of Hemorrhoids. By William R. D.

Blackwood, M.D., of Pennsylvania

891

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MINUTES

OF THE

TIIIRTY-FIRST ANNUAL MEETING

OF THE

AMERICAN MEDICAL ASSOCIATION,

Held in New York City, June 1st, 2d, 3d, and 4th, 1880.

The Association met in the Hall of the Young Men's Christian Association, corner of Twenty-third Street and Fourth Avenue, at 11 A. M.

The President, Dr. LEWIS A. SAYRE, of New York; the VicePresidents, Dr. R. BEVERLY COLE, of California; Dr. Ezra M. Hunt, of New Jersey ; Dr. H. O. MARCY, of Massachusetts; and Dr. F. PEYRE PORCHER, of South Carolina; the Permanent Secretary, Dr. WILLIAM B. ATKINSON, of Pennsylvania; the Assistant Secretary, Dr. WALTER R. GILLETTE, of New York; the Treasurer, Dr. RICHARD J. DunGlison, of Pennsylvania; and the Librarian, Dr.' WM. LEE, of District of Columbia, occupied their respective positions.

The Ex-Presidents were requested to take seats on the platform. In response to which invitation, Dr. SAMUEL D. Gross, of Pennsylvania; Dr. Wm. O. BALDWIN, of Alabama; Dr. JOSEPH M. TONER, of District of Columbia; Dr. J. MARION SIMs, of New York; Dr. HENRY I. BOWDITCH, of Massachusetts; and Dr. T. G. RICHARDSON, of Louisiana, presented themselves and were most cordially received.

Prayer was offered by Rev. W.F. MORGAN, D.D., of New York.

Dr. T. GAILLARD THOMAS, of New York, Chairman of the Committee of Arrangements, then welcomed the members of the Association to New York, as follows:

VOL. XXXI.-2

Fellows of the American Medical Association :

The pleasing duty has fallen to my lot of bidding you welcome to New York, and of offering you the hospitality of our homes. Sixteen years have passed since your Association last honored us with a visit. Let us pause for a moment, and consider what those years have borne upon their wings !

The struggle which at that time convulsed our land, has given way to peace; the terrible mental sufferings, which ever mark fratricidal quarrels, have quieted down into restored affection ; the devastating consequences of an exhausting titanic conflict have been replaced by prosperity; and unity, peace, and concord have made glad the blessed land which we proudly call our home! At the last meeting here, when all our horizon appeared so dark and foreboding, we welcomed you, Fellows of the Association, as our colleagues and our friends. Now that the happy issue has been reached—when the genial rays of the sun of national prosperity have made the whole landscape bright and effulgent—thrice warmly do we hail you as our brothers, inalienable, now and forever.

In this noble metropolis, whose doors are to-day thrown open to welcome you, you will see many wonderful changes, for sixteen years in the present day are equal to a cycle in the past. But in none of its advancing circles will you discover more evident signs of progress than in that department upon which your affections, your best wishes, and your highest ambitions are fixed.

As we whose homes are made amidst its busy walks show you, in the pleasant week which lies before us, its gorgeous edi. fices, its unsurpassed thoroughfares, and its magniticent works of art, we shall feel a sincere satisfaction in recognizing the fact that the pride excited by these falls into shadow and insignificance before that which is created by the demonstration to you that New York-the money-seeking, the utilitarian, and the superficial, as she is so often regarded -- has learned to honor science, to appreciate its results, and to reward its struggles. It shall be our pleasure to exhibit to you, not the palaces in which her bankers conduct the finances of the world, nor those in which her merchant princes carry on a traffic which knows no limits but those of the inhabited earth. It shall be to show you how these men house and clothe and care for the poor, the sick, and the needy; to lead you until a pleasant fatigue overtakes you

through miles of well-appointed hospital wards, whose hygienic appointments will put to the blush those of the stateliest palaces of European kings; to convince you, by incontestable evidence, how true, how loyal, and how sincere an appreciation of the science and art of medicine the representative city of America has acquired.

In the oldeu time men of wealth reared monuments to their memories by the erection of chapels and statues ; of fountains,

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