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before the operation revealed bacilli, while only twice in thirty examinations subsequent to interven- tion were scattered bacilli encountered. The opera- tion was cholecystostomy followed by irrigations of the gallbladder. In a Gottingen case of cholecys- tectomy bacilli persisted in the stools for fifteen days; then they disappeared and their absence was noted for a period of three years. In three subse- quent cases reported by Fromme intervention was undertaken on account of biliary symptoms. One of them terminated fatally as a consequence of heart trouble. In the others the bacilli gradually disappeared from the stools. The demonstration is not absolute, the writer remarks, and he agrees with Fromme that further experience is much to be de- sired. SCIENCE AND POLITICS. The resignation of Dr. Theodore C. Janeway from the post of visiting physician to the City Hos- pital of New York has brought to light the exist- ence of most regrettable friction in the Department of Charities. The Sage Institute of Pathology has the income from $300,000 given by Mrs. Russell Sage. Under an agreement with the city the insti- tute was given quarters hidden riches slot machine near the City Hospital on Blackwell's Island and supplies to the value of five or six thousand dollars yearly. Dr. Janeway has intimated that since the present Commissioner of Charities took office he has manifested his antag- onism to the institute in various ways and has shown a disposition to introduce political methods into the matter of appointments made by the Med- ical Board of the hospital and in the hidden riches slot game online administration of the affairs of the institute. Dr. Janeway's resig- nation constitutes his formal protest against this attitude on the part hidden riches slot game of the commissioner. The commissioner retorts that the institute occu- pies a city building rent free and receives between five and six thousand dollars annually from the city, which is spent without any adequate supervision by city officials. This sum, however, is said to repre- sent the value of supplies furnished by the city and not cash expended by the authorities of the insti- tute for the account of the city. The medical profession will, of course, sympa- thize with Dr. Janeway in his protest against the EDITORIAL ARTICLES. 31 introduction of political methods into the adminis- tration of a scientific establishment. It is true that the commissioner denies the charge that such meth- ods are being introduced, but without any investi- gation into the matter it is readily apparent that the difference in methods pursued by Commissioner Drummond and by his predecessor, Commissioner Hebberd, must be accountable for the development of friction where none has heretofore existed. The services rendered without compensation by the dis- tinguished physicians who constitute the Board of Directors of the institute and the Medical Board of the hospital certainly give these gentlemen some claim to have their wishes regarding the policies hidden riches slot and appointments carried out without the intro- duction of political bias, so long as the results are distinctly to the advantage of the institutions and the community. It is intimated that this friction may result in the withdrawal of municipal support from the Sage In- ?titnte. This would be a great loss both to the city and to the cause of medical science. The work of the institute can be carried on advantageously only in connection with a large hospital. Should the city decline further cooperation with the institute, some other hospital will undoubtedly give the institute every possible facility for the prosecution of its important work, so that there seems little proba- bility of the work being entirely stopped, no matter what action the city may take. But any such change would curtail somewhat the activities of the institute, for it is not probable that any private hospital could furnish quite the facilities or the material afforded by the City Hospital. If the more intelligent and influential citizens will insist that there shall be a complete exclusion of politics and political methods from the adminis- tration of the city hospitals and allied institutions, hidden riches slots free the threatened separation need not take place. It is the legitimate province of the medical profession to help educate public opinion on this head, and point out the dangers to the health and welfare of the community which are involved in subordinating scientific work to political ends. Every physician can do something toward the creation of a proper sentiment on this head among the laity, and it is distinctly the duty of all to cooperate in creating such a sentiment. POLIOMYELITIS. Infantile paralysis may be said to be in fashion. It is not at all to be regretted that our profession is prone to concentrate its interest on a few topics at a time, for this method is excellent as applied to any study, and it cannot be denied that the disease has been more or less epidemic in certain parts of the country during the last year or two. It is said that at least 20,000 cases occurred in the United States last summer. Aggregate statistics are al- ways impressive, but it is well to reduce them to ratios. The 20,000 cases represent a gross inci- dence of about one to 5,000 of the entire population or of about one to 500 of the population under ten years of age, among which class the great majority of cases of acute anterior poliomyelitis occur. We are rather skeptical as to the present or, rather, re- cent frequency of this disease. Cases in adults have been mentioned by many, whereas the ordinary view has been that it is exceedingly rare in adults and that most such reported cases have been examples of multiple neuritis or some other nervous lesion. Again, the attention of the profession being once directed to a certain disease, the natural tendency is to exaggerate its apparent prevalence, not only by false positive diagnoses, but by suggesting the true diagnosis in cases that would otherwise be wrongly interpreted and by emphasizing the impor- tance of reports that might otherwise be neglected. That gross exaggeration of the prevalence of dis- eases at a certain period does occur is illustrated by the following incident: A local committee study- ing this subject was informed by a phvsician that he had had a dozen or twenty cases ; on following the matter up, it finally succeeded in getting the definite designation of two patients. We are inclined to doubt that there has been a greater excess of incidence of poliomyelitis within the last year or two than is characteristic of infec- tious processes generally. The fluctuations of measles, scarlet fever, etc., are well known and oc- casion no excitement. However, we are contending, not for a diminution of the effort to explain, cure, and prevent poliomyelitis, but simply for the con- tinuance of interest in this disease and a realization of the equal or greater aggregate importance of the commoner children's diseases so called. Flexner, after passing infected spinal cords through a Berkefeld filter, found that the filtrate, though apparently free from bacteria, was infec- tious for monkeys. This is a familiar story and we confess to an exceedingly skeptical attitude toward "ultramicroscopic" germs. Porcelain filters have often been proved to be leaky for ordinary bacteria,

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