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ginning of the small-pox outbreak, vaccine Dr. J. R. Faust, Mann's Choice, Pa., points of a standard make were employed vaccinated 130 school children and teachextensively. In a large number of cases, ers, every one of which was successful. small-pox in a virulent form occurred Dr. A. J. Taylor, member of Board of among patients who had been vaccinated Health, Caribou, Maine, reports 200 priwith points. This shows that the inflam- mary vaccinations with 30 failures; of matory reaction which took place at the the latter 27 were vaccinated with 14 suesite of vaccination was due to staphylo- cessful takes. This experience shows the coccic infection and was not true vaccina. value of revaccination in those cases in tion.
which successful results did not follow From Philadelphia, Indianapolis, Chi- first vaccination. The average in this cago, Gloucester Co., Va., Pittsburg, Alle- series of cases was over 90 per cent. sucgheny, Standwood, Ia., Lisbon, Ia., and cessful “ takes." over forty small towns thruout the country Dr. W. F. Beyer, Punxsutawney, Pa.. responses to inquiry show that while no vaccinated 300 cases, primary and second. accurate records were kept the glycerinized ary, and secured 98 per cent. successful vaccine, in comparison with points, had "takes”-in other words, there were but proved so superior in producing successful six failures. vaccinations (averages from 90 to 95 per A large number of other private reports cent.) and in affording freedom from septic show that glycerinized lymph yielded from complications, that points had been largely 90 to 100 per cent. of successful takes in abandoned in those places in which com- primary cases and from 60 to 75 per cent. parative tests had been made.
in secondaries. In Porto Rico, under the supervision of Conclusions: This investigation proves Dr. George G. Groff, Major and Brigade- conclusively that the recommendation of Surgeon U. S. A., extensive vaccination was the United States Marine Hospital Service practised. Vaccine points in this climate that “glycerinized vaccine only should be failed entirely while glycerinized vaccine employed” (“Public Health Reports, yielded about 90 per cent. of successful January 9, 1899) is well substantiated by vaccinations.
experience, because : Dr. R. T. Hammond, Jessup, Md., had 1. Properly prepared glycerinized vacvaccinated 236 patients with glycerinized cine is pure and free from staphylococci, lymph and had but one failure; no ex- streptococci, and other pathogenic organcessively sore arms resulted.
isms which are invariably found (CopeA series of 70 vaccinations in private man, Crookshank, Pfeiffer, Reed, U.S. A.) practice in Indianapolis, with glycerinized on vaccine points. lymph, showed successful takes in all but 2. Glycerinized vaccine affords absolute one case. No septic complications.
protection against small-pox; vaccine Dr. F. V. Ely, Pittsburg, secured 36 points are uncertain in this regard. successful takes in a series of 40 vaccina- 3. Vaccination with the glycerinized tions with glycerinized lymph. This is products does not cause excessive inflamremarkable, inasmuch as at least one-third mation of the vaccinated area. Cellulitis of these cases were secondaries.
and inflammation of the lymph vessels Dr. F. A. Crosby, Beach Ridge, N. Y., and glands, amounting at times to abscess reports 100 per cent. successful vaccina. formation, is a not infrequent sequence of tions with glycerinized lymph in a series the use of vaccine points. of 60 cases.
Sore arms were not noted. 4. Vaccine points are apt to lead to a Dr. G. G. Rusk, Baltimore, vaccinated false sense of security, inasmuch as they 360 persons with glycerinized lymph and induce a local staphylococcic or streptoobtained a successful “take” in every coccic infection which is entirely distinct instance.
from true vaccination. Such a result is Dr. C. T. Mattefeldt, Catonville, Md., not protective against small-pox. employed glycerinized vaccine in a series 5. A high estimate of successful takes of 157 cases, 20 per cent. of which were from vaccine points, is by these and secondaries; 155 successful vaccinations numerous other reports shown to be not resulted.
over 60 per cent. in primary cases and a Dr. D. W. Dodson, Nanticoke, Pa., re- much lower percentage in secondary cases. ports that in a series of 250 cases he se- 6. Glycerinized vaccine has been oflici. cured 100 per cent. successful vaccinations ally adopted by the governments and with.glycerinized lymph.
health authorities of the United States,
Great Britain, Germany, France, Russia pocket account book which is also definit and and Belgium. It should be universally legal in its record of services, charges and
credits. adopted in private practice.-A. C. Barnes, M. D., Philadelphia.
It can be produced in court to prove an account against a decedent's estate or to prove for
the estate of the deceased physician himself the Book Reviews.
several accounts against those who employed him in his practice. This is because it provides for the
complete entry of services in plain language and A Text-Book of Diseases of the Nose and Throat. By D. not in hieroglyphics. The physician who has Braden Kyle, M.D., Clinical Professor of Laryngology and had experience in the courts will appreciate this Rhinology, Jefferson Medical College; Consulting Laryngolo
fact. gist, Rhinologist, and Otologist, St. Agnes Hospital; Bacteriologist to the Philadelphia Orthoepedic Hospital and In- It consists of 162 pages, including cash book firmary for Nervous Diseases; Fellow of the American Laryn- and obstetric record. Each page is devoted to gological Association, etc. With 175 illustrations, 23 of them in colors. Philadelphia: W. B. Saunders, 925 Walnut Street.
one principal account. It may begin at any 1899. Price in cloth $4, and in sheep and morocco $5. Net. time, not being restricted to any given week or
This is the best book for the general practi- month, and will continue until the account is tioner we have ever seen on these subjects. Paper
closed or the page is exhausted, when it may be is good, cuts superb, and typography perfect.
carried over to a subsequent page. No posting His classification is unusual, “ according to the
into a ledger is required. The condition of each pathological alterations;" and this necessarily
account is always shown at a glance. causes some repetition. In treatment he is
Following each account is a brief acknowllavish in prescriptions and methods, and this
ledgment of the correctness of the account, feature will be appreciated. He has, moreover,
constituting a due bill, which being signed by "endeavored to be specific for definit condi
the debtor, bars all further dispute of the actions." For examinations, “the method of
count. The physician will have some of these Garcia and Turck is best, but not practical, since
signed as a settlement at the close of a series of sun rays cannot always be obtained. The Wels
protracted or complicated services, others at bach light is the best.” He believes, contrary to
regular periods, others not at all, according to most practitioners, that the hand atomizer is
the individual peculiarities of his patrons. It is capable of as good work as the comprest air
merely a safeguard, to be made use of or not at apparatus. He objects to the term “catarrh,"
his discretion. and then unconsciously uses it himself thruout
When the book is exhausted, another can be the book. Catarrh does not “run into consump
opened in regular sequence. For this purpose tion;" "disease, like tissue, never changes
the leather binding is made so that it can be type." His plan of placing tablets of sodii
readily detacht, the manilla-bound book itself chloridi in the nostril until dissolved is new.
filed away in the desk or safe and another one For an acute cold he recommends cleansing and
securely inserted. For this purpose the subseprotection; depletion by contraction; heat and a
quent books, securely bound in manilla boards, purgative. Ozena is not in any sense a disease in
cloth back, same size and identical in every way itself; it is but a symptom. In glanders, “while
with the first one, will be sold for 30 cents each the curative effect of Mallein is still doubtful,
or four for $1.00. The leather binding will it should be employed.” He does not like “the nar
wear for two or three years. For many phyrow, slit-like nasal cavity,”' and says where many
sicians one inside book will last a year. For a think they have inherited certain diseases it is
busy practice it may take three or four. We only the family nose they have inherited. In
believe this book will be found convenient and diphtheria he advocates the energetic use of local
practical for the every-day practitioner, and that measures in addition to heroic antitoxin dosage.
it will save himself and his estate the loss of Only one page, without cuts, is devoted to direct
many accounts. inspection of the larynx. Eight pages, with an excellent cut, are devoted to intubation. The An American Text-Book of Diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose, same space is taken up in discussion in trach- and Throat. Edited by G. E. Deschweinitz, A.M., M D., and eotomy. Chapter XXIII, on “Operations on the
B. Alex. Randall, M.A., M.D., Ph.D). Illustrated with 766 en
gravings, 59 of them in colors. Philadelphia : W. B. Saun. Larynx,” has been written by Prof. W. W. ders, 925 Walnut Street. 1899: Price $7 net in cloth, and $8 Keen. It comprises but six pages. The author
net in sheep or 14 morocco., is at times startlingly original; for instance, when The book has been written by sixty eminent he recommends nasal douches of milk with the men, each a recognized authority. It is offered addition of sodium chlorid; and again when to both practitioner and specialist, with the hope pledgets of cotton, saturated with coal oil, are that it will be a "good introduction for the beadvised to soften inspissated nasal secretions. ginner, a valuable handy reference book for the The work has 614 pages, and a good index.
practitioner, and at least quicken some weakengeneral excellence is such that it will attract ing memories in the advanced specialist." **
"Each attention; and the true merit which it possesses author is responsible for the statements and will secure for it an immense sale.-A. L. R. opinions in his'article." "Occasional editorial
comment is always suitably markt." The effort The Medical Council Physician's Pocket Account Book.
to combine four specialties in one volume is deDesigned by Dr. J. J. Taylor. Price, $1.00. Publisht by the
fended. “Specialism has often been carried Medical Council, Twelfth and Walnut streets, Philadelphia, much too far in the exclusion of attention to the
adjacent fields.” Some feature not commonly This book is the author's idea of a convenient found in such works are "standards of form and
color vision required in railway service," "the of the cuts are decidedly valuable to the student. Roetgen rays in ophthalmic surgery,” "the prac- A number, illustrating the application of the fortice of ophthalmic operations on animal's eyes, ceps, have been taken from life. All the various and the most important micro-organisms hav- presentations are illustrated by infantile caing etiological relationship to ocular disorders." davers and pelvic bones. The authors advocate The first chapter, on the embryology, anatomy, obstetrical anesthesia; chloroform for ordinary. and histology of the eye has been written by and ether for operative cases. The Goodell Piersol, and every one who knows the man per- method of relaxing the perineum by drawing the sonally or by reputation will know that it has rectum forward by traction with the finger is been written thoroly and exactly right. He illustrated by a cut taken from life. Speaking of covers 70 pages. Brubaker covers the General vomiting of pregnancy, they mention a point Physiology of Vision in 13 pages. Dennett and not often found in text-books. "In rare inCutler write on General Optical Principles in stances, by a curious coincidence, the sign fails 41 pages. DeSchweinitz himself writes on Ex- to appear at all in the woman, but is present to amination of Patient, and External Examination a marked degree in the husband." Quite a numof Eye and Functional Testing, in 28 pages. ber of illustrations are taken from photographs Randall on The Ophthalmoscope and its Use and on the manikin. The various instruments used the Normal Eye.ground bas 24 pages. Jackson in craniotomy are shown in cuts. Nine pages on Methods of Determining the Refraction of are devoted to ectopic gestation. The book the Eye, and Normal and Abnormal Refraction contains nineteen chapters, ten of which are de has 39 pages. Spectacles and their adjustment, voted to obstetric surgery. The Schultze and by Phillips, 5 pages. Diseases of the Eyelids, the Byrd-Dew methods of artificial respiratioc in by Millikin, 20 pages. Diseases of the Lachry- the new born are well illustrated. The authors mal apparatus, by Theobald, 13 pages. Diseases prefer digital to instrumental pelvimetry. Tlit of the conjunctiva, by Weeks, 31 pages. Dis statement that “there are many undoubted ineases of the cornea and sclera, by Burnett, 26 stances of protraction of pregnancy beyond the pages. Diseases of the iris, ciliary body and 320th day after the supposed conception" is choroid, and sympathetic inflammation and irri- rather indefinit. The work will serve a good tation, by Randolph, 39 pages. Injuries of the purpose for those who have not had the advaneye and its appendages, by Hubbell, 27 pages. tages of clinical experience, or who have not been Glaucoma, by Lippincott, 13 pages. Diseases of instructed in the various obstetrical procedures crystalline lens, Hopkins, 12 pages. Diseases of on the manikin.-A. L. R. the vitreus, Carrow, 6 pages. Diseases of retina, Howe, 27 pages. Diseases of the optic nerve, Gifford, 25 pages. Amblyopia, amaurosis, and Diseases of the Ear, Nose, and Throat and their Accessory disturbances of vision without ophthalmoscopic
Cavities. By Seth Scott Bishop, M.D., D C L., LL.D., Profes
sor of Diseases of the Nose, Throat, and Ear in the Illino change, Wood, 13 pages. Amblyopia of the Medical College; Professor in the Chicago Post Graduate visual field, scotomas, and hemianopia, Wurde
Medical School and Hospital; Surgeon to the Post-Gradale
Hospital, one of the Editors of the Laryngoscope, etc. Secord mann, 19 pages. Intraocular growths, Holden, edition. Thoroly revised and enlarged. Hlustrated with :* 8 pages. Movements of the eyeballs, Duane, 26 chromo-lithograpbs and 215 half tone and photo edgrariza pages. Injuries and diseases of the orbit, Buller,
6%,*91 inches. Pages xix-554. Extra cloth. S net: sbeton
half-Russia, $5 net. The F A. Davis Co., Publishers, 1.1:-1* 36 pages. Operations, by seven authors, cover Cherry Street, Philadelphia. 64 pages. Appendix, 11 pages. Part second,
This book has been written for the student the Ear, is treated in the same way, and by and general practitioner. All the specialties writers of equal prominence, Part three, the should be covered in the same way. Something Nose and Throat, follows same lines. A critical
intermediate between the quiz manuals and the review in any reasonable bounds is impossible. encyclopedias are what the general practitioner The work will hold its own with the others in
wants, and Dr. Bishop has met the requirements the American text-book series. One somehow
well. This edition is improved by the addition feels that it ought to have been issued in four
of chapters on the “Related Diseases of the Eve volumes.-A. L. R.
and Nose," and "Life Insurance Affected by Diseases of the Ear, Nose, and Throat." Illustrated
articles on autoscopy and pachydermia laryog's A Text-Book on Practical Obstetrics. By Egbert H. Grandin M.D., Gynecologist to the Columbus Hospital: Consulting
have been added. Many new half-tones and Gynecologist to the French Hospital; late Consulting Obstet- colored drawings have been made specially for rician and Obstetric Surgeon of the New York Maternity this edition. The book only claims to be hea Hospital; Fellow of the American Gynecological Society, etc. With the collaboration of George W. Jarman, M.D., Gynecol.
key, or introduction to the exhaustive treatises ogist to the Cancer Hospital; Instructor in Gynecology in the already in the field.” The first chapter diseasses Medical Department of the Columbia University: late Ob. stetric Surgeon of the New York Maternity Hospital; Fellow
the question whether occupation, age or sex of the American Gynecological Society, ctn Second edition. have any great influence in etiology; the concluRevised and enlarged. Illustrated with 64 full page photo- sions seems to be that they do not. "Dust ard graphic plates and 86 illustrations in the text.61,9% inches. Pages xiv-461. Extra cloth, $4 net: sheep. $4 75
cold damp air are largely responsible for the net. The F. A. Davis Co., Publishers, 1914-16 Cherry Street, widespread existence of naso-pharyngeal catarth Philadelphia.
among Americans." He does not believe that The book contains too many illustrations, or “baldness'' has any predisposing influence. "Our rather contains many unnecessary illustrations, climate is rugged, but the people born and rearedi It would seem that "washing the eyes immedi- in it do not seem to partake of its robust charately after delivery” and “dressing the umbilical acter.” Ile prefers the Politzer to the Valsavian cord” and “clamping the cord and cutting be- method of inflation, and denies the probability tween the clamps” etc., are superfluous. Others of there being any real danger of tympanie rupt.
ure in employing it. He does not hesitate to same price. A lofty view of the creative power, recommend proprietary remedies, resinol and and resulting parenthood, is here presented. bromidia being specially referred to. After trial of silver nitrate, zinc sulfate, salicylic acid,
Our Monthly Talk. eyrophen, dermatol, alumnol, iodol, yellow pyoktanin, nosophen and aristol in chronic suppuration of the middle ear, he prefers the two last
“We don't want theories; we want facts.” named, as a general rulé. In mastoid disease he How often we hear this, yet somebody must proadvises palliative measures first; ice bag, counter ceed on theory alone, else we would never make irritation and leeches. These failing, “any well- any progress. Theory must be proved or disinformed surgeon, after sufficient practice on the proved by trial. Doctors have reason to know cadaver, can perform the operation with safety this better than any other class. They know and success if he follow closely the rules laid that theories must be tested by trial, and this down.” Of all devices to assist the hearing theorizing and trial make medical science a
orly two have proven of actual practical value progressive science. in my experience; the conical conversation tube Concerning new ideas in government, people and the London horn." In laryngeal examina.
ask, "has it ever been tried pis and they usually tions he suggests coating the mirror with liquid say, "it won't work ;'? “it is a visionary dream;"> soap and then polishing dry, to prevent the
“it is impractical nonsense,” etc.; and doctors are breath of the patient from interfering with
just as ready as other people to make these rethe image. This plan is better than heating marks, well knowing that many things in medimirror, “Cocain has no place in my practice. сin that may have seemed visionary” when except as an anesthetic in surgical proced
first proposed bave proven to be of incalculable ures." Heredity and nervous temperamentts
value in practice. are declared the predisposing causes of hay fever, Perhaps you think, when you have read thus and dry hot air or cold damp air, infusoria, dust,
far, that I am about to propose some gas, electric and sunlight reflected from snow
political theory. No, I am not. There are the exciting causes. He has “broken it up” by plenty of facts to present. directing treatment towards the uric acid A short time ago, in this city, Hon. Jno. A. diathesis. His nasal support, for use when the
Cockburn, formerly Premier of South Australia, bones have been destroved, is unique. He does spoke before the American Academy of Social not use a local anesthetic in tonsillotomy. The
and Political Science on "Recent Extensions of book closes with a number of prescriptions and
the Sphere of State Activity.* The audience methods of recording cases. The first edition was large, and its intelligence may be judged by was good; this one is better.-A. L. R.
the fact that it consisted of the members of the
Academy and their specially invited friends, No one interested in dermatology should be
The speaker began by stating that he did not without the “ Atlas of Diseases of the Skin ?
intend to bother his hearers with theories. translated from the German of Franz Mracek of
He would confine his remarks to a plain stateVienna and edited by Prof. Henry Stelwagon of
ment of facts. this city. Instead of the usual clinical and
The Home is the Basis. etiologic methods of diagnosis, the plan of the
He then told how they had come to realize book seems for the most part based on histologic
that the establishment of homes is the best way appearances, a most excellent plan of differentiation when we consider the difficulties of diag
to build a nation. Every man must be given an nosing skin affections closely resembling each
opportunity to establish a home, which should
be permanent. We all know how, under the other in gross appearance but requiring different methods of treatment. The directions for treat
system of unlimited ownership of land, the land ment are concise and up-to-date and a large of a few. They have adopted the lease system,
of a country gradually accumulates into the hands number of well selected formulas are given. Too much praise cannot be accorded to the
by which the government leases land to settlers, illustrations which comprise sixty-three colored
the lease being permanent, or for a long term of plates and thirty-nine full page half-tones. W.
years. In this way the purchase money remains
in the hands of the settler as his working capital, B. Saunders of this city, the publisher, is to be
with which to buy horses, cattle, tools, etc. congratulated on producing a volumn unexcelled
How much better this is than for a settler to for merit, and unequaled for cheapness.
spend his all for his land, and then perhaps have
to mortgage his land in order to get the stock Free literature on Fabian Socialism will be
and tools necessary to farm the land. His title mailed to any reader of Tue World sending his
is equally as good as tho he had purchast the name and address to editor of the American
land, and the yearly rental is but little more than Fabian, 104 Elm Street, New York City.
taxes would be. The State is the landlord, and
this fact makes the farmer a more intensely in“ Food of the Orient." A neat little booklet, terested citizen than he would be under our inshowing in a very charming way how the millions
dividualistic system, and the State cares more of the far East live without animal food, and for him and his prosperity than is the case under they are well nourisht, healthy and strong. By our system. He can't sell or mortgage his land, Dr. Alice B. Stockham, 56 Fifth Ave., Chicago. as he could if he owned it out-right, but he has Price, 25c. “Parenthood."' A companion in size and
*By the way, Mr. Cockburn is an M. D., and he spoke to
me in the highest terms of some American medical books appearance to the fore-going ; sama author and
extant fifteen years ago, before he went into politics.
the perpetual use of it, hence he stays on it, and sociated Press depends upon the Western Union the ownership of the land does not gravitate into Telegraph Co. for its telegraphic service. I am the hands of a few. Sagacious statesmanship told that no paper can get this service unless it seeks to make it easy for every citizen to estab- agrees to not advocate Government ownership lish and occupy a hoine, and to secure that home of the telegraph. A metropolitan newspaper to him and his family perpetually. The South without the Associated Press dispatches cannot Australian System seems to do that very suc- present the news; so with this light it is easy to cessfully. Out of a total of 578,192,000 acres, understand why Government ownership of the only 19,508,178 acres have been alienated," or telegraph has been a smothered issue. sold. Under our system practically all of our He said that he supposed he would have to vast domain has become "alienated," and the speak of his next point "with bated breath." number of tenants (with private parties or cor- I suppose he had read in some of our capitalporations, not the State, as landlord) is in- controlled newspapers tbat our Government creasing every year. The home is the founda- should get out of the banking business." He tion of a nation; the land is the foundation of said, “and we have a Government bank.” This, homes. Few landlords (generally non-resident) like the other extensions of state activity, had and many tenants make a poor and discontented resulted from necessity. Farmers were charged nation. With the land so controlled that it may exorbitant interest rates, and the rates varied be occupied in small tracts as permanent homes greatly in different parts of tbe province. The for actual settlers, under perpetual or long term statesmen there seek to serve the interests of the lease from the State, prosperity is sure to result industrial classes. They saw that their farmers if it can possibly be dug out of the ground-and could not retain their homes and prosper while that is where all prosperity must originate. paying exorbitant interest rates. The Govern
Even this liberal land policy will not give ment bank was establisht, offering loans on good homes to the destitute. Then what must be security at low rates, and this not only brought done with this class? In Europe, and also in down the rates charged by private capitalists, most other parts of the world, in the pre-national but it equalized the rates all over the province. period, people lived in village settlements. Each Only good has resulted. The losses of the Gov. family was allotted a certain plot of ground, ernment from bad loans and non-payment of inwhich it tilled year after year, not wishing to terest have been so trifling, that no one considers “buy” more ground from neighbors, and never them an argument against the system. The dreaming of "selling” their home plot. Hun- idea that it is the duty of the Government to dreds of millions of people have lived happy, con- serve the interests of producers--the most useful tented lives in this way in the early history of class in any community-is deservedly gaining the world. It occurred to the statesmen of ground. Our statesmen seek to serve the inSouth Australia that if idle hands and idle lands terests of speculators and capitalists (witness the could be put together, something better than bond sales in 1894-1895) and let the individual pauperism must result. In 1894 the government producer take care of himself-if he can. This began the establishment of village settlements, makes a nation of renters and capitalists. It is aiding the people to get a start at first, and aid. much better to lave a nation of home owners, ing in the government when necessary. In the Government being the capitalist. March, 1899, it was reported that seven of these This principle, the protection of the interest villages were prospering, having under success- of the individual producer in his home, capital ful cultivation 6,585 acres, including 290 acres under the management of the Government of orchard and 119 acres of vines. The members serving him at the lowest rates, is till further of these settlements hold their instruments of illustrated in the following: production-land and machinery-in common, and divide equally the proceeds of the cultivating "With the view of assisting the producer to find a profitsof the soil. This is a suggestive plan for the
ble market, a state export department was in 1895 organized
by the Government. Thru its agency the world's markets disposition of our "army of the unemployed” for fruit, frozen meat, and dairy produce have been made ac
cessible to the farmer. during hard times,
The little rivulets of produce from the farm and garden are collected in a receiving depot at
Port Adelaide; there they are subjected to inspection by exGovernment Railroads, Banks, etc.
perts. All inferior articles are rejected; but produce which
comes up to the standard of quality receives å stamp of ap. He spoke of State ownership of railroads,
proval and is prepared for shipment. Insurance, freight, and
sale are, if so desired, arranged by the department at lowest telegraphs and telephones as a matter of course. wholesale rates; so that all the farmer has to do is to forward Their great distances, and the interest of all in bis produce and await the receipt of his check, Secure in
the knowledge that his interests in the distant markets are the prosperity of all, has rendered it a necessity
closely watcht and guarded by responsible eteers, and that that these public utilities should be conducted the highest possible profit is secured to him. By means of impartially for the service of all. I suppose that
the fucilities afforded at the depot an export trade in early
lambe has been created, and it is gratifying to note that the he regarded our system of private ownership of quality of the consignments this year has been reported by these things, and their management for private exports to be equal to anything that reaches the London
market. The export departinent has proved especially useful profit, as fifty years behind the times. These
in bringing South Australian wines under the notice of the important public agencies, particularly the British publie. All wines exported thru the depot are intelegraph, are government owned and operated
spected and analyzed, and, if. found suitable, are certitied as
sound and pure. On arrival in London they are stored, and. nearly all over the civilized world. The tele
if necessary, blended and treated at the Government bonded graph is left in private hands only in Cyprus, store. They are placed on the market under the name of the Bolivia, Ilonduras, Cuba and the United States.
*Orion" brand.“ Australian wine is rapidly finding faror in
the eye of the public, and is especially valued by physicians This is the company we are in, in this respect. on account of its purity and, in the case of the red wine, on Our farge metropolitan newspapers are served
account of its health-restoring qualities, due to a high per
centage of iron in its composition. I cannot pass from this with news by the Associated Press. The As
subject without alluding to the ability with which Vr. E. B.