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Thursday, February 15th.

Dr. Mary McEwen.

Saturday, February 17, 1917.

to the work of the Corps, and assured that she Municipal Tuberculosis Sapltarium, 10 A, M.--Luncheon-12:30.

will be called upon to work only in those times. Inspection of Institution.

The variety of work undertaken by the Corps PROGRAM CHICAGO MEDICAL SOCIETY.

renders this possible. Night Canteen work, MesWednesday Erening, 8:15, February 14, 1917.

senger work, Hospital Orderly work, Orderly Marshall Field Annex.

work in Soldiers' Clubs and War Hospitals' Pain and Yomiting in Billary Tract Infecti

Supply Depots, and Motor Transport work all

Dr. Charles Louis Mix come within the scope of the Corps, which aims Discussion--Dr. Joseph A. Catts, Dr. L. L. Mcarthur, and Dr. T. A Davie.

at supplying a trained, uniformed, disciplined, The Psychoses of Adolescence.... Dr. Harriet C, B. Alexander

and efficient body of women for use in and in Discussion-Dr. Chester II. Keogh.

connection with hospitals and all forms of war Tumors of the Breast.. ..........Dr. Frederic A. Besley activity dictated by the needs of the national Discussion Dr. Hurry M. Richter,

crisis.

'Peel House, the great Club for our Overseas LECTURE PROGRAM. To be held at Mary Thompson Hospital,

Contingents in Westminster, keeps a large shift Monday, February 12th.

of workers busy from 7:00 in the morning until The Teaching of Sex Hygiene.....................12 to 1 P. M.

8:00 at night serving meals, making beds, and Dr. Bertha Van Hoosen.

attending to the many needs of the inmates of Tuesday, February 13th.

this admirably conducted institution. Several Birth Control.............. Dr. Rachelle Yarros, 12 to 1 P. M.

small hospitals prize the aid of W. R. A. workers The Professional Woman and Her Community...1 to 2 P. M. Dr. Edith Lowry.

in their kitchens; the Y. M. C. A. uses the

Corps to supply messengers, and the Wembley Wednesday, February 14th. Sex Hygiene, a Personal Problem.....................1 to 2 P.M. munition makers refresh themselves at a canteen Dr. Lena K. Sadler.

served by Green Cross women. The Metropoli

tan Munitions Committee calls on our Corps for Sex Hygiene as a Public Health Problem......12 to 1 P. M. voluntary munition markers; and the company in

the Dulwich district, besides sharing the general Friday, February 16th.

orderly work of the Corps, help with the work Eugenics...... .......Dr. Anna E. Blount, 12 to 1 P. M.

done in a Blind Institute, where “finishers”

with good sight are required. Several War RECEPTION COMMITTEE FOR CLINICAL WEEK.

Hospital Supply Denots look to the W. R. A. to The following committee was appointed by the chairman, Dr. May Cushman Rice:

supply all the orderly work-serving meals, Jennie Clark.

washing up dishes, tidying down the workMary E. Hanks.

rooms in the evening—which does so much to

secure the comfort and adequacy necessary for

Margaret Riley. Lena Sadler.

Martha Welpton.

the production of the hospital requirements Effie Lobdell.

made in these depots. All this work is done by Fredrica Baker.

Johanna Tow.
Louise Acres.

carefully arranged shifts of workers in order
that all women, from the person of leisure to the

daily worker who can only give two evenings a WOMEN'S RESERVE AMBULANCE.

week to her country, may have their opportu

nity of "doing their bit.” “THE GREEN CROSS SOCIETY" OF LONDON, ENG.

The Motor Transport work of the Corps is

large and important. The Transport Section acThe Medical Women's Club of Chicago meets complisshes an average weekly mileage of 2,000 on the second Wednesday of each month at miles, transporting wounded and munitions. This 6:00 p. m. in the College Club rooms in the Ste- is done both by members driving their own cars vens Building. After dining together, an hour (the Corps providing petrol, lubricants, and, in is spent in business session and listening to a talk the case of cars used exclusively for Corps work, from some invited guest or guests.

tires), and by cars which are either the property At, a recent meeting Sub-Commandant M. of the Corps or lent outright by people not using Kilroy-Kenyon, of the Women's Reserve Ambu- their cars themselves. The need, by the way, lance of London, England, gave a stirring talk for the loan of cars to the Corps is great and in on the organization, experiences, and needs of creasing. Many people are laying up their cars the “Green Cross Society” or the Women's Re- for private use because of the increased expenses, serve Ambulance. She said:

and they would do well to remember that here

is a Corps doing important war work, possessing "The Women's Reserve Ambulance offers a a staff of skilled drivers and mechanicians, who unique opportunity of usefulness to every woman would run such cars and take good care of them. desirous of helping her country in this hour of The Duchess of Rutland and Lord Robert Cecil need. Many girls and women whose home ties and others have lent cars in this way.' prevent them from giving their entire days to war work have offered their spare time to vari

Mrs. Kilroy-Kenyon wore a khaki suit with ous organizations only to find that “all or noth

- epaulets and silver bands of the most soldierly ing" was the demand. The W. R. A. is specially organized to make full use of all this valuable

pattern. Her hat. very like that of our own spare time that nothing be lost," so that a re- soldiers, but turned up on one side, was held on cruit inquiring at Headquarters, 199 Piccadilly, by a chin strap. Her stirring appeal and beau. is asked to state what regular times she can give tiful face won for her cause almost $200.

Martha Crofut.
Margaret Jones.
Blanche Webber.
Elizabeth Van Hoesen.
H. Stevens Walker.

Mary McCrillis.
Eliza Morse.
Alice Conklin.

Anna Novak.

Rachel Carr.

vens Build besiness session of

Chronic Constipation, of

Elderly Persons is particularly amenable to the lubricating action of INTEROL, because with age, there is apt to be a decrease or cessation of natural lubricant in the gut. The mucus-follicles are often atrophied or even absent, so that they cannot supply the necessary lubrication.

INTEROL, in such cases, serves as the next best lubricant to Nature's own lubricant, -mucus—and supplies, without the irritation of castor oil or cathartics, the lubrication necessary to the easy passage of feces through the bowel. It is just as slippery in the sigmoid and rectum, as in the colon. INTEROL has an all-the-way action.

INTEROL is a particular kind of "mineral oil," and is not "taken from the same barrels as the rest of them”: (1) there is no discoloration on the H SO, test-absolute freedom from "lighter" hydrocarbons, 80 that there can be no renal disturbance; (2) no dark discoloration on the lead-oxide-sodium-hydroxide testabsolute freedom from sulphur compounds, so that there can be no gastro-intestinal disturbance from this source; (3) no action on litmus-absolute neutrality; (4) no odor, even when heated; (5) no taste, even when warm. The elderly person can "take" INTEROL,

Pint bottles, druggists.

INTEROL booklet on request; also literature on "Chronic Constipation of Elderly Persons."

VAN HORN and SAWTELL, 15 and 17 East 40th Street, New York City.

In Scarlet Fever and Measles there is no procedure that will contribute so markedly to a patient's comfort and well-being and at the same time prove so serviceable from prophylactic standpoints, as anointing the whole body at frequent intervals with K-Y Lubricating Jelly

(REG. U. 8. PAT, OFF.) Itching and irritation are relieved at once, and while the activity of the skin is maintained, the dissemination of infectious material is also prevented. So notable are the benefits that result from the use of this non-greasy, water-soluble and delightfully clean product that its use has become a matter of routine in the practise of many physicians. In addition to being "the perfect lubricant," K-Y has also been found an ideal emollient, and in no way does it demonstrate its great utility more convincingly than in the care of the skin during the exanthematous affections.

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VAN HORN and SAWTELL, 15 and 17 East 40th St., NEW YORK CITY

Book Reviews.

EXTENSION FUND CAMPAIGN BROUGHT fession, whereby it is to become an effective means of

advancing efficient living. TO A SUCCESSFUL ISSUE.

Every physician who is interested in public welfare

and what woman physician of the day is not R-should The Extension Fund Campaign for the Wo- not only read, but study and digest and assimilate this man's Medical College of Pennsylvania closed on splendid treatise on the new science of Public Health December 16th, as planned, with more than the Protection. desired amount ($200,000) realized in cash and pledges. The success of the campaign has en- Sex Education-a Series of Lectures Concerning Knowl. couraged the formation of a permanent organ

edge of Sex in its Relation to Human Life.-By

Maurice A. Bigelow, Professor of Biology and Di. ization for the further promotion of the endow rector of the School of Practical Arts, Teachers' Col. ment fund. An important result of the cam lege, Columbia University, New York. The Macpaign is seen in the increased enthusiasm of the millan Co., New York, 1916. Price, $1.25. alumnæ for the continuance of the college as a Professor Bigelow has had a very deep interest in separate institution. The college is the logical the subject and been in close touch with its promoters center of special medical advantages for women,

since the early days of sex education. His book is the

outgrowth of mature thought and practical experience, and its friends hope that all medical women and is very valuable; its scope is broad, its treatment throughout the country may recognize the press catholic, and its subject-matter vital. ing necessity for at least one such center where women may direct their own professional desti. Civilization and Womanhood.-By Harriet B. Bradbury, nies, and will, therefore, help in whatever way Richard G. Badger, Boston, Mass., 1916. $1.00 net. they can to perpetuate and sustain this pioneer

Dedicated to American womanhood. college for the medical education of women.

Miss Bradbury's book deals with the condition of women in all the greatest civilizations.

With a brief résumé of women in prehistoric times, she traces their developments down to the present time.

She notes the effect upon woman's character and the home of the religious ideals of Buddhism, Confu

cianism, Mohammedanism and the various forms of Outlines of Physiology.-By Edward Groves Jones, A.B.,

Christianity. M.D., F.A.C.S., Professor of Surgery, Emory Uni

She deals with social evolution and states "Power

to rule is not what American women want, but power versity (Atlanta Medical College), and Allen H.

to help rule-hence their desire for suffrage.Bruce, A.B., M.D., Associate in Medicine, Emory University (Atlanta Medical College). Fourth edi

There is an optimistic forward outlook in the book

which is pleasant to contemplate. tion revised; 111 illustrations. Published by P. Blakiston's Sons & Co., Philadelphia, Pa., 1916. Price, $1.50 net.

My Birth-the Autobiography of An Unborn Infant.If one is looking for a brief and authoritative man

By Armenhouie T. Lamson. Illustrated. The Macual, or outline of physiology, we commend this little

millan Co., New York, 1916. Price, $1.25. book. The chapters and general arrangement are the This daring little volume has much to be said in its same as in the third edition, but the details have been favor in that it is, as the publishers and author prorevised and every effort made to bring the subject mat fess, based upon the most up-to-date theory regarding ter to date and keep the book up to the highest stand. the birth of a human being,'' and it has, therefore, a ard in every way.

direct appeal to the layman who is interested in a sim.

ple presentation of this very important subject. The Nose, Throat and Ear-Their Functions and Dis

However, if it is the purpose of the author to present eases.-By Ben Clark Gile, M.D., Instructor in Otol.

this highly technical subject in non-technical language, ogy in the University of Pennsylvania, and formerly

there appear to be insuperable obstacles, in that the assistant in the Throat and Nose Dispensary of the

processes of evolution and growth, which are carefully University Hospital; Consulting Laryngologist in the

described, are necessarily burdened with highly techniTaylor Hospital, etc. With 131 illustrations, 8 of

cal names; and it appears to be untranslatable into which are printed in colors. P. Blakiston's Sons &

common every-day language without producing in the

mind of the untrained reader a hopeless confusion of Co., 1012 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. Price, $2.75.

scientific names and technical jargon. There is no subject with which the general practi. To any one acquainted with the processes of evolutioner has less knowledge than the subject of the pres- tion and growth from conception-even from the period ent treatise, and the books are few whose teachings preceding conception--to birth, this is a highly enter. are more direct and to the point than are those of the taining presentation, and of decided interest as illuspresent volume.

trating what can be done, by sincere effort and honest The author has gone to great pains to put the logi purpose, to simplify a very complex story and add an cal sequence of the anatomical facts, with their dis element of romance to the presentation of scientific eased conditions and the treatment before his readers. theories and facts. He has gone to considerable expense and the most care To the uninitiated reader the simplification of the ful and painstaking labor in order to procure a book story will hardly be appreciable when such statements which will adequately illustrate his salient points, and as these, to give only two samples, meet the bewildered at the same time teach as well as illustrate. The vol gaze: "Also the oral cavities were one with the primiume before us does both, and in an admirable manner. tiye mouth. About the sixth week six little buds ap.

The book covers 445 pages, including an index of pear around the first bronchial cleft. They, too, by 9 pages. The chapters are brief but to the point. fusion and rotation, come to form one structure-the

We congratulate the author in giving to the medical external ear.!! “Therefore, it has been justly said that profession and to the specialists in the subject such a we little no-ones, during the early months of our physi valuable volume.

cal development and coming, recapitulate-repeat-the

evolution of the race. According to this law of bioAmerican Public Health Protection.-By Henry Bixby

genesis the newly fertilized ovum may be compared to Hemenway, A.M., M.D., author of The Legal Prin

the lowest form of unicellular organism-like the ameba. ciples of Public Health Administration, etc. Pub

After segmentation, when the working forces are crelished by The Bobbs-Merrill Co., Indianapolis, Ind.,

ated and organized and the primitive body cavity is 1916. Price, $1.25 net.

formed, the ovum is said to resemble an organism like

the adult volvox." Dr. Hemenway gives us not only a most admirably Truly, this autobiographic fætus is more precocious compact history of the public health movement, but in the uses of scientific-especially biologic-terms than also sets forth the modus operandi of this new pro- the ordinary college graduate!

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The U. S. P. IX. requires biological assay for cannabis and its preparations and solution pituitary extract, and recommends biological assay for aconite, digitalis, squill, strophanthus and their preparations.

Years before the U. S. P. recognized physiological standardization biologic assays were carried out in the Mulford Laboratories in the standardization of aconite, apocynum, cannabis, convallaria, digitalis, epinephrine, ergot, gelsemium, lobelia, pituitary extract, squill, strophanthus, veratrum, and others.

In addition to chemical and physiological standardization, Galenical preparations liable to deteriorate, such as ergot, digitalis and strophanthus, are preserved in the Mulford Vacules (vacuum ampuls).

The U. S. P. IX. requires The H. K. Mulford Company
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51 fluidextracts 4 solid extracts

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Manufacturing and Biological Chemists

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The Poison War.–By A. A. Roberts, Member of the

which received the Grand Prize (Highest Award) at the recent San Francisco and San Diego Exposition, stands pre-eminently at the head of its class of reliable and dependable foods.

Chemical Society of France; Member of the Society of Chemical Industry. William Heinemann, 21 Bedford St., Strand, W. C., London. Price, 5 shillings net.

The book contains much valuable information. There is a description of the poisonous gases used by the Germans during the war, their chemical composition, their nature, and the machines by which they are projected; and there is a description of the means taken to neutralize their disastrous results. The various explosives used in modern warfare to combat the enemy are described. The author thinks that the allied troop soldiers have been subjected to systematic poisons, and he sets himself the task to prove his statements.

The book is very interesting reading. There are a series of appendices, dealing with extracts from the Hague Convention, relative to Laws and Customs of War on Land, Automatic Submarine Contact Mines, Asphyxiating Gases, and some letters of importance relating thereto.

Dostoievsky--His Life and Literary Activity. A bio

graphical sketch by. Evgenii Soloviei. Translated from the Russian by C. J. Hogarth. Published by The Macmillan Co., New York, 1916.

The subject of this sketch is ranked with the great writers of Russia, with Turgenev, Tolstoy, and Goncharov. His father served as a surgeon on the staff of St. Mary's Hospital in Moscow, and there the little boy was born, subjected to the sternest repression while a child; his parents spared' no money to give their children the best education. During his childhood he suffered from hallucinations, which told upon his later life. He was incarcerated for several years in a prison in Siberia, and when he left the prison he was very iH he had developed epilepsy.

It was while in this penal servitude that he wrote both the “Uncle's Dream" and "The Village of Stepantchikovo,' and there he thought out one of his finest books, “The House of the Dead,” or “Letters from a Dead House."

It is most interesting to trace his life and to see what influences were brought to bear in forming his character, and his literary genius which would not be downed despite the most severe reverses and griefs.

His books are well worth reading, presenting as they do the times in Russia in which he lived, and the hardships encountered in the quest of his profession.

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