The hospital at Sidcup, England, possessed the advantage of beautiful situation, being in the country just outside of London, away from all disturbing factors. Its organization had reached a rare degree of perfection when we arrived there, and the members of its personnel treated us with the utmost courtesy, going out of their way to see that every opportunity for study and observation was accorded us.
A unique plan was practiced in the arrangement of the different services. The division was so effected that there were sections under English, Canadian, Australian and New Zealand surgeons. This plan stimulated a healthy rivalry which assisted materially in the excellent results obtained.
The record system employed is worthy of mention. Every case was carefully studied and accurate records were kept of each patient. All symptoms, examinations and operative procedures, with photographs, were conscientiously recorded. By the method used by Captain Johnson, the roentgenologist