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Medical directory of New York, New Jersey and Connecticut (Volume v.11) online

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or by their common consent; and no opinions nor prognostications should be
delivered which are not the result of previous deliberation and concurrence.

Sec. 7. No decision should restrain the attending physician from making
such subsequent variations in the mode of treatment as any unexpected change
in the character of the case may demand. But at the next consultation reasons
for the variations should be stated. The same privilege, with its obligation,
belongs to the consultant when sent for in an emergency during the absence
of the family physician.

Sec. 8. The attending physician, at any time, may prescribe for the patient;
not so in the consultant, when alone, except in a case of emergency or when
called from a considerable distance. In the first instance the consultant
should do what is needed, and in the second should do no more than make an
examination of the patient and leave a written opinion, under seal, to be
delivered to the attending physician.

Sec. 9. All discussions in consultation should be held as confidential.
Neither by words nor by manner should any of the participants in a con-
sultation "assert or intimate that any part of the treatment pursued did not
receive his assent.

Sec. 10. It may happen that two physicians can not agree in their views
of the nature of a case and of the treatment to be pursued. In the event of
such disagreement a third physician should, if practicable, be called in. None
but the rarest and most exceptional circumstances would justify the con-
sultant in taking charge of the case. He should not do so merely on the
solicitation of the patient or friends.

Sec. 11. A physician who is called in consultation should observe the most
honorable and scrupulous regard for the character and standing of the attend-
ing physician, whose conduct of the case should be justified, as far as can be,
consistently with a conscientious regard for truth, and no hint or insinuation
should be thrown out which would impair the confidence reposed in the
attending physician.

ARTICLE IV.— DUTIES OF PHYSICIANS IN CASES OF INTERFERENCE.

Section 1. Medicine being a liberal profession, those admitted to its ranks
should found their expectations of practice especially on the character end
the extent of their medical education.

Sec. 2. The physician, in his intercourse with a patient under the care of
another physician, should observe the strictest caution and reserve; should
give no disingenuous hints relative to the nature and treatment of the pa-
tient's disorder, nor should the course of conduct of the physician, directly or
indirectly, tend to diminish the trust reposed in the attending physician.

Sec. 3. The same circumstances should be observed when, from motives of
business or friendship, a physician is prompted to visit a person who is under
the direction of another physician. Indeed, such visits should be avoided,
except under peculiar circumstances; and when they are made, no ihquiries
should be instituted relative to the nature of the disease, or the remedies
employed, but the topics of conversation should be as foreign to the case ps
circumstances will admit.

Sec. 4. A physician ought not to take charge of, nor prescribe for, a
patient who has recently been under the care of another physician, in the
same illness, except in case of a sudden emergency, or in consultation with
the physician previously in attendance, or when that physician has relin-
quished the case or has been dismissed in due form.



682 MEDICAL SOCIETIES OF NEW YORK STATE.

Sec. 3. The physician acting in conformity with the preceding etction
Bhouia not m9.ke damaging insinuations regarding the practice prerlously
adopted, and, indeed, should Justify it if consistent with truth and probity;
for it often happens that patients become dissatisfied when they are not im-
mediately relieved, and, as many diseases are naturally protracted, the seem-
ing want of success, in the first stage of treatment, affords no evidence of a,
lack of professional knowledge or skill.

Sec. 6. When a physician is called to an urgent case, because the family
attendant is not at hand, unless assistance in consultation is desired, the
former should resign the care of the patient immediately on the arrival of
the family physician.

Sec. 7. It often happens. In cases of sudden illness, and of accidents and
injuries, owing to the alarm and anxiety of friends, that several physicians
are simultaneously summoned. Under these circumstance, courtesy should
assign the patient to the first who arrives, and who. If necessary, may invoke
the aid of some of those present. In such case, however, the acting physician
should request that the family physician be called, and should withdraw unless
requested to continue in attendance.

Sec. 8. Whenever a physician is called to the patient of another physician
during the enforced absence of that physician, the case should be relinquished
on the return of the latter.

Sec. 9. A physician, while visiting a sick person in the country, may be
asked to see another physician's patient because of a sudden aggravation of
the disease. On such an occasion the immediate needs of the patient should
be attended to and the case relinquished on the arrival of the attending
physician.

Sec. 10. When a physician who has been engaged to attend an obstetric case
Is absent and another is sent for, delivery being accomplished during the
vicarious attendance, the acting physician is entitled to the professional fee,
but must resign the patient on the arrival of the physician first engaged.

ARTICLE v.— DIFFERENCES BETWEEN PHYSICIANS.

Section 1. Diversity of opinion and opposition of interest may, in the
medical as in other professions, sometimes occasion controversy and even
contention. Whenever such unfortunate cases occur and can not be Immediately
adjusted, they should be referred to the arbitration of a suflScIent number of
impartial physicians.

Sec. 2. A peculiar reserve must be maintained by physicians toward the
public in regard to some professional questions, and as there exist many
points in medical ethics and etiquette through which the feelings of physi-
cians may be painfully assailed in their intercourse, and which can not be
understood or appreciated by general society, neither the subject-matter of
their differences nor the adjudication of the arbitrators should be made
public.

ARTICLE VI.— COMPENSATION.

Section 1. By the members of no profession are eleemosynary services more
liberally dispensed than by the medical, but justice requires tliat some limits
should, be placed to their performance. Poverty, mutual professional obliga-
tions, a_pd certain of the public duties named in Sections 1 and 2 of Chapter
III should always be recognized as presenting valid claims for gratuitous
services; but neither institutions endowed by the public or by the rich, or by
societies for mutual benefit, for life Insurance, or for analogous purposes, nor
any profession or occupation can be admitted to possess such privilege.

Sec. 2. It can not be justly expected of physicians to furnish certificates of
inability to serve on juries, or to perform militia duty; to testify to the
state of health of persons wishing to insure their lives, obtain pensions, or
the like, without due compensation. But to persons in indigent circumstances
such services should always be cheerfully and freely accorded.

Sec. 3. Some general rules should be adopted by the physicians in every
town or district relative to the minimum pecuniary acknowledgment from their
patients; and it should be deemed a point of honor to adhere to these rules
with as much uniformity as varying circumstances will admit.

Sec. 4. It is derogatory to professional character for physicians to pay or



MEDICAL SOCIETIES OF NEW YORK STATE. 683

offer to pay commissions to any person whatsoever who may recommend to
them patients requiring general or special treatment or surgical operations.
It Is equally derogatory to professional character for physicians to solicit or
to receive such commissions.

CHAPTER III.— THE DUTIES OF THE PROFESSION TO THE PUBLIC.

Section 1. As good citizens it is the duty of physicians to he very vigilant
for the welfare of the community, and to bear their part In sustaining its
laws, institutions and burdens; especially should they be ready to co-operate
with the proper authorities in the administration and the observance of sani-
tary laws and regulations, and they should also be ever ready to give counsel
to the public in relation to subjects especially appertaining to their profession,
as on questions of sanitary police, public hygiene and legal medicine.

Sec. 2. It Is the province of physicians to enlighten the public in regard to
quarantine regulations; to the location, arrangement and dietaries of hos-
pitals, asylums, schools, prisons and similar institutions; in regard to meas-
ures for the prevention of epidemic and contagious diseases; and when pes-
tilence prevails, it is their duty to face the danger, and to continue their
labors for the alleviation of the suffering people, even at the risk of their
own lives.

Sec. 3. Physicians, when called on by legally constituted authorities, should
always be ready to enlighten inquests and courts of justice on subjects strictly
medical, such as involve questions relating to sanity, legitimacy, murder by
poison or other violent means, and various other subjects embraced in the
science of medical jurisprudence. It is but just, however, for them to expect
due compensation for their services.

Sec. 4. It is the duty of physicians, who are frequent witnesses of the
great wrongs committed by charlatans, and of the Injury to health and even
destruction of life caused by the use of their treatment, to enlighten the public
on these subjects, and to make known the injuries sustained by the unwary
from the devices and pretensions of artful impostors.

Sec. 5. It is the duty of physicians to recognize and by legitimate patronage
to promote the profession of pharmacy, on the skill and proficiency of which
depends the reliability of remedies, but any pharmacist who, although edu-
cated In his own profession, is not a qualified physician, and who assumes
to prescribe for the sick, ought not to receive such countenance and support.
Any druggist or pharmacist who dispenses deteriorated or sophisticated drugs
or who substitutes one remedy for another designated in a prescription ought
thereby to forfeit the recognition and influence of physicians.

Frank Billings, President. George H. Simmons, Secretary.



ECLECTIC MEDICAL. SOCIETY OF THE STATE OF NEW

YORK.— Annual meeting In New York, May 19-20, 1910.

OFFICERS.— S. A. Hardy, Pres. ; G. A. Rowe, 1st Vice-Pres. ; 8. W. Bradstreet,
2d VIce-Pres. ; K. D. Blackfan, 3d Vice-Pres.; E. H. King, Sec, Saratoga
Springs; W. L. Heeve, Cor. Sec, New York; C. \V. Brandenburg, Treas.

HOMtEOPATHIC MEDICAL SOCIETY OP THE STATE OF
NEW YORK.. — Annual meeting In Albany the second Tuesday and Wednes-
day In February, 1910.

OFFICERS. — A. B. \an Loon, Albany, Pres.; I. Townsend, New York, 1st VIce-
Pres.; W. E. Deuel, Chittenango, 2d Vice-Pres.; J. I. Dowling, Albany, 3d
Vice-Pres.; B. B. Clark, 6 W. 129th st., N. Y. City, Sec; R. B. Howland, Elmira,
Treas.

ALBANY COUNTY HOMOEOPATHIC SOCIETY.— Annual meeting the second
Thursday in March. 1910.

OFFICERS.— F. J. Cox, Pres., Albany; B. E. Klnne, Vice-Pres., Albany; H. D.
Cochrane, Sec, Albany; C. R. Green, Treas., Troy.

BROOME COUNTY HOMOEOPATHIC SOCIETY.— Meets third Thursday in each
month. Annual meeting in Jure.

OFFICERS.- B. Clausen, Pres., Blnghamton; A. F, Merrill, 1st Vice-Pres., Hall-
stead, Pa.; J. F. Roe, 2d Vice-Pres., Blnghamton; G. F. Harris, Sec. and Treas.,
Blnghamton.



684



MEDICAL SOCIETIES OF NEW YORK STATE.



CHE3NANGO COUNTY HOMOEOPATHIC SOCIETY.— Annual meeting third Tues-
day in January, at Norwich. Semi-annual meeting third Tuesday in June.

OFFICERS.— R. F. Miller, Pres., Oxford; William Little, Vice-Pres., Sherburne;
F. E. Roper, Sec. and Treas. , Norwich.

KINGS COUNTY HOMOEPATHIC SOCIETY.— Annual meeting in Brooklyn second
Tuesday in January.

OFFICERS.— J. A. Stewart, Pres.; H. B. Minton, Vice-Pres.; R. Upham, sec,
300 McDonough St., Brooklyn; S. W. Pallister, Treas.

MADISON COUNTY HOMOEOPATHIC SOCIETY.— Annual meeting at Oneida
fourth Tuesday in June.

OFFICERS.— F. C. Watson, Pres., Cazenovia; B. R. Gifford, Vice-Pres.; J. T.
Wallace, Sec. and Treas., Oneida.

MONROE COUNTY HOMOEOPATHIC SOCIETY.— Annual meeting at Rochester
second Tuesday in December.

OFFICERS.— V. A. Hoard, Pres.; F. T. Bascom, Vice-Pres.; H. H. Baker, Sec.
and Treas., 301 Lake st. , Rochester.

NEW YORK COUNTY HOMOEOPATHIC MEDICAL SOCIETY.— Annual meeting
second Thursday in December. Monthly meetings second Thursdays at 17 W.
43d St.

OFFICERS.— G. A. Shepard, Pres.; L. A. Queen, Vice-Pres.; J. S. Gaines, Sec,
200 W. 71st St. ; A. H. Bingham, Treas.

ONONDAGA COUNTY HOMOEOPATHIC SOCIETY.— Annual meeting first Tuesday
in May, in Syracuse.

OFFICERS.— W. E. Deuel, Pres.; J. H. Irish, Vice-Pres.; E. R. Sprague, Sec. and
Treas., 501 Fayette Park, Syracuse.

OSWEGO COUNTY HOMOEOPATHIC SOCIETY.— Annual meeting second Tues-
day in June, at Oswego.

OFFICERS.— C. W. Radway, Pres.; N. H. Haviland, Vice-Pres.; R. C. Scott, Sec.
and Treas., Fulton.

WESTCHESTER COUNTY HOMOEOPATHIC SOCIETY.— Annual meeting last
Wsdnesday in October, at Yonkers.

OFFICERS.— G. P. Holden, Pres., Yonkers; H. L. Coles, Vice-Pres., Tarrytown;
S. A. Beckwith, Sec. and Treas., Yonkers.

CENTRAL NEW YORK ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF AL-
BANY MEDICAL COLLEGE.

OFFICERS. - !. S. Edsall, Pres., Middleville; F. H. Brewer, Sec, Utica; W. C.
Kellogg, Treas., Syracuse.

CENTRAL NEW^ YORK MEDICAL ASSOCIATION.— Organ-
ized January 29, 1868, for advancement of medical science and promotion
of professional intercourse among practitioners of the district. Requirements
for membership are: Attendance upon two consecutive meetings as delegate
from a "regular" county or city medical society, or from a hospital, asylum,
or medical college within the district. Other counties may join. Meets third
Tuesday in October, at Rochester, Buffalo and Syracuse. Auburn by special
invitation only.

OFFICERS.— M. P. Conway, Pres., Auburn; C. A. Greenleaf, Sec, Steuben Sani-
tarium, Hornell; C. 0. Boswell, Treas., Rochester.

DUTCHESS MEDICAL CLUB.— Includes the physicians of Pough-

keepsie and vicinity. Meets fourth Monday of each month at residences of

members.

OFFICERS.— J. E. Sadler, Pres.; J. A. Card, Sec, 215 Mill st., oPughkeepsie.

HOMCEOPATHIC MEDICAL SOCIETY of Dutchess, Orange and

Ulster. F. A. Jacobson, Sec, Newburgh.

LAKE KEUKA MEDICAL AND SURGICAL ASSOCIATION.
— Meets Thursday and Friday in July, nearest the full moon.

OFFICERS.— R. M. Elliott, Pres., Willard; C. W. Doubleday, Vice-Pres., Penn
Van; H. B. Nichols, Sec. and Treas., Pulteney.

NEW^ YORK AND NEW^ ENGLAND ASSOCIATION OF
RAILWAY SURGEONS.— Organized in 1891. Every member is em-
ployed as surgeon of a railway company. Meets annually the middle of
November at New York Academy of Medicine, 17 W. 43d st., N. Y. City.



MEDICAL SOCIETIES OF XEW YORK STATE. 685

OFFICERS.— J. M. Wainwright, Pres., Scranton, Pa.; C. A. Pease, 1st Vice-
Pres., Burlington, Vt. ; G. C. Madill, 2d Vice-Pres., Ogdensburg; G. Chaffee, Cor.
Sec, 338 47th .St., Brooklyn, N. Y. ; C. B. Herritk, Rec. Sec, Troy; J. K. Stock-
well, Treas., Oswego.

NORTHERN NEW YORK MEDICAL. ASSOCIATION.— Organ-
ized 1870, incorporated 1888, for the advancement of science, elevation of the
standard of medical education, promotion and care of public health, and
mutual improvement. Requirements for membership are: Membership in the
County Society where the applicant re.'^ides in the State of New York or
regularly qualified physicians of other States or of Canada. Meets second
Tuesday in October at a place chosen at a previous meeting; this year at
Norwood, N.Y.

OFFICERS.— W. C. Smith, Pres.; P. F. Dalphin, Vice-Pres.; A. G. Wilding, Sec,
Malone; G. H. Oliver, Treas.

TRI-COUNTY MEDICAL SOCIETY.— Comprises the counties of
Allegany and Cattaraugus, New York, and McKean, Pa.

The officers of the meetings are the officers of the County Medical Societies
in turn.

WOMEN'S MEDICAL SOCIETY OF NE\I^ YORK STATE.—
Organized March 11. 1907.

OFFICERS.— E. M. Mosher, Pre.s., Brooklyn; M. B. Jewett, 1st Vice-Pres., New
York; E. Baldwin, 2d Vice-Pres., Rochester; J. W. Carroll, 3d Vice-Pres., Buffalo;
E. P. Ballintine, Sec, Rochester; H. M. Turner, Treas., Rochester.

AMSTERDAM.

AMSTERDAM CITY MEDICAL, SOCIETY.— Monthly meeting
first Tuesday in each month. Annual meeting first Tuesday in January.

OFFICERS.— A. Gilbert, Pres.; H. W. Murphy, Vice-Pres.; W. M. Dwyer, Sec. and
Treas.

AUBURN.

AUBURN CITY MEDICAL SOCIETY.— Meets third Thursday even-
ing of each month.

OFFICERS.— L. Heazlit, Pres. ; L. E. Todd, Sec.

BINGHAMTON.

BINGHAMTON ACADEMY OF MEDICINE.— Organized in 1854
Membership: Regular practitioners of medicine and surgery in Binghamton
and vicinity. Meets third Tuesday evening of each month, except June, July
and August, at the Court House, Binghamton. Annual meeting in September.

OFFICERS.— J. H. Martin, Pres.; J. S. Kelly, Vice-Pres.; F. L. Allen, Sec; J.
C. Lappeus, Treas.

BUFFALO.

BUFFALO ACADEMY OF MEDICINE.— Organized May 17, 1892.
by the amalgamation of the Buffalo Medical and Surgical Association, Ob-
stetrical Society, Pathological Society and Clinical Society for the promotion
of the science and art of medicine. Maintains a medical library and a
museum. Members must be graduates in medicine in active practice for
two years and residents of Buffalo. Surgeons and medical officers of the
U. S. Army, Navy and Marine Hospital Service, and physicians residing outside
of the city of Buffalo, may be admitted as non-resident fellows. Annual dues.
$5 for resident fellows; $3 for non-resident fellows. Meets Tuesday evenings at
Academy Parlors, Public Library Building, Broadway and Washington st.,
except during June, July, August and September. Annual meeting in June.

OFFICERS.— E. P. Lothrop, Pres.; H. R. Trick, Sec, 605 Elmwood av. ; L.
Hendee, Treas.

BUFFALO GENERAL HOSPITAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION.
— Organized 1902. Meets at Buffalo annually.

OFFICERS.— E. T. Shurly. Pres.: T. B. Carpenter, Vice-Pres.; W. W. Plummer.
Sec. and Treas., 523 Franklin st.

BUFFALO MEDICAL, CLUB.— Organized in 1875 for the reading of
papers and discussion, followed by lunch and social intercourse. Meets at
residences of members on the third Wednesday of each month, except July



686 MEDICAL SOCIETIES OF NEW YORK STAtK.

and August. Annual meeting in May. A chairman is elected to preside at
each meeting.

OFFICER, — P. W. van Peyma, Sec. and Treas., 242 Norwood av.

BUFFALiO OPHTHAIiMOLOGICAIi CL.UB.— Meets second Thurs-
day evening of each month, except June, July and August.

OFFICERS.— L. M. Francis, Sec, 482 Delaware av., BuflEalo, N.Y.

.ffiSCULiAPIAN CliUB OP BUFPALiO.— Organized 1898, for the care-
ful consideration of subjects having to do with the science of medicine, and
the promotion of social intercourse among its members. Membership limited
to twenty-five. Meets third Thursday of each month, except May, June, July
and August.

OFFICERS.— F. S. Hoffman, Pres. ; G. B. Stocker, Sec, 901 Genesee St.; A. J.
Colton, Treas,

THE MEDICAL UNION.— Organized In 1883. Regular meetings fourth
Wednesday in each month, except July and August. Annual meeting In
January.

OFFICERS.— E. J. Meyer, Pres.; H. C. Buswell, Vlce-Pres. ; F. B. Rasbach, Sec
and Treas., 172 Allen st.

PRACTITIONERS' CLUB.— Meets first Thursday evening of each
month, from September to May, inclusive.

OFFICERS.— H. C. Booth, Pres.; F. S. Hoffman, Vice-Pres. ; L. E. Curtice, Sec.
and Treas., 385 West Ferry st.

ROSWEIiL. PARK MEDICAL. CL.UB.— Meets first Monday of each
month.

OFFICERS.— G. F. Cott, Pres.; J. E. King, Vice-Pres.; A. T. Lytle, Sec, 200
Lexington av. ; L. S. Beals, Treas.

CANANDAIGUA.

CANANDAIGUA, SOCIETY OP PHYSICIANS OP THE VIL-
LAGE OP. — Organized in 1864. Incorporated 1892. Requirements for mem-
bership are: Residence by a legal practitioner in Canandaigua for six months
and membership In the Medical Society of the County of Ontario. Meets
second Thursday evening of each month, except July and August. Annual
meeting in January.

OFFICERS.— P. M. Donovan, Pres.; H.' I. Davenport, Vice-Pres.; A. W. Ann-
strong, Sec. and Treas., Canandaigua.

CORNING.

CORNING MEDICAL ASSOCIATION.— Organized December 1, 1899.
Incorporated February 1, 1900. To establish a minimum uniform schedule of
fees; assist its members in collecting accounts; protect the medical pro-
fession and public from unlicensed, fraudulent and illegal practice of medi-
cine; establish a co-operative supply department for purchase of supplies.
Candidates for membership must present proper credentials and pay a fee of J2.
Annual dues, $1. Meets the first Friday of each month.

OFFICERS.— H. B. Smith, Pres.; F. S. Swain, Vice-Pres.; F. H. Starr, Sec,
Coming; E. J. Carpenter, Treas.

DANSVILLE.

DANSVILLE MEDICAL ASSOCIATION.— Meets 1st Tuesday of
each month.

OFFICERS.— F. R. Driesbach, Pres. ; 8. P. Andrews, Vice-Pres. ; J. H. Burke,
Sec. and Treas.

DUNKIRK.

THE DUNKIRK AND FREDONIA MEDICAL SOCIETY.—

The annual meeting is held the second Wednesday in December. The semi-
annual the second Wednesday in June. There are monthly meetings on the
■econd Wednesday of each month, beginning September and ending In June.
OFFICERS.— W. J. Prlsh, Pres.; V. D. Bojovsky, Vlce-Pres.; J. Rieger, Sec
and Treas.



MEDICAL SOCIETIES OF NEW YORK STATE. 687

EliMIRA.

EliMIRA ACAOEMY OP MEDICINE.— Organized In 1852. Mem-
bers must be lawful practitioners of medicine. Meets first Wednesday of each
month, except July and August. Annual meeting in January.

OFFICERS.— A. J. Westlake. Pres.; F. L. Christian, Vice-Pres. ; C. N. Erway,
Sec. ; G. G. R. Jennings, Treas.

BLMIRA CLiIlVICALi SOCIETY,— Meets third Wednesday evening
of each month at the offices of members. The host acts as chairman.

OFFICER.— W. Brady, Sec.

PULTON.

PULTON PHYSICIANS' AND SURGEONS' ASSOCIATION.

OFFICERS.— L. F. Joy, Pres.; S. D. Keller, Vice-Pres.; E. M. Anderson, Sec.
and Treas., 98 We^ B'way.

GENEVA.

GENEVA MEDICAL SOCIETY.— Organized 1903. Regular monthly
meetings held the first Thursdays of each month. Annual meeting in
January.

OFFICERS.— H. J. Knickerbocker, Pres.; C. C. Lytle, Vice-Pres.; J. A. Spengler,
Sec. ; C. F. Neider, Treas.

HORNELL.

HORNELL MEDICAL AND SURGICAL ASSOCIATION.—

Organized December, 1888, for the advancement of the character and honor
of the profession of medicine, the development of medical scince, and the
cultivation of good-will and fellowship among its members. Meets first Mon-
day of each month. Annual meeting in April.
OFFICER.— B. A. Barney, Sec. and Treas., Hornell.

JAMESTOTVN.

JAMESTOWN MEDICAL SOCIETY.— Meets the second Thursday
evening of each month, except during July and August. Annual meeting
takes place the second Thursday in June.

OFFICERS.— J. J. Mahoney, Pres. ; W. D. Wellman, Sec. and Treas.

JOHNSTOWN.

THE JOHNSTOWN AND GLOVERSVILLE MEDICAL AND
SURGICAL ASSOCIATION.— Meets the second Thursday of each month.

OFFICERS.— A. C. Hagedom, Pres., Gloversville; F, Beebe, Vice-Pres., Johns-
town; J. D. Vedder, Sec. and Treas., Johnstown.

MIDDLETOWN.

THE PHYSICIANS' CLUB OP MIDDLETOW^N.— Meets second
Thursday of each month, except July and August.

OFFIClRS.— D. P. Hardenbergh, Pres.; J. B. Hulett, Vice-Pres.; N. W. Thomp-
son, Sec. and Treas

MOUNT VERNON.

MOUNT VERNON MEDICAL SOCIETY.— Annual meeting in De-
cember

OFFICERS.— W. H. Purdy, Pres.; R. H. Brown, Vice-Pres.; A. B. Eckerson,
Sec; J. H. Tallman, Treas.

NEW^BURGH.

THE NEW^BURGH BAY MEDICAL SOCIETY.— Organized In
1895; incorporated in 1897, for the study and discussion of medical and surgical
topics. Membership: Regular practitioners of medicine and surgery residing
in Newburgh or vicinity. Annual dues, $5. Meets second Tuesday of Sep-
tember, Novemb'ir, Jaiiuary, March and May.

OFFICERS.— E. R. Elliott, Pres.; E. C. Thompson, Sec; J. Deyo, Treas.

NEW^ YORK CITY.

BOROUGHS OF MANHATTAN AND BRONX.
ACADEMY OP MEDICINE, THE NEW^ YORK.— 17, 19 and «

W. 43d Bt. Library open to members 9 A. M. to 10.30 P. M.; to the public,



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