The Saratoga meeting of the American Medical Association, while not showing as large a registration as that of the preceding two or three years, was in every way a success. The Section work was especially good in every Section, and all were well attended. Nearly every year there is some Section that "falls down," but in this regard the Saratoga meeting proved an exception. The high standard of the papers read, and the scientific and practical nature of the discussions, were noticed by every one. The Section officers deserve the highest praise for the work they accomplished and congratulations on the result of this work. The fact that there were no general meetings to interfere with the morning meetings of the Sections gave much more time to the scientific work of the Sections, which proved very satisfactory.
The House of Delegates proved to be a truly representative body, only two