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Health's Bureau of Communicable Diseases, and I will impose on him by requesting him to say a few words to us on that account.

Remarks by Dr. James G. Cumming DR. CUMMING: Before I came to California I did not realize the prevalence of this disease in the State. I have been here only eight weeks, and I was quite surprised to find the facts. My eyes were first opened when I visited Redding about four weeks ago. I happened to be called there on a typhoid epidemic, and in investigating these typhoid cases it was very evident that there was some other disease besides typhoid. These cases came down first with a typical malarial chart. These symptoms eased temporarily, and then there was a gradual rise in the temperature curve, which was typical of typhoid. I noted that point up there and I asked physicians about it. They said that was a very common occurrence, and as I investigated further I found six cases out of nine that showed this temperature curve followed by the chart of typhoid fever. Regarding the work in Panama, of course, that work was carried out under the scientific direction of Colonel Gorgas, and I think that possibly the commonwealth of California needs nothing more nor less than to have its need for scientific work pointed out. The people certainly will correct the evils of their own accord without it being necessary to insist upon certain sanitary regulations being enforced by law.

Remarks by President Hodghead THE PRESIDENT: Anyone else to be heard from? If not, will entertain a motion to adjourn. I think we will all agree that this is one of the most valuable reports we have had for many years. As I have

tated, it is the second of a series on general public health. There are a number of other reports to follow, not immediately, but some time during the year, when we can work them in. This report comes with peculiar usefulness at this time, at the opening of the mosquito campaign, and the bulletin that we shall publish on it will be given as wide circulation as possible.

If there is nothing further to come before the meeting, we will stand adjourned for one month.

APPENDIX
Bibliography on Malaria Control

MATERIAL IN COMMONWEALTH CLUB LIBRARY American City, Feb., 1914, Vol. 10, pp. 133-5—Fighting malaria in South

Africa. Australia-Official Year Book, 1911, 1912, 1913. (See Index.) Cacace, Ernesto-On the diffusion of antimalarial instruction and malarial pro

phylaxis in schools in malarial countries. (See International Congress on

School Hygiene, 4th, 1913, Vol. III, pp. 119-125.) California State Board of Health-Biennial Reports, 1887-1914 (In Appendix

to Journals of Senate and Assembly). See Index of Reports. California State Board of Health-Monthly Bulletins, July, 1914, to date. Deaderick, W. H.-Malaria as a field for philanthropy. (See American City,

June, 1914, Vol. 10, p. 535.) Ezdorf, R. H. von-Prevention of Malaria. See Southern Sociological Congress, 1915,

p. 70. Godfrey, Hollis—The Health of the City, p. 129 (Houghton-Mifflin, 1910). Gray, Harold F.—Malaria and Mosquito Eradication. (See Pacific Munici

palities, Vol. 26, 1912, p. 407.) International Congress on Hygiene and Demography, 1912, Vol. V, Part II,

p. 516 et seq., Vol. II, Part I, p. 51. Isthmian Canal Commission--Annual reports of Sanitary Department, 1910

1915. (See Index.) Kerr, J. W., and A. A. Moll–Communicable Diseases. U. S. Public Health

Bulletin No. 62, July, 1913. (See Index.) Lloyd, James T.-Remarks on H. R. 8189, Sept., 1913; a bill to establish a

food protection and drainage fund and to provide for the protection, drainage and reclamation of the overflowed and swamp lands in the U. S. in promotion of the general welfare, in prevention of the dissem

ination of malaria and other diseases among the several states. Massachusetts Board of Health, 1908, 1909, 1910, 1912, 1913. (See Index.) Mears, J. Ewing—The Triumph of American medicine in the construction of

the Panama Canal. (Dornan, Phil., 1911.) U. S. Census Bureau-Mortality Statistics, 1909, 1911, 1912, 1913. (See

Index.) U. S. House of Representatives, H. R. 8189, Sept. 16, 1913—A bill to estab

lish a flood protection and drainage fund and to provide for the protection, drainage and reclamation of the overflowed and swamp lands in the U. S. in promotion of the general welfare, in prevention of the dis

semination of malaria and other diseases among the several states. U. S. Public Health Service-Municipal ordinances, rules and regulations

pertaining to public health adopted during 1913, p. 66. Richmond, Va.,

Malaria made notifiable. U. S. Public Health Service—Municipal ordinances, rules and regulations

pertaining to public health adopted during 1914, p. 93. Malaria and Mosquitos.

MATERIAL OTHER THAN IN LIBRARY 1. Angeny, G. L.-Report on malarial fevers prevalent at Camp Elliott,

Panama 1st Reg. Provisional brigade, U. S. Marines (In_Medicine and

Surgery Bureau Report, 1904, pp. 257-260). From. Doc. Cat. 1903-5. 2. Bayly, A. W.-Use of mosquito netting to prevent malarial fever (In

Monthly Cons. Rpt., Oct., 1904, No. 289, pp. 18-20). From Doc. Cat. 1903-5.

3. Barker, T. H.-On malaria and miasmata, and their influence in the

production of typhus and typhoid fevers, cholera, and the exanthmata; founded on the Fothergillian prize essay for 1859 (London, 1863). From

Index Cat. Lib. of Surgeon-General's Office, U. S. A., 1887. 4. Boyce, R. W.—Mosquito or Man (Dutton). From U. S. Cat., Jan., 1912. 5. Carter, H. R.-Antimalarial measures for farmhouses and plantations

(U. S. Public Health Service). From U. S. Cat., 1913. 6. Carter, H. R.-Impounded waters: their effect on the prevalence of

malaria; survey at Blewetts Falls (U. S. Public Health Rpts., Jan. 1.

1915). From Public Affairs Information Service, 1915. 7. Carter, H. R.-Impounded waters: some general considerations on

its effect on the prevention of malaria (U. S. Public Health Rpts., Dec.

25, 1914). From Public Affairs Information Service, 1915. 8. Carter, H. R.—Malaria; lessons on its cause and prevention for use in

schools (Supp. No. 18 to Public Health Reports, July 17, 1914, Supt. of

Doc.). From U. S. Cat., 1915. 9. Carter, H. R.-Malaria in North Carolina (Supt. of Doc.). From U. S.

Cat., 1914 10. Carter, H. R.—Quinine prophylaxis for malaria (Supt. of Doc.). From

U. S. Cat., 1914. 11. Carter, H. R.-Screening as an antimalarial measure (Supt. of Doc.).

From U. S. Cat., 1914. 12. Celli

, A. Malaria, according to new researches (Longmans). From U. S. Cat., Jan., 1912. 13. Conference of state and territorial health officers with Public Health

and Marine Hospital Service-Trans. of 5th annual conf., May 29, 1907

(Public Health Bulletin No. 18). From Doc. Cat., 1907-9. 14. Converse, G. M.—Sanitation of Iquitos, Peru (From U. S. Public Health

Reports, Vol. 29, No. 46, Reprint 233). From U. S. Public Doc., Dec.,

1914, p. 332. 15. Craig, C. F.--Estivo-autumnal (remittent) malaria fevers (Wood). From

U. S. Cat., Jan., 1912. 16. Craig, C. F.—Malarial fevers, haemoglobinuric fever and blood protozoa

of man (Wood). From U. S. Cat., Jan., 1912. 17. Craig, C. F.-Prophylaxis of malaria with special reference to the mili

tary service (Supt. of Doc). From U. S. Cat., 1915. 18. Darling, S. T.-Studies in relation to malaria (Supt. of Doc.). Froin

U. S. Cat., Jan., 1912. 19. Deaderick, W. H.-Practical study of malaria (Saunders). From U. S.

Cat., Jan., 1912. 20. Dobbs Ferry-A plea in behalf of law and order. How a village trustee

can destroy a village. The affidavits of several civil engineers and physicians, showing that the Odell ice pound is a nuisance, which will necessarily produce noxious, offensive and poisonous effuvia, miasma, malaria, intermittent fever and zymotic disease (N. Y., 1879). From

Index Cat. Lib. of Surgeon-General's Office, U. S. A., 1887. 21. Dunbar, A. W.-Report on cases of malarial fever occurring on U. S. S.

Wyoming (In Medicine and Survey Bureau, Report, 1904, pp. 243-4).

From Doc. Cat., 1903-5. 22. Ezdorf, R. H. von--Anopheline surveys; methods of conduct and relation

to antimalarial work (U. S. Public Health Rpts., Apr. 30, 1915). From

Public Affairs Information Service, 1915. 23. Ezdorf, Rudolph H. von—Malarial fevers; prevalence and geographic dis24. Ezdorf, Rudolph H. von-Malarial fevers; prevalence and geographic

tribution in Alabama (Reprint No. 186 from Public Health Reports, Vol. 29, No. 18, Supt. of Doc.). From U. S. Cat., 1914.

distribution in Arkansas (Reprint No. 160 from Public Health Reports,

Vol. 29, No. 1, Supt. of Doc.). From U. S. Cat., 1914. 25. Ezdorf, Rudolph H. von-Malarial fevers; prevalence and geographic

distribution in Mississippi (Reprint No. 193 from Public Health Reports,

Vol. 29, No. 21, Supt. of Doc.). From U. S. Cat., 1914. 26. Ezdorf, Rudolph H. von-Malarial fevers; prevalence and geographic

distribution in South Carolina, Georgia and Florida (Reprint No. 172 from Public Health Reports, Vol. 29, No. 11, Supt. of Doc.). From U. S.

Cat., 1914. 27. Ezdorf, Rudolph H. von-Malarial fevers in the U. S. (Reprint No. 180

from Public Health Reports, Vol. 29, No. 15, Supt. of Doc.). From U. S.

Cat., 1914. 28. Ezdorf, R. H. von-Malaria in the U. S.; its prevalence and geographic

distribution (Reprint No. 277' from Public Health Reports, Vol. 30, No.

22, Supt. of Doc.). From U. S. Cat., 1915. 29. Ezdorf, Rudolph H. von—Malarial index work; methods used in obtain

ing blood, making blood smears and staining (Reprint No. 159 from Public Health Reports, Vol. 28, No. 52, Supt. of Doc.). From U. S.

Cat., 1914. 30. Ezdorf, Rudolph H. von-Prevention of malaria; suggestions on how to

screen the home to keep out effectively the mosquitos which spread the disease (Reprint No. 170 from Public Health Reports, Vol. 29, No. 9,

Supt. of Doc.). From U. S. Cat., 1914. 31. Ezdorf, Rudolph H. von- - What the farmer can do to prevent malaria

(U. S. Health Reports, Sup. 11, Supt. of Doc.). From U. S. Cat., 1914. 32. Florida Board of Health, Vol. 8, No. 3, March, 1913, pp. 51-58Preven

tion of malaria (From State Pub., Apr., 1913, p. 161). 33. French, W. B.-Contribution to study and classification of malarial

fevers in District of Columbia (In Marine Hospital Service Report, 1897,

pp. 757-62). From Doc. Cat., 1897-9. 34. Gorgas, W. C.-Few general directions with regard to destroying mos

quitos, particularly the yellow fever mosquito, Jan. 27, 1911 (In Senate

Doc. 822, p. 239, 61st Cong., 3d sess., Vol. 61). From Doc. Cat., 1909-11. 35. Grellet, Dr.-Antimalarial influence of lime (In Public Health Reports,

1901, Vol. 15, Part 1, pp. 1139-41). From Doc. Cat., 1899-1901. 36. Guenther, Richard-Hygienic congress on malaria and tuberculosis (In

Monthly Cons. Rpt., Jan., 1904, Vol. 74, No. 280, p. 39-40). From Doc.

Cat., 1903-5. 37. Halstead, Marshall-British treatise on malaria (In Cons. Rpt., Mar.,

1900, Vol. 63, No. 236, pp. 103-5). From Doc. Cat., 1899-1901. 38. Henson, G. E.-Malaria; etiology, pathology, diagnosis, prophylaxis,and

treatment (Mosby). From U. S. Cat., 1913. 39. Henson, G. E., and others—Malaria; its prevention and control (State

Bd. of Health, Jacksonville, Fla.). From U. S. Cat., Jan., 1912. 40. Herms, W. B.-Malaria; cause and control (Macmillan). Reviewed in

Book Review Digest, 1913. 41. Hill, F. D.-Malaria mission (In Cons. Rpt., Jan., 1900, Vol. 62, No. 232,

pp. 34, 35). From Doc. Cat., 1899-1901. 42. Hossfield, F. W.-Suppressing malaria in Austria (In Monthly Cons.

Rpt., Mar., 1904, Vol. 74, No. 282, p. 651). From Doc. Cat., 1903-5. 43. Howard, L. 0.-Insects as carriers and spreaders of disease (In Agri

culture Dept. Year Book, 1901-2, pp. 177-192). From Doc. Cat., 1899

1901. 44. Howard, L. 0.-Some_facts about malaria, Apr. 29, 1911 (Entomology

Bureau, Agricultural Dept., Farmers' Bulletin 450). From Doc. Cat., 1909-11.

p. 142.

45. Hutchinson, W.-Preventable diseases, pp. 289-310. Malaria; the pestil

ence that walketh in darkness, the greatest foe of the pioneer (Hough

ton). From Readers' Guide, 1905-9. 46. Jackson, T. W.-Twelve months' observation of Cuban malarial fevers

in Pinar del Rio (In Medical Dept. Army, Report, 1900, pp. 233-4).

From Doc. Cat., 1899-1901. 47. Jenness, B. F.-Case of abscess on diaphragmatic pleura during attack

of malaria (In U. S. naval medical bulletin, Jan., 1908, Vol. 2, No. 1, p.

37). From Doc. Cat., 1907-9. 48. Johnson, C. E.-An address before the Medical Society of North Caro

lina (on malaria) (Raleigh, N. C., 1851). From Index Cat. Lib. of Sur

geon-General's Office, U. S. A., 1887. 49. Jones, A.-An essay on the non-existence of malaria; especially as a

cause of intermittent and remittent bilious fevers (Augusta, 1829). From

Index Cat. Lib. of Surgeon-General's Office, U. S. A., 1887. 50. Jones, W. H.-Malaria, a neglected factor in history of Greece and Rome

(Macmillan). From U. S. Cat., Jan., 1912. 51. Koch, Robert-Malaria (In Public Health Reports, 1902, Vol. 16, Part

2, p. 1823). From Doc. Cat., 1899-1901. 52. Le Prince, J. A. A.-Control of malaria; oiling as an antimosquito meas

ure (U. S. Public Health Service Reprint No. 260, Supt. of Doc.). From N. Y. Public Library Municipal Reference Library Notes, April 28, 1915,

Vol. 1, No. 27, 53. Le Prince, J. A. A.-Drainage as an antimalarial measure (U. S. Public

Health Reports, Feb. 19, 1915)–From Public Affairs Information Serv

ice, 1915. 54. Le Prince, J. A. A.—Malaria control, drainage as an antimalarial measure

(U. S. Public Health Report, Vol. 30, 1915, No. 8, Reprint No. 258).

From U. S. Public Doc., Feb., 1915, p. 484. 55. Le Prince, J. A. A., and A. J. Orenstein-Mosquito control in Panama;

the eradication of malaria and yellow fever in Cuba and Panama (Put

nam). From U. S. Cat., 1915. 56. Mannaberg, J., and O. M. L. Leichtenstern-Malaria, influenza and

dengue (Saunders). From U. S. Cat., Jan., 1912. 57. Mason, F. H.-German studies of malarial disease (In Cons. Rpt., Dec.,

1898, Vol. 58, No. 219, pp. 593-6). From Doc. Cat., 1897-9. 58. McCurry, J. H.-Careful study and presentation of malaria and its mani

festations (Dr. McCurry, Grubbs, Ark.). From U. S. Cat., Jan., 1912. 59. McLaughlin, A. J.-Campaign against malaria in Italy (In Public Health

Reports, 1906, Vol. 21, Part 2, p. 1296). From Doc. Cat., 1905-7. 60. McLaughlin, A. J.-Value of prompt recognition of underlying causes

of coma, with report of case of pernicious malarial fever of comatose type (In Public Health and Marine Hospital Service Report, 1903, p.

379-382). From Doc. Cat., 1903-5. 61. Mitzmain, M. B.-Anopheles as a winter carrier of plasmodium (Supt.

of Doc.). From U. S. Cat., 1915. 62. N. Y. City Dept. of Health—The mosquito as a pest and as a carrier of

malaria; prepared by the Bureau of Preventable Diseases and the Sanitary Bureau, Aug., 1915 (Reprint Series No. 34). From N. Y. Municipal

Reference Library Notes, Oct. 6, 1915, Vol. 2, No. 6, p. 43. 63. Parker, H. B.-Short description of mosquito cycle of malaria (In Pub

lic Health and Marine-Hospital Service Report, 1902, 1903, pp. 451-2).

From Doc. Cat., 1903-5. 64. Regnault, F.-Role of depopulation, deforestation and malaria in the

decadence of certain nations (Smithsonian Report, 1914, pp. 593-7). From Readers' Guide, 1915.

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