MEDICAL APPOINTMENTS IN INDIA

1853 The Lancet  
143 conclusions. I consider, by this very course, Dr. Hue puts beyond doubt the justice and truth of the statements -which I have made, that he deprived us of the benefit of his Bluebeard chambers," that he refused to take clinical clerks, and that he never contributed his share of clinical instruction. In each of these three particulars he has altered his conduct. But where the credit ? For it is only when he perceives the convicting evidence of his great injustice blazoned throughout the
more » ... throughout the land,"-when public attention is aroused, and the indignation of the school unanimous against him, that then for the first time he attempts, with amusing inability, to offer us reparation for the scandalous injustice" of fifteen years. Yet by this very attempt he plainly exposes to the world his reluctant consciousness that for the period I mention his public career is liable to censure, and exposed to impeachment. But the day has gone by when an acknowledgment of past wrongs, and the promise of future justice, is the apology which as students we omylat, as gentlemen we can receive. The only reparation in Dr. Hue's power, for his unwarrantable acceptance of students' fees during fifteen years, and which now, at the very smallest estimate, has amounted to more than 4000?., is his retirement from a post whose ample emoluments he has snugly enjoyed, but whose arduous duties he has refused to discharge. " Tertius Alter" then says, " The charges lodged against the other physicians of this hospital I would discard as simply gra-
doi:10.1016/s0140-6736(00)63528-6 fatcat:2bcjbmc3jfc33daunplaslqm6e