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The present volume seems to possess the extremely good qualification of not being as large as some of its predecessors, consisting of a single volume and yet made up of 1245 large octavo pages, so that the work is complete. The first edition was supposed to be fully up-to-date, yet the author and his compilators have found it necessary, in the short time intervening since the first edition was issued, to materiany change important features in nearly every division of the work. Among the list of collaborators are: Doctors John Ashhurst, A. D. Blackader, Dillon Brown, C. W. Burr, W. E. Casselbery, H. Dwight, W. S. Christopher, Archibald Church, J. M. DaCosta, I. N. Danforth, E. P. Davis, G. E. de Schweinitz, W. A. Edwards, J. P. Crozier Griffiths, W. M. Hardaway, Marcus P. Hatfield. Martin Hearst, C. G. Jennings, J. Hendee Lloyd, H. M. Lyman, C. K. Mills, W. Osler, W. Pepper, F. Peterson, E. O. Shakespeare, M. A. Starr, V. C. Vaughan, J. M. White and J. C. Wilson. The chapters in the book are covered in such a complete manner that to mention any one of them would almost do an injustice to the others, yet we cannot help but mention as those deserving special reference, the section edited by Doctors C. K. Mills, Frederick Peterson and Archibald Church. Diseases of the nervous system make up a large portion of the diseases of childhood, and the selection of these writers as well as the others having to do with nervous diseases described in the book, has been specally fortunate.


Announcement. Mr. Saunders announces that he is going to issue an English edition of Lehmann's Medicinische Handatlanten, containing from 50 to 100 colored plates. These plates have been made in Germany, and this work has been heretofore translated into nine languages, and as the work is being edited by leading American physicians, it promises to be one of the most striking publications of the times.


Dr. Harlow has located in Bremerton, Washington. Dr. M. L. Adams has located in Ballard, Washington. Dr. Rossiter, of Newberg, has located in Dayton, Oregon. Dr. Sutherland, of The Dalles, has located in Spokane, Wash. Dr. Hoffman, of Moscow, Idaho, has located in Seattle, Wash. Dr. I. U. Temple, of Pendleton, Oregon, has located in Enterprise, Oregon.

Dr. F. W. Van Dyke, of Grant's Pass, Oregon, spent several days in Newport.

Dr. W. H. Behle, of Blackfoot, Idaho, has located in Salt Lake City, Utah.

Dr. J. E. Bartel, of Astoria, Oregon, has recently moved to McMinnville, Oregon.

Dr. W. E. Carll, of Oregon City, recently spent a few days in Paso Robles, California.

Drs. R. M. Davis and Montgomery Russell were appointed examining surgeons at Seattle.

Dr. A. Tilzer, of Portland, has gone to San Francisco, where he will do post graduate work.

Dr. J. F. Dickson, of Portland, spent a few days in Baker City looking after mining interests.

Dr. Annie Jeffries, of Salem, has returned from New York, where she took a special course in gynecology.

Dr. John Benson, of Colfax, Washington, who has been quite seriously ill, is again able to attend to his practice.

Dr. Eliza A. Ingalls, formerly of East Portland, has located in Ashland, where the Sentinel wishes her success.

Dr. F. W. Green has been appointed to succeed Dr. Ryan for the western division of the Crow's Nest road, B. C..

Dr. J. S. Parson, who returned a short time ago from Alaska, is at his home in Ashland much benefited by his trip.

Dr. E. H. Thornton, has moved from the East Side and has taken very nice offices in the Dekum building, this city.

Dr. F. B. Eaton, who has been visiting friends in Independence. Oregon, has returned to his home in San Francisco.

Dr. C. S. Whitford, of Lewiston, Idaho, was married September 1st to Miss Helena Josephine Terteling, of the same town.

Dr. Wm. S. Noblitt, formerly government physician at the Lapwai Agency, was married to Miss Berna M. Johnson at Honolulu.

Dr. W. R. Stringham, late of Baraga, Michigan, a graduate of the Detroit Medical College of 1884, is located at Moscow, Idaho.

Drs. Mackenzie and Coe, of Portland, and Dr. Essig, of Spokane. attended the Idaho State Medical Association at Moscow, Idaho.

Dr. MacEwen, of Vancouver, B. C., has taken charge of Dr. McLeod's practice in Nanaimo. Dr. McLeod has gone to Dawson City. Dr. Moore, of Big Timber, Montana, was married in Butte to Miss Merrieless, county superintendent of schools of Sweetgrass county.

Dr. Chris. Inevil, one of the best known physicians of Tacoma, is lying dangerously ill with typhoid fever at the hospital in that city.

Dr. W. E. Dodd, who has been attending a post graduate course on diseases of the eye, has returned to his home in Anaconda, Montana.

Dr. L. S. Keller, of Pocatello, Idaho, has sold his office fixtures to Dr. MacClure, and will locate in Skagway, Alaska, where he spent last


Dr. B. F. Harvey has commenced the practice of medicine again in Colfax, Washington, after several months absence in the Klondike country.

Dr. C. N. Chamberlain, of Albany, Oregon, has sold his practice to Dr. S. H. Erskine, of Cleveland, Ohio. Dr. Chamberlain will locate in California.

Dr. S. S. Johnson, of Starbuck, Washington, has resigned his position as assistant surgeon O. R. & N. Co., and has opened an office in Walla Walla.

Dr. Martin, who has been taking a special course in diseases of the ear, nose and throat in San Francisco, has returned to his home in Pendleton, Oregon.

Dr. L. P. McCalla, formerly of the Holy Cross Hospital in Salt Lake, has located in Boise, and read a paper before the recent Idaho State Medical Society.

Dr. Wilson Lockhart, superintendent of the Eastern Washington Hospital for the Insane at Medical Lake, was married at Spokane to Mrs. Laura E. Dayton.

Dr. D. A. Carmichael, U. S. M. H. S., has arrived at Astoria, from Cleveland, Ohio. He is to be chairman of the board which is to select the site for the quarantine station.

Dr. J. E. Morse, chairman of the Board of Health, San Francisco, died August 21st, of cerebral hemorrhage, superinduced by overwork and nervous strain at the early age of forty-one.

Dr. John Duncan, of Victoria, B. C., has returned from a trip to Dawson City well satisfied, as he has an interest in one of the richest claims on Eldorado creek, and also in a Bonanza creek claim.

Dr. Ed. E. Maxey, who has just been re-elected secretary and treasurer of the Idaho State Medical Society, was a recent visitor in Portland, the guest of medical friends here, where he looked up considerable hospital work on medical and surgical lines.

Dr. H. L. Hatch, of Wagner creek, has been appointed a surgeon in the regular U. S. army, with the rank of lieutenant. Dr. Hatch left San Francisco with Company A, Third Artillery, who are bound for Fort Yukon, Alaska, at which place the doctor will be stationed.

Dispensing Physicians can save money by dealing direct with the manufacturers. Why don't you make the profit now paid the middlemen? Try us once and see what you can save. We are the base of supply. We not only sell but manufacture everything in the pharmaceutical line. We give physicians 40 per cent. discount from the usual list. Other houses give you 25 per cent. We deliver freight orders for pharmaceuticals free of charge. Goods guaranteed. Catalogue on request. The Mercer (nemical Co., Omaha, Nebraska.


The Dont's extant at this time are numerous, but there is room for a few more of a different kind:

Don't fail to renew your subscription when it has expired.

Don't fail to notify the publisher when you have changed your place of residence.

Don't fail to advise the office when you discontinue.

Don't leave this duty to the postmaster.

Don't forget or neglect to do the gentlemanly thing.

Don't throw the statement of your account in the waste basket and leave the publisher under the impression that the statement was not received.

Don't fail to make a note of it when a bill is presented for pay


Don't conclude that no personal honor is involved in unpaid dues on subscription.

Don't discriminate between debt due for your,selected journal form one due you from your patient.

Don't forget that the golden rule is binding here as elsewhere.

And Don't forget that money is required to conduct a medical journal.


These diseases, although different in origin and nature, the one a neuralgic and the other a rheumatic affection, are generally associated. Hence in the older ordinary treatment of sciatica and lumbago, the element of pain was combated with regard to constitutional medication. Tongaline, either alone or in its tablet combinations, besides being anti-neuralgic and anti-rheumatic, exerts a specine action on the excretory system, thus not only palliating the pain but thorougly eliminating from the body the direct cause of the disease. It may also be administered internally and externally.

Tongaline liquid or a Tongaline and Lithia tablet should be taken at frequent intervals, with copious draughts of hot water. The painful parts should also be sponged, first with alcohol, then with Tongaline liquid, and hot cloths saturated with the remedy held in apposition by oiled silk bandages, heat being applied by hot water bag or other convenient method to facilitate absorption. In like manner Tongaline liquid may be given externally by the aid of electricity. Samples sent on application. Mellier Drug Company, St. Louis, Mo.

Vol. VI.


No. 11.



By Geo. H. Chance, D. D. S., M. D., Portland, Oregon.

[Read before the Pacific Coast Dental Congress August 24, 1898.]

When President McKinley issued his proclamation calling for volunteers to drive the Spaniards from Cuba, the latent fighting forces, which were scattered far and wide, had to be brought together, organized and properly drilled and equipped before they could become effective and utilized. Not only so, there had to be a union of sentiment in the purpose for which the fighting bodies were organized to bring about the splendid achievements of our army and navy which have resulted in such glorious victories to our arms, making a proud epoch in the onward march of our nation, and in the emancipation of millions of human beings from the tyranny of a groveling superstition united to a despotic power.

It is sometimes said by the unthinking that there is no sentiment in business, which is certainly a mistake. Had there been no national sentiment aroused at the blowing up of the Maine, this country would not have voted the men and money it has done to prosecute the war against Spain, and which in the short period of less than five months has terminated so successfully in behalf of suffering humanity, and of placing this nation in a position to command the respect, if

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