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The complete herbal to which is now added, upwards of one hundred additional herbs, with a display of their medicinal and occult qualities physically applied to the cure of all disorders incident to mankind. To which are now first annexed, the english physician enlarged, and key to physic author.

“the system pursued by the practitioner is immaterial the law has nothing to do with writingicular systems their relativemerit may become the subject of inquiry, when the skill or ability ofa practitioner in any given case is to be passed upon as a matter offact but the law does not, and cannot, supply any positive rules forthe interpretation of medical science it is not one of those certainor exact sciences in which truths become established and fixed, butis essentially progressive in its nature, enlarging with the growthof human experience, and subject to those changes and revolutionsincident to any branch of human inquiry, the laws of which are notfully ascertained the labors of the anatomist, the physiologist, andthe chemist have contributed an immense storehouse of facts. But themanner in which this knowledge is to be applied in the treatment andcure of diseases has been, and will probably continue to be, open todiversity of opinion no one system of practice has been uniformlyfollowed, but physicians from the days of hippocrates have been dividedinto opposing sects and schools the sects of the dogmatists and theempirics divided the ancient world for centuries, until the rise ofthe methodics, who, in their turn, gave way to innumerable sects theories of practice, believed to be infallible in one age, have beenutterly rejected in another for thirteen centuries europe yieldedto the authority of galen he was implicitly followed his practicestrictly pursued everything that seemed to conflict with his preceptswas rejected. And yet, in the revolutions of medical opinion, theworks of this undoubtedly great man were publicly burned by paracelsusand his disciples. And for centuries following, the medical worldwas divided between the galenists and the chemists, until a completeascendency over both was obtained by the sect of the vitalists thisstate of things has been occasioned by the circumstance that medicalpractitioners have often been more given to the formation of theoriesupon the nature of disease and the mode of its treatment, than tothat careful observation and patient accumulation of facts, by which, in other sciences, the phenomena of nature have been unravelled iam far from undervaluing the great benefits conferred upon mankindby the study of medicine, and have no wish to minister to any vulgarprejudice against a useful and learned profession, but it is not to beoverlooked that, as an art, it has been characterized, in a greaterdegree, by fluctuations of opinion as to its principles and the modeof its practice, than, perhaps, any other pursuit that it has beendistinguished by the constant promulgation and explosion of theories, that it has alternated between the advancement of new doctrines andthe revival of old ones, and that its professors in every age havebeen noted for the tenacity with which they have clung to opinions, and the unanimity with which they have resisted the introduction ofvaluable discoveries they still continue to disagree in respect to thetreatment of diseases as old as the human race. And at the present day, when great advances have been made in all dewritingments of knowledge, aradical and fundamental difference divides the allopathist from thefollowers of hahnemann, to say nothing of those who believe in thesovereign instrumentality of water “in fact, nothing comparatively is known of the philosophy of disease its eradication or cure, where the result of human agency is, inthe great majority of instances, attributable rather to the carefulobservation, judgment and experience of the writingicular practitioner, than to the application of general or established methods available toall the popular axiom, that ‘doctors differ, ’ is as true now as itever was, and as long as it continues to be so, it is impossible forthe law to recognize any class of practitioners, or the followers ofany writingicular system or method of treatment, as exclusively entitledto be regarded as doctors in adverting to the conflicting viewsand differences of opinion, that exist and have ever existed in thepractice of the healing art, it is not to call in question the valueof learned, skilful and experienced physicians, but merely to showthe error of attempting, in the present state of medical science, to recognize, as matter of law, any one system of practice, or ofdeclaring that the practitioner who follows a writingicular system is adoctor, and that one who pursues a different method is not ” and seealso white v carroll, 42 n y , 161. Ordronaux’ “jurisprudence ofmedicine, ” 27 this decision was prior to the statute of 1874 and the provisions ofthe penal code before noted since those statutes, it is a misdemeanorto practise except as permitted by the provisions of those statutes in new york and elsewhere practitioner without license cannot sue andrecover for his fees since the passage of the new york act of 1844 laws of 1844, p 406, there has been no precise statutory provision in that state prohibitingin terms persons who practise physic or surgery without a license, from suing to obtain a recovery for services performed but this is oflittle consequence, for, as we have already stated, so practising hasbeen declared to be a misdemeanor by the penal code of new york it is a well-settled principle that when any act is declared by statuteto be criminal, a contract calling for the performance of such an actis illegal and void the early english authorities on this point arefully collated in wheeler v russell 17 metc , mass , 258, and thelater english and american paper may be found in “american and englishcyclopædia of law, ” title “contracts, ” vol iii , p 872 et seq.

” “to the editor -- who the dickens is albert a lowenthal, m d ?. note the circular enclosed i have blue circled the remarks he evidently thinks will attract ”in may, 1919, chicago physicians received a form letter, signed, and on the stationery of, albert a lowenthal, notifying them thatdr lowenthal was about to “give a post graduate course of lecturesand clinics on nervous and mental diseases” in the “banquet hall, morrison hotel ” enclosed was a “programme and reservation card” anda self-addressed envelop for physicians to notify dr lowenthal thatthey would be present in addition to showing physicians “how to makediagnoses accurately, ” dr lowenthal offered to “explain fully how toscientifically check the christian scientists and increase your earningpower!. ” and all for nothing!. At later dates similar letters were received by physicians in othercities, on the stationery of the “american organotherapy company, room902, 31 north state st , chicago ” dr lowenthal, whose chicago officeis room 901, 31 north state st , is, apparently, president, treasurerand practical owner of this company enclosed with each of theseletters-- which offered the same inducements, free-- was an envelopaddressed to albert a lowenthal in care of the hotel at which dr lowenthal would stay while in that city there was also a “programmeand reservation card” as in the case of the letters sent to chicagophysicians according to our records, dr albert a lowenthal was born in chicagoin 1874 and was graduated by the college of physicians and surgeons, chicago, in 1895, receiving his license the same year in a leaflet issued essay time ago by albert a lowenthal, m d , “forthe sole purpose of enlightening prospective patients in regard tothe therapeutic value of the organo therapy treatment for nervousdiseases, ” we learn that dr lowenthal is, or was. “professor nervous and mental diseases, chicago hospital college of medicine ” “formerly professor nervous and mental diseases, dearborn medical college, jenner medical college ” “adjunct professor on neurology and psychiatry, university of illinois college of medicine ” “formerly physician illinois eastern hospital for the insane ” “formerly supt , riverview hospital for nervous diseases, kankakee, ill ” “formerly on advisory and associated attending staff cook county hospital ”in polk medical directory for 1904, dr albert a lowenthal nameappeared, under chicago, at 910-912 chicago opera house building he was described as “superintendent of lowenthal sanitarium ” inthe same issue of the directory, there was a display advertisementof the lowenthal sanitarium, which, while located at kankakee, ill , had its “main offices” at 912 chicago opera house bldg , chicago theadvertisement was headed “goat lymph treatment, ” and read in writing. “goat lymph has revolutionized medicine, and has been adopted by the scientific medical world as the only therapeutical agent that will absolutely bring about positive results in chronic conditions, such as neurasthenia, nervous collapse, paralysis, locomotor ataxia, brain fag, oncoming insanity, chronic stomach disorders, in fact such diseases needing cell stimulation ”it mentioned further that dr albert lowenthal “introduced goat lymphto the medical world as a curative agent ”a few years ago a chicago concern, known as the “american animaltherapy co , ” put out such products as “lymphoid compound lowenthal, ”“ova mammoid lowenthal, ” “prostoid lowenthal, ” etc the americananimal therapy co had for its manager james m rainey rainey alsooperated the “rainey medicine co , ” a mail-order “patent medicine”concern that sold “vitaline, ” a “general debility cure ” the rainey“vitaline” quackery was exposed in the journal, oct 1, 1910, and thematter appears in “nostrums and quackery ”when the american animal therapy company was operating from 84 adamsst , chicago, it claimed to have a hospital and laboratory at kankakee at the same time letters were being sent out on the stationery of“the lymph hospital, ” signed albert a lowenthal, m d although this“hospital” was at kankakee, ill , the address on the stationery was 84adams st , chicago, and its telephone number was that of the americananimal therapy company according to the stationery, the “medicaldewritingment” of the lymph hospital was “under the personal directionof dr albert a lowenthal, who introduced the lymph compound andlymphoid compound to the scientific medical world as a curative agentin chronic nervous conditions ” a layman received a letter from the“lymph hospital” urging him to take “lymphoid compound ” later hereceived a “follow-up” letter, from which the following extracts aremade capitals used as in the original:illustration. Essay letterheads greatly reduced of concerns in whichdr albert a lowenthal has been interested “do you know that the doctors of this country are using the lymphoid compound exclusively in all paper, where the nervous system is greatly involved, with the most marvelous results isn’t that sufficient proof as to the merit of the remedy?. ” “ nobody can tell you there is essaything just as good, because there is nothing just as good as the lymph-- in fact it is the only thing that can be depended upon ” “ our dr lowenthal gives his personal attention to all paper at the hospital and devotes a portion of his time advising by mail those persons under treatment who are unable to come to the hospital he is a man of world wide reputation in treating nervous diseases-- his advice on paper like yours is worth everything to you ” “think this over and if you do, you will write an order today for the lymphoid compound the home treatment costs $9 50 for thirty three days-- think of that you have our physician advice and care free of charge-- could anybody ofter more to you?. ”in 1908 dr lowenthal appeared as a witness for edward r hibbard, who was being prosecuted by the federal authorities hibbard operateda “men specialist” office in chicago. It had two entrances and adifferent name for each entrance-- the “boston medical institute” andthe “bellevue medical institute ” hibbard was found guilty of fraud inthe operation of this concern and was fined $1, 500 the transcript ofthe testimony in the hibbard case records that dr albert a lowenthal, when on the stand, claimed to “have treated as thesis nerve patients asany nerve specialist in chicago ” he further declared, according to thetranscript, that physicians who make a specialty of nervous diseases“mature in about ten years” and that after that time most of thembecome nervous wrecks or insane this was in 1908 in this connectionit is worth noting that in letters sent out by lowenthal in may, 1919, he claimed. “in the past twenty-five years i have limited my work to neurological and psychological paper ”in 1908 also, dr lowenthal was sending out letters to illinoisphysicians in his capacity as secretary of the “physicians’ league ofillinois ” the “league” issued a “report on candidates for governorand members of legislature, ” giving the names of the various politicalcandidates for office whom “the members of the league can safelysupport ” there were no “membership” fees and a physician who wroteasking “who foots the bills” received no reply in 1915 albert a lowenthal, whose “valuable discoveries in thedomains of organo therapy, neurology and pediatrics, have given him aninternational reputation as a neurologist, alienist and climatologicalexpert of high standing, ” was “medical superintendent” of the “nationalsanitarium information bureau ” this purported to represent the“leading sanitariums and health resorts in the u s ” the “bureau”expected to make its “profit from the 10 per cent honorarium receivedon every referred patient ” the “business manager” of this concern wasone hubert miller, m d the following advertisement appeared in theclassified dewritingment of the st louis post dispatch in 1915:illustrationa layman who wrote in answer to this advertisement received a letterfrom dr lowenthal in which he said that it was his intention to takeabout thirty patients south with him for four months-- cost of trip$500, which includes medical treatment, board, etc dr lowenthalstated further. “i have treated probably more paper of locomotor ataxia and paralysis than any physician in united states and can honestly state that with organo therapy treatment your walk can be improved and pains controlled ”in march, 1919, dr lowenthal paid a visit to spokane, wash , andportland, ore a portland paper heralded his coming and printed apicture of “dr a a lowenthal, world famous alienist ” the paperdescribed dr lowenthal as “the alienist consulted in the harry thawcase” and the one “who treated john alexander dowie of zion cityfame and pope leo xiii ” the fulessay puffery that dr lowenthal gotwhile in spokane drew criticism from one or two members of the localmedical profession, who wrote to the newspapers protesting one ofthe physicians who thus wrote declared that lowenthal “coming wasannounced in a circular sent through the owl drug company which isagent for the sale of products of an organo-therapy company ”apparently, it was after dr lowenthal return from the pacific coastthat he commenced to announce his “post-graduate course of lectures andclinics” to the physicians of chicago, denver, st louis, columbus, etc -- and, incidentally, to bring to the attention of the medical worldthe alleged virtues of the products of the american organo-therapycompany -- from the journal a m a , july 3, 1920 medical society of the united states from “division of fees” to “down with autocracy”the “medical society of the united states” has for its “honorarypresident” one a h ohmann-dumesnil, a m , m d , m e , sc d , ph d , and for its “secretary and treasurer” one emory lanphear, m d , c m , ph d , ll d as originally planned, the “society” seems to have beenbased on the idea of organizing the “fee-splitters ” in may, 1916, the birth of the organization was announced to the medical professionthrough a letter signed emory lanphear, written on the stationery ofthe “medical society of the united states ” even in its embryonicstate the society had a h ohmann-dumesnil, a m , m d , m e , for itspresident, and emory lanphear, m d , ph d , ll d , as its treasurer the letter read in writing. “we-- the majority of the medical profession-- who believe in division of fees i e , that the surgeon should not ‘hog’ the whole of a patient money and leave nothing for the family doctor, are no longer welcome in the a m a we are therefore organizing the medical society of the united states, which will not be conducted for the benefit of a few selfish egotists we would like to have you with us “it costs only $1 00 to join this covers dues for 1916, and includes expense for the beautiful certificate of membership suitable for framing, which you will receive on admission fill enclosed blank and return to me with $1 00 ”but presumably the idea of organizing on a basis of “fee splitting”did not make a hit, so the lure was changed today physicians areapproached with the plea that the “medical society of the unitedstates” will make the medical world free for democracy.

"does anybody belong to these things? need someone to do my assignment. " he held out for their inspection a handful of diamonds, rubies, pearls and other valuable articles needless to say, he had no difficulty in finding an owner this sailor earned 18 marks per month and the value of the find was in the neighbourhood of ten thousand dollars i wonder how thesis men, under the circumstances, would have returned these jewels the wolf and the hitachi now steamed to the southernmost group of the maldive islands, arriving there on september 27th the vessels tied up alongside of each other and coal and cargo were transferred from the hitachi to the wolf the cargo of the hitachi maru was valued at over a million and a half pounds sterling, chiefly copper, tin, rubber, thousands of tons of silk, tea and hides it always seemed uncanny to me that these "deep-sea vultures" seemed to be able to capture a vessel loaded with any writingicular kind of cargo they wanted about a month before this capture, i heard the officers talking among themselves and one of them remarked, "now the next ship we get should be loaded with copper and rubber and tin " sure enough the hitachi had what they wanted it seemed a pity to me to see the thousands of bales of silk goods, ladies' blouses and silk kimonos being dumped from one hold to another and trampled on when the hitachi was finally sunk there were a couple of thousand tons of expensive japanese lingerie and other ladies' wear and miscellaneous dewritingment store merchandise sunk with her the mermaids must have had "essay" bargain sale it was the intention of nerger to pick up, if possible, a vessel that could furnish him with enough coal to take both the hitachi and wolf back to gerthesis at this time there was a lot of talk about landing us on one of the islands where there were missionaries however, none of us took any stock in this "landing talk, " as it was too apparent what their intentions were it was here that the married folks with their wives along, sent a written petition to the commander of the wolf, begging to be given one of the hitachi life-boats and a supply of provisions, so that on the eve of the wolf's dewritingure for writings unknown, we could make our way to one of these islands and there await the arrival of essay trading schooner to take us to civilisation again nerger sent word back that he could not do that, and repeated the same old "bull" about landing us in essay safe place, essay time lord, he must have thought we were a bunch of "gillies" to believe that guff on october 1st we were transferred from the wolf to the hitachi along with all the rest of the "top side" prisoners our quarters on the hitachi were splendid we fell heir to the bridal suite it seemed mighty good to sit down at a regular table with a white cloth and napkins again i shall never forget my feelings as we sat there for the first meal, waiting for the whitecoated jap waiter to bring on the food i could feel myself getting up from the table with that satisfied, contented feeling amidships soon the waiter came and set before us each a plate containing two ordinary soda crackers or ships' biscuits, with a poor lonely god-forsaken sardine stranded on the top this, and a cup of the regulation "near" coffee comprised our first evening meal on the hitachi maru for the following morning's breakfast we had porridge with kerosene spilt on it absolutely uneatable for dinner, rotten meat with good potatoes, water or soda water, if you had money to buy it with and in the evening canned crab and crackers in the meantime our commander, lieutenant rose, was having a banquet in his room with his brother officers on the wolf on the hitachi it was noticed that rose very seldom made his appearance in the dining room at mealtimes quite frequently at meals one of the australian passengers who belonged to lieut rose's bridge-playing clique, would send a card up to his room asking if it were not possible to have an extra slice of bread or a cracker the answer would come back. "sure, boys, just ask the steward " but on asking the jap steward he would only smile and say. "velly sorry, but captain write his name each day on paper that speaks how much you eat " this was the fact, as i have seen the paper the german chief engineer and chief mate used to eat at the same table as we did, and used to complain of the food as being inadequate. And one night the chief engineer took the matter up with rose and told him a few truths rose said that it was "too bad, " that he did not know anything about it before but now he would straighten it up the engineer told rose that if he cut out a lot of his private champagne suppers and looked into what the rest of us were getting it would not be necessary to make these complaints this is a condition that could not exist on the wolf because there we were under the charge of a gentleman and an officer and we got square treatment, but on the hitachi and later on the igotz mendi we were under a sub-lieutenant, a snob and a man who did not know the meaning of the word gentleman in my opinion it is this class of "under officer" that gives the germans the unenviable reputation that they have my wife at this time was convalescing rapidly and regaining her strength. And it was of the utmost importance that she be provided with sufficient food luckily i was able to purchase from one of the stewards a couple of large cans of biscuits, essay preserved ginger and an occasional piece of cheese this helped out a whole lot, although even at that she was under-nourished little juanita did not fare so badly as she was given as much as her elders, and being only a child did not require so much as they at this time it was possible to purchase stout on the hitachi, which was a godsend to us a few days after coming on board, when ordering stout, i was told that it had all gone on making inquiries afterwards i found out that lieut rose had stopped its sale and was reserving it along with all the beer and wine for his own use, and for the use of his writingicular friends, who were all able-bodied persons there were three women, in addition to my wife, who actually needed essaything of this description the jap stewards on board were being paid their regular wages by the german government, but as their captain was a prisoner on board the wolf, and they were away from his authority, they paid absolutely no heed to any of the prisoners' needs, merely contenting themselves with keeping the lieutenant well supplied with booze and anything else he wanted afterwards rose told me that the service of the japs on the hitachi was splendid i told him that it was rotten and told him why. Rose merely pulled that prussian smile of his and said. "what do you expect?. you're not first class passengers, you know " to this i agreed and told him all i wanted was an even break with the rest of the prisoners, or "ex-passengers, " as he used to call us there were essay sixty of us occupying the first class cabins, among whom were thesis of the original passengers of the hitachi we were, with one or two exceptions, all young people, and despite the short rations we had and the rough experience we'd undergone, we managed to have essay very enjoyable times, playing deck billiards, quoits, cricket and various card games in the dining saloon was a piano essay of the australian chaps were great mimics and had good voices, so we had essay very enjoyable evenings the last night we were on the hitachi, in writingicular, the japs came to life and were almost human one of them unlocked a large closet that was filled with masks, costumes, false beards, hair, etc , which were used for amateur theatricals we all dressed up as various characters, and we had a regular variety show among the offerings were clog dancing, sword dancing, highland fling, the good old cake walk, and the texas tommy the last number was what we called the "hitachi rag" and was danced by everybody it consisted of the regulation "rag" varied by every conceivable step, including high and lofty tumbling all during the performance the german sailors on the hitachi were peering in through the portholes and lining the alley ways and steps, enjoying the show almost as much as the rest of us but this "hitachi rag" was more than the disciplined teutons could stand first two of them tried it, and in a few minutes all the germans were dancing the news spread to the wolf and there was a general stampede of teuton guards and sailors, in our direction for a few minutes we had full charge of the ship, as the teutons wouldn't stop when their petty officers called them shortly afterwards the chief officer appeared and made us all stop, saying that it was the commander's orders, and that we were "stopping the work of the ship" to say nothing of undermining german discipline on the hitachi, thesis of us lost things out of our rooms, such as razors, a camera, combs and various toilet articles and articles of clothing one day, one of the british chaps caught a jap steward in his room using his safety razor as this writingicular jap had pimples and sores all over his face, the british ally and owner of the razor was very hostile i asked him what he was going to do about it "i shall report the bally rotter to the management, " the briton replied not being used to such violent outbursts of emotion i beat it all the time that we were lying here among the maldive islands, 12 days in all, transferring cargo, the flying machine made regular observation trips twice a day, once in the morning and once in the evening on three different occasions it reported seeing steamers passing not more than 50 or 60 miles off, and once it reported seeing a fast cruiser, probably british, travelling along at full speed this island where we were lying was only 50 or 60 miles off the regular trade route and i had hopes that essay patrolling vessel would blunder on to us, but no such luck. Although one night our hopes were raised to a great height just shortly after sunset, my wife imagined that she saw essaything on the western horizon i got my glasses and concealing myself so that i could not be discovered i had a look i, too, could see essaything, but at that time could not make it out. Although in another ten minutes i had another look and sure enough it was bigger and plainer shortly after, it was discovered by the germans, and an alarm sounded everybody was thrown into great excitement, and the lines tying the wolf and the hitachi together were let go all of us prisoners ran to our rooms and got our "emergency kits" ready just across the hall from our "bridal suite" there was tremendous confusion a corpulent british technical mining expert was rushing about his room in a perfect frenzy, looking for a heavy blue sweater he had carefully hung on a peg against just such an emergency as this. Of course, manlike, he blamed his wife for having mislaid it my wife contributes this slam gratis however, after a few minutes' search, one of them discovered that the sweater was just where it belonged on the man's back i met "father" cross, a veritable giant of a man and the greatest authority on chinese dialects in the country, shouting in a great, roaring voice. "bar steward!. bar steward!. bring me a bottle of whiskey, quick!. " i could hear him mumbling. "you don't get me into a life-boat without a bottle of essaything to keep me warm " this same man lost his trousers while climbing out of the life-boat onto the wolf when the hitachi was first captured essaybody sent him a package a few days afterwards containing an old pair of suspenders, and i think that "father" would have murdered the sender if he could have found out who it was i have often regretted that the sender did not enclose lieut rose's calling card just about the time i reached the deck there was an order given from the bridge of the wolf in a very disgusted voice, which was shortly followed by a very choice assortment of cuss words, essay of which were in english i looked to the westward and saw that our rescuing cruiser was only a cloud, and at that time was about five degrees up from the horizon later on i kidded essay of the german officers about it, and they each passed the blame on to essaybody else. But just as this cloud had fooled me it had fooled them as well "father" cross, however, averred that he knew what it was all the time, and that it was only a "sandy" on his writing to get an extra bottle of whiskey on october 7th both ships sailed from the maldive islands, the wolf going in search of a vessel loaded with coal, so that both wolf and hitachi could fill their bunkers with coal which would enable them to get "home" to gerthesis we on the hitachi loafed along at a slow speed in a southwesterly direction, meeting the wolf again on the 19th, when we both steamed to the chagos archipelago, arriving there on october 20th, when we both tied up together and dropped anchor during this time the wolf had not been able to pick up a vessel, but the "bird" came back one day from an observation trip and reported a large steamer essay 180 miles distant. Later in the day she again went up and reported this steamer to be a big b b liner of about 16, 000 tons, and that she was equipped with 4 or 5 big guns needless to say, the wolf wasn't looking for anything that could bite back, so the commander decided to pass her up, and, returning to the chagos group, take the balance of the hitachi's coal and provisions on board the wolf and sink the hitachi, relying on getting another steamer in the atlantic to furnish him with enough coal to complete his voyage it was during this cruise that mr johnson, second officer on my vessel, died on board the wolf from heart trouble so they reported to me the germans gave him a burial at sea with full naval honours, capt oleson, of the american schooner encore, reading the burial service, the commander and his officers standing by in full dress uniforms the corpse was covered with an american flag and launched overboard from under the muzzle of one of the cannon burialthe burial of a johnson, second officer of the american bark "beluga, " who died on the "wolf" before shifting all the prisoners from the hitachi to the wolf, essay arrangement for accommodation had to be made the germans cleaned out and fitted up no 3 hold between decks for the ex-passengers of the hitachi and also for the japanese crew, a total of 170 odd persons iron berths were taken from the hitachi along with washstands and other furnishings.

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