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MILCH-ZIME) A derivative of whole sweet milk of standard quality and Deaspora Caucasica, a ferment highly prized by the

medical fraternity.

" True Koumyss” contains the albuminous elements of Milk in a perfectly soluble and assimilable form, and in a state of vitality which enables them to be metamorphosed into healthy lymph and blood, as no other food will.

“ True Koumyss” has proved a most serviceable food-tonic, while giving complete rest to digestive functions, renders the medicinal treatment more effective, and indicated in all acute and chronic diseases attended with exhaustion and debility, such as Phthisis, Typhoid Fever, Pneumonia, Gastric and Intestinal Affections, Marasmus, &c. At all leading druggists.

PREPARED SOLELY BY

Received Medal and Diploma,

CHICAGO, 1893, and

YACUBIAN MILK DIET

Grand Prize, PARIS, 1900,

Laboratory, 12 Sartwell Ave., From Committee of Medical Faculty,

W. Somerville. Over all Competitors.

Boston Office, 123 Massachusetts Ave. SAMPLES UPON REQUEST.

Pettigrew's

New England
Professional Directory

A BIENNIAL PUBLICATION

PRICE

$3.00

Address all communications regarding advertising rates, change of address, or other imformation, to the Editor,

R. R. PETTIGREW, M.D.

Jamaica Plain, Boston, Mass.

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(BURNHAM'S).

INCOMPLETE ABSORPTION, caused by precipitation

and the presence of alkaline salts and acids, has heretofore prevented the realization of the full therapeutic action of Iodine.

Soluble Iodine (Burnham's) is rapidly absorbed and all utilized by the system, and it is free from alkaline salts

and acids, and is soluble in the gastric juices. By its use the complete therapeutic action of iodine, or the iodides, is attained, without any toxic effects.

One drop of this preparation is equivalent in therapeutic value to fifteen grains of Potassium Iodide.

The utility of Soluble Iodine (Burnham's) and its advantages over all forms in which the drug has hitherto been administered have been thoroughly demonstrated.

Sample sent on application. BURNHAM SOLUBLE IODINE COMPANY, BOSTON, MASS.

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Mail or Telephone Orders promptly executed.

F. H. THOMAS CO. 707 BOYLSTON STREET,

BOSTON, MASS.

V

NEW ENGLAND

Professional Directory

1904

CONTAINING A DIRECTORY OF PHYSICIANS, AND INFORMATION

REGARDING THE HOSPITALS, SOCIETIES, DISPENSARIES,
AND TRAINING SCHOOLS OF NEW ENGLAND, AND
OTHER INFORMATION OF INTEREST TO

THEJ MEDICAL PROFESSION.

RICHARD R. PETTIGREW, M.D.

Boston, Mass.

BOSTON

Tbe Garden Press
WM. B. LIBBY, 16 ARLINGTON STREET

1904

HARVARD MEDICAL LIBRARY

IN THE
FRANCIS A. COUNTWAY

LIBRARY OF MEDICINE

Copyright, 1904

by
RICHARD RICHARDSON PETTIGREW, M.D.

PETTIGREW'S

New England Professional Directory.

2.

Carnegie Institution. 1439 K Street, Washington, D. C. Incorporated, Jan. 4, 1902. On January 28th, 1902, Mr. Andrew Carnegie, of New York, created a Trust Fund consisting of ten millions of registered five per cent bonds of the United States Steel Corporation for the benefit of an Institution in Washington as follows:

The Institution to co-operate with institutions now established or hereafter established, there or elsewhere, to encourage investigation, research, and discovery, in the broadest and most liberal manner show the application of knowledge to the improvement of mankind, provide such buildings, laboratories, books and apparatus as may be needed; and afford instruction of an advanced character to students properly qualified to profit thereby.

Among its aims are these:

1. To promote original research, paying great attention thereto as one of the most important of all departments. .

To discover the exceptional man in every department of study whenever and wherever found, inside or outside of schools, and enable him to make the work for which he seems specially designed his life work.

3. To increase facilities for higher education.

4. To increase the efficiency of the universities and other institutions of learning throughout the country, by utilizing and adding to their existing facilities and aiding teachers in the various institutions for experimental and other work, in these institutions as far as advisable.

5. To enable such students as may find Washington the best point for their special studies to enjoy the advantages of the museums, libraries, laboratories, observatory, meterological, piscicultural, and forestry schools, and kindred institutions of the several departments of the Government.

6. To ensure the prompt publication and distribution of the results of scientific investigation, a field considered highly important.

If in any year the full income of the Trust cannot be usefully expended or devoted to the purposes herein enumerated, the committee may pay such sums as they think fit into a Reserve Fund, to be ultimately applied to those purposes, or to the construction of such buildings as it may be found necessary to erect in Washington.

The specific objects named are considered most important in our day, but the Trustees shall have full power, by a majority of two-thirds of their number, to modify the conditions and regulations under which the funds may be dispensed, so as to secure that these shall always be applied in the manner best adapted to the changed conditions of the time; provided always that any modifications shall be in accordance with the purposes of the donor, as expressed in the Trust, and that the Revenues be applied to objects kindred to those named,- the chief purpose of the Founder being to secure if possible for the United States of America, leadership in the domain of discovery and the utilization of new forces for the benefit of man.

As a convenient summary of the plans and methods thus far agreed upon, the following minute was approved by Daniel C. Gilman, President, Nov. 25, 1902.

The methods of administration of the Carnegie Institution thus far developed are general rather than specific.

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