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CV^pynilht, Ptioh iirtw,. N, V 

Thaodoi* Rooeev*?lt, Fi^idetit uf the IniemaUtmul Corvgress on Tuberculoda, 


i^^-^v-' , 


of the 

Sixth International Congress 
on Tuberculosis. 


OCTOBER 6, 1906. 




In i^jx Volumti. 

The Opening and Closing Ceremonies. Report of the Secretary- 
General. Officers, Committees, and Members. 




>.v >^^ b»t.KLICATION. 

>«.» ^ 

= .XV. .V^^V^i^^l'EE- 

^ W^vvv .^ XS^-«- 

Officers of the Congress. 


Honorary PreaidenU: 




Hon. Charles W. Fairbanks, Vice-President of the United States. 

Hon. George B. Cobtelyou, Secretary of the Treasury. 

Hon. Joseph G. Cannon, Speaker of the House of Representatives. 








Braxton B. Comer, of Ala. 
K. O. PiNDALL, of Ark. 
James L. Gillette, of Cal. 
Henry A. Buchtel, of Col. 
RoLLiN S. Woodruff, of 

Preston Lea, of Del. 
N. B. Broward, of Fla. 
Walter F. Frear, of Ha- 

Frank R. Gooding, of Id- 

Charles S. Deneen, of 111. 
J. Frank Hanly, of Ind. 
A. B. Cummins, of Iowa. 
Edward W. Hoch, of Kan. 
Augustus E. Willson, of 

Wm. T. Cobb, of Maine. 
Austin L. Crothers, of 

Curtis Guild, Jr., of Mass. 
Frederick M. Warner, of 

John A. Johnson, of Minn. 
E. F. Noel, of Mias. 
Joseph W. Folk, of Mo. 

Governor Geo. L. Sheldon, of Neb. 
Governor Charles L. Floyd, of N. H. 
Governor John F. Fort, of N. J. 
Governor George C. Curry, of N. M. 
Governor Charles E. Hughes, of 

N. Y. 
Governor Robert B. Glenn, of N. C. 
Governor John Burke, of N. Dak. 
Governor Andrew L. Harris, of O. 
Governor Charles N. Haskell, of 

Governor C. E. Chamberlain, of Ore. 
Governor Edwin S. Stuart, of Pa. 
Governor James H. Higgins, of R. I. 
Governor Martin F. Ansel, of S. C. 
Governor C. I. Crawford, of S. Dak. 
Governor M. R. Patterson, of Tenn. 
Governor T. M. Campbell, of Tex. 
Governor John C. Cutler, of Utah. 
Governor Fletcher Proctor, of Vt. 
Governor Claude A. Swanson, of Va. 
Governor Albert E. Mead, of Wash. 
Governor Wm. M. 0. Dawson, of W. 

Governor J. O. Davidson, of Wis. 
Governor Bryant B. Brooks, of 






Dr. Livingston Fabband, Chairman. 

Mr. HoMEB Folks. 

Dr. H. R. 11 Landis. 

Dr. John H. Lowman. 

Dr. Marshall L. Pbice. 

Dr. Joseph Walsh. 


The Pteddents of the Sections. 
Dr. Wm. H. Welch. 
Dr. Vincent Y. Bowditch. 
Dr. Chables H. Mato. 
Dr. Abbaham Jacobi. 
Mr. Edwabd T. Devinb. 
Surgeon-General Walteb Wtman. 
Dr. Lbonabd Peabsqn. 


Dr. Lawbence F. Fuck. 
Dr. LnriNGSTON Fabband. 
Dr. Joseph Walsh. 
Ilr.JjaBJiU S. Jjaupxs, 

Dr. T. D. Ck>LEMAN, Augusta, Ga. 
Dr. R. W. CoRWiN, Pueblo, Col. 
Hon. Albert B. Cummins, Iowa City. 
Mr. Edward T. Devine, New York. 
Dr. Lawrence F. Fuck, Philadelphia. 
Dr. W. H. Flint, Santa Barbara, Cal. 
Mr. Homer Folks, New York. 
Dr. John P. C. Foster, New Haven. 
Hon. David R. Francis, St. Louis. 
Dr. John S. Fulton, Baltimore. 
Mr. Robert Garrett, Baltimore. 
Mr. Samuel Gompers, Washington. 
Mr. R. G. Hazard, Peace Dale, R. I. 
Mr. James J. Hill, St. Paul. 
Mr. Frederick L. Hoffman, Newark. 
Dr. John N. Hurtt, Indianapolis. 
Dr. Henry Barton Jacobs, Baltimore. 
Dr. Edward G. Janeway, New York. 
Dr. Arnold C. Klebs, Chicago. 
Dr. S. A. Knopf, New York. 
Dr. George M. Kober, Washington. 
Mr. Charles M. Lea, Philadelphia. 
Dr. John H. Lowman, Cleveland. 
Dr. C. F. McGahan, Aiken, S. C. 
Dr. Rudolph Mat as. New Orleans. 
Dr. Alfred Meyer, New York. 
Dr. Charles L. Minor, Asheville. 
Mr. W. C. Nones, Louisville. 
Dr. Edward O. Otis, Boston. 
Dr. Leonard Pearson, Philadelphia. 
Mr. Henry Phipps, New York. 
Dr. Charles O. Probst, Columbus, Ohio. 
Mr. Redfield Proctor, Jr., Proctor, Vt. 
Dr. Mazyck p. Ravenel, Madison, Wis. 
Prof. W. T. Sedgwick, Boston. 
Dr. Henry Sewall, Denver. 
Mr. A. A. Spraque, 2d, Chicago. 
Gen. Geo. M. Sternberg, Washington. 
Dr. Edward L. Trudeau, Saranac Lake. 
Dr. Victor C. Vaughan, Ann Arbor. 
Dr. Joseph Walsh, Philadelphia. 
Mr. John Seely Ward, Jr., New York. 
Dr. WiLUAM H. Welch, Baltimore. 
Gen. Wauter Wyman, Washington. 

^^:uui.:«5^ .u :it: '.Qtcnrddonal Congress on 

.i«^4i>MMd»u^ J"t«4««* H :tw NacitMiaJ Assodadon for the 

- '^ 

. N. 

;nairtuau, Philadelphia. 
>^. . > >v». x\ ^wxiV. Philadelphia. 

c^ I. ,x w*av '^liauelphia. 

.^ •. s.. .»-v ^'ViiBJiington, D. C. 
^ ^ . ^.. . ' "^^ .vc^un^fLion, D. C. 

. ^ ^*, \ wsiuii^ton, D. C. 

x^^.xx V <vv5s Now York. 

*i' . s V-»c*stU\ IVlaware. 

^ . V \v..\ s:, loMUgton, Kentucky. 
;^ >^.x. ''•.w *A\Y54i\i. New Mexico. 
>^ vv'vv v<iI\wton. Texas. 

V s. xy ^^>^ Now York. 

x>' .*vx>r. Now York. 
N \^ No« York. 
* . .\ S^:r.slnirg, Pennsylvania. 
^ NX 3^:^ JVanoisco. 

vN^xA. Now Y'ork. 

. >8 ws Vw Haven. 

. .v."^>i lliilAJelphia. 

Dr. Lawretic* F, Flk-k, Director of the Henry Phipps Tnstituie ; C'huimiao of the 
Committee on the Interna tbnal dorigrPi^ on Tuberenlosis. 


Committee on the International Congress on 

(General Committee of Arrangements Created by the Nadonal Association for the 
Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis.) 

Dr. Lawrence F. Flick, Chairman, Philadelphia. 

Dr. Joseph Walsh, Secretary, Philadelphia. 

Miss Jane Addams, Chicago. 

Dr. James M. Anders, Philadelphia. 

Mr. William H. Baldwin, Washington, D. C. 

Mr. John Barrett, Washington, D. C. 

Dr. Carl Beck, New York. 

Dr. Henry G. Beyer, Washington, D. C. 

Mr. Ernest P. Bicknell, Chicago. 

Dr. Hermann M. Biggs, New York. 

Dr. Frank Billings, Chicago. 

Dr. John J. Black, Newcastle, Delaware. 

Dr. S. G. Bonney, Denver. 

Dr. Vincent Y. Bowditch, Boston. 

Dr. H. M. Bracken, St. Paul. 

Dr. J. W. Brannan, New York. 

Mrs. Desha Breckinridge, Lexington, Kentucky. 

Dr. Lawrason Brown, Saranac Lake. 

Dr. G. E. BusHNELL, Fort Bayard, New Mexico. 

Dr. Arthur T. Cabot, Boston. 

Dr. William SL Carter, Galveston, Texas. 

Dr. T. D. Coleman, Augusta, Georgia. 

Dr. S. J. Crumbine, Topeka, Kansas. 

Dr. Thomas Darungton, New York. 

Dr. H. E. Dearholt, Milwaukee. 

Mr. Robert W. DeForest, New York. 

Mr. Edward T. Devine, New York. 

Dr. Samuel G. Dixon, Harrisburg^ Pennsylvania. 

Dr. George H. EIvans, San Francisco. 

Dr. W. A. Evans, Chicago. 

Dr. LxviNOffroN Fabsand, New York. 

Dr. Henbt B. FAViLLy Chicago. 

Dr. SmoN Bledisb, New York. 

Mr iV^jDk New York. 

vwBf New Haven. 

Dr. L«iwroufx* F. Ftickt Director of the Henry Fhipp?? Institute ; Chairtriaii of the 
riuo rnln^e on eke Intermitionul tongrt'sii^ on TuJjerpulo^iu. 


Dr. T. B. FuTGHER, Baltimore. 

Senator Jacob H. Gallinger, Concord, New Ebmpshire. 

Mr. John M. Glenn, New York. 

Dr. G. W. GoLER, Rochester, New York. 

Dr. C. R. Grandt, Norfolk, Vir^nia. 

Dr. James C. Greenway, Greenwich, Connecticut. 

Dr. Chas. Harrington,* Boston. 

Dr. Charles J. Hatfield, Philadelphia. 

Mr. R. G. Hazard, Peacedale, Rhode Island. 

Mr. Frederick L. Hoffman, Newark, New Jersey. 

Dr. G. W. Holdbn, Denver. 

Dr. George Homan, St. Louis. 

Dr. H. D. Holton, Brattleboro, Vermont. 

Dr. J. N. HuRTY, Indianapolis. 

Mrs. Richard Irvin, New York. 

Dr. Abraham Jacobi, New York. 

Dr. Henry Barton Jacobs, Baltimore. 

Dr. Walter B. James, New York. 

Dr. E. G. Janbway, New York. 

Dr. Herbert M. King, Liberty, New York. 

Dr. Arnold C. Klebs, Chicago. 

Dr. S. A. Knopf, New York. 

Dr. George M. Kober, Washington, D. C. 

Dr. Lawrence LrrcHFiELD, Pittsburg. 

Dr. John H. Lowman, Cleveland. 

Dr. D. J. McCarthy, Philadelphia. 

Dr. C. F. McGahan, Aiken, South Carolina. 

Dr. Stephen J. Maher, New Haven, Connecticut. 

Dr. Rudolph Matas, New Orleans. 

Dr. C. H. Mayo, Rochester, Minnesota. 

Dr. Alfred Meyer, New York. 

Dr. C. L. Minor, Asheville, North Carolina. 

Dr. John B. Murphy, Chicago. 

Dr. J. H. Musser, Philadelphia. 

Dr. Joseph S. Neff, Philadelphia. 

Mrs. J. E. Newcomb, New York. 

Dr. Estes Nichols, Hebron, Maine. 

Miss Adelaide Nutting, New York. 

Dr. E. O. Otis, Boston. 

Surgeon-Gen. Robert M. O'Reilly, Washington, D. C. 

Dr. Leonard Pearson, Philadelphia. 

Dr. William Porter, St. Louis. 

Dr. Eugene H. Porter, Albany, New York. 

* Deceased. 

Dr, Joseph Y. Porter, Key West, Florida, 
Dr* F* M* PoTTENOER, Monrovia, California. 
Dr* C. O. Peobst, Columbus, Ohio. 
Dr. John H, Peyor, Buffalo, 
Captain W, G. Raoul, Atlanta, Geor^a* 
SurgpoD-Gen. P, M. Rdcey, Washington, D» 0, 
President W* F, Slocum, Colorado Springs, Colorado* 
Dr* Theobald Sinra, Boston. 
Surgeon-Gen. G. M. Sternbeeg, Washington^ D. C* 
Dr, E, L, Trudeau, Saranac Lake. 
Dr. James Tyson, Philadelphia. 
Dr. Victor C. Vaughan; Ann Arbor, Michigan. 
Mr. Lawrence Veiller, New York, 
Mr. Charles D. Walcott, Washington, D. G, 
Dr. William H. Weu:h, Baltimore. 
Dr. F. F. Wesbrook, Minneapolis. 
Dr. WiLLLya A. White, Washington, D* C. 
Dr. LiNSLY R. Williams, New York. 
Dr. J. C. Wilson, Philadelphia. 
Dr. William C. Woodward, Washington, D. C. 
Surgeon-Gen. Walter Wyman, WasbingtoUp D, C. 
Mr Henry Phipps. 

Dr* John S. Fulton. 

Honorable Board of Counsel: 

Mr, George Blumenthal, 

Mr. Andrew Cjirneoib, 

Mr. Henry C. Frick, 

Mr. Edward S. Harkness, 

Mr. William P, Henszey, 

Mr. Henry L. HigginsoNj 

Mr. Martin Maloney, 

Mr. Henry Phipps, 

Mr, John D, Rockefeller, 

Mrs. Russell Sage. 

Mrs. Walter C. Bait^ies^ 

Mrs, pETEii C. Brooes, 

Mr. Martin Erdmann, 

Mr. James J, Hill, 

Mr. Eben D. Jordan, 

Mr- Lawrence Phipps, 

Mr, Thomas F. Ryan, 

Mr. Jacob Schiff, 


Pathology and Bacteriology. 


Dr. William H. Welch. 

Honorary Presidents. 

Prof. J. George Adami, Montreal, 
Dr. Julius Bartel, Vienna, 
Dr. Leon Bernard, Paris, 
Prof. A. Calmette, Lille, 
Prof. Jules Courmont, Lyon, 
Dr. Paul Courmont, Lyon, 
Prof. J. Dents, Louvain, 
Dr. Ladislaus Detre, Budapest, 
Dr. Arthur Eastwood, London, 
Prof. J. FiBiGER, Copenhagen, 
Prof. Francis Harbitz, Christiania, 
Dr. Carl Hart, Berlin, 

Dr. E. R. Baldwin, 
Dr. Stanley P. Black, 
Haj. James Carroll,* 
Dr. Wm. T. Councilman, 
Dr. Edward K. Dunham, 
Dr. James Ewing, 
Dr. SmoN Flexner, 
Dr. LuDWiG Hbktoen, 
Dr. Wm. T. Howard, Jr., 
Dr. E. O. Jordan, 
Dr. J. J. KiNTOUN, 
Dr. D. J. McCarthy, 
Dr. Joseph McFarland, 
Dr. W. G. MacCallum, 

Dr. Harold C. Ernst, 

Dr. NicoLAUS Jancso, Klausenburg, 

Dr. G. Kuss, Angicourt, France, 

Prof. S. Kitasato, Tokyo, 

Prof. M. Letulle, Paris, 

Dr. James Miller, Birmingham, 

Dr. Eduard Rist, Paris, 
Prof. A. Rodet, Montpellier, 
Prof. C. H. H. Spronck, Utrecht, 
Prof. N. Ph. Tendeloo, Leiden, 
Prof. R. Tripier, Lyons, 
Dr. A. WoLFP-EiSNER, Berlin, 
Prof. Sims G. Woodhead, Cambridge. 


Dr. F. G. NovY, 
Dr. Wm. Ophuls, 
Dr. Wm. H. Park, 
Dr. Richard M. Pearce, 
Dr. T. M. Prudden, 
Dr. M. J. Rosenau, 
Dr. Allen J. Smith, 
Dr. Richard P. Strong, 
Dr. Alonzo E. Taylor, 
Dr. V. C. Vaughan, 
Dr. A. S. Warthin, 
Dr. F. F. Wesbrook, 
Dr. C. Y. White, 
Dr. H. U. Williams. 

Dr. Wm. Royal STOKEa 

* Deceased. 


Clinical Study and Therapy of Tuberculosis— S* 
toriumSf Hospit alst an d Dispensaries. 


Dr. VmcfHNT Y. Bowditch. 

Honorary Presidsnls: 

Dr. R. W. Philip, Edinburgh, 
Prof. E. Maraqliano, Genoa, 
Dr. A. V. MALifSTRdif, Stockholm, 
Prof. W. ZuNTZ, Berlin, 
Prof. E. Beraneck, Neuchatel, 
Dr. T. J. Stapfoed, Dublin, 
Prof. E. BoiNET, Maraeilles, 
Dr. D. O. EuTHT, Budi^)est, 
Dr. Hector Mackenzie, London, 
Dr. S. Irimescu, Bucharest, 

Dr. James M. Anders, 
Dr. Robert H. Babcock, 
Dr. Lewellts F. Barker, 
Dr. W. Jarvis Barlow, 
Dr. GusTAV Baumgarten, 

Dr. W. E. BlERRING, 

Dr. Frank Billings, 
Dr. George Blumer, 
Dr. Sherman G. Bonnet, 
Dr. John W. Brannan, 
Dr. Norman Bridge, 
Dr. Lawrason Brown, 
Dr. Philip K. Brown, 
Dr. G. E. Bushnell, 
Dr. P. M. Carrington, 
Dr. S. P. Chaille, 


Dr. Thomas D. C!oleman, 
Dr. Francis Delafield, 
Dr. D. Bryson Delayan, 
Dr. George Dock, 
Dr. George H. Evans, 
Dr. John W. Farlow, 
Dr. Henrt B. Favill, 
Dr. W. E. FiscHEL, 
Dr. R. H. Frrz, 
Dr. Lawrence F. Flick, 
Dr. J. P. C. Foster, 
Dr. Charles L. Greene, 

Dr. A. J. Magnin, Paris, 
Dr. Henhi Triboulhtj Pari^ 
Prot Lacabsagne, Lyons, 
Dr. Eduakd Liceaga, Mexi 
Dr. Camilo Calleja, Spai! 
Plrof. K. Hammer, Heidell 
Prof. J. PETRUScHKr, Dar 
Prof. F. EgqeRi Basle, 
Prof, J. DenySp Lou vain, 
Prof- W. O. Von Leube. 


Dr. James B- Hehrick^ 

Dr. C, L. Hibbett, 

Dr. J. 0. HmscHFiaLM 

Dr. G* Walter Hoij>j 

Dr. Walter B. Jami> 

I^. E. G. Janewat, 

Dr. Herbert M. Kir 

Dr. F. P, Kirmiri 

Dr. Arnold C. Ki : 

Dr. Frederick L l\ 

Dr. C. F. McGah A 

Dr. Stephen J. M 

Dr. Alfred Me\ . 

Dr. C. h. MjNirn, 

Dr. Herbert C 

Dr. John H, Mv 

Dr. Edward O 

Dr. William P 

Dr. RM-Pr 

Dr. John H <^ 

Dr. Henry ^ 

Dr. Chahu 

Dr. WtLUA^t - 

Dr.W, Hr- 

Dr. Edv 

Dr. Jami.^ 1 

Dr. Joseph ' * 


Dr. jAMm * 

Dr. Edwin A. Locke, 

Dr. OuiNAaD,^ 

Surgery and Orthopedics. 

Dr. Charles H. Mayo. 

Honorary Presidents: 

Dr. Sydney Stephenson, London, 
Mr. J. H. Stiles, Edinburgh, 
Prof. Sauerbruch, Marburg, 
Dr. D. A. CJoDiviLLA, Paris, 
Dr. A. Jeanne, Rouen, 
Dr. Nov6 Josserand, Lyon, 
Dr. WiLHELM Karo, Berlin, 

Prof. Henri Hartman, Paris, 
Dr. R. W. Philip, Edinburgh, 
Dr. G. Von Illyes, Budapest, 
Mr. Arbuthnot Lane, London, 
Dr. Nathan Raw, Liverpool, 
Dr. Simon Von Unterberger, St. 

Dr. Dudley P. Allen, 
Dr. Arthur D. Bevan, 
Dr. J. A. Blake, 
Dr. Edward H. Bradford, 
Dr. Joseph D. Bryant, 
Dr. Wm. T. Bull,* 
Dr. H. L. Burrill, 
Dr. Arthur T. Cabot, 
Dr. W. H. Carmalt, 
Dr. Wif . E. Casselberry, 
Dr. J. C. Da Costa, 
Dr. D. S. Fairchild, 
Dr. John M. T. Finney, 
Eh*. Fred H. Gerrish, 
Dr. A. G. Gerster, 
Dr. Virgil P. Gibnby, 
Dr. William S. Halsted, 
Dr. T. W. Huntington, 
Dr. G. Ben Johnston, 
Dr. W. W. Keen, 
Dr. Howard A. Kelly, 
Dr. Charles McBurney, 
Dr. H. M. McClanahan, 
Dr. Andrew J. McCosh,* 
Dr. K. A. J. McKenzie, 
Dr. Lewis McMurtry, 

Dr. Wm. D. Haggard, 

Baron Takaka, Tokyo. 


Dr. Rudolph Matas, 
Dr. Willy Meyer, 
Dr. John B. Murphy, 
Dr. C. B. Nancrede, 
Surgeon-Gen. R. M. O'Reilly, 
Dr. RoswELL Park, 
Dr. L. S. PiLCHER, 
Dr. J. L. Ransohoff, 
Dr. M. H. Richardson, 
Surgeon-Gen. P. M. Rixey, 
Dr. Emmet Rixford, 
Dr. W. L. Rodman, 
Dr. Nicholas Senn,* 
Dr. N. M. Shaffer, 
Dr. George E. Shambaugh, 
Dr. Lewis A. Stimson, 
Dr. W. B. Van Lennep, 
Dr. G. TuLLY Vaughan, 
Dr. S. B. Ward, 
Dj. J. Collins Warren, 
Dr. Stephen H. Weeks, 
Dr. J. William Wkfie, 
Dr. De Forest Willard, 
Dr. H. A. Wilson, 
Dr. George B. Wood, 
Dr. John A. Wyeth, 
Dr. Hugh H. Young. 


Dr. John T. Bottomley. 
* Deceased. 



Tuberculosis in 

Children — Etiology, Prevention and 

Treatment. J 

PrmdefU: ^H 

Dr* Abraham Jacobs ^H 

HoTuyrary Presidents: | 

Dr. Karl Oscar Medin, Stockholm, Dr. Bertil Buhre, Stockholm^ 

Prof. R, LEpme, Lyon, 

Prof. Paul Nobecotjrt, Paris, 

M. AucrUSTiN Hey, Parmt Dr* Q\ftL Hart, Berlin, 

Dr. Clemens vox Pirquet, Vienna, Prof. G. Pannwit^, Berlin, ^H 

Dr. Edodard Rist, Paris. ^H 

Vice-Premients: ^^M 

Dr. Isaac A. Abt, 

Dr, C. G. Jenninqs, ^H 

Dr. S. 8. Ad.^ms, 

Dr. J. H.M.Knox, ^H 

Dr. Wm. D. Booker, 

Dr. Henry Koplik, ^^M 

Dr. H. U. Chapin, 

Dr. John H. Lowman, ^H 

Dr. John M. Dodson, 

Dr. H. M. MoClanahan« ^^M 

Dr. R. G. Freeman, 

Dr. CH.iRLE3 W. Mitchell, ^H 


Dr. John L. Morse, ^H 

Dr. J. P. C. GRirrrrH, 

Dr. Wm. P* NoETtiRUP, ^H 

Dr. S. Mi-C. Hamill, 

Dr. T. M. RoTCU, ^M 

Dr. ALi'itED Hand, 

Dn John Ruhhah, ^H 

Dr. L. Emmett HoLTp 

Dr. A. H- Wentworth, ^H 

Dr. Francis B. Huber^ 

Dr, Mabtba Wollstein. ^H 

Secretaries: ^^M 

Dr. David Bovaird, Jr. 

., Dr. F. S. Churchill. ^H 

u ^M 



Hygienic, Social, Industrial, and Economic Aspects 

of Tuberculosis. 

Mr. Edward T. Devine. 

Honorary Presidents: 
The Countess op Aberdeen, Dublin, Mr. J. Patten McDouqall, Edinburgh, 
Dr. Clemente Ferreira, Brazil, Dr. Gotthold Pannwitz, Berlin, 
Dr. G. A. Heron, London, M. Augustin Rey, Paris, 

Dr. A. J. Richer, Montreal. 


Miss Jane Addams, 
Mr. Felix Adler, 
Mr. Wif. H. Allen, 
Hon. Wif. N. Ashman, 
Mr. Wm. H. Baldwin, 
Dr. H. G. Beter, 

Mr. E. P. BiCKNELL, 

Dr. John J. Black, 
Mr. Victor G. Bloede, 
Mr. Samuel Grabfelder, 
Miss Lilian Brandt, 
Hon. David J. Brewer, 
Mr. Geo. Burnham, Jr., 
Mr. A. W. Butler, 
Dr. H. C. Clapp, 


Mr. Chas. F. Cox, 
Mr. Robert W. DeForest, 
Dr. C. Denison,* 
Rev. H. L. DuHRiNG, 
Dr. Livingston Farrand, 
Pres. W. J. P. Faunce, 
Prof. Irving Fisher, 
Mr. Homer Folks, 
Hon. David R. Francis, 
Rev. Dr. Wm. S. Friedbian, 
Mr. John M. Glenn, 
Mr. Samuel Gomfers, 
Dr. E. R. L. Gould, 
Dr. Luther H. Guuck, 
Dr. WiNFiBLD S. Hall, 

Mrs. C. J. Hatfield, 

Mr. F. L. Hoffman, 

Dr. H. D. HoLroN, 

Dr. Henry Barton Jacobs, 

Mrs. Florence Kelly, 

Mr. Paul Kennaday, 

Mr. Paul U. Kellogg, 

Dr. S. A. Knopf, 

Mr. Walter Kruesi, 

Mr. Chas. M. Lea, 

Dr. Ernest J. Lederle, 

Hon. Julian Mack, 

Mr. F. H. Mann, 

Mrs. J. E. Newcomb, 

Dr. R. C. Newton, 

Mr. W. C. Nones, 

Dr. Frederick ^jterson, 

Mr. Lawrence Phipps, 

Dr. Joseph H. Pratt, 

Mr. Redfield Proctor, Jr., 

Dr. J. B. Ransom, 

Miss Mary E. Richmond, 

Mr. Jacob A. Rns, 

Dr. Wm. T. Sedgwick, 

Hon. J. W. Smfth, 

Gen. Geo. M. Sternberg, 

Mr. Graham Taylor, 

Mr. B. Van Wagenen, 

Miss Lilian D. Wald, 

Mr. Talcott Williams, 

Mr. Alex. M. Wilson. 

Miss Lilian Brandt. 


unicipal Control of Tuberculosis. 

rgeon-General Walter Wyman. 

Honorary Presidents: 
LANTZ, Sweden, Dr. W. Kursteiner, Switzerland, 
many, Dr. Eduardo Liceaga, Mexico, 

Germany, Dr. F. Montizambert, Canada, 

iba. Dr. Arthur Newsholme, England, 

r. HoLOER RoERDAM, Denmark. 


Dr. C. H. Irion, 
(s, Dr. Geo. M. Kober, 

Dr. QumiAN Kohnke, 

Dr. Richard H. Lewis, 

Dr. Lawrence Lifchfield, 
I, Dr. J. N. McCoRMACK, 

Dr. Henry Mitchell, 
Sf Dr. Joseph Nepp, 

Dr. Herbert D. Pease, 

Dr. Eugene H. Porter, 

Dr. ALoiSHALL L. Price, 

Dr. C. O. Probst, 

Dr. Chas. D. Smtfh, 

Dr. G. T. SwABTS, 

Dr. Thos. D. Tuttlb, 
3T0N,* Dr. H. P. Walcott, 

Dr. Henry B. Ward, 

Dr. G. W. Webster, 

Dr. C. L. Wilbur, 
Dr. W. C. Woodward. 


Dr. J. W. Kerr. 

* Deceased. 


Tuberculosis in Animals and Its Relations to Man. 

Dr. Leonard Pearson. 

Honorary Presidents: 
Prof. 8. Arloing, Lyon, France, Prof. R. Ostertag, Berlin, Germany, 

Prof. B. Bang, Copenhagen, Den- Dr. J. B. Pior (Bey), Cairo, Egypt, 

mark, Dr. J. G. Rutherford, Ottawa, Can- 

Prof. J. F. Heymans, Ghent, Belpum, ada. 

Prof. F. HuTYRA, Budapest, Hungary, Prof. A. A. Wladdiiroff, St. Peters- 
Prof. J. McFaydean, London, Eng- burg, Russia. 


Dr. Langdon Frothingham, Dr. A. Peters, 

Dr. Joseph Hughes, Dr. M. P. Ravenel, 

Dr. ALiRiON Dorset, Prof. H. L. Russell, 

Dr. B. Meade Bolton, Dr. D. E. Salmon, 

Dr. James Law, Dr. E. C. Schroeder, 

Dr. A. D. Melvin, Dr. Theobald Smith, 

Dr. Veranus Moore, Dr. C. W. Stiles, 

Dr. A. R. Ward. 

Dr. John R. Mohler. 



Dr. Henry G. Beyer, U. S. N., 

Miss E. M. Bray, 
Mr. Livingston Farrand, 
Dr. Charles J. Hatfield, 
Mr. F. L. Hoffman, 
Dr. J. N. HuRTY, 
Miss E. N. La Motte, 
Mr. Francis E. Leupp, 
Dr. E. A. Locke, 
Major Charles Lynch, U. S. A., 
Dr. W. G. MacCallum, 
Major Charles F. Mason, U. S. A., 

Dr. John R. Mohler, 

Dr. F. G. NovY, 

Dr. Herbert D. Pease, 

Dr. J. W. Pettit, 

Dr. Joseph Pratt, 

Dr. M. J. Rosenau, 

Dr. C. Wardell Stiles, 

Dr. E. R. SriTT, U. S. N., 

Miss Isabel Strong, 

Dr. C. Y. White, 

Dr. Cressy L. Wilbur, 

Mr. Alexander M. Wilson, 

Dr. F. B. Wynn. 


Dr. Charles J. Hatfield, Chairman, 

Dr. Thomas G. Ashton, Secretary, 

Dr. Edward R. Baldwin, 

Dr. Sherman G. Bonney, 

Dr. P. M. Carrington, 

Dr. S. J. Crumbine, 

Dr. John L. Dawson, 

Dr. George Dock, 

Dr. H. B. Favill, 

Mr. Homer Folks, 

Rev. Wm. S. Friedman, 

Mr. Wm. C. Graves, 

Dr. Chas. Lyman Greene, 

Dr. C. A. Harper, 

Dr. John B. Hawes, 2d, 

Dr. Elmer E. Heg, 

Dr. John A. 

Dr. H. D. HoLTON, 
Dr. E. C. Levy, 
Prof. E. H. Looms, 
Dr. David R. Lyman, 
Dr. Irving P. Lyons, 
Dr. Charles L. Minor, 
Dr. EsTES Nichols, 


Dr. C. 0. Probst, 
Dr. M. J. Rosenau, 
Dr. J. Madison Taylor, 
Dr. William S. Thayer, 
Dr. Henry B. Ward, 
Dr. Louis M. Warfield, 
Dr. Cunningham Wilson, 
Dr. Pierre Wilson, 



Dr. Livingston Farrand, Chairman, Dr. John Lowman, 
Mr. Homer Folks, Dr. Marshall L. Price, 

Dr. H. R. M. Landis, Dr. Joseph Walsh. 



Dr. Joseph Walsh, Chairman, 

Dr. Woods Hutchinson, 

Dr. Fbank a. Craig, Secretary, 

Dr. Ernest Laplace, 

Dr. Arxstidbs Agbamontb, 

Dr. D. J. McCarthy, 

Dr. Adolph Ei(;hhobn, 

Dr. David Riesman, 

Dr. Livingston Farrand, 

Dr. Damaso RrvAs, 

Dr. R. Max Gobpp, 

Dr. Theodore B. Sachs, 

Dr. Ramon Gutferas, 

Dr. James J. Waush, 

Dr. John C. HEioiETER, 

Dr. Richard Wilson. 


Dr. George M. Eober, Chairman, 

Dr. L. F. Barker, 

Dr. WiLUAM T. Councilman, 

Dr. George Dock, 

Dr. D. L. Edsall, 

Dr. John B. Eluotf, 

Dr. W. E. FiscHBi^ 

Dr. Charles L. Greene, 

Dr. James B. Herrick, 

Dr. L. E. Holt, 

Dr. William T. Howard, 

Dr. Herbert C. MoppnT, 

Dr. B. K Rachpord, 

Dr. Charles W. Richardson, 

Dr. Henry Sewall, 

Dr. Charles G. Stockton. 


Surgeon-General G. M. Sternberg, Dr. George M. Kober, 
Chairman, Dr. William H. Welch, 

Mr. WiLUAM H. Baldwin, Dr. William A. White, 

Surgeon-General Walter Wyman. 


Dr. H. M. Bracken, Chairman, Dr. John S. Fulton, 

Dr. Hermann M. Biggs, Dr. Henry Barton Jacobs, 

Mr. Robert W. De Forest, Dr. Lawrence Litchfield, 

Dr. A. H. Doty, Mr. Charles E. Pugh, 

Surgeon-General Walter Wyman. 


Dr. Lawrence Litchfield, 

Dr. E. R. Baldwin, 
Dr. H. M. Bracken, 
Dr. Charles H. Frazier, 
Dr. Hugo A. Freund, 
Dr. T. B. Futcher, 

Dr. Edward B. Hecker, 
Dr. Arnold C. Klebs, 
Dr. J. H. Lowman, 
Dr. Edward 0. Otis, 
Dr. Jos. H. Pratt, 
Dr. J. H. Pryor, 
Dr. LiNSLY R. Williams. 


1 ..-.-ilLL HiNKLE, 

» \ \.\ l*EYMA, 

< . - 

IN. I. M. 


'^ i 'c:,:am T. Howard. 

-*.^.. •«.<. ^.Mi xNtCAvVV 






* w>ij» Xkvine Hyde, 

vV'tfi^iS: & l8HAli, 

. >\^v\v& Johnston, 
^^« uu^ 0. Jordan, 


;^«t«tai.\x C. KiNGSLEY, 
l6^.^4Mi«t T. Lincoln, 
i^KNiiUN MacVbagh, 
l« L Mo Arthur, 
X\»rM Lk Miller, 


Hai^^lp McGormick, 

t>t.C\K B. NOYES, 

N\«VAL Puaci, 
RoMjrr N. F^tiRLs, 

SuB-coMMnTBB FOB CmcAQO,— {Continued,) 

Dr. Theodore B. Sachs, Mr. Btron L. Smith, 

Dr. GsoROE Shambaugh, Mr. John A. Spoor, 

Dr. George H. Simmons, Mr. George Edgar Vincent, 

Dr. B. W. SiPPT, Mr. Alexander M. WiiiSON, 

Mr. Albion W. Small, Dr. F. Robert Zett. 


Dr. L. E. Holt, 

Dr. Linsly R. Williams, Chairman, 

Mr. Wm. H. Allen, 

Dr. Hermann M. Biggs, 

Dr. John W. Brannan, 

Dr. Glenworth W. Butler, 

Mr. Chas. F. Cox, 

Mr. R, Fulton Cutting, 

Mr. Homer Folks, 

Dr. Virgil P. Gibney, 

Dr. John 

Dr. Walter B. James, 
Dr. S. A. Knopf, 
Mr. Edgar S. Levey, 
Dr. Wm. H. Park, 
Dr. Lewis S. Pilcher, 
Dr. Newton M. Shaffer, 
Dr. A. Alexander Smfth, 
Dr. Oilman Thompson, 
.. Wyeth. 


Mayor J. E. Reyburn, Hon. Chair- Dr. 

man, Mr. 
Dr. C. Harrison Frazier, Chairman, Dr. 

Dr. James M. Anders, Dr. 

Bir. DiMNER Beeber, Dr. 

Bir. John C. Bell, Mr. 

Dr. Arthur E. Brown, Dr. 

Mr. Morris L. Clothier, Dr. 

Mr. S. W. CoLTON, Jr., Mr. 

Dr. W. M. L. Copun, Mr. 

Dr. Lawrence F. Fuck, Dr. 

Mr. George H. Frazier, Mr. 

Dr. Milton J. Greenman, Dr. 

Dr. Samuel McC. Hamill, Dr. 

Mr. Charles C. Harrison, Mr. 

Mr. Thomas S. Harrison, Dr. 

Dr. Charles J. Hatfield, Mr. 

Dr. Alfred C. Lambdin, Dr. 

Mr. Jos. R. C. McAllister, Mr. 

Mr. J. B. McAllister, Dr. 

Dr. D. J. McCarthy, Mr. 

Joseph McFarland, 
Wm. L. McLean, 
John H. Musser, 
S. Weir Mitchell, 
Joseph S. Neff, 
George W. Ochs, 
Leonard Pearson, 
Charles B. Penrose, 
Joseph G. Rosengarten, 
Edward B. SMrra, 
Alfred Stengel, 
John B. Townsend, 
James Tyson, 
Wm. B. Van Lennep, 
E. A. Van Valkenburg, 
J. B. Walker, 
John Wanamaker, 
J. WiLUAM Whtie, 
George D. Widener, 
Deforest Willard, 
Talcott Wiluams. 


Dr. E. R. Baldwin, Chairman, 

Mr. F. L. Fairchild, 

Dr. E. L. Trudeau, 

Dr. Lawrason Brown, 

Dr. D. C. TwiCHELL, 

Dr. H. M. Kinghorn, 

Dr. A. H. LaVigne, 


Mr. Victor Morin, 
Mr. Herman Stuckman, 
Mr. ToNAN, 

Mr. George A. Rutherford, 
Dr. Bray (Raybrook, N. Y.), 
Dr. Klotz (Stony Wold Sanatorium), 
Dr. H. J. Blankenmeyer (Sanato- 
rium GabrielsX 

Contents of Volume V. 


Committee on Printing and Publication, Editorial Committee, Executive Gonmiittee 2 

Officers and Directors, National Association for the Study and Prevention of 

Tuberculosis 3-4 

Officers of the Congress 5 

General Committee on the International Congress on Tuberculosis 6-8 

Honorable Board of Counsel; Patrons 8 

Officers of the Sections: 

Section 1 9 

Section II 10 

Section III 11 

Section IV 12 

Section V 13 

Section VI 14 

Section VII 15 

Special Conunittees: 

Committee on Exhibition 16 

Committee on Awards 16 

Committee on Printing and Publication .'*. 16 

Committee on Translation and Interpretation 17 

Committee on Special Lectures 17 

Committee on Local Affairs (Washington) 17 

Committee on Transportation 17 

Committee on Entertainment 17 

Local Sub-Committees on Entertainment for: 

Baltimore 18 

Boston 18 

Buffalo 18 

Cleveland 18 

Chicago 18 

New York 19 

Philadelphia 19 

Saranac Lake 19 

Flist General Meeting. Opening Ceremony. 

Opening Address, Mr. George Bruce Corteljrou, Secretary of the Treasury . . 25-29 




Addresses by 


Foreign Delegatei. . . , * . . . . . , , 20-^£ 

of Dr. Fermin RodrigueZj Jr * .,,.»,*,...*..., 30 

of Dr. Herman von SchrOtter. ..,.,...,,,».,.,,»»...» * » . . . 32 

of Prof. Josef Denya - 34 

of Mr. Syhrino Gurgel do Amanil 3i 

of Dr. Arthur Newsbolme * . , 34 

of Dr, Frederick Montiaambcrt , - 38 

of Dr, L, Sierra , , . , 3A 

of Dr. Shjn-fwe P. M. Jee M 

of Dr. Juan J. UUoa, 37 

of Dr. Joaquin L, Jaeobsen » 38 

of Dr. Bernard Bang , , 39 

of Dr. C, W. Riciiardstm , 3d 

of Dr, X B. Piot (Bey). 40 

of Dr. Louis Landoozy * , 40 

of Dr. Robert Koch 41 

of Dr. Lambroa CoromilaB ..***.... k .....,*..... , 42 

of Dr. Ramon Bengoecbea ,..,..,......,. 42 

of Prof. N. Ph. Tendeloo. 43 

of Dr. Lalslaw Detre .,..., ..,.,-.,.,. 43 

of Dr. Antonio Stella .. . 44 

of Dr, Eduardo Liceaga . . 45 

of Dr. P. HarbitK .,,....,.., 46 

of Dr. Martin J. Echeverria , , . , 47 

of Mr. Sylvino Gurgel do Amarel 47 

of Dr. 8. Irimeacu , , , * iS 

of Dr. A. Wladimiroff 48 

of Dr. Paul G. Woolley p ..... . 

of Dr. Camilo CaJleja ....,.,.............,..,.* ♦*.*,..*»♦,. 

of Hon. Conrad W. Gederctatita . . 50 

of Prof. Fritx Egger... _ 61 

of Mr. Lub Melkn Lafinur . ....... 51 

of Dr. Edward L. Tnideau S2 

Second General Meeting. Closing Ceremony. 

Report of the Committee on Resolutions, 1>r. Livingi&ton Farrand. 

Addresses by Foreign Delegates 


Address of Dr. HermaJi von Schr5tter. ....... 54 

Address of Dr. Jo«ef Denya 56 

Address of Dr. T. J. Stafford ..,...,... . . 5S 

Address of Dr. Frederick Montizambert ...,,.*... 56 

Address of Dr. Shin-fwe P. M. Jee . . .....*. 57 

Address of Dr. Juan J. UHoa ,*,...*... 67 

Address of Dr. Diego Tamayo * • , • * . . 58 

Address of Dr. Bernard Bang , .............. 58 

Address of Dr. J. B. Piot (Bey) 68 

Address of Prof. Dr. Louis L&ndouxy .. , . .....,....«« « . • « • 59 

Address of Prof, von Leube. ..».,*«,.,,,«», ^4 1« 59 

Address of Prof. N. Ph. Tenddoo , flO 



Addreas of Dr. Laialaw Detre 60 

Address of Dr. Antonio Stella 60 

Addreas of Dr. G. Suto 62 

Addreas of Dr. Eduardo Liceaga 62 

Address of Dr. F. Harbitz 63 

Addreas of Dr. S. Irimescu 64 

Addreas of Dr. A Wladimiroff 64 

Addreas of Dr. Camflo Calleja 65 

Addreas of Hon. Conrad W. Cedercrantz 65 

Address of Dr. O. Amrein 66 

Address of President Theodore Roosevelt 67 

Address of Mr. Henry B. F. MacFarland 68 

Address of Dr. Lawrence F. Flick 69 

Report of the Secretary-General. 

Awards 253 

Hodgkins Fund Prize 263,254 

Board of Judges 255 

Report of the Committee on Awards 256-266 

Publicity 267,268 

Membership 268 

Office Work 268, 269 

Cost of the Congress 269 

PrUe Leaflets 270-309 

Prize of $100 to the Pennsylvania Society for the Prevention of Tubercu- 
losis 270-273 

Prize of a Gold Medal to Dr. Orville D. Westcott, Denver, Col 274-279 

Prize of a Silver Medal to the Verein zur Bek&mpfimg der Schwindsucht in 

. Chemnitz und Umgebung 280-286 

Prize of a Gold Medal to Dr. H. S. Goodall, of Stony Wold Sanatorium 287-291 

Prize of a Silver Medal to Dr. George H. Kress, of Los Angeles, Cal 292-296 

Prize of $100 to the Verein zur Bek&mpfung der Schwindsucht in Chemnitz 

und Umgebung 297-303 

Prize of a Gold Medal to Dr. George H. Kress, of Los Angeles, Cal 304-306 

Prize of a Silver Medal to Miss Mabel Jacques, of Philadelphia 307-309 

List of active members, domestic 310-455 

List of active members, foreign 455-471 

List of associate members, domestic 472-478 

List of associate members, foreign 478, 479 

list of active members, foreign, by countries 479-497 

List of active members, domestic, by States 498-646 

National Committees 647-682 

State Committees 680-705 

Rules and Regulations 706 

General Index 709 

First General Meeting. 


Held in the Assembly Hall of the New National Museum, Washington, 
September 28, 1908. 

The opening meeting of the Sixth International Congress on Tuberculous 
was held in the Assembly Hall of the New National Museum, on Monday 
morning, September 28th. 

The Secretary of the Treasury, followed by the ministers and ambassa- 
dors, the foreign delegates, and the officers of the Congress, went to the 
{datform at 11 o'clock. The hall was filled to overflowing. 

The Secretary of the Treasury, Mr. George Bruce Cortelyou, 
in opening the meeting, announced the names of the Honorary Presidents 
of the Congress: Dr. Robert Koch, Dr. Louis Landouzy, Dr. C. Theodore 
Williams, and Dr. Edward L. Trudeau. 

The Secretary then proceeded to address the Congress as follows: 

Your Excellencies; Delegates and Members of the International Congress on 
Tuberculosis; Ladies and Gentlemen: 

It is a great honor to be called on to preside over this distinguished 
gathering, and particularly to do so as the representative of the President 
of the United States, whose welcome and whose good wishes I am com- 
missioned to convey to you this morning. In the name of the American 
people, for whom he speaks, he congratulates you upon what you have 
already accomplished and upon the promise of much greater accomplish- 
ment in the beneficent work in which you are engaged. 

Especially am I commissioned by the President to assure the delegates 
from foreign lands, who have come here to our American capital, many of 
them from great distances, to confer with our delegates, that our people 
gratefully appreciate not only the interest but the spirit of cordial good-will 
which their governments have shown, and which their presence here testifies. 

The great nations here represented have responded most cordially to an 
invitation most cordially extended. As your hosts, we have looked forward 



to this gathering with the hope and the purpose of making it worthy to take 
its place with the meetings that have preceded it, and if you do not find 
on every hand the evidences of our deep interest, it is because we have 
fallen short in our efforts to make this occasion an expression of our sincere 
good-will and our friendly hospitality. 

We are living in a day of great moral and material movements. It is 
a time of uplift, of widening vision, of deepening research, of broadening 
cooperation. The days when the people of a State or a nation sat idly by 
and left to desultory investigation the study of evils which gravely menaced 
the welfare of large numbers of people are passing away, and in their place 
we find concerted action, either under governmental inspiration or with 
go\-emmental encouragement, which in many instances is enlarged into 
such potent international organizations as this Congress. 

It is not my province to make detailed reference to the historical aspects 
of this movement, nor to the character or extent of the work you are carrying 
oa. All that will be presented to you by those best equipped to do so; 
but I h:\ve thought it would not be out of place on this occasion to give a 
brief outline of what has been done in this country in the direction of com- 
bating tuberculosis. 

The first organized movement in the United States was begun by the 
PtoDu^^Hvama Society for the Prevention of Tuberculosis in 1892, under the 
tetji^ier^p of Dr. Lawrence F. Flick and others. Since 1892 numerous 
i^thec Avieties. leagues, and commissions have been formed, until to-day 
tb«ct? :inf ttt?Arly two hundred organizations in the United States. 

The X:itiooal Association for the Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis, 
umier chi? :«JB5pices of which the present Congress is convened, held its first 
iBRWtin^ iii Washington, May 18, 1905. The operations of this society 
tuid >)i acb^- sixxxiUr societies are independent of Government control. 

The Xacwoal Go\-emment has prescribed rules to prevent the spread 

04 -be ii2»*s» ^cbjooj i^* employees, and has also established governmental 

lunuto^- tt *cw>rvlance with executive order of April 1 , 1899, the United 

^3fca 'Mblk BBwE'iSi *nd Marine-Hospital Service established the marine- 

>ai»cut«mt *l Fort Stanton, New Mexico. This institution is 

^^^^ a k lwvnrafl«tt^ reservation, the area of which is 45 square miles, 

-^* :i t«tt2i'»c^ '«>f ^^^ Mexico, with an altitude of 6231 feet, and 

' "* ' of 200 patients, who are seamen of the merchant 

i Bnurjiirr Tn t^*^'"« a sanatorium at Fort Bayard, New 
/\rr »iMran»* a sanatorium in Colorado. 

'^gaiatx^BSA is in various ways contributing to our 

: «:1imishin£ us with most valuable data. 

r«rx-» tssiWishment of a hospital in the District 


of Cdumbia for the treatment of indigent persons suffering from tuberculosis. 
The Fifty-ninth Congress, during its first session, made provision for an 
investigation as to the prevalence of tuberculosis among the Indians and 
the desirability of establishing sanatoriums for the treatment of Indians 
afficted with tuberculosis. 

The legislatures of a number of the States have, within the past five 
years, provided for the creation of State commissions for the purpose of 
making investigations as to the extent of tuberculosis within the State, 
and the best means of prevention and treatment, especially with reference 
to the establishment of sanatoriums. These provisions have in a number of 
instances resulted in the establishment of State sanatoriums for the treatment 
of tuberculosis. In several notable instances men of large means and wide 
influence have lent their support to the movement. On the whole, it may 
be stated that the people of the United States are keenly interested, and a 
vast amount of work has already been accomplished, which, in extent and 
character, compares favorably with that of other countries. 

Referring now to the movement at large, the International Congress 
on Tuberculosis held in Berlin in May, 1899, was the first one held with 
general international sanction, and was therefore of especial value because of 
its stimulating influence and the fact that it publicly represented the indorse- 
ment of governments of the work. This Berlin Congress and the Peace 
Conference at The Hague were the most notable events of that year. The 
former must be considered the most important of the two, inasmuch as its 
efforts were directed against an ever-present enemy of mankind, while 
war is only an unfortunate incident in the history of nations. 

The menace of tuberculosis from a hygienic and economic standpoint is 
demonstrable in many ways. It is remarkable that yellow fever, notwith- 
standing the many panics it has produced, has not caused in the United 
States in the past one hundred and fifteen years as many deaths as occurred 
last year from tuberculosis. By figures given for the United States it is 
estimated that since the year 1793 there have been approximately 100,000 
deaths from yellow fever, whereas tuberculosis is estimated to have 
caused 160,000 deaths last year alone. The mortality of tuberculosis is 
further emphasized when compared with the bubonic plague in India, which 
has not, since its first outbreak in 1896, caused as many deaths in that 
coimtry in proportion to the population as were caused by tuberculosis in 
the United States during the same period. 

Statistics show that tuberculosis in the last four years caused more 
than three times as many deaths in this country as occurred in action and 
from wounds received in action during the entire period of the civil war. 

The above facts are of great significance, and have contributed to a better 
understanding of the need of preventive measures. These congresses have 


at the same time oontributeil to ^ $9M&t lilUUKle wiUi uss^iect to the victims 
of the disease, its oontngiousness^ Mid the nn^llMd ot deiiUiig with it. 

We ctui hanlly overoeUmi^te tlie importMce ot such international medical 
congresst>s. This Oangrcso in its eev^eml Mssions has stunulated the crusade 
agaiuHt tuU>rtmlosis in England^ Gh^rmany, Franoe, and Italy, in each of 
whivh iHUuitries it hiv» lioen h«ld» and from these countries its influence has 
Ihhui ^vxUmuUhI in grt>ator or loss dogree to many others. In our own country 
ttH> iHHHVHHury prt^parations for thlaj gathering have abready had a most whole- 
iH»iui> orti>ot in awakening ir^Ujrost and enlisting support in every State of the 
VuiKMx. 'Ihi) ort^ation of State committees for representation here has en- 
Oi>urugiHl thi) ivi^giuUxations in each State, and the work already accom- 
^hHlH>vl by i\\» uuut) active will prove an incentive and encouragement to 
th<>Hi> wh<». t^HHiuiie of this meeting, for the first time are impressed with 
tho iHH\>Mty (ur atHrmative and eflfective action. 

but, vkii iu all Muoh international meetings, there is another aspect which 
iH ]v1hm iui^H»i'tai4t, ai\d that is the good that results from bringing together 
li\ui4 till ^'U ^,4 the world, for the interchange of views, the leaders in such 
Ik i iUfiucb. \\»u iu^i upon common ground. You touch elbows in a com- 
liioii (uu^. U thore are any small differences of opinion, they disappear in 
Uiu U\^vil Ui)H^UM»4ivm of themes that enlist a common sympathy and support. 

hi hm lotUu' {k\ Ur, Flick, accepting the presidency of this Congress, 
l^S\kUili>4it HvH>iH>v^4t ^luphnaiied this aspect of the conference in these words: 

• I1u) lutoiuutiwal (Xvngress on Tuberculosis is in the interest of univer- 
n^U jH^iviv. Kv jUuiug in nuoh a warfare against a common foe the peoples 
v^f iho wvuKl lav Ux^UMht oli^^r toother and made to better reali25e the 
Uv\»iIio4UvhhI \4 uiw; m a united mterest against a common foe fosters 
uu^voKi^ uiuulwKii*. Our iHUUitrv, which is honored this year as the host 
.A vvil^i n;aiiai.i iu tliii* ^K^^i gathering of leaders and experts, and as the 
. , .,v\liau M l\n> luivjuitiiHuU exhibit which will be set up by the entire world, 
..\. \l u^vuiUvit iu av^avoiatitiu by giving the Congress a setting worthy 

.\^ V s^vi V vvf v^m gVHwU, and of ourselves. We should endeavor to make it 
.\ vVvVxvi* ViU \*\u> m^% fruitful (Congress which has yet been held, and I 
nNv V \^^i vvi m^v ijuUAAV**^ Hkul m^rvli^ to that end.'f 

\ V , sv. ^vlisi wi thvu iJAiu^w«Hl by a writer in one of our leading reviews 

s,. u ..v\ will Iv ' V y^^'^ iHU^greas in so far as many different nations, 

^ " ^^ ^^ ^^ ji^^^aW Umnilaries, will join in the making of common 

.^.*. ss^v**» Uk^vw*> the greatest modem war, against the most 

^ vivMM v*w»u<v k4 the people, is to be continued with the 

^wv^vu \U<^Wi>' ^Vere a war in the United States to take off 

.V VS N^*»^**»i ^^ ^^^^'^^ ^ horrified beyond measure, and ask 

v.v >;.wu^4Vi4 ^»i^^ iKiiMT" <^^ld exist. Yet this is the estimate 

^ ov.. >4^ N^sU lA^iHMXHAKvMS/* 


The exhibit which has been assembled in this Congress is of the largest 
educational value, for here you give the most effective object-lessons, both 
as to the treatment and as to the prevention of the disease. Dr. Flick, 
in an able pi^r on ''The Essentials in the Crusade Against Tuberculosis,'' 
makes this striking statement. 

''The modem crusade against tuberculosis is the logical outgrowth of 
modem knowledge. UnUke crusades against disease in the past, it is based 
upon exact knowledge, and not upon empiricism." 

May this exact knowledge, fortified by the continued researches of the 
student and supported by citizen and official alike, be drawn upon to the 
greatest possible advantage! May the results of this Congress mark a 
notable advance in the crusade against this dread menace to national and 
international welfare I 

The Secretary of the Treasury then called upon Mr. Henry B. F. Mao- 
FARLAND, President of the Commissioners of the District of Columbia. 
Mr. Macfarland said: 

Mr, Secretary, Your Excellencies, Ladies and OenUemen: 

The National Capital appreciates the honor and the significance of your 
coming. Many international conferences are held here, but none of this 
kind can exceed in importance that which begins to-day in this place. 
For yourselves and in your representative capacity, and for your cause, 
you are heartily welcome, and your deliberations will be followed with the 
keenest interest. In such a gathering as this the nations planning for the 
victories of peace make ties which they will find it hard to break to war on 
one another. The solidarity of the human family is strengthened by such 
a common effort for the general welfare. The executive government of the 
National Capital, which has been taking a modest part in this warfare on the 
dread enemy, has just completed the newest municipal tuberculosis hospital, 
has secured legislation for the registration of tuberculosis cases and the free 
examination of sputum, is endeavoring to improve the safeguards of the 
milk-supply, is eUminating the alley slums, and is cooperating with public- 
i^irited citizens in the instmction of the people and home treatment of the 
sick. We ejqpect to learn much from your instmction and to put in practice 
all that we leam. Your presence and your counsel will far outweigh the 
hospitality we offer, but not our desire to make you feel at home. 

Representative delegates from participating countries were then pre- 
sented. The presentations were made in alphabetical order, according to 
English spelling, as follows: 


Argenttn». , Dr. FenDin RcKlriguez, Jr. 

, „ I Dr, HemiaD von Schrotter 

Aui,tna.IIunBary | j^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ 

l^^lpum , , * . * * i a f . • . . . - - 1 . Prof* Joaef Denya 

Brazil , Mr* Sytvino Gur@el do Amaral 

The British Govaminent * . .Dr* Arthur Newsholmc 

Canada. Dr. Frederick ^lootizambert 

Chile. Dr, L. Sierra 

China Dr. Shin-fwe P. M. Jee 

Costa Rica. .,,*,,*,,,,♦*. .Dr, Juan J. Ulloa 

Cuba. Dr, Joaqum L. Jacobiea 

I^nmark * . .Dr. Bernard Bang 

Ecuador. .Dr. C. W, Richardson 

Kgyjit , „ . . • ;Dr. J. B. Piot (Bey) 

France , Prof* Dr* Louis Landouxy 

Germany, , . . * ^ , , , . * Prof* R^^tx^rt Koch 

Grcsece, .*...,«. «4 «^ «««.. , Mr, Lambros Coromilas 

Gufitemala. • , Dr. Ramon Bengpechea 

Holland Prof, N, Ph. Tendeloo 

Raly Dr. Antonio Stella 

Mexico Dr. Eduardo Liceaga 

Norway. .> . , Dr. F. Hari>itz 

Panama Dr. M. J. Kchevcrria 

Pt^rtugal. Mr. Sylvinn Gurgel do Amaral 

Rumania Dr, S* Irimescu 

Ruftsia, ...*..,.... Dr. A. WliuUminjfT 

Hiam. Dr, Paul G, Woolley 

f^pain , , Dr. Camilo Calleja 

Sweden. Hon, Conrad Oedercrantz 

Switzerland. , . , Prof. Frilx Rggctr 

Uruguay. Mr, Luis Melian Lafinur 

Dr. Fehmin RaDEioujB2, Jr., speaking on behalf of Argentina, said: 

Mr. Sicrclary of the Treasury, Uonorahlc Delegates, Ladies and Oentl^m^n: 

Tho high honor that the g^n^ernment of tho Argentine R(*public haa 
conferred upon me, intrusting me with itN representation before this learned 
assembly, renlixcH fully a double ambition of my life. It affords ine the 
opportunity of i^toeing at close range* and of appreciating duly the wonderful 
activiticH of the great American nation, the cra^lle of liberty, the pf)int that 
radiaU^s nil initiatives that give origin to great undertakings and noble 


The representation with which I am invested enables me to see here, 
assembled in a harmonious miion of ideals, the leaders of the scientific 
progress of the world, whose minds, illumined with the clear and pure light 
of intellect, and ennobled through long hours of meditation and study, 
are beacons of hope upon which are fixed the weeping eyes of suffering 

Because, of all evils that afflict mankind, none is more intense, profound, 
or universal than tuberculosis, for which reason the honorable government 
that I represent hastened to take part in this gathering, it being convinced, 
besides, that tuberculosis is, rather than a disease, a most serious social 
problem, the solution of which pertains to the civilized nations, whose vitality 
is threatened by the scourge, and whose future is seriously jeopardized 
thereby — that future which is so dear to countries that strive to attain an 
honored place in the family of nations, as the Argentine, whose doors are 
wide open to progress, to all great initiatives, to all healthful breezes that 
give life to the moral atmosphere of our century, so that in her soil and 
with the full enjoyment of physical health — an indispensable condition for 
the realization of all human activities — all toilers of the land may fulfil 
their beneficial mission under the protection of the laws that insure for us, 
for our children, and for all those that may establish themselves therein, the 
blessings of freedom. 

In accordance with that policy, and impelled by an earnest desire for 
peace, labor, and welfare, of which the United States has given us an ex- 
cellent example, the Argentine participates, through my medium, in this 
Congress, great by the number of its adherents, by its scientific and social 
significance, and because it includes in its body illustrious men to such an 
extent that, to us who come from distant lands, it seems as if we were wit- 
nessing the apotheosis of the learned who — as Koch, the discoverer of the 
bacillus, and the representatives of the medical school of France, worthy 
continuers of the work of Villemin and Laennec — determined definitely, 
with their labors, the direction of the struggle against the dreadful scourge. 

I have mentioned France, and at this point I wish to pay ample tribute 
to the memory of one of her most eminent sons — Grancher, the illustrious 
professor whom death claimed recently — Grancher, who, by his explanation 
of the physical signs that lead to the early diagnosis of tuberculosis, placed 
in our hands one of the most efficient elements to save the lives of millions 
of beings and to convince us that it is an incontestable fact that *' tubercu- 
losis is the most curable of chronic diseases." 

Gentlemen of the Organization Committee: You have fulfilled the 
promise that you made when, in October, 1905, at the closing session of the 
Congress of Paris, you requested, through Dr. Flick, that the next meeting 
be held in Washington. 


friiher ungeahnt^i Weise g^steigert und einen raschen und regen Austausch 
der FortKhritte da und dort ennoglicht, so mag das 50jahrige Jubilamn 
dieses grossartigen Menschenwerkes als ein besonders giinstiges Omen fiir 
die Tagung iinseres Kongresses betrachtet werden. Das Kabel, bisher 
doi verschiedensten Beziehungen der Menschen dienlich, wird diesmal 
E^kenntnisse uber die Erde zu verbreiten helfen, rvelche die Arbeiten dieses 
Kongresses im Kampfe gegen die Tuberkulose liefert und damit ein gewich- 
tiges Hilfsmittel unseres Armentariums sein. Was wir heute erfahren oder 
beschliessen, erweckt schon am morgigen Tage die regste Teilnahme und das 
wftrmste Interesse nicht nur der Fachleute, sondem auch schon der breUen 
SeMchien der Bevolkerung in den entfemtesten Landem. Wenn, wie so 
h&ufig, Technik imd Medizin einander erganzend zum allgemeinen Volks- 
wohle und zum Fortschritte der Menschheit zusammenarbeiten, so diirfte — 
wfeich glaube — das Kabel, indem es diesmal den Bestrebungpn unserer 
Tagung und unseren Zielen dient, an dieser Stelle als ein Beispiel in dem ange 
deuteten Sinne genannt werden. 

Die wissenschaftlichen Anschauung^n und die daraus resultierenden 
prophylaktischen Massnahmen entfalten eine umso segensreichere Wirkung 
wenn ae durch das g^prochene Wort verbreitet und popularisiert werden 
und wenn in 'den Mitteilungen 'der Fachleute auch lokale Momentef die 
Verh&Itnisse imd Bediirfnisse des Bodens zum Ausdrucke kommen, dem 
sie ihre Entstehung oder besondere Farbung verdanken. Dadurch bieten 
aber auch die intemationalen Versammlungen die Gewdhr dafiir, dass wir 
hinsichtlich der prophylaktischen Massnahmen, die fiir jedes Land ausg^ar- 
beitet werden, nicht einseilig vorgehen, sondem die Erfahrungen anderer 
L&nder und Stadte verwerten konnen und uns an deren Fortschritten 
bUden, wo diese auch immer gemacht wurden. In dieser Richtung haben 
wir auch bei Ihnen in Amerika, und so vor allem an den mustergiltigen 
Institutionen Ihrer grossen Stadte reichlich Gelegenheit gehabt, Neues zu 
lemen und demgemass fiir das Empfang^ne dankbar zu sein. Was wir, 
meine hochverehrten Herren, bei Ihnen in der neuen Welt auf dem Gebiete 
der Tuberkulosebekampfung gpsehen haben, wird nicht ohne fruchtbringen- 
den Einfluss auf die gleichgerichteten Bestrebungen auch bei uns an der 
Donau sein. 

In the name of the Austrian Delegation, of. the City of Vienna, from 
which I have a special authorization, and of our two most prominent private 
associations, full of sympathy for your interesting country, and our amiable 
oooperators in the United States of America, I may be allowed to repeat my 
wish that this Congress, in its endeavor to struggle against tuberculosis, 
may have the most pronounced success, and may keep our campaign in 
renewed and full activity 

VOL. V— 2 


Pkof. Josep Dents spoke extemporaneoimly, in French, in behalf of 

H Mr, Sylvino Guhgel do Amaral, Bpeaking on behalf of Brazil, said: 


Mr, Secretary, Your Excdlmcie&f Ladies and Gentlemen: 
m I feel greatly honored in having this opportunity to express, as the 
representative of my country and of the ambassador of Brazil, who is un- 
avoidably prevented from being present, a few words before this memorable 
gathering of the foremost and most highly respected scientists of the world* 
Allow me to say that for the first time in my life I regret in some way to be 
a diplomat- I wish I could have now, instead of some diplomatic knowledge, 
a good medical learning and experience, being thus enabled to appreciate 
thoroughly the merits of your high achievements- But although placed 
in such an unfavorable position, I rise to the situation when I see, as every- 
body does, that, from this present great meeting, incalculable benefits will 
flow to science, to the welfare of mankind, and to this high ideal of modern 
civilization that may be embodied in the following principle: the brother- 
■ hood of healthy men in the brotherhood of enlightened nations. H 

Brazil is now trj^ing to destroy, or, at least, to curtail, tuberculosis at 
home, wnth the utmost determination of her scientists, according also to 
the best standard of means and methods, and with the same spirit of perse- 
verance that has already succeeded in relegating to the history of past 
events the yellow fever of Rio de Janeiro, of Santos, of Sao Paulo, and of 
other Brazilian great centers of wealth and population, changed nowadays 
into healthy resorts for the display of men's activity and enjoyment of life* 
All I can say is that we are faithful to the record in the antituberculosis 
cati^e that has been so highly acknowledged by the International Congress 
on Hygiene of BerUn* 

Interpreting the sentiments of the government of Brazil and of my 

countrj^men, I hereby transmit their best wishes for the unqualified success 

of this lotemational Congress^ together with their hearty thankfulness to 

the United States Government and to the American people, for the unsur- 

passahly courteous sheltering they are affording us in thb universal cause 

fif health against disease, of the human mind against nature's deficiencies. 


I>K, Artuub Newsholme, speaking on behalf of the British Government^ 

^^cretary^ Your BxceUmcteSf Ladies and Gcn&cmtn: , 

*o presenting the cordial greetings of the British Government to this 
^-^QPgress I gp^ak not only for Eingland, but also for my colleagues^ 


Mr. MacDougall, C.B., of the Scotch, and Dr. Stafford, C.B., of the Irish 
Local Government Board. I am confident also that I speak for the many 
British dei^ates and representatives here present who, equally with the 
British Government, are heartily in sympathy with the great crusade against 
tuberculosis, and are wishful to help to the utmost in bringing it to a success- 
ful issue. 

This Congress even more than its predecessors will aid us in tins noble 
object. 'EsLch. of the many countries here represented brings contributions 
which represent work achieved from a special standpoint; and by the 
focusing of these rays of light at our meeting here our future work will be 
illuminated to an extent which could not otherwise be secured. 

Even in the case of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland 
we have an illustration of how the same problem may be approached from 
different standpoints. In all parts of the United Kingdom, but more particu- 
lariy in England and in Scotland, immense advances have been made in the 
control of tuberculosis by indirect measures of social and sanitary improve- 
ment, which, although they have not been undertaken primarily with that 
object, have borne a large part in the success secured. Among these are 
to be included improved social conditions, impl3dng better and more food 
for the masses of the people, better clothing, improved housing, and less 
overcrowding. These have been powerfully aided by one of the most 
striking social changes of recent times. During the last forty years institu- 
tional treatment has to a very great extent replaced domestic treatment 
of disease, not only in general and special hospitals, but still more in the 
workhouse infirmaries of England and Scotland. In Ireland, on the other 
hand, institutional treatment of sickness has declined; and we have asso- 
ciated with these important facts the differing course of the death-rate from 
tuberculosis in Great Britain and in Ireland. In the former, during forty 
years, institutional treatment of disease has been doubled and the death- 
rate from tuberculosis has been halved; while in Ireland reduction of in- 
stitutional treatment has been associated with an increased death-rate from 

In direct measures against tuberculosis Scotland has led the way, and 
notification of cases — ^an indispensable preliminary to efiicient action — has 
already been made compulsory for about 15 per cent, of its total population; 
while the dispensary system inaugurated many years ago by Dr. Philip in 
Edinburgh has in that city been a most valuable aid to preventive measures. 

The Government of Ireland is at the present time promoting a bill to 
secure general compulsory notification of cases of pulmonary tuberculosis 
in that country; and we wish it God speed I In England such notification 
b enforced under local acts in three towns — Shefiield, Bolton, and Burnley; 
while a large number of districts have voluntary notification of cases. 


I huvt) tho honor to ftnnounce on behalf of the Right Hon. John Bums, the 
hvKidoat of th^ Looul (Sovomment Board, — our Mmistry of Public Health, — 
that an oj\lor will »l\ortly be issued by him rendering obligatory the notifica- 
liou ul iM vtti*i5«i iHunlng under the care of the poor-law medical officers, 
lK»lh whon A\%i m^w and when admitted to an infirmary; and rendering 
oblif-uioi y tho iu>tUloatlon of all changes of address of such patients by the 
li\v iH»v>rluw ^,»IHoUIh, 

\V o Ki ituih UvUigtttt^H exiH)ct to learn much from our visit to our kinsmen 
lu ( lu?4 y;iiHU ^^>uutiY aiul to this Congress; both in respect to active adminis- 
iiau^'u uiul of h'lHHlouv from the shackling influence of a too great regard 
\\,*K l>.wa i>4\H'<Hlwkt. Wti look to our meeting here to stimulate us to further 
uul uu»4o fiuoiH«iJul ijffoi'tH for what should be our highest ambition, the 
\uvuuvM»t v^ U4uukiud, 

1 >iy. b uii,uiiiH4v'K Mii^'riKAMDERT, speaking on behalf of Canada, said: 

U*' \vu^4W«(rf» VVu/' K^H^/<}ncie«, Lorfies and Gen(Ze7?i6n: 

* Kuc t^H> kuoj^va* to have been delegated by the Government of the 
>v\v.xU*v a v4 V'Hiii^vk to \^ the bearer of their cordial greetings to the officers 
V..V ..vUivK^i* v4 thU UM^greHH, and of the expression of their earnest and 
\v.;vv\- V^i-v M iW vHUUjJate, its entire, success. 

'V \>^UHA ^^^ ivxt^mporaneously, and in French, as the official 

v ^%\ N%»k ^^ Vlk. vUw, m^eaking in behalf of China, said: 

\. \s ;^.v ^<*^' i*:tw\W^WM'4», IMies and GerUleinen: 

k W *V ^XH*^**^ f^^' ('hina, let me first express thanks for the 

\v\<v^^ ^v u\v vHUiutry, to participate in this most important 

^ y«v*WU4 vi^ K^^^ vaUio of the Congress and wishing to co- 

"* K «X ^v\V<*^^ W^^ tjratlication of tuberculosis, my country 

Jv 'nn »vvs ^>^xV^>^^NVAl^^tW«t^^'^K^8S. 

.>, XJ**^ ^eiW^"^ ^^ ^Nl^tt^^U** l» wi ancient one, dating back several 

I .U..i. > v««^^ ^V^V^*W\ hw been practised with great success for 

' ^ * ' ^ ^. vvjX^ .i| uknliirn medicine, according to the standard 

V V VSfr ^^ V*** *^ I»t08t scientific knowledge, the most 

v^ '^"nk. *»" WW ^WV^i^Jvjl methods of diagnosis, prophylaxis, 

V',: ,TN^ "^ • \, ■jitL'AAiO 'If^W* W '^^^^ ''^"■y ^^^ *° ^^ country, 

\ \rAW f J*'!!^^ ^ sxttr «y»tom of medicine. And I hope we 

, V. T^p^^^ iTLvfciwWK Kv wntributing the best of our Chinese 


Tuberculosis has a strong hold upon the vast population of China, 
e^)eciaUy upon the inhabitants of the overcrowded cities. Ignorance of 
proper sanitation and cleanliness makes these centers the hotbeds of the 
germs. The common people are not educated to take precautions against 
infection, the sick are not careful against spreading the disease, and the 
goTemment makes little or no provision for the prevention and cure of 
incipient cases. The foreign medical missionaries from America and 
Europe have, however, begun the fight in China against the tubercle bacilli, 
but I believe the main work must be accomplished by native medical men, 
men who have been trained along modem lines. The control of this scourgp 
in the vast Chinese Empire, and especially in her large congested cities, is a 
crusade which must be prosecuted with all the vigor, science, and knowledge 
of the western medical world. Consequently, China needs the best, the very 
best, that western nations have to offer to perform this herculean task of 
controlling the "great white plague" in the far East. We have come here 
to learn. Your fine exhibits and careful demonstrations are exceedingly 
interesting and instructive, many of which, no doubt, will be utilized by 
China in the future. 

In behalf of my country, I wish to express our profound appreciation 
of the task which you are undertaking for the benefit of humanity. I hope 
the day is not distant when China will be honored by the International 
Tuberculosis Congress at her capital, Peking. I thank you. 

Dr. Juan J. Ulloa, speaking in behalf of Costa Rica, said: 

Mr. Secretary f Your Excellencies, Ladies and Gentlemen: 

It is my pleasure to extend the most cordial greetings to the President 
and to the people of the United States of America, in the name of the Presi- 
dent and of the people of the Republic of Costa Rica, whom I have the 
honor to represent at this most important meeting of learned benefactors 
of humanity in their endeavors to diminish the ravages of the greatest 
scourge of the civilized world. 

As the present meeting is held in this great republic, whose well-applied 
forces, transmuted into marvelous progress, are the admiration of modem 
times, let us hope that the stimulus of North American energy will exert 
its powerful influence in the solution of the problems which the International 
Congress on Tuberculosis has to consider; so that after a thorough dis- 
cussion of the teachings of the best authorities, and after the careful con- 
sideration of the lessons of experience, the most practical decisions will be 
arrived at. 

Costa Rica, a small country where peace reigns, constantly working for 
its advancement, comes only to learn and to profit from your experience 


and from the light given out by the brilliant stars of the heaven of knowledge. 
She cherishes the most fervent hopes for the success of the Sixth Interna- 
tional Congress on Tuberculosis. 

Just as the eighteenth was the century of steam, and the nineteenth 
that of electricity, the twentieth must be the century of the victory of 
advanced sanitation, in its holy war on disease, for the good of mankind, 
and for the glory of science. 

Dr. Joaquin L. Jacobsen, speaking on behalf of Cuba, said: 

Mr, Secretary, Your Excellencies, Ladies and Gentlemen: 

The llcpublic of Cuba, in its desire to respond to the gpnerous invitation 
of tho American government, has sent five representatives to this Congress, 
ai\d in the name of my country and my colleagues I have the honor to greet 
tho g\n'(Tnmont of the United States, the delegates to this Congress, and all 
tho inonilwrH congregated here. 

This j^nthering is of marked interest to Cuba. In our country, as in all 
i>thoi>*, tulH^rcnilosis occupies an important place in the mortaUty statistics, 
iu spito of tho lal>ors of the Department of Health, and those of the League 
li^Hiust TuU^rcMilosis, the representation of which at this International 
i,\>uxixN4s I also l)oar. And it is well that this Congress should have the name 
ol liitoriuUionul, not only because all the nations take part in it, but — 
luul in this lit^ it'H Hingular importance — ^because its studies and deUberations 
\k\oi\^ tv> us all tMiually. 

Ihisi si>lonuuty hiw, therefore, a universal character, and for its celebra- 
tion >our a>uutrY htw l)eon selected properly, having devoted such particular 
.uuuuiv>ii U> t>H> study of tuberculosis. I may speak thus because I know 
::> \%iu ksv>u tul»er\*viUwis, imd have visited several of its numerous sanatoriums 
'.tvc .ast.'cueiiu'WH* *uul Hoino of its benevolent institutions, among them the 
;.:uiiiui^ oi tho Nt>w York Charity Organization Society and the Phipps 
jssuiuve. I kwow, ^n tho National Association for the Study and Pre- 
rr^A-ii oi rubwvuk^ where palpitates a feeling, essentially humanitarian, 
^ ^. ^ti^H ih^ work, pualM» it, and explains the success thus far obtained. 
^:a. <jM^ uM>v^a4Wt appears to be directed by a brilliant group of 
-j^ ^^ ji^ ;joduc# anU the love of their country. This great people, in 
^T^ -.o cmJJGcati^ tuberculosiB, employs a procedure which is truly 
tte w^^>rganixed official services, private initiative 
9uU»tUute8 the action of the government by a 
and fNiiOral movement, indicating true social 
, ih» hig^ standard of culture and progress of the 


7»m1 uiiQOitiuit results, and the work accompUshed 


will mark an advance in the study of tuberculosis; for the progress of science 
and for the benefit of humanity. 

Db. Bernabd Bang, speaking on behalf of Denmark, said: 

Mr. Secretary, Your Excellenciea, Ladies and OerUlemen: 

As one of the representatives for Denmark, I have the honor to express 
our best wishes for the success of this great Congress. 

My country b a very small one, but I am happy to say that we have 
done not so little for combating tuberculosis in man as well as in cattle, 
the Danish government and the Danish people being deeply interested 
in the fight against this scourge of mankind. 

We come to you to see and learn, and the few days of our sojourn in your 
country have already shown us that also in this field you are in the front 
rank. I am fully convinced that you, the most energetic among the nations, 
will continue successfully and will be able to accomplish this noble task. 

Thanking you cordially for the very kind manner in which you received 
us, we beg you to accept our best wishes for the happy results of your 

Db. C. W. Richardson, speaking in behalf of Ecuador, said: 

Mr. Secretary, Your Excellencies, Ladies and Gentlemen: 

The Republic of Ecuador, through me, its representative before the 
Sixth International Congress on Tuberculosis, wishes to express thanks 
for the kind words of welcome spoken by the distinguished representative 
of the President of the United States. It wishes also to express its great 
pleasure in being represented among such a distinguished body of interna- 
tional representatives, congregated for the purpose of scientifically advancing 
the study of the great problems before this body. It felicitates the organiza- 
tion on its auspicious opening. Ecuador, through its geographical p)osition, 
by nature being endowed as a great sanatorium for the treatment of tubercu- 
losis, has always taken an intense interest in the study of this disease. The 
distinguished French physician, Charcot, was accustomed, in addressing 
his classes, to refer to the advantages in altitude, climatic and physical 
conditions, olBfered by Ecuador to those infected with tuberculosis. 

The government of Ecuador and the profession are keenly alive to the 
advancement along all lines and phases of this great problem, and are working 
in unison to accomplish the purposes for which we are called together. 

It pleases me to state, in closing, that one of the most scientifically 
equipped and administered sanatoriums in South America is now in the 
course of construction in Quito. 


Dr. J. B. PioT (Bey), speaking for Egypt, said: 

Mr. Secretary f Your ExceUenckSj Ladies and Gentlemen: 

En m' appelant k prendre la parole h titre de repr^sentant officiel pour 
I'Egj'-pte^ M, le Prfeident me fait un grand honneurj inais c'est un lioiineur 

Je tt'ai re^u, en effet, aucune d^l^gation officiel le du Gouvernement 
Egyptian, et j*ai le regret de me trouver le seul adherent venu des bords 
du Nil participer au Congr^s^ et c^, k titre purement persoimeL 

C*est done seulement k re titre que je forme les voeux le^ plus siiic^rea 
pour le succ^ du 2^me Cbngrds International de la Tuberculosa. 

Prof. Dr. Louis Landouzt, speaking in behalf of France, said: 

Mr, Secretary f Your Excellencies , Ladies and Gentlemen: 

Avec le cordial salut du President de la R^publique Fran^aise k la plus 
grande Am^rique, la D^l^^gation frangaise a I'honneur d'apporter les voeux 
formes par M, Falli^res pour le succ^ de vos nobles entreprises. 

Dob Boci^t^s eavantes, pm*ticuli&rement de rAcad4mie de Medicine de 
Faria; dee University; des Instituts; des Praticiens; des H6pitaux; des 
Ecoles Vet^rinaires; des Oeuvres et des Ligues antitulierculeuses; de TAsso- 
ciation centrale contre la tuberculoae de France, j'ai Thonneur d'apporter 
Tardent coneours k cette reunion intemationale scientifique et humanitaire, 
odp dans sa glorieuse capilale, nous con vie ITnion Am^ricaine, 

Quel heureux presage pour le succ^ de cet autre congr^s de la Paix 
(paix armfe aussi, eontre un ennemi commun) qui r^unit savants et philan- 
tropes de cinq parties du monde ; quel heureux prfeag^ que de nous trouver 
groupte k Tappelle de son Excellence le Prudent Roosevelt, dont la foi 
dans k progr^, proclame qu^une part de n:otre id4al humanitaire se realise ra 
id, prkce aux homines d'^nergie, qui, de deux hemispheres, viennent cbercher 

Avec eatnun, sous le haut patronage de voire ardent optimiste, son 
[ le President, nous venons travailler. 

que, pour nous aussi, il y a sur la tuberculoae, sur lea 

comme sur la nature, de plus grands victoires encoi'e 

^^^^BL^ft ielles remport^s par Jackson sup prim ant la douleur op^ra- 

^Sleur d^couvrant la nature amm*^^ des maladies, et, k la 

im »il puisant les vaccinations liWratnces . « . . tout 

Franklin vous deUvrait de la foudrel 

\ quatre points du globe, nous ne doutons pas, que, 

At Qos croisades anlituberculeuses, il n'y ait en 


r&erve de triomphes plus splendides encore que ces d6]k remportAs sur la 
phtiae, par les Laennec, par les Villemin, et par les Robert Koch! 

Nous ne doutons pas, que le sidcle de Pasteur, qui, d6s son aurore, a 
su rtduire la Rage, la Diphth^rie, la Malaria, le T^tanos et les Morsures de 
Serpents; qui vous voit armer victorieusement contre la fi^vre jaune; n'as- 
fiiste enfin k la mort de la tuberculosel 

Cest avec leure voeux pour le plus grand succfe du Second Congrte 
international de la tuberculose, vers qui, au travers des oceans, volent tant 
espdrances; c'est avec leurs voeux agissants, leur fratemelle collaboration, 

Aux Etats Unis d' Am^rique ; au Comity organisateur du Congr^s de Wash- 

A leurs collogues de TUnion . . . qui, dans les domaines de la phti- 
siolo^e, de Thy^ene, de la neurolgie et de la chirurgie triomphante, portent 
haut la science Am^ricaine ... les M^dicins, les Bact^riolo^ts, les 
Hygienists, les Philantropes, vers vous envoyfe par la R6publique soeur, 
par la France. 

Db. Robebt Koch, speaking in behalf of Germany, said: 

Mr. Secretary, Your Excellencies, Ladies and Gentlemen: 

As a delegate of Germany, I have the honor to express the thanks of 
the Imperial German Government for the invitation to participate in this 
Congress, and it gives me the greatest pleasure to convey the good wishes 
for success in your work. 

The tuberculosis situation in Germany has become distinctly favorable 
during the last three decades. Thus, for example, the rate of mortality 
due to tuberculosis in Prussia has been reduced to practically one-half. 
This is equivalent to a gain of about 30,000 lives per annum. In Germany 
we do not, however, rest content with this decrease, nor do we think that 
this reduction will continue at the same rate. We are active in trying not 
only to maintain but to enhance this diminution. For this purpose numer- 
ous sanatoriums have been estabUshed in which annually 40,000 tuberculosis 
patients are cared for during a period of three months. 

Furthermore, there have been established in many of our large cities 
so-called "Fiirsorgestellen" for tuberculosis patients, where most efficient 
preventive work is being done. The enactment of laws for the improvement 
of the housing of the masses is contemplated and is at present much dis- 
cussed. For a more thorough study of tuberculosis in all its aspects, and 
in order to find new ways and means for effectually combating tuberculosis, 
the Robert Koch Stiftung has been created. The work of this institute will 
not be restricted to Germany, but all nations will be benefited thereby. 

.WnMi^j^ ^-iX TVBKRCUL08IS. 


4w^ ^^rt Koch Stiftiing to the 
-*^?»«»;*iNi» m the general crusade against 

». ^V«§, the German Government takes a 
^^ t,MM$. \n»;mvJ the solution of the tuberculosis 
^>^ v^ >v ::V« v^Nmiany watches the deliberations 

^ N XV x^w^N^ k\^>mila8, speaking on behalf of Greece 

•, --^^^^^-M^^s^v. * ^H's and Oentlemen: 
vx v-•*^ V>iKw<r qut> d'avoir 6t6 d6sign^ pour repr&enter 

..V ; * >»\x*^v ^^^**^\M-^v\^iK'^'^ I'ltemationalcontrelaTuberculose 

. V . .V w^v^\ ^ ^^^'V sN\>*Mv^H k* Jtalut cordial de mon pays au Prdsident 

. ... \vj *v .iv. \Vv-v ; vxx V XA^r lo concours empress^ que tant de soci6- 

,.. o *.».*\^ ^4.40 .» v*,vt u^^NHV* Of tnnt (riiommes dminents y ont apportd 

\ .. .1 v^* tivw.^sv^ l;s»x^vx (vv^ V \wmvornoment des Etats-Unis pour faciliter 

.^.. ..4v.*;»\ ^s♦ 'N>^ jsHU |i\KV vKuitof <iuo cotto scssioH, tenuc dans la belle 

n^.fcliOiv v\^^\i\^ \K* w RtHud pays ne marque une dtape decisive 

Amk,i 'ik va iijsvi**^' vt^*^' ^^^ 3K*i*^uv luAlicalo mtoe contre un des fl^aux qui 

II u\v*i. k^4ia%^»K^k* js%^ \K* jnwtHolo plus rdconfortant que celui de ces 
l|taiwt«s« *i*K«i^^ »MWM'UA*Kvtu^k>«» \H^ Ih Hoionc^, qui ne connait pas les barri^res 
4^»l»H».Mi* Ivv4 M.UKMw. H\nj*ut fait lo ohiunpion de cette noble idfe de frater- 
\\\\\^ \^\ vk^ >^^lul;4i»U* ^\^h^hKv*» \\MiYio toutes les races du monde, tous les 

.11.... L..^ ki%kti»iiuitulif Am a. n'inf AraacAi* ai«-»- .^ i 

lwmi«. il»< |<»'«|'l«'<- . M, .-, • 

,lm iitxilM m m o»m»»l» ^W 0ttri>»tP». »»«w »» ' on compte les existences que 
\',i« n i«»» «•«"•« i'«t>v A Irt i\MU »Knuw vlctoires, dont la conclusion finale ne 
*s \M\w |>tw ^M^ rm»g»»*«>l»'>"«» ^^ i<»n^>08 des cimeti^res, mais dans 
W »u>mUiv mmwi a«Ni f«»\Tr« oA r«»« » l'i« apporter la sant^ et le bonheur. 
\ .«»uV u«l rt'inlmt U 'ruU'iHHiKwP jwut fitre fi^re de son oeuvre. De 
> ww'v W'vw »voiw ioi do glitrioux g6n6raux, de brillants officiers. 
>^'* ^ >«vA«u» ni.rii«or l»w viKHis Iw plus chaleureux de la Grtce pour 
v"* V «».\w vW Www trttvmix, ot Ijiiasez-moi leur souhaiter le success 
X'l;; :«*«V^Uuiv*l>k» lutto qu'll- ont cntreprise. 

V Vmh*^ tt».\»K»»."««v. »l»«Wng on behalf of Guatemala, said: 


Mr. Secretary, Your Excellencies, Ladies and Gentlemen: 

Como Dd^ado Oficial del Gobiemo de Guatemala; & este Congreso della 
Cienda, bienhechora de la humanidad, os dingo mi atento y cordial saludo, 
smtiendome poseido del mayor entusiasmo al hacerlo, por la significaci6n 
que certdmenos de la indole del presente, tienen para la marcha progresiva 
de la dencia, y por los incalculables bienes que la especie humana habr£ 
de ooeechar, merced & vuestras sabias deliberaciones. 

Gumplo aai mismo con el muy grato deber de felicitar al Supremo Gobi- 
emo de esta gran Republica, por el celo de que ha dado gallarda muestra 
al oongregar en su hermosa Ciudad Capitolina un cuerpo tan disinguido de 
facultativos, de ilustres varones inspirados en los mds altos y nobles finas, y 
cuya fama b^ traspasado las fronteras do sus propias Patrias. 

Al hacer fervientes votos porque la fratemidad nos una, en estas filantro- 
picas labores, destinadas d dar cientifica soIuci6n & los arduos problemas que 
cada se presentan en el ejercicio de la nobilisima profesi6n que practicamoS; 
los hago tambien porque estos trabajos sean fructiferos para aquellos que 
nos digan en el camino espinoso recorremos, dejandoles amplios derroteros 
para que quepuedan proseguir su, marcha, aliviando asi los dolores de la 
humanidad que sufre. 

Que vuestras labores sean eficaces y provechosas, y correspondan & los 
elevados propositos de los iniciadores de esta asamblea, son los vehementes 
deseos del Gobiemo de Guatemala y los mios propios. 

Prof. N. Ph. Tendeloo, speaking on behalf of Holland, said: 

Mr. Secretary, Your Excellencies, Ladies and Gentlemen: 

I have the honor to greet you in the name of my gracious sovereign, 
the Queen of Holland. 

Between the United States of America and Holland there are many 
cordial relations — some of historic importance, all of them interesting and 
uninterrupted. While America, on one hand, appreciates Dutch art and 
Dutch science, Holland admires the gigantic development of this, one of the 
greatest nations of the world; gigantic not only in works of stone and iron, 
but gigantic also in progress, social, economic, and scientific. I express the 
hope that this Congress may have complete success, both social and scientific, 
such success as may be expected from America. 

Db. Laislaw Detre, speaking for Hungary, said: 

Mr. Secretary, Your Excellencies, Ladies and Gentlemen: 

The Hungarian National Committee of the Congress on Tuberculosis, 
composed of representatives of all corporations interested in tuberculosis, 


Bent me as a delegate to this international gathering. My country is among 
those nations which are making the greatest efforts in fighting tuberculosis 
Has a disease of the masses. We hope this Congress will fulfil our desires 
toward the restriction cmd later the extinction of this terrible plague, wliich 
makes greater ravages among our population in a few years than all wars 
have done during two hundred years. I am happy that this assembly meeta 
here in Wasliington, the capital of the glorious United States, so much 
admired by Hungarians, and I heartily greet you in the name of Hungary. j 

H Dr, Antonio Stella, speaking on behalf of Italy ^ said: ^H 

^p3/r« Si^cretaryf Your ExcellerwieSf Ladies and GenUemen: 1 

In the name of His Excellency, the Itahan ambassador, I have the honor " 
to deliver to the International Congress on Tuberculosis the greetings and 
the good wishes of the Italian Government. I am especially charged to con- 
vey the greetings of the Minister of the Interior a ad the Italian Department 
of PubUc Health, which I have the honor to represent; of the Commissioner 
General of Immigration, represented by Mr. Ernesto G. Fabbri; of the Navy 
antl Army Department, represented by Captain Ernesto Mensa ; and of the 
Minister of Public Instruction, represented by Professor Nicola De Dominicis, 
of the University of Naples. 

The intercut that Italy takes in this International conference is not 
perfunctory or formal, but owing to tlie great tide of immigration that sends 
po the United States an average of 200^000 Italians yearly, and considering 
the great Italian communities which have sprung up in this vast continent, 
— some of them larger than the largest city in our own kingdom, — the 
Government and the people of Italy are watching with the keenest interest 
and most profound sjrmpathy the results of this conference* 

Such interest is further enhanced by the fact that while we send you the 

fick and flower of our working people, — not the riff-raff, as some would have 
ou believe, — and 84 per cent, of them are between the ages of fifteen and 
brty-five, carefully selected at the ports of embarkation and debarkation, 
many of these people return to Italy, after a few years of residence in the 
United States^ broken down and infected with the seed of tuberculosis, 
which they carry to their small towns, where the disease was previously 

Shall we lay the blame of this deterioration at the door of this glorious 
and hospitable republic. Not by any means. The fault is all with the 
immigrants themselves, who, through lack of knowledge and guidance, 
fall back with mechanical gravitation to the cities, and these they congest 
to the point of sufifocation. 

The problem is therefore preeminently and emphatically one of dia- 





tributioii of the immigrants; a problem of social therapy, which concerns 
more the legislative and executive power than the field of medicine proper, 
and for that very reason it is a most appropriate subject for an International 
Congress of this kind, where the representatives of all nations here assembled 
can point out the way by which a mutual understanding can be reached be- 
tween the governments, both of the country where the immigrants come 
from and the one where they go to. 

I have now the pleasant task of inviting the representatives of the United 
States, the members of this Congress, and all those here present, to attend 
the next International Tuberculosis Congress in Rome, in 1911. I hope 
the Central Committee will accept this request, and will at the proper time 
place it before this assembly for approval. Rome is to celebrate in 1911 her 
fiftieth anniversary as capital city of Italy, and will have a great exposition 
and special festivities for the occasion. I have no doubt you will have 
pleasure in coining to the country which has been for centuries the seat of 
arts and science, the country which gave the world of medicine the pioneer 
of morbid anatomy, the great Morgagni, who had the intuition of the infectious 
nature of tuberculosis long before the discovery of the great savant here 
present; the country which in centuries past had enacted special legislation 
in Naples and Tuscany condemning to the purifying flames the effects of all 
persons dying from consumption, of which the present disinfecting methods 
are nothing but a copy with some modifications. 

I extend you therefore a hearty invitation to Rome in 1911 — ^Rome, 
"Caput Mundi," the intellectual capital of the world. 

Dr. Edu ardo Liceag a, speaking on behalf of Mexico, said : 

Mr. Secretary^ Yovx Excellencies ^ Ladies and Gentlemen: 

I avail myself of this happy opportunity to express, in the name of my 
country, the satisfaction of meeting you here assembled for the noble, the 
holy, purpose of combining your efforts in the struggle against one of the 
calamities which are undermining the very existence of civilized nations, a 
consequence of human congestion in the great cities, and of the necessary 
and reciprocal contact of sick persons with healthy ones in the unavoidable 
ag^omeration of dwellings, in the close contact of the members of the 
family, in the indispensable contiguity of shops, factories, schools, and 

To know this common enemy, to detect it beforehand, to avoid it upon 
knowing it, to attack it if it has already invaded one of our fellow-beings, 
for this purpose you have come here; but before carrying out your purpose, 
you propose to carefully examine the weapons you are going to fight with, 
and submit them to the consideration of your fellow-workers. 


I congratulate you, gentlemen, on the excellent exhibition of the weapons 
with which you propose to fight* 

There has never been presented a better or greater example of combined 
action for the accomplishment of a single purpose. What a wealth of in- 
formation! What a great number of surprises these statistics have given us! 
W'hat a variety of ways of solving one and the same sanitary problem 1 What 
a uniformity of purpose in condensing in concise, clear, and simple rules all 
that should be done to protect ouraelves agmnst the much-feared tuberculosis, 
and all that should not be done for fear of contracting it. 

Gentlemen: This exposition is the most comprehensive, the most com- 
plete, and best organized of those which have heretofore been made, and for 
this reason I heartily congratulate its organizers. 

Gentlemen: What a beautiful and inspiring spectacle this Congress 
affords us I There was a time when the Organizing Committee said: '*Let 
every one who takes a deep interest in completely eliminating tuberculosis 
from all mankind come here.** 

Here they came, and here the workers from all cities^ both of the new and 
the old world, are assembled, each bringing his share to exchange it for that 
of other men in this great exposition of learning, where ideas are exchanged 
instead of merchanchse; where one's own experience is exchanged for that 
of another; where we leam that which those most advanced in science come 
to communicate to us^ those least advanced in the knowledge of said science 
profiting thereby. 

Blessed be the confraternity for the common good! All praise to the 
authors of this noble ideal 

Gentlemen : In the name of Mexico, I thank this city which has imposed 
upon itself the task of giving hospitality to all the men who have assembled 
here for the purpose of working in behalf of peace^ science, and humanity. 

Gentlemen: The working material is waiting for us, therefore let us 

Dr* F, Harbitz, speaking on behalf of Norway, said: 

Mr, Se^etary, Y&ur ExcelleneieSt Ladus and Gentlefnen: 

As a delegate from Norway, I bring to you the compliments of my country 
and its government, 

Norway, though situated far in the north, and offering, in certain parts 
of the country, very difficult natural conditions^ takes eagerly a part in the 
crusade against tul^erculosis. Norway has passed a special law concerning 
tuberculosis and can report good results. When the invitation came to us 
to participate in this Congress, Norway at once seized the opportunity of 
sharing in this meeting, which surely will give rich results. 



Norway sends its most sincere thanks and greetings to the government 
of the United States and to the presidency of this Congress. 

Dr. Martin J. EkniEVERRiA spoke extemporaneously as the official 
representative of the Republic of Panama. 

Mr. Stlvino Gurgel do Amaral, speaking on behalf of Portugal, said: 

Mr. Secretary f Your Excellencies, Ladies and Gentlemen: 

I believe that no one in this assembly has the privilege I am now enjoying 
of rising twice to address myself to you as the representative of two govern- 
ments, notwithstanding the fact that both Brazil and Portugal have never 
before intrusted such important mission to such an inadequate, although 
convinced, exponent of their respective high endeavors toward the better- 
ment of science. 

It is indeed a great honor for me to speak now as the representative of 
Brazil's mother-country, — ^Portugal, — ^and to speak to you as the represen- 
tative also of a Portuguese scientific institution, the "Assistencia Nacional 
Portugueza Contra a Tuberculose," of Lisbon, whose achievements have 
risen to the summit of human perfection, in the actual state of science, 
through the incomparable devotion of a queen, through the abnegation and 
boundless charity of that most unfortunate, and yet most glorious and 
admirable of the women of our times. Queen Amelia of Portugal. 

The political agitations or misfortunes of her adopted country have 
never halted her efforts to soothe the suffering of people of all countries, 
when the sufferers were found within her own kingdom. 

From the splendors of her palace to the death chambers of her hospitals 
she has stepped numberless times. Knowing how to be a queen, she has 
never forgotten how to be a woman. And now, when the last ghastly echoes 
of the Portuguese tragedy of February are dying away, that great royal 
nurse is again, on the one hand, training in her palace a new king for a most 
glorious nation, and, on the other, prolonging life or soothing the last hours 
of the cherished sufferers of her hospitals. 

The great honor of voicing, now, to this distinguished assembly, the 
personal, hearty greetings of Queen Amelia and of the Portuguese govern- 
ment and nation falls to me. They desire me to convey through you, 
Mr. President, their best wishes for the complete success of this International 
Congress, expressing at the same time to the United States Government 
and to the American nation their keen sense of gratification for the splendid 
hospitality afforded to men of all countries in this city of Washington — this 
city of glorious memories, the promising center of great universal activities. 


Dh. S. iKiMEaco, speaking on behalf of Roumaaia, said ; 

Mr. Secretary J Your Excellencies, Ladies and Gentlemen: 

Nous sommes venus dans voire pays ou le progr^s tient du miracle pour 
aflBrmer dans un labeur commun la part que chacun de aous prend k la 
lutte antituberculeuse, Dans cette lutte comme partout ailleurg voua 
avez eu vous montrer comme les pionniers que rien n^arrfite, et avec le 
m§me 61aa et cet essor merveilleux, qui est la caract^ristique de votre peuple, 
vous ave2 su prendre les devants et donner, comme sur des nombreaux 
points dans d^autres domaLnea, des examples dignes d'etre retenus par tous 
ceux qui s'interesaent k la lutte antituberculeuse. De tous les cotis vous 
avez su trouver aide et collaboration. Nous voulons nous inspiner de votre 
grand exemple et nous t^cherons d 'em porter dans nos pays Tentbusiasme 
intrepide et la volont4 tenace que voua font avancer a pas de grants dans la 
lutte antitubejculeuse. 

Au nom du Gouvernement roumani je souhaite de tout mon coeur le 
micds le plus eomplet au congi'^ de la tuberculose. Ces grandes assisses 
intemationalea de la science doivent domier Texemple de ce que peuvent 
faire les efforts r^unis des hommes centre les deux grandes obstacles qui 
s'opposent au bonheur humaine: la mis^re et la malade. 

Dr, a. Wladimiroff, speaking on behalf of Ru^a, said: 

Mr. Secretary^ Your ExcellendeSj Ladies and Genllemen: 

Angeaichts dleaer glanzenden Versammlung, ^beim Anblick dieses gp- 
schmuckten Saales, wo die Fahnen alter Nationen der Welt prangen unter 
dem gastlichen Sternenbanner der Vereinigten Staaten von Nordameiika, 
k5nnte der Uneingeweihte vermeinen, dass wir xusamraengetreten sind zu 
jubelndem Volkerfest. Aber hoch uber allem Flaggenschmuck ragt hehr 
und ernst das rote Doppelkreuz, das Wahrzeichen einer der heili^ten 
Aufgaben der ^lenschheit, des Kampfes gegen die Tuberlmlose. 

Alle Nationen haben ihre Vertreter hierher entsandt zu gemeinsamer 
Arbeit, um ihre Erfahrungen ausxutauacheni um zn gieben und zu empfangen. 
So auch Russland, Wir sind uns jedoch bewusst, dass wir dieses Mai mehr 
zu empfangen ais zu bieten haben ; denn unsere Heimat , durch Ungemach 
aller Art schwer gepriift, war in den jiingstverfiossenen Jahren gehemmt 
in der Betatigimg seines Interesses fiir den Kreuzzug gegen den gemeinsa- 
men Feind. Dass jedoch dieses Interesse bei uns nicht eriahmt ist, bezeugt 
schon die grosse Za!\l russischer Aerzte und Aerztinnen, welche sich gegen- 
wartig in unserer Mltte be fin den. 

In dem ich den Kongress begriisse im Namen der Regierungt welche 
micb hierher entsandt hat, sowie im Namen der hier anwesendcn und der 


in der Heimat verbliebenen Tuberkulosekampfer Russlands, tue icb es 
in der Gewiasheit, dass die Arbeit des Kongresses von Erfolg g^kront sein 
wird, und in der Zuversicht, dass der Same, den wir von bier mitnebmen, 
uns dabeim in reicber Emte aufgeben wird. 

Dr. Paul G. Woolley, speaking on bebalf of Siam, said: 

Mr, Secretary, Yowr Excellencies, Ladies and Gentlemen: 

I bave tbe bonor to bring greetings to tbis Congress from His Majesty 
King Cbulalongkom and tbe people of Siam. 

Siam would learn of you. Her advance along tbe lines of bygienic 
reform bas not yet reacbed tuberculosis, but sbe realizes tbat in tbe near 
future sbe must turn ber attention to tbis plague wbicb is tbe cause of more 
deatbs, witbin ber boundaries, tban tbe bubonic plague and cbolera com- 
bined. Sbe is already interested enougb to send a representative to tbis 

Heretofore, in all ber medical advance, Siam bas followed tbe example 
of foreign nations, and sbe will follow your example in dealing witb tubercu- 

It is a long way from Bangkok to Wasbington, but not so long tbat tbe 
cry for bumanity cannot be beard, and not so long tbat it will not be beeded. 
Tbe examples you give will be seen; tbe advice you formulate will be studied, 
tbe results you attain will be appreciated, and tbe metbods you see will 
ere long lead to improvement of tbe conditions of tbe people of tbe crowded 
market-places in tbe far-oflf cities of tbe "Land of tbe Wbite Elepbant," 
the "Lotus Land of Indo-Cbina," "Tbe Kingdom of tbe Yellow Robe." 

Dr. Camilo Calleja, speaking on bebalf of Spain, said: 

Mr. Secretary, Your Excellencies, Ladies and Gentlemen: 

By tbe courtesy of tbe Government of tbese United States, of tbe foreign 
representatives, and of all wbo cooperate in this Congress or bonor us witb 
their presence, and after saluting tbis people, tbe greatest among cosmopoli- 
tan nations, a salutation wbicb consequently extends to all tbe world, — ^for 
all bave contributed to form tbis powerful country, — I present to tbe con- 
sideration of my respected colleagues a new concept of tbe disease called 
"tuberculosis," a concept wbicb involves tbe acceptance of an optimistic 
eclecticism, since, in my opinion, tbe majority of tuberculous affections are 
substitutive processes wbicb act favorably on asthenic states, thus freeing 
us from more coquectic diseases, such as progressive anemias and leukemias. 
The cases in which tbe tubercle bacilli exercise a noxious action in tbe 


human body, as in those cases of tuberculosis produced by inoculation, 
in non-asthenic people, are exceedingly rare. 

My optimistic view regarding tubercle bacilli, which I have had occa^ 
sion to verify in the clinic during a period of thirty-five years, and which 
is in full conformity with the autopsies, is also in accordance with Jaime 
Ferran's discovery of the evolution of the all-pervading tubercle bacilli. 

Hence, in order to avoid tuberculosis we must prevent the causes of 
asthenic diseases. This problem is a transcendent one, not only medical, 
but also of the liighest social interest, since the precursory asthenic diseases 
are principally due to the antihygienic Ufe led in cities, owing to the insuffi- 
cient aeration, to indulgence in the worst vices, and to the lack of charity 
we show in not doing our best to remedy the misery about us. So we may 
state that the number of deaths from consumption is the sure index which 
graduates the want of true progress in cities, especially in those not situated 
in elevated locahties. For this reason, to reduce the mortality from phthisis 
must be the first aim of our statesmen. 

Lastly, I wish to state that Spain^ beside establishing sanatoriums 
and dbijensaries, has taken great interest in this antituberculosis campaign , 
holding now in Zaragoza a National Congress on Tu!>erculosis; and that it 
offers to prctuberculous people the most favorable winter and summer 
climates to be found anpvhere. These natural conditions are highly ad- 
vantageous, especially for those who speak the language of the country, 

I beg all those present to accept the expression of my profound gratitude 
for the attention showni in listening to my words, 

Hon, Conrad W* Cedercrantz, speaking on behalf of Sweden, said : 

Mr, Secretary f Your ExceUendeSt Ladies and Gentlemen: 

On behalf of the delegates of Sweden I beg to express our thanks for 
the kind words of welcome which have been addressed to us. The Swedish 
government is fully alive to the great importance of these congresses, and, 
tharefo]^, it has been anxious to accept the invitation to meet here to-day 
issued by the government of this country'. And, indeed, the importance 
of these meetings cannot be overestimated. In the war which, in our days, 
the civiliised world has wagpd against tuberculosis, they form the great coun- 
cils of war where the allies meet to exchange experiences from past cam- 
paigns ainl to discuss schemes and devise plans for carrying the struggle 
to a 8ucc^€63ful issue* And, the council closed, the fight is to be taken up 
again with renewi^d strength and renewed hope of victory* There is nothing 
tbst more strongly binds rnen together than commimity of interests, and the 
struggle against tuberculosis involves the common interest of the nations 
of the earth to annihilate that great scourge of mankind. In this case the 


oommon interest is a very powerful one, and, therefore, these congresses 
will, no doubt, contribute to the establishment of closer and more friendly 
relations between the nations, and thus further the realization of the great 
principle of the brotherhood of man, so long dreamed of. It must not be 
forgotten that the said principle was first proclaimed by the great nation 
which has summoned us to meet here to-day — ^the very fact of this meeting 
being held in this land is a favorable omen of its success. We, delegates of 
Sweden, join in the best wishes that this Congress may be a great success 
and prove a great blessing to humanity. 

Prof. Frftz Eoger, speaking on behalf of Switzerland, said: 

Mr. Secretary, Your Excellencies, Ladies and Gentlemen: 

In the name of the Swiss Confederation I have the honor of greeting the 
American nation with the president at its head, American science and its 
illustrious representatives, and the organizers of this grand Congress. 

We have crossed the ocean to learn what steps great America is taking 
toward the solution of the tuberculosis problem. For this reason I refrain 
from mentioning what our little Switzerland has accomplished in this same 

A French writer recently observed: *'Le g^nie americain quand il r^ise 
un progrfe, le realise compl^tement, grandement, d^finitivement." 

We, too, are here to-day, wishing and hoping that America may solve 
the tuberculosis problem completely, grandly, and definitely. 

We bring the best wishes of our countrymen for the success of the Inter- 
national Congress in Washington. It will form a landmark in the efforts 
of all civilized nations to vanquish one of the mightiest enemies of man- 

His Excellency, Luis Melian Lapinur, the Minister for Uruguay, 
said that his attendance on this occasion was prompted by his own interest 
in the campaign against tuberculosis, an interest which is wide-spread and 
active in his country. His presence was unofficial. He said he had no 
instructions to speak for his country, nor any information which might ex- 
plain the fact that he was the only citizen of the Republic of Uruguay 
attending the Congress. Dr. Lafinur described the activities of his country 
against tuberculosis in both men and animals. He alluded to the work 
of the voluntary associations, and to the participation of Uruguay in earlier 
International Congresses on Tuberculosis, and concluded by regretting again 
that a country so interested as Uruguay should on any account have failed 
to be officially connected with the Sixth International Congress on Tuber- 


Dr. Edward L. Trudeau, Honorary President of the Congress, was 
introduced by the Chairman. 

Dr. Trudeau said: 

"Afr. Chairman, your Excellencies, FeUow-membera of the Iniemaiional 
Congress on Tuberculosis, Ladies and Gentlemen: 
As a pioneer and veteran in the struggle against tuberculosis in this 
country, I welcome the International Congress to our shores. For thirty- 
five years I have lived in the midst of a perpetual epidemic, struggling with 
tuberculosis both within and without the walls, and no one can appreciate 
better than I do the great meaning of such a meeting. I have lived through 
many of the long, dark years of ignorance, hopelessness, and apathy, when 
tuberculosis levied its pitiless toll on human life, unheeded and unhindered; 
when, as Jaccoud has tersely put it, the treatment of tuberculosis was but 
a meditation on death I But I have lived to see the dawn of a new knowledge, 
to see the fall of the death-rate of tuberculosis, to see hxmdreds who have been 
rescued, to see whole communities growing up of men and women whose 
lives have been saved, and who are engaged in saving the lives of others. 
I have lived to see the spread of a new light from nation to nation until it 
has encircled the globe and finds expression to-day in the gathering of the 
International Congress on Tuberculosis, with all that it means to science, 
philanthropy, and the brotherhood of man. But the end is not yet, and I 
iDid the Congress godspeed in the great task that is before it. 

Second General Meeting. 


Held in the Assembly Hall of the New National Museum, Washington, 

October 3, 1908. 

The closing session of the Sixth International Congress on Tuberculosis 
was held in the Assembly Hall of the New National Museum on Saturday 
morning, October 3, 1908. 

The hall was filled to overflowing. 

The Secretary of the Treasury, followed by the ministers and ambassar 
dors, the foreign delegates, and the officers of the Congress, went to the 
platform at 11 o'clock. 

The Seciietary of the Treasury, Mr. George Bruce Cortelyou, 
after calling the meeting to order, asked for reports of committees. 

Dr. LnriNGSTON Farrand, Secretary of the Committee on Resolutions, 
reported the following resolutions, which were adopted: 

Resolved: That the attention of state and central governments be 
called to the importance of proper laws for the obligatory notification, by 
medical attendants, to the proper health authorities, of all cases of tubercu- 
losis coming to their notice, and for the registration of such cases, in order 
to enable the health authorities to put in operation adequate measures for 
the prevention of the disease. 

Resolved: That the utmost efforts should be continued in the struggle 
against tuberculosis to prevent the conveyance of tuberculous infection 
from man to man as the most important source of th6 disease. 

Resolved: That preventive measures be continued against bovine 
tuberculosis, and that the possibility of the propagation of this to man be 

Resolved: That we urge upon the public and upon all governments 
(a) the establishment of hospitals for the treatment of advanced cases of 


tuberculosis, (6) the establishment of sanatorium^ for curable cases of tuber- 
culosis, (c) the establishment of dispensaries, day camps, and night camps 
for ambulant cases of tuberculosis which cannot enter hospitals or sanatoriuma. 

Resolmd: That this Congress indorses such well-considered legislation 
for the regulation of factories and workshops, the abolition of premature 
and injurious labor of women and children^ and the securing of sanitary 
dwellings, as will increase the resisting power of the community to tubercu- 
losis and other disease. 

Resolmd: That this Congress indorses and recommends the establish- 
ment of playgrounds as an important means of preventing tuberculosis 
through their influence upon health and resistance to disea^. 

Resolmd: That instruction in personal and school hygiene should be 
given in all schools for the professional training of teachers. 

Resolved: That whenever possible such instruction in elementary 
hy^ene should be intrust^^d to properly qualified medical instructors. 

Resolved: That colleges and univergities should be urged to establish 
courses in hygiene and sanitation, and also to include these subjects among 
their entrance requirements, in order to stimulate useful elementary instruc- 
tion in the lower schools. 

Dr. Farrand announced the report of the committee on the next place 
of meeting, recommending the acceptance of the invitation presented by 
ffifl Excellency, Baron Mayor Des Planches, the Italian ambassador, in- 
viting the Lntemationa! Congress on Tulierculosis to meet at Rome in 191 L 

On motion of Dr. Jacobi, the recommendation of the committee was 
unanimously adopted. The chairman, in declaring the motion carried, 
repeated its purport, that the invitation of the government of Italy is 
accepted, and the next International Congress on Tuberculosis will meet 
at Rome in I91L 

The roll of participating countries was then called in alphabetic order, in 
English « and the delegates responded as follows: 

Dr. Herman von Schrotter, speaking in behalf of Austria-Hungary, 

Mr, Secretary, Your J^jreifcnaV^, Ladies and Gentlemen: 

In my speech which I had the honor to make at the opening session I have 
alrt^ady taken the opportunity to express in the name of the Austrian dele- 
gation and the city of Vienna, our particular admiration of the many re- 
markable hygienic institutions which we have seen in your great cities, and 
of the energetic efforts of your fight against tuberculosis. I cannot mention 


the names of all the men whom we have met, who are active m your service, 
but I cannot pass over the Boards of Health, particularly of New York, 
Philadelphia, Baltimore, and Washington, with their very many model 
institutions. We have had the opportunity to learn valuable and practical 
lessons, to the advantage, we hope, of our country. 

To-day I allow myself only to return to you, most honored friends, our 
hearty thanks for your very kind reception, to express to you our great 
indebtedness, and to the representatives of this government and of this 
beautiful city our gratitude for all that they have done to make our visit 
80 profitable and pleasant. 

The Tuberculosis Congress in Washington, its most cordial and ever-ready 
secretaries. Dr. Fulton and Dr. Beyer, will always retain our most grateful 
and highest appreciation. 

Prop. Josef Denys, on behalf of Belgium, spoke extemporaneously in 

Dr, T. J. Stafford, speaking on behalf of the British Government, 

Mr. Secretary, Your ExceUendes, Ladies and Gentlemen: 

Owing to the unavoidable absence of Dr. Arthur Newsholme, the senior 
representative of Britain, it devolves upon me as representing Ireland to con- 
vey to you, upon the part of Britain, the warm thanks of the British dele- 
gates for your kindness and boundless hospitality during the meeting of the 
Congress at Washington. 

Like other countries, England, Scotland, and Ireland may at home have 
domestic difficulties and disagreements to contend with, and you may 
possibly have heard that Ireland and England frequently do not pull to- 
gether amicably. But whatever our homes differences may be, there is 
one matter upon which I can assure you that England, Scotland, and Ireland 
are in absolute agreement upon, and that is, their admiration and affection 
for the people of the United States of America. 

Ireland has a very close and special bond of union with America, inasmuch 
as she has sent within the last sixty or seventy years nearly 4,000,000 of her 
people as emigrants to your shores. They have found employment and a 
happy home in this great country, and we, in a very particular manner, 
owe you a debt of gratitude for your kindness to our Irish emigrants. 

With regard to the special work of the Congress it is perhaps too soon 
to form any very definite idea of its value. The papers and discussions at 
the various sections have yet to be collected, tabulated, and read; but, 
judging from the work of some of the sections in which I was most interested, 


I would say that the particular value of the Oingresa at Waahington will be 
found in its devotion to matters connected with the administrative control 
of tuberculosis. The sections dealing with the practical eoritrol of the disease 
were full of interest, and we who attended them learned much from the ex- 
perience of other countries^ and particularly from those in America, where 
so much excellent work is being accomplished. 

We shall all, I assure you, Mr, President, look back with pleasure to our 
most instructive and pleasant Congress at Washington, for which agaiBt 
on behalf of the British delegates, 1 beg to thank you. 

Dr, Fredeeick Montizambert, speaking in behalf of Canada, said: 

Mr. Secretary f Your Excelkrtcies, Ladks and Gentlemen: 

As the senior official delegate of the Government of the Dominion of 
Canada, I have great pleasure in having this opportunity of expressing 
for the other official delegate, for the other Canadian members of the Con- 
gress, and for myself our grateful appreciation of all the kindnessas and 
courtesies which we have received since we reached this beautiful city, 
I am glad also to join, in the name of aU the Canadians present, in con- 
gratulations to the officials of the Congress upon the results of this great 
international meeting, which owes its pronounced success so largely to their 
well-directed and untiring efforts, 

Canada, whilst perhaps not leading in the van, like some of the other 
countries, holds herself at least second to none in her recognition of the 
awful toll exacted by tuberculosis in human life, human health, and human 
happiness, and of the necessity for straining every effort to control or limit 
the ravages of that dread disease. 

Even the very atmosphere of a Congress such as this is inspiring, W© 
Ctuiadians, like others, have gained much by IL We will aU, I am sure, 
roturn homo stimulated to renewed effort. 

We frt>m the Dominion are weU accustomed to come south of the line 
to join and work with our ''couiiiiis" of this great country in conferences 
iiml tnot^tings, medical, surgical, and in connection with public health, and 
to receivn your ever bountiful hospitality. South of the line, I have said. 
It. luiH been aniil many, many times, but can never be said too often, that, 
jilthiiugli that line may divide us in commercial and fiscal matters, it in no 
wiwti dividoM us in our social relations, in our scientific research, and in our 
Cinninon efforts Aghast the conditions and causes that lead to disease and 
il(*utlu Ho acoiifltomed are we to this communion of work, that — abso- 
lu(dy oorruct as the axpresmon doubtless is, and high a,^ is the honor of 
!it*liig groupfcl with m> many eminent and distingubhed men^I must con- 
fe*w to a *ilight feeling of something akin to surprise when 1 first found 


that the representatives of Canada were included amongst the foreign 

AUow mOi in saying farewell for the Canadians, to again express our 
gratitude for the many kindnfwws, official and personal, which have been 
extended to us; and to add to the word ''farewell" the expression of that 
underlying hope which is oontdned in that other parting salutation, au 

Db. Shin-fwb p. M. Jee, speaking on behalf of China, said: 

Mr. Secretary, Your Excellencies, Ladies and Gentlemen: 

I wish to express my sincere gratitude for the privilege which you have 
extended to my country of being a member of this International Tuberculosis 

During the past six days we have studied your most excellent exhibits, 
listened to the able and learned addresses, and have associated with men, 
both Americans and foreigners, whose highest thoughts and works are for 
the welfare of humanity, and whose good deeds shall live to all future gener- 
ations. We have noticed the interest shown by the municipal and national 
government in promoting this great cause by exerting their power and in- 
fluence for the success of this Congress. Again we marveled at the in- 
telligenoe which your general public displayed in grasping the importance 
of this Congress, thus assisting materially the medical profession in this anti- 
tuberculosis movement. And, finaUy, we have caught a glimpse and have 
felt the throbbing of the great American spirit, energy, and enthusiasm in 
the conduct of this gigantic crusade. For sdl these things we are grateful — 
grateful because the results of this Congress shall be a revelation and a lesson 
to China. 

In concluding I wish to express the appreciation of my colleague and 
myself for the generous hospitality and the many kindnesses shown us 
during our sojourn here at this Congress. I thank you. 

Dr. Juan J. Ulloa, speaking on behalf of Costa Rica, said: 

Mr. Secretary, Your Excellencies^ Ladies and Gentlemen: 

After a most profitable and enjoyable stay at the beautiful capital of this 
wonderful republic, the sad moment arrives when we must say au revoir. 

All of us who have been able to judge, from the excellent exhibits shown, 
the great progress made in the United States in the humanitarian campaign 
against tuberculosis, join in one voice to congratulate you heartily for the 
magnificent work done in benefit of mankind. 

Many lessons have been given to us, of the good accomplished so far. 


amply demonstrated by the results of experieBce, corroborated with well- 
compiled statistical data, and perfectly well Ulustrateil by the exhibition of 
maps, placards, and models of apparattia, housea, hospitals, sanatoriums^ etc., 
and we take pleasure in acknowledging that we have profited a good deal 
from them, 

As a representative of the government and of the people of Costa Rica, 
at the meeting of the International Congress on Tuberculosis which comes 
to a close to-day, I have the honor to thank in their name the President^ 
the Secretary of State, the Secretary of the Treasury, the President of the 
Board of Comraissioners of this city, the officers of the Congress, and the 
ladies and gentlemen who have distinguished us with their attentions and 
with their exquisite courtesy. 

In parting, we are sorry to go, because you know too well how to make 
us feel at home here, and our affections have rooted d^ply in your friendly 
soil. But as go we must, we shake hands with Uncle Sam and his large 
family, hoping to see you all soon again. 

Dr, Diego Tamayo, speaking on behalf of Cuba, said: 

Afr Secretary, Your Ext^Uencies, Ladies and Gentlemen: 

Nosotros que venimos de uno de los paises mas pepuefios de J a America 
debemos manifestar nuestra admiracidn pot estas fiestas que representan 
la mas alia intelectu alidad hum ana, por eso, nosotros mas que ningimo, 
sentimos profundo agradecimiento bdcia los medicos Americanos que han 
organizado este congreso y hacia los medicos extranjeros que le galante 
cortesia con que nos ha trateado el gobiemo de loa Estados Unidos, 

En nombre de uno de bs paises mds pequenos de America, pero de los 
mds grandes por su amor a la ciencia, damos i todos las m^ expresivas 

Dr. Bernard Bang, speaking on behalf of Denmark^ said: 

Afr. Secretary f Tour ExceUencies, Ladies and Genilemen: 

Only a few words of thanks for all that we have seen and learned of you, 
and for all the kindness and friendship shown to us. We shall never forget it. 

Dr. J* B. PiOT (Bey), speaking for Egypt, said: 

Jlfr. jSccretorj^, Your Excelkncies, Ladies and Gentkmen: 

Si rEg>*pte n'a apport6 qu'un bien faible concours k la grande oeuvre 
que yient d'accomplir le Congres de Washington, son unique repr6seBtant 



proud to welcome to the Eternal City so many eminent scientists from all 
over the world, and our great masters, — whom we here represent by proxy, 
80 to speak, — ^Baccelli, Maragliano, Cardarelli, Celli, Marchiafava, will 
have an opportunity of showing you what Italy has done in the field of 
preventive medicine, and particularly in the fight against tuberculosis. 

Apart from the especial reasons which the Central Committee has dis- 
cussed and approved, the choice of Rome as the seat of the next International 
Tuberculosis Congress seems to me an ideal one, and ought to be acceptable 
to everybody. 

The history of Rome is the history of the world, and all of you will find 
there some achievements of your past and present civilization as the emana- 
tion of the Latin genius. 

Shelly and Keats rest there in the shade of the Pyramid of Cestius; 
the echo of Goethe's and Plato's song is still filling the air aroxmd the 
Forum; Hugo speaks the solemn language of Fate, while Emerson and 
Longfellow seem to have just departed from that atmosphere pregnant of 

Rome exercises a powerful magnetism over men of culture, and the voice 
of the past seems to call back, from behind her great monuments, to the 
highest ideals. 

But do not think of visiting Italy only for the sake of her art treasures, 
like a museum of antiquities. United Italy to-day is not undeserving of 
the traditions of her great past, and you will find there a people alert and 
active, saturated with the modern spirit of energy and ambition, — under 
the leadership of a progressive and enlightened king, — moving onward and 
upward in the ascent of human progress. 

While we are practically two thousand years old, we shall be fifty years 
young in 1911. 

We want you to come there and sit with us at the banquet of nations, 
to celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of our heroic rebirth among the great 
powers of the world, and the new birth of Rome, our common alma mater, 
as the heart and synthesis of the emancipation of man from dogmatism. 

The history of Italy is truly *'the progress of the consciousness of free- 
dom." Twenty centuries of successive invasions did not crush her indomit- 
able spirit, nor did they destroy her personality, and we have had many a 
Renaissance (in the etymological meaning of the word) besides the one of the 
sixteenth century. 

But we want now an American invasion. We want as many of your 
strenuous men and your wonderful women as possible to come to Rome in 
1911. In Europe we call you "the Romans of the twentieth century," 
and you may be sure of receiving a warm reception at the hands of your 
andent cousins. 


We want especially to welcome the invasion of thia peaceful army of 
soldiers of hunmniiy, as the distinguished Secretaiy of State was pleased 
to call yoUp hoping^and also endeavoring — that as this beautiful city of 
Washington has witnessed the most memorable fight against the scourge 
of mankiiid at the hands of its most valiant warriors, Rome, the heart of 
civilization, the center of all conquests, may witness and celebrate its victory 
and its triumph. 

Dr* G, SutOj speaking on behalf of Japan, said : 

Mr. Secretary f Your ExceUencw.% Ladies and GenileTnen: 

Allow me to speak briefly in behalf of the Japanese members here present. 
We deem it a great honor to us that we can attend such an important meeting 
as this. We find ourselves especially interested in and instructed by the 
exhibition opened in connection with the Congress. Such a Congress as 
this is very important, not only for the benefit of the medical profession, 
but also for the welfare of the whole world. If, in future, there will be an 
occasion to hold the Congress in our country^ we are very much pleased to 
say that Japan will do her best. 

Fin ally J we beg to express our profound and heartfelt appreciation of 
the kind hospitality extended to us by the American members of the Con- 
gress, and we wish for the great success of the next International Congress 
on Tuberculosis, 

Dr. EntJARDo Liceaga, speaking on behalf of Mexico, said: 

Mr. Secretary^ Your ExceUefwieSf Ladies and Gentlemen: 

How gratifying it is for me to congratulate you on the immense amount 
of labor you have accomplished in only five daysf What an interesting 
and beautiful scene is that which you now present to the entire world! 

Thirty-three nations have been represented here, but I would say that 
not thirty-three nations, but the whole world, has participated in this 
Congre^; some have come from Europe, emporium of civilisation and 
knowledge; others represent legendary Egj'pt, that is to say, the African 
Cootineni; others come from Cliina, the one hundred times secular empire; 
others from Japan and the innumerable islands diaseminatcd throughout 
both oceans, and others, still, from the nations of the American Continent. 
1ft olfccr words, we are the representatives of the entire world* 

And aft^ exchangingp not only our ideas, but also our sentiments of 
fcitmuty, we have brought together the countries that sent us 
^rry back to them the fruits gathered in the Universal 
held In this country, bo vast in its extent, ao 


wonderful in its progress, and so situated that it stretches out one of its 
arms to the old world and reaches with the other the older one, the far 

We have met in this beautiful and hospitable city, of which every one 
of us will have pleasant recollections, and about which we can say, when we 
return to our countries: ''We have witnessed the consolidation of all 
nationalities in the city to which Washington gave his immortal name." 

Gentlemen: The friendship is established. In the name of Mexico I 
come to tell you: Let us not say "Good-by," but a rivcdcrci d Roma. 

Db. Liceaga's cordial speech was given in Spanish, as follows: 

iCu&n grato es para mf venir & felicitaros por la inmensa suma de labor 
que hab^is llevado & cabo en cinco dias solamentc! 

J Que interesante y bello espectdculo es el que ofrec^is en este momento, 
al mundo enterol 

Treinta y tres naciones han estado representadas aquf. iQu6 digo, 
33 naciones : vosotros sois representantes del mundo cntero : 

Unos hab^is venido de Europa, emporio de la civilizaci6n y del saber; 
otros represents el legendario Egipto, es decir, el Continente Africano; 
otros vienen de la China, el Imperio cien veces secular; otros del Jap6n y 
de las inumerables islas diseminadas en los dos Oedanos; otros aiin, de 
los pueblos del Continente Americano. Es deeir, sois los representantes 
del mundo entero! 

Y despues de haber cambiado no solamente vuestras ideas, sino tambi^n 
vuestros sentimientos de fratemidad cientffica, habdis aproximado 4 los 
pueblos que os envian y vais & Uevarles el fnito recogido en este Concurso 
universal de Tuberculosis, verificado en este pafs, enorme por su extensi6n, 
prodigioso por su excepcional y rdpido progreso, y situado de tal manera, 
que extiende uno de sus brazos al Viejo Mundo y alcanza con el otro al mds 
antiguo todavfa que se llama el Lejano Oriente. 

Nos reunimos en esta bella y hospitalaria ciudad, de la que cada uno de 
nosotros lleva grato recuerdo y de la que podremos deeir, cuando volvamos 
& nuestro pais: Acabamos de asistir d la fusi6n de todas las nacionalidades 
en la ciudad 4 la que Washington did su nombre! 


La amistad estd hecha. En nombre de Mexico vengo d deciros: 

No nos digamos adios, sino. 

A rivederci d Roma! 

Dr. F. Harbitz, speaking on behalf of Norway, said: 


Mr, Secretary, Your ExcdlmcieSj Ladies and Gentlemen: 

In the name of Norway, I have to return thanks for what thk Congress 
has accomplished, for the rich results of its scientific work and progress, 
and no less aa concerns inforniation about practical measures in the struggle 
against tuberculosis* The great advantages in this crusade which America, 
and especially some of the largest towns here, have gained during recent 
yearsj can, in some respects, serve as models, and in the rapid development 
which this crusade here evidently has experienced, we should find a stimulus 
for other countries, to work with the same energy, along similar lines, and^ 
as it is to be hoped, with the same good results. 

Leaving this Congress and soon, also, America, I offer the most cordial 
thanks to the Government of the United States and to the president of the 
Congress for kind reception and hospitality and for the rich results this 
Congress has given. 

Dr. S. Irimescu, speaking on behalf of Rou mania, said : 

Mr, Secretary f Your Excellencies j Ladies and GenUemen: 

Nous partons d'ici en gardant le souvenir 4mu de Taccueil que nous 
avona partout regu en dehors de oette cordiality amen^ et spontanfe qui est 
la meilleure marque de I'amit^ et que nous n*oublierons jamais. Nous avons 
appris chez vous ce qu*on peut obtenir par une activity ardente soutenue par 
cea belles quaht^s d^energie que vous avez su si bien employ^. 

Votre grande d^mocratie agissante a compria que le premier devoir d'un 
gouvemement et celui de la sant^ publique. De 14 cette liberality vraiment 
grandiose que vous a permis de faire oeuvre de grants dans un si court 
espac^ de temps, puissions-nous, messieurs, remplis par I'enthousiasme du 
tnoment, redoubler d'energie et de propagande active pour faire aboutir 
diacun dans nos pays la grands oeuvre de combat de la plus meurtri^re des 
Nous avons pris ici une legon des cboses qui est la meilleure de 
et nous devons remercier lea organisateurs du congrds de tout notre 
et avec notre entiSre reconnaissance. 

Dt A. Wlabimirofp, speaking on behalf of Russia, said: 

Ur, ■Jffm^'Tfi Ymr ExceUencieE, Ladies and Gentlemen: 

%&& Badl»ce Mr. le Sicr^taire d*Etat dans les paroles ^loquentes qu'il 
mnm a a^lreaa&s a exprim^ I'espoir que les Membres du Congr^s de Washing- 
Unit m »\mttaait les Etats-Unis en emporteraient ub bon souvenir et y 
aipptVWwnt kiir WnMction, 

MiOprifiUTB, m ^ous affinne que les jours pass^ parmi vous sont devenus 
xam Willi \iatoMV t^ de nous m^mes, lis forment maiiiten^it notre vie^ 


et nous ne saurions jamais en arracher le souvenir de notre coeur sans y 
faire un vide. 

D'autre part tout oe que nous avons vu et entendu aux Etats-Unis, 
nous a surabondamment prouv6 que oe pays est riche non seulement au 
sens ordinaire de oe mot, mais riche aussi dans le domaine intellectuel. 
Que de talents sdentifiques! Que d'intelligences sachant r^aliser d'une 
fagon rationnelle oe qu'elles ont congul Ces impressions nous resteront 
aussi inoubliables que Thospitalit^ am^ricaine sans rivale dans le monde. 

Nous partons, pleins de gratitude et nous garderons certainement un 
souvenir imo^rissable de oe pays b^. 

Dr. Camilo Calleja, speaking on behalf of Spain, said: 

Mr. Secretary f Your Excellencies, Ladies and Gentlemen: 

To express my feelings better, I ought to address you in Spanish, but, 
in order to be understood by more, I have to hurt your ears with my broken 
English. The proverbial chivalry with which we, of old Castile, are endowed, 
impels me to thank you in terms so high that they are beyond my reach in 
EnglisL Yet, were I not to attempt it, I should be consumed by vexation, 
without being infected by tubercle bacilli. 

The sacrifice I have made in coming here, though very great, has been 
largely compensated by your generous multiplied attention, and, besides, 
by the very instructive contents of this copious exhibition, and of the scien- 
tific literature which you have presented. 

There yet remains a good deal to be done, especially in preventing the 
primordial causes, that is, those diseases which predispose to tuberculosis. 

In Spanish we say: ''aRomapartodo"; let us go to Rome to see whether 
this problem can be fully resolved. 

I beg, in the name of the Spanish government, of which I am the official 
delegate, to offer you, citizens of Washington, and to the guests here as- 
sembled, the expression of my deepest gratitude. 

Hon. Conrad W. Cedercrantz, speaking on behalf of Sweden, said: 

Mr, Secretary, Your Excellencies, Ladies and Gentlemen: 

On behalf of the Swedish delegates to this Congress I am anxious to 
express the feelings of admiration and gratitude with which our stay here 
has inspired us. We have witnessed the great interest throughout this 
country in the important cause of humanity, for the furthering of which 
this Congress has assembled, and we have been struck by the exhibits 
illustrating the admirable work done by the different States of the Union 
in the interest of this same cause. We have been happy to state that the 

VOL. v— 3 



Mh. Roosevelt said: 




Mr* Chairman, Members and Delegates of the Intematwnal Congrem &n 
Tuberculosis f Ladies and Gefiil<rtfien: 

I «?Qiild not deny myself the privilege of saying a word of greetmg to this 
ootewortby gathering. It is difficult for us to realize the extraordinary 
changes^ the extraordinary progress, in certain lines of social encieavor 
during the last two or three generations; and in no other manifestation of 
huniaii activity have the changes been quite so far reaching as in the ability 
to grapple with diseaae. It is not so very long, measuring time by history, 
^ce the attitude of man toward a disease such as that of consumption 
was one of helpless acquiescence in what he considered to be the mandates 
of a supernatural power. It is but a short time since even the most gifted 
members of the medical profession knew as little as any la3^man of the real 
causes of a disease like this^ and therefore necessarily of the remedies to he 
invoked to overcome them* It is an affair of decades, I am almost tempted 
to say an alfair of years, when we go back to cover the period in which the 
real progress has been made. Take, for instance, the work that the United 
States government is now doing in Panama* When the first railroad was 
built aerofis Panama^ it was said, with some foundation of tnith, with but 
ali^t exaggeration, that ''every sleeper laid cost the hfe of a man*" Now 
the work on the canal, in that identical place, is being prosecuted, on an 
Infinitely largjer scale, of course, than the mere building of a railroad, under 
conditions which make the locality stand abo^^e the ordinary locality in the 
United Btat-es in point of health* The Isthmus of Panama, which was a 
by-word for fatal digeaae, has become well-nigh a sanatorium; and it has 
become so because of the investigations of certain medical men which enabled 
them to find out the real causes of certain diseases, especially yellow fever 
and malarial fever, and to take measures to overcome them. The older 
doctors here, when they were medical students, would have treated the sug- 
gestion of regarding mosquitos as the prime source of diseases like that as 
a subject for mirth* Is not that literally true? These utterly unexpeeted 
results have followed patient, laborious, dangerous, and extraordinarily 
skilful work that has enabled the cause of the diseases to be found and the 
dieeaaes themselves to be combated with extraordinary success. I said 
dangerous work* That success had its martyrs; doctors laid down their 
Ilve^ to secure the results of which 1 have spoken, showing exactly as much 
heroism as ever was shown by the soldier on the field of battle. 

At this moment, in the middle of the greut continent of Africa, there 
is a peculiarly fatal and terrible disease — -the steeping sickness; a disease 
which, if it had been known to our ancestors in the middle ages, would have 
been spoken of as the black death was spoken of in the middle ages — as 




a scourge sent of God, possibly as something connected with a comet, 
or some similar explanation would have been advanced. We now know 
that it is due to the carrying of a small and deadly blood parasite by a 
species of biting fly, there being this very curious genus of biting flies in 
Africa, one form of which, although harmless to wild animals and man, 
conveys by its bite a fatal infection to all domestic animals, and even to 
the closest allies of the wild animals, to which its bite is fatal; while the 
other form, which does not seem to be fatal to domestic or wild animals, 
is responsible for the spread of this terrible disease i the sleeping sickness, 
which in one region killed two hundred thousand out of three hundred 
thousand inhabitants — a rate of slaughter, of course, infinitely gurpassing 
that of any modem war* And the chance to control that disease lies in 
the work of just such men as, and, indeed, of some of the men who, are 
assembled here- You who have come here, however, have c^me to combat 
not a scourge confined to the tropics, but what is, on the whole, the most 
terrible scourge of the people throughout the world. But a few years ago 
hardly an intelligent effort was made or could be made to war against this 
peculiarly deadly enemy of the human race. The chance successfully to 
conduct that war arose when the greatest experts in the medical world 
turned their trained intelligence to the task. Ifc remains for t!iem to find 
out just what can be done. The task then will be for the representatives 
of the governments to give all possible effect to this conclusion of the 
scientific men. 

The change in the status of the man of science during the last century 
has been immeasurable. A hundred years ago he was treated as an interest- 
ing virtuoso, a man who was capable of giving amusement, but i^ith whom 
no practical man dealt with any idea of standing on a footing of equality. 
Now more and more the wisest men of affairs realize that the great chance 
for the advancement of the human race in material things lies in the close 
interrelationship of the man of practical affairs and the man of science, 
80 that the man of practical affairs can give all possible effect to the discov- 
eries of the most unforeseen and unexpected character now made by the man 
of science* 

I feel that no gathering could take place fraught with greater hope for 
the welfare of the people at large than this. I thank you all, men and 
women of this country, and you, our guests, for what you have done and 
are doing. On behalf of the nation I greet you, and I hope you will under- 
stand how much we have appreciated your coming here. 

Hexry B. F> MAcFARLANn, President of the Commissioners of the 
District of Columbia, said: 


We q)eed the parting guests because we must. We cannot do it joyously 
as we welcomed them. We say "to the return" in all languages. You have been 
making history here this week. We can hope with you that you have been 
making progress — not always the same. We are sure that there is no lasting 
progress except that which establishes the highest interests of mankind, in 
accord with the highest moral standards. At Secretary Root's dinner we 
were all impressed with his eloquent expression of the truth that service 
is the true test of character and measure of greatness in nations and individ- 
uals. Your distinction is based upon that truth. We have been honoring 
material success so long that we need to return to the better traditions which 
set spiritual success above all other kinds. Men who, like Agassiz, are too 
busy in humanity's cause to make money, whether in civic service or in the 
fields of science, deserve the highest honors. They are the leaders in that 
great struggle, side by side with the struggle for existence, which seeks to pro- 
long existence, and make it sweeter and nobler while it lasts. Out of your 
deliberations and all their wholesome differences of opinion, without which 
no progress is possible, will come, sifted to practical helpfulness, instruction 
for all of us in the great purpose of preventing disease, preserving the health 
of the people, and making the future efficiency of the nations secure. 

The Chairman read the following cablegram: 

Le President du congrte international, 1905, addresse au prudent 
oongrte, Washington, salut cordial et voeux pour succds de la grande mani- 
festation antituberculeuse. H^rard. 

Dr. Lawrence F. Flick, being called on by Mr. Cortelyou, said: 

Before closing the Congress it may be proper for me, as Chairman of 
the Committee which has had charge of the preparations for the Congress, 
to say a word in my own name and in the name of my associates. We have 
had immeasurable success, which is most gratifying to us, and we are in- 
debted for this success to the cooperation of our friends, both here and abroad. 
The harmonious oodperation of members of the medical profession, philan- 
thropists, and people from every walk of life has been mainly responsible 
for the success which we have had. Every one has contributed his share 
without stint and with such heartiness that failure was impossible. We 
owe much to the United States government for its cordial support of our 
enterprise. The President, the Cabinet officers, Congress, The Smithsonian 
Institute, in short, every department of the government, have extended 
us valuable assistance. We have had help from the State governments, 



from boards of health, and from orgamzations interested in preventive 
medicme and in sociology- We owe much to our friends from abroad, 
because only through their sympathy and support have we been able to ^ve 
this Congra^ ita international character and make it do for our country 
what it apparently has done. This gathering has created a bond of union 
between the workers in the crusade against tuterculosis from all parts of 
the world which will greatly strengthen our forces* and which will make 
every unit more efficient in the particular field of labor in which it is engaged* 
1 thank the Congress in the name of our Committee for the cordial support 
which has been given us, and I personally thank each member of the Commit- 
tee for his loyalty and earnest support of my individual efforts. 

After Dr. Robert Koch and Mr* Henry Phipfs had spoken a few 
words to the meeting, the Chairman, Mr. George B. Cortelyou, Sec- 
retary of the Treasury, said; 

I would not attempt to add anything to what the President has said, 
were it not that there remain a few words to be spoken which I shall speak 
in his behalf and at his request* 

In the remarks which I was privileged to make at the opening of the 
Convention, on Monday, I took occasion to point out that in addition to 
the subjects which you studied, and which your knowledge and your wisdom 
clarified and illumineti, there was another aspect of these great international 
congresses which it seemed to me was of great value, and that was the bringing 
together of men and women from the nations of the earth, where they become 
better acquainted, and where, by the interchange of views ^ small and even 
largp differences of opinion disappear in the splendid sympathy and unity 
of action which come from devotion to a common cause. Yon have spent 
ma&y busy hours here in the discussion of various phases of the question with 
which you are dealing. At times there has been pronounced divergence of 
views, but, just as in the great world of politics^ public discussion is a health- 
ful sign of public interest, so in this great world of medical science and 
medical research^ debatable propositions have disclosed the interest taken in 
them and in the important subjects to which they relate. 

Along with your work we have tried to provide some relaxation. Many 
a question of State has been settled at the banquet table, many a burden 
lightened where a few were gathered together in friendly companionship. 
So I believe such an occasion as the dinner on Thm^day evening to be 
Bomethbg more than merely a pleasant time with good cheer and good 

You are engaged in a great work for humanity's sake. You are carrying 
light into the dark places of the earth* You are enlisted in a crusade as holy 







and imiy^lfifth as any the world ever saw. Upon your banner is emblazoned 
"Hope," and your devoted leaders of medical thought and progress are 
already prodaiming victory — a victory the extent of which, as we firmly 
hope and believe, will grow with every passing year. America will do her 
share. What you have contributed to our knowledge is most gratefully 
appreciated, and we in turn offer our investigations and our experiences 
that they may be of service in the common cause. May the largest success 
crown our joint efforts. In behalf of our people and our government, I wish 
you God speed. 

I now declare the International Congress on Tuberculosis adjourned, to 
meet in accordance with the decision reached at the beginning of this 
session, in 1911, at Rome, in Italy. 

Report of the Secretary-General. 

The National Association for the Study and Prevention op Tuber- 
culosis, at its meeting in May, 1905, instructed its delegates to the Inter- 
DEtional Congress on Tuberculosis^ meeting in Paris^to invite the Congress to 
meet in Washington in 1908. This invitation was conveyed by Drs. Law- 
rence F* Flick, Wm* Osier, S, A* Knopf, Henry Barton Jacobs, Henry G. 
Beyer, and Stephen J. Mahen The invitation was seconded by Theodojie 
Roosevelt, then President of the United States, who instructed Mr. McCor- 
mick, the American ambassador to France, to attend the Congress and to 
secure, if possible, the acceptance of the invitation. The aid of Mr. Roose- 
velt was obtained through Dr. Wra. H. Welch, who, in response to a telegram 
from the American delegates, intendewed both the President and the Secre- 
tary of State on the subject. The invitation was accepted. 

At the annual meeting of the National Convention in May, 1906, a plan 
of organization, recommended by the directors, was adopted, whereby Dr. 
Lawrence F. Flick was made chairman of a committee on the International 
Congress on Tuberculosis, with power to choose and appoint other members 
of the committee to the number of 100* This committee was charged with 
all the responsibihty for organizing the forthcoming Congress along lines 
broadly outhned by Dr. Flick in his original proposition to the directors of 
the National Association. 

Before the first of January, 1907, this comnnittee (afterward known as 
the Central Committee) had organized and elected a Secretary-GeneraL 
The Central Committee at this time included six persons — Dr. Lawrence 
PBek, Dr. Vincent Y. Bowditch, Dn Joseph Walsh, Dr. Lawrence Litchfield, 
Dr. Alfred Meyer, and Dr, Charles J. Hatfield. 

The next step was taken on January 26, 1907, when the chairman and 
Ai Becretary-General w^ent with General Sternberg, General Wyraan, Dr. 
i IL Kober, and Mr. Wm. H* Baldwin to call on the Secretary of State 
After an interview with Mr, Robert Bacon, Assistant See- 
the Committee met in the New Willard Hotel, where the 
prepared a letter to the Secretary of State requ^ing 
flff ke Mtfle of the several Federal departments w^hether they did 
^i^M-^HMdiMte in the forthcoming Congress and in the exhibition. 
klmreaus and divisions of departments were specified as 
i irith the tuberculosifl problem. This letter, signed 



by an those who were present at the time, was transmitted to the Depart- 
ment of State on the same afternoon* The inquiry suggested was very 
promptly undertaken, by the Department of State, and favorable replies 
were soon received from seven of the nine Federal departments. 

The Secretary of State, Mr. Elihu Root, prepared a memorial to Congress 
ftskmg for the authority and the means to enable the Federal departments to 
participate in the International Congress on TubercuJosiB and in the ex- 
hibition* This memorial (Senate Document 343) was transmitted by the 
Secretary of the Treasury, Mr. Leslie M. Shaw^ and reached Congress on 
Febmaiy 25tb, three days before adjourmnent, and too late for considera^ 


Early in the sixtieth Congress this memorial was revived. The appropria^ 
tion asked for in this memorial (t 25,000) became item No. 32 in the estimate 
of the Department of State for foreign relations, the bill generally knowTi as 
the Diplomatic and Consular Bill, Senate Document No. 343 (of the fifty- 
mnth Cbngr^9) became an appendix to this bill, which passed late in the 

Anticipating that this measure would go through Congress rather slowly ^ 
a resolution was prepared authorizing the Department of State to invite 
foreign governments, through their ministries, to participate in the Inter- 
naUonal Congress on Tuberculosis and in the exhibition. This Senat© 
Concurrent Resolution, No. 5, was introduced by Mr. Gallinger, of New 
H&mpshire, and passed the Senate on December 19th. The resolution 
reached the House on the following day. Mr. Bare hf eld, of Pennsylvania, 
asked unanimous consent to move the concurrence of the House, without 
reference to the Committee on Foreign Relations. Mr. Sere no Payne, of 
New York, objected, and the resolution was referred to the Committee on 
Foreign Relations, where the pressure of other busine^ delayed it until 
January 31st, when it was favorably reported. On February 2Sth the 
House concurred in this resolution* The Secretary of State, under date of 
March 16th, addressed notes to all the American ministers in foreign coun- 
tries, instnicting them to convey the invitation to the respective foreign 
goremment^ in such a manner as to secure, if possible, the acceptance of the 
invitation. Three months, therefore, elapsal between the introduction of 
ibifi resolution and the issue of the invitations which it authorized* The 
delay, perhaps, explains the failure of some countries to participate in the 
Congress, and throws an interesting light on the remarks of His Excel- 
lency, Luis Melian Lafinur, the minister of Uruguay, who said at the 
opening of the Congress, on September 28tb, that he was present on 
account of his personal interest in the Congress, and l>ecause his country 
was actively engaged in a campaign agmnst tuberculous, but that his 
attendance on the occasion of the opening of the Congress had no ofBcial 



sanction, since, 3o far as he was informed, the government of Uruguay had not 
been invited to participate in the International Congress on Tuberculous, 


The Central Committee asked three persons in each country to serve as 

the organizing nuclei of committees for their respective countries. On the 

recommendations of these three, in each country, the National Committees 

were enlai*ged to a total of 700 meml>ers in 44 countries, (See p^e 647.) 

The problem of housing the Congress was intrusted to the Secretary- 
General and the Committee on Local AfTairs, The builditig desired for 
this purpose was the office building of the House of Representatives, nearly 
completed and beginning to be occupied by the Representatives* This 
project was made known to all the State committees, and local influences 
were speedily brought to bear on the Congressmen to grant to their conatit- 
uentB the use of so much space as their States required on account of the 
Congress and the exhibition. At the same time the local committee called 
on the Speaker of the House, Mr. James R. Mann, chairman of the Committee 
on the Distribution of House Office Rooms, and Mr. Elliott Woods, Superin- 
tendent of the Capitol Buildings and Grounds, and made a formal request for 
tliB Ui5 of the House Office Building for all the purposes of the Congress and 
txhtbition. Since the date of the International Congress fell in the vacation 
of the Ftnieral Congress, it was believed that this building would meet our 
W*liiiTOtiient8, at the least possible expense and inconvenience to the govern- 
Ittlllt, Mr. Cannon led us to believe that, if the will of the House were 
JjyOTfc M ^i h*-* would not object to granting our request. Mr. Woods ob- 
llilill on iht ground that, if the International Congress were housed in the 
' iM^MiWi it would be impossible to complete the decorating and fur- 
^ bifon) Congress assembled in December, Mr, Mann objected to the 
i w the gKJunda urged by Mr. Woods, and on grounds of precedent 
Mr, Mann and Mr. Cannon suggested that the Capitol 
> HittHtipriate. On April 3d Mr. Marni introduced a concurrent 
^ MiQ^ 38) iUittftting the superintendent to place at the disposal of 
Ij^Mimaa the Hall of the House of Representatives, the 
villi tbi lobbies and corridors adjoining and connecting, 
fraa clearly expressed in the correspondence of the 
MMlituents, as reported to the Secretary-General. 
1 were in favor of the use of the House Office 
i expressed itself as satisfied with either the 

f OoakQiittee gave us a hearing on the housing 




que^bn* Dr. Flick, chairman of the Central Committee, was spokesman, 
and asked for the use of lx>th the Capitol and the House office building. 

On May 16th Mn Mamx intRxiuced a joint resolution (No. 135) requesting 
the President to place at the disposal of the International Congress oiiA 
Tuberculosis the unoccupied space in the New National Museum, the new 
Munictpal Building, and the Agricultural Buildings. This resolution passed 
the House and went to the Senate on the following day. The Commissioners 
of the District of Columbia were able to secure in the Senate the exemption of 
the Mumcipal Building, The new buildings of the Department of Agricul- 
ture offered no useful space. In this situation the conferees of the House and 
Senate, on motion of Mr, Mann, amended the resolution so as to grant the use 
of the New National Museum, and added an item to the General Deficiency 
Bill appropriating WO, 000 to pay for such temporary work aa might be needed 
lo prepare the New National Museum for the uses of the International Con- 
gress and the exhibition. The Director of the Smithsonian Institution and 
the supervising architect, Mr, Bernard Green, acting under the instructions 
of the President, carried out the intent of this act of Congmss to the complete 
saUnfaction of the Central Committee, so that both the Congress and the 
exhibition were appropriately housed under one roof. 

L na^ V 

7 *^ ^ 


Carrying out the purpose to give this project a sure footing both in 
ticrnal and State politics, the Secretary-General wrote, in March, 1907, to 
the governor of each Stat« asking him to take such official action as would 
insure the cooperation of all the agencies in each State, under well-defined 
leadership, in preparation for the Congresa The governors were asked to 
address their departments of State government, the mayors of cities, and 
other interested agencies, either directly or through some appropriate 
gp^'emmental office, in such a way as to secure the participation of each 
State aa a unit. Many of the governors of States clearly grasped the in- 
tention of the Central Committee, and took action of the kind desired. Even- 
tually a great majority of the States tecame organized in preparation for the 
Congress. The Central C^ommittee created organizing committees in each 
State, and these local organizing nuclei added to their own numbers until 
there were at length some 1600 persons listed as members of local committer. 
Several weeks before the date of the Congress the entire roster of the States 
was included in the membership of the Congress. Local antituberculosis aa- 
eocifltions and boards of health in many places became very active in prepa^ 
rations for both the Congress and the exhibition, and a few new local asso- 
ciations came into existence in the course of their preparations. The Central 
Committee gave support to the local efforts by publishing a bulletin for tba 
information and use of State committees. (See page 682,) 


Local Affairs. 
The Comniittcc on Local Affairs was organissed under the chairmanship 
of SurgoiMi-Goncral George M. Sternberg, as an advisoiy committee to the 
Seorotary-General. (See page 17.) 

A Coniniittee on Transportation was organissed under the churmanship 
of Dr. Henr>' M. Bracken, of Minnesota, to make arrangements, in the 
intore:>ts of the Congress, for the transportation of Congressists to, from, and 
within the United States. (See pagp 17.) 

Translation and Interpretation. 
This special committee was organiied under the chairmanship ot Dr. 
Jo:^ph Walsh, of Philaddphia. This conmiittee translated the abstracts 
of some 291 papers contributed to the Congress program, printed them in the 
four ofiici:il language assembled them in chronolo^c order, by sections, 
and distributed them to incoming Congressists on the day ot <^)eniiig, 
Septemlvr 2Sth. This c(»nmittee also organiied and managed during the 
Cv^ngress a corps of interpret^s, who were on duty in the several aectioiis^ 
during the week, September 28th to October 3d. (See page 17.) 

Prixtino and Pcrucation. 
This special committee was oiganiaed under the chairman^p ot Dr. 
livin^ton FarrsoKl, ot New York, and had charge of the preUminaiy puUi- 
ca::or^ ^nd of ihe printing of the TransactioiiSL (See page 1&) 


Tbis vvnu:u::<e was curganijed under the chairmanship of Dr. Lawrenee 
Ii:chf.r:\.i. o: Pinsbuig. In codperatioQ with variotts kcal committees^ 
Pr. L::. r.fjeiis Cosnmittee ananged and announced excursions and en- 
:<^r.^:i::.-::i:^ givesi in Washiogton. Philadelphia^ BosMn, Xew York, Bahi- 
mere, cini eL>*?wiiKeL vSee page 17.) 

The Ccr:rjL Cocizihice befiered that the infhKiite of the InteraaXMBal 
v.\^ : r. 7-'r«er>r-Loa< eocSd he ^rrs^benrd if ««ae oc tbe t&^ioguished 
\~>;::^ .v _.: S? iiiij«d lo jire pub& k<^;3?ei$ in Wa^&is^on and else- 
w?j:7t\ y.r :^ Tcrrose a ^fwcud cixc=dn«e w:i* aj>(vx:&^ ^mier tStt 
:rj^''.-\ir.>:vv :c IV. Geocse IL Kcbnr. of Wass&UE^ML v^^ ?a«f 17.> 


Social Life and Tvberctdosia, by Prof. Gotthold Pannwitz, of Berlin; de- 
livered in Horticultural Hall, Philadelphia, September 23d. 

The EvdiUion of the Treatment of Pvlmonary TuberctdosiSj by Dr. C. Theodore 
Williams, of London; delivered at Horticultural Hall, Philadelphia, 
September 24th. 

The New Methods of Early Diagnosis of Tvberculosis, by Professor A. Calmette, 
of Lille, France; ddivered at Horticultural Hall, Philadelphia, 
September 26th. 

The Biology of the Tvberde Bacillus, by Dr. A. A. Wladimiroff, of St. Peters- 
burg; delivered in the New National Museum, Washington, Septem- 
ber 28th. 

7%e Causes of the Past Decline of Tuberculosis^ and the Light Thrown by 
History on Preventive Measures for the Immediate Future, by Dr. 
Arthur Newsholme, of London; delivered at the New National 
Museum, Washington, September 29th. 

A Hundred Years of Phthisiology: A Study of Tuberculosis from 1808 to the 
Congress in Washington, 1908, by Professor Louis Landouzy, of Paris; 
delivered in the New National Museum, Washington, September 30th. 

CoUaieral Tuberculous Inflamnuition, by Professor N. Ph. Tendeloo, of 
Ley den; delivered at the New National Museum, Washington, Octo- 
ber 2d. 

Studies in Tuberculosis in Domestic Animals, and Whal we may Learn Re- 
garding Human Tuberculosis, by Professor Bernard Bang, of Copen- 
hagen; delivered in the New National Museum, Washington, Octo- 
ber 3d. 

The Campaign Against Tuberculosis in Large Cities by Scientific Methods in 
the Construction of Habitations, by Dr. Maurice Letulle and M. Au- 
gustin Rey, both of Paris; dehvered at McCoy Hall, Johns Hopkins 
University, Baltimore, October 5th. 

The Antituberculosis Program, Coordination of Preventive Measures, 
by Dr. R. W. Philip, of Edinburgh; dehvered at Jordan Hall, Boston, 
October 7th. 
Two other lectures were arranged for, but the authors were unable to 

appear; Dr. Andres Martinez- Vargas, of Barcelona, whose lecture was 

entitled Tuberculosis of the Heart, Blood- and Lymfh-vessets; Dr. Shi- 

basaburo Kitasato, of Tokyo, whose lecture was entitled Tuberculosis in 


All of these lectures are assembled in a special volume, supplementary to 

this series. 

Dr. Emiho Coni, of Buenos Aires, was also asked to deliver one of these 

ectures, and consented to do so. His plans were thwarted by the serious 

illness of his mother. 


The Special Committee on Exhibition was organized in October, 1907, 
under the Chairmanship of Dr. Henry G, Beyer. (See page 16.) 

The Exhibition was planned mih two main purposes in \dew: firsti as a 
useful adjunct to the Congress itself; second, as a means of instructing the 
neral public, particularly in the District of Columbia. The Exhibition 
as formally opened on the evening of Septemljer 21st, in the presence of 
a large audience, in the Assembly Hall. The Chairman was Mr. H. B. F, 
MacFarland, President of the CommiBsioners of the District of Columbia. 
Addresses were made by Surgeon-General George M* Sternberg, U* S, Army, 
Mr, James Wilson, Secretary of Agriculture, Dr. Lawrence F. Flick, of 
Philadelphia, Dr. Samuel G, Dixon, Commissioner of Health of Pennsyl- 
vania, and Dr. Henry G. Beyer, U, S. N., Director of the Exlubition. 
Throughout the three weeks following September 21st the Assembly Hall 
was opened e^'ery evening for a public lecture. The officers of the Exhi- 
bition provided guides and demonstrators, and carried on an extensive 
program of popular lectures to lai^ and small audiences. There was a 
oomfortable lantern room, having seats for about seventy-five persons, 
and here there were several lectures daily. Several of the exhibits were 
in themselves complete objective presentations of the antituberculosis 
campaign, and kept demonstrators on duty from 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. Arrange- 
ments were made to receive visitors in large groups, and to give them personal 
conduct through the Exhibition. In tliis way all the teachers in the pubhc 
^^ohools, aDd the pupils above the sixth primary grade^ were enabled to see 
^|ii0 Exhibition under very favorable conditions. 

During the week of the Congress several scientific men were especially 
enga|;ed as demonstrators; among them, Dr, Theodore Shennan, of Edin- 
burgh; Dr, Bertil Buhre, of Stockholm; Dr, Clemens von Pirquet, of 
Vienna; Dr. Hamel, of Berlin; Dr, Julius Bartel, of Vienna; Dr. James 
Miller, of lAindon; Dr, 0, Amreio, of Arosa, Switzerland. It would 1^ 
difiicult to give a complete account of the useful activities of these three 
woeks. The number of visitors to the Exhibition was 150,000. 

Complete lists of the individual exhibitors of the United States and of 

her countries, a list of the collective exhibitors of the United States, and 

of the foreign and Unitetl States exhibits are given in the following 

taken frtim Dr. lleyer's catalogue, and including his title-pagp, pre- 

and dUagnuns of the exhibition space ia the New National Museum. 


Exhibition Illustrating the World's Work 
in the Struggle Against Tuberculosis, 


Sixth International Congress on Tuberculosis, 


New National Museum, Washington, U. S. A., 
September 21 to October 12, 1908. 


When it was first proposed to have an exposition in connection with 
the Sixth International Congress on Tuberculosis in Washington, to which 
the whole civilized world should be invited to contribute; when it was, 
furthermore, determined that this exposition should represent, as nearly 
as could be, the progress and achievements of the whole scientific world 
in its struggle against tuberculosis, since the discovery of the tubercle 
bacillus, by R. Koch in 1882, which meant an exposition planned on a 
larger scale than any of its predecessors — the task seemed indeed enormous, 
and scarcely to be realized. 

This catalogue, like the exposition itself, represents the sum total of 
the contributions from all the exhibitors, individual as well as collective. 
Of the 438 contributors to the exposition, 312 reside within the limits of 
the United States; 126 without. Two hundred and twenty-two of the 
above number are collective contributions, that is, from associations, 
societies, and other corporate bodies, and 216 from individual members 
of the Congress. Of the 222 collective contributors, those from the United 
States number 170; those from Europe or from other parts of America, 
52. Of the 216 individual exhibits we are indebted to the United States 
for 142, to European and American countries outside of the United States, 
for 74. 

To all those whose names will be found recorded on the list of contributors 
to this important work and who have thus aided in making this exposition 
the success which it represents, this Congress and the whole world are under 
the greatest obligations, now and for all time. The humanitarian senti- 




ment« and niotives prompting such services as these, in the interest of all 
maDkincl, make an exposition such as the present one truly representative 
of the universal brotherhood of man. 

The most sincere and heartfelt thanks are due and herewith extended 
by the Chairman of the Committee on Exhibition to the secretaries and 
other members of the State committees for the ever-ready and generous 
assistance which they have m freely given liim in the work of organizing 
the Exhibition and of compiling the catalogue. His special thanks for 
assistan*^ in getting the manuscript through the press — a most arduous 
task on account of the limited time— are due to Miss Gertrude B, Knipp. 

Henry G, Beyer, 
MMical Inspector, U. S. Naify, Director oj the ExhibUwn. 

List of Foreign Individual Exhibitors. 

Arranged AtPHABETiCALLy According to Countries. 


Com, Dr» Emilio R., Buenos Aires* Tomu, Dn Henry, Buenos Aires* 
Ferrni^ Dr. Villa Ortuzatj Buenos Argentine league against Tuljercu- 

Aires. losis^ Buenos Aires. 

RawBon, Dr. (Liga Argentina) , Rodriguez, Dr* Firmin, Jr., Buenos 

Buenos Aires. Aires, 

Diiniler, Hermann, Mechaniken, Lang, Dr. E., Wien. 

Wien. Salar, Dr. Josef^ Wien. 

Jungmann^ Dr. A., Wien, Spitzer, Dr. L., Wien. 

Heymans, Dr,j University of GamL Lefevre, Dr. Bernard^ Gembloux, 


Ferreira, Dr. Clemente^ Sao Paulo. Associagk) Paulista Para Tubercu- 

losos, Sao Paulo* 
Abbott, Dr. M, E», Montreal, Moore, Rev. Wm., Ottawa. 

McGill University I MoatreiJ* 

Ddiogues, Dr. Jorge L., Havana. Liga contra la Tuberculosis en Cuba. 

idiisn et Cie, Paris, Petit, Dr, Georges, Paris, France. 

Bemheira, Docteur 8., Paris, Petit, Dr, I^n, Paris, 

^urmont, Dr. Paul, M^ecin des Rothschild, Madame James, Paris, 
HdpitauXj Lyon. 



Si he. I 

\,L F^ I 

A55CH&LY ROOri^ 



24 t 26 L ^ L J >*> 


1 -41 



Miniit;KV0 FloOH Dtvwiowa amd tds Dibtkihution or Oovitii»riici«T Attu Btats ExBiBmk 

i Sttiwn itfw iMrgtr), Facing EaM, North and W^M, and numbettd fram 1 to 20. 
r.^L H#w Ywk * t 

W f ^f r m l>t'(%titfft, — 2, PennHvtvania.t 4-6. MArylsnd.t S. New J«rve^. 10. Rhode IsUnd. 12. MinD 
' Eidtibit. 16, riUir<jrriia And (be CArDUims. JS. CDnnecliirut. 20-3^. WbcotiAiti. 
\ ihrntttm. — %. Maraarliiiiifrtu.* t 5. CDlurado. 7. Natlotiftl AaKKnation. 7a. Diathot of Columbia 
1L Obio. 15. Maine, lb. Micbigiui.t 17. Priie Awarda. 10. New Mexico. 

ii Sttti&n (thr Smalixrt}, Facing lA* Snn^ Ctrurt. and numbered from 21 to 36* 

W'MNrn 0%>»#»cn»,— 21. Depart ment nf the Treaaury (Public Health tind Marine Hospitnl 9ervie#l. 20, 
nt of War < Arrnv Mf^tlfr-r^! Brpt.K 2^. ll*piirtrfieai of the Navy (Bureau of MetHcine and 8urger>')* 30- - ^ 
tATTiT ' ' ' ' i^ Eiii of Ammai InduatryK S2» Depanttif^tit of Commerce attd Li^r (Cetuius Offiee)« 

0»] r (tndiiLn &iiil SmtthJtnflian). 3d. Qov«rameDt Priatjns CWee. 

IPo- :. GermnQv. 2J5. Grrjit DritAin »tid Canada.^ 27, Switaorlaod. 29* Sweden. SL 

Uiu^ ilulI L ru£iid>\ 33. Rimia arid Japan » 3S* Fntnf^e, Cuba, aud Porto Rjeo* 
TV veood floor eoDtaiua th« eeeticin roomj, markad with Roman numerab. l4e«Hy all thm pmiholo^eai cadiibiti 
1 plamd in the oorridora qu thii Aoor* 

* Alio oTjt-of-door e-xhibiiji m wntem inner ocHirt* 
t AUo iiaibologica] exkibitg on voeond floor. 




Baase and Selva, Altena, West- 

Benninghoven and Sommer, German 
Central Committee, 

Berger and List, Hannover. 

Brauer, Marburg. 

Bumm^Prof. Dr., Kais. Gcsundheits- 
amt, Berlin. 

De la Camp, Erlang^n. 

Frankel, Prof, B., Berlin. 

Frankel, Prof, C, Halle a, S. 

Freund, Dr,, Sanatorium Beelitz* 

Gentsch, Otto, Magdeburg. 

Hiilsmann^ C, Freiburg i. B, 

Kabitzsch , Ciirt (A, Stuber's Veriag) , 

Kayserling, Prof, Dr, A,, Berlin, 
Klehmet, Dr., Stabsarzt, Berlin, 
Koch, Dr., Marine-Stabsar^t, 
Leineweber, F., Leipzig, 
Neisser, Prof., Breslau, 
Nietner, Prof. Dn, Berlin W, &. 
Noelle Bros., Lijdenscheid, 
Putter, Geh. Regierungsrat, Berlin, 
Rath, Adolph vom, Institut. 
Roepke, lilelsungen. 
Rose, C, Dresden, 
Sabotta, Dr., Berlin. 
Sarason, Dr. med., Berlin* 
Springer, Julius, Berlin. 
Wolff-Eisner, Dr., Berlin. 

Collective ExmsiTS hate been Conthibuted by the: 

Brandenburgischer Provinzialverein, 

Deutsches Zentral-Komitee, Berlin, 
Heilanstalt fiir Limgenkranke, Rei- 

boldagriin. Saxony. 
Heibtiitten Beelitz Induatria, Coin. 
Kaiserliches GesuBdlieitaamt, Ber* 

Kindererholungsheim, Grop-Lichter- 

felde, W, 
L andes- Vers icherun gsanstal t, Ber 1 in , 
Landes-Versicherungaanstalt, Bran- 
denburg, Berlin. 
Landes-Versicherung^anstalt d, 

Grt»ssherzogtuni3 Hessen-Darm- 

li&nde^-Versicherungsanatalt Elsass- 

Ixithringeu, Straasburg, 

Magjstrat der Haupt- und Residenz- 
stadt, Berlin, 

Neue Heilanstalt fiir Lungenkranke, 
Schomberg, Wiirtemberg. 

Pensionskafise fur die Arbeiter der 
Preussisch-Hessischen Staatsei- 
senbahn-GemeLnschaft, Berlin, 

Reichs-Versicherungsamt, Berlin, 

Sanatorium fiir Lungenkranke, 
Schomberg, Wiirtemberg. 

Sanatorium fiir Lungenkrankej 
Blasien, Baden. 

Stadt, Berlin. 

Volksheilstatten-Verein vom Roten 
Kreuz, Berlin. 

Zentral-Komitee der Auskunfts- und 
Fiirsorgestellen fur Lungen- 
kranke fiir Berlin und Vororte, 


, Mr. M,, Glasgow, Scot^ 

Aliml E., Dublin, Ireland. 
I>., Mailhmd, England. 
r. C U., London, Eng- 


Miller, James, Birmingham^ Eng- 

Paterson, Dr., M. S*, Frimley Sana- 
torium, England. 

Philip, Dr., Edinburgh, Scotlmid, 

Rock brook Co., Dublm, Ireland. 

Wells, A. Randall, Architect, Hast- 
ings, England. 

Woodhead, Prof* Sims, Cambridge, 

ust of foreign exhibitors. 83 

Exhibits from Institutions. 

Abbey Sanatorium, Belfast Union, National Sanatorium, Benenden, 
Ireland. Kent. 

Altadore Sanatorium, Wicklow, Ire- Notts Sanatorium, Mansfield, Eng- 
land, land. 

Barrasford, proposed sanatorium. Penheskyn-y-Gors Sanatorium, An- 

Crossley Sanatorium, Cheshire, Eng- glesey. 

land. Frimley Sanatorium, Surrey, Eng- 

Delamere Sanatorium. land. 

EstherCarling Sanatorium, Maitland, Rostrevor Sanatorium, Down, Ire- 
Elngland. land. 

Elastby Sanatorium, near Shipton, Royal College of Surgeons of Eng- 
E^gland. land Museum, London, Eng. 

Foster Green Sanatorium, Belfast, Royal National Hospital, Newcastle 
Ireland. Co., Wicklow. 

Kelling Sanatorium, Norfolk, Eng- Royal Victoria Hospital for Con- 
land, sumptives, Edinburgh, Scot- 
King Edward VII Sanatorium, Mid- land. 

hurst. University of Leeds, School of Medi- 

Larch Hill Sanatorium, Rockbrook, cine. 

Ireland. University of Manchester, School of 

Mount Vernon Hospital, Northwood. Medicine. 

University College H(^pital Medical School, London. 

Kuthy, Dr. D. O., I. Secretary der Commission, Budapest. 

Etasato, Dr. S., Tokyo. 


Govorofif, Dr., St. Petersburg. V. Pehl, Prof. Dr., St. Petersburg. 

Saxe, DeSantos, M.D., New York. 

Buhre, Dr. Bertil, Stockholm C. 


BoUag, Dr. Max, Liestal. Schmid, Dr. Friedrich, Berne. 

Morin, Dr., Leysin. Spengler, Dr. Lucius, oberhalb 

Peters, Dr., Sanatorium Schweizer- Davos, 

hof, Davos-Platz. 

Collective Exhibits by: 

Commission Surbrale Suisse Anti- Station Climat^rique d'Arosa. 
tuberculeuse. Station Climat^rique de Davos. 

Station Climat^rique de Leysin. 

Salterain, Dr. Joaquin de, Montevideo. 

Alphabetical List of Individual Exhibitors of the 

United States. 

Abbott, Dr. 0. M,, Health Officer, 
Ponchatoula, La, 

Abernathy, Dr. Y, L, Hill City, 

AddacDs, Miss Jane, Chicago, 111, 

Adler, Dr. Cyrus, Smithaouiaa Insti- 
tution, Washington, D, C, 

Albert, Dr, Henry, Iowa City, Iowa. 

Alexius, Sister Rose, Glockner Sani- 
tarium, Colorado Springs, Colo- 

Allen, Dr. H. C, Bering Med. Col. 
and Ho9. , Chicago, 111, 

Allen, Dr. Jos, E., Georgia School of 
Medicine, Augusta, Ga, 

Allen, J. G,, 1307 Adams Street, 
Peoria, IlL 

American Air Cleaning Co., Mil- 
waukee, Wis, 

Baldwin J Miss Florence, Portland, 

Barlow, Dr. W. Jar vis, Loa Angeles, 

Barmes, Dr. Harry I-iee, Wallum 
Lake, Rhode Island. 

Batt, Dr. Wilmer R., Harrisburg, 

Beardsell, Mr. W, L., Burnitol Mfg. 
Co,, Cambridge, Mass. 

Billing, Jr,, Dr, J. S.. Dept, of 
Health, New York City, N, Y, 

Bowditch, Dr. Vincent Y.,506 Bea- 
con Street, Boston, Mass. 

Bracken, Dr. Henry M., Sec, State 
Board of Health, St, Paul^ Minn. 

Bray, Miss Eugenia M,, Wasbmgton, 

Brooks, Dr. M, J,, New Canaan, 

Brooks Tent and AwningCo., Denver, 

Broome, Dr. J. R,, In care of D- 
Appleton Co,, New York City, 
N, Y- 

Bullock, Dr. E, S,, Silver City, New 

Bushnell, Dr. George E., Fort Bay- 
ard, New Mexico. 

Cabot, Dr, A. T,, Boston, Mass. 

Carlton, Dr. R. E., Latonia, Ky, 

Carlton, Dr. P. L., Latonia, Ky* 

Carmody, Dr. Thomas E*, Denver, 

Carpenter, Warwick S., Outdoor 
Life, Trudeau, New York. 

Childs^ Dr, Samuel B,, Denver, Col, 

Coleman, Miss Louise M., House of 
the Good Samaritan, Boston, 

Coplin, Dr. W. M. L., Jeff. Med. CoL 
Hos., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Davison, Dr. Alvin, Easton, Penna. 

Denison, Dr. Charles, Denver, Col. 

Denver Tent and Awning Co., Den- 
ver, Col, 

Dixon, Dr. Samuel G,, Harrisburg, 

E as ton, Mr, Christopher, St. Paul, 

Farrand, Dr* Livingston. New York, 
N. Y. 

Feustmann, Mr., Saranac Lake, N. Y. 

Fiedler, Madame Lawrence, New 
York City, N. Y, 

Flick, Dr, Lawrence F., Philadel- 
phia, Penna, 

Foster, Dr. N. K., Sacramento, CaL 

Frost, Prof, W, D., Madison, Wis, 

Goler, Dr, George W,, Health Officer, 
Rochester, N, Y, 

Goodall, Dr* H, L*, Lake Kushaqua, 
Franklin Co. N. Y, 

Greene, Samuel Ward, East Green- 
wich, R. L 

Hammer, Dr.^ W* J,, Silver City, 
New Mexico, 

Hanmer, Lee F,, New York City, 
N, Y, 




Hatch, Mr WaUace, Philadelphia, 

Hatfield, Dr, Charles J., Philadel- 
phia, Perma. 
Hawcs, Dr* John B., 2d^ Boston, 

Hals, Dr. Frederick L., Rutland, 

Hod^on, Mr, E/F,, Dover, Mass* 
Hoffman, Mr. Frederick L., Newark, 

N, J. 
Holabird and Roche, Chicago, IlL 
Howard, Rowland H,, Yeadon, DeL 

Countjj Penna, 
Hughes, Dr. D. Arthur, Chicago, IlL 
Hunt, Mr. Arthur C, Boston, Mass, 
Hyams, Isaljel F,^ Children's Ex- 
hibit, Mass. 
Ireland, Major M. W., U. S. Army, 

Washbgton, D, C. 
Jenkins, James, Charity Organiza- 

tioE Soc, New York City, N. Y. 
Johnson, Mr< Lindley, Architect, 

Philadelphia, Penna. 
Kellogg, Dr. J/ H., Battle Creek, 

Kendrick Book & Stationery Co., 

Desnver, Col. 
iGefer, Guy L., Health Officer, 

Detroit, Mich, 
Kime, Dr. J. W,, Fort Dodge, Iowa. 
Knopf, I^, S. A,, New York City, 

Kny-Scheerer Co., The, New York 

City, N. Y. 
Kober, Dr. George M., Washington, 

D. C. 
Kniesi, Walter E., Boston, Mass. 
La Motte, Miss E, N., Baltimore, Md. 
Le\**ifl, Dr. Richard H., Raleigh, 


Little, Dr. W. T., Canon City, Col. 

Lockard, Dr. L. B., Denver, Col. 

Loring, Miss Louisa P., Aiken Cot- 
tage San., Aiken, S. C. 

Lyman, Dr. David R., Wallingford, 

McCarthy, Dr, D. J., Philadelphia, 

McClure, Prof. C. F. W,, Princeton, 

N. J, 
MacCaLlum, Dr. W» G., Baltimore, 

Magruder, Dr. A. C.^ Colorado 

Springs, Col. 
Manning, Dr, Wm. J*, Sanitary Offi- 
cer, Government Printing Office, 

Washington, D. C. 
Marsh, Benj. C, New York City, 

N, Y. 
Merrill, Dr* Theodore C, Colorado, 

Mever, Dr. Alfred, New York City, 

N. Y. 
Mills, Dr. Walter S., New York City, 

N. Y. 
Miltiraore, Dean, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 
Minor, Dr. Charles L., AsheviUe 


Mohler, Dr. J. R., Animal Industry, 
Washington, D. C. 

MorriU, Milton Dana, Architect, 
Washington, D. C. 

Mullany, Mrs. John I., Dubuque, 

Newton, Elsie E., Department of 
Interior, Washington, D. C, 

Nichols, Dr. Estes, Hebron, Maine. 

North, S. N. D., Department of 
Commerce & Labor, Washing- 
ton, D. C. 

Nutting, Miss Adelaide, New York 
City, N. Y. 

Parsons, Mrs. Henry, School Farm 
League, New York City, N. Y, 

Pease, Dr. Herbert D., Albany, N. Y- 

Peters, Dr. Wm. H , Pine Ridg^ 
Camp, Providence^ R. L 

Pottenger, Dr. F. M,, Monrovia, Cal. 

Price, Dr. Marshall L., Baltimore, 

Probst, Dr. C. O., Columbus, Ohio. 

Rafter, Elizabeth, Washington, D, C. 

Randall-Faichney Co., Boston, Mass. 

Ravenel, Prof., U. S. National Mu- 
seum, Washington, D. C. 

Ravenel, Prof, Mazyck, Madison, 



Reldip E. H., Newport, Vermont. 
Rixey Dr, P. M., U, S, Na\y, 

Washington, D, C. 
Roche, of Holabird and Roche, 

Chicago, III* 
Rogers J Dr. Burton, Manhattan, Kan, 
Rosenau, Dr. M. J., U. S. P. H. & M, 

H. S., Washington, D. C. 
Rueljsam, John E., M. Th, D., 

(Cassel), Washington, D. C, 
SachSj Dr. Theodore B., Chicago, 111. 
Schillinger, Mr. Henry W., Portable 

Cottage Co., Da%^enport, Iowa. 
See, Milton & Son^ Arcliitects, New 

York City, N. Y. 
Shumway, Dr, F, W,, Lansing, Mich, 
Smith, Mrs, Laura Geddes, Monrovia, 

Steele, IMr, H. Wirt, Baltimore, Md. 
Sternberg, Dr. George M., Washing- 
ton, D. C. 
Stover, Dr. George H., Denver, Coh 
Strauss, L., & Sons, New York Citv, 

N. Y. 
Strong, Miss Isabel, Washington, 

D. a 

Swarts, Dr. G«*dner T., Providence, 

R. L 
Tribe, Miss Emma E,, Providence 

R. 1. 
Trudeau, Dr. E. L., Saranac Lake, 

N. Y, 

Vaughan, Dr. Victor C, Ann Arbor, 

^ Mich. 
Veiller, IMr. Lawrence, New York 

City, N. Y. 
Vogeler, Dr, Wm, J,, Yonkers, N. Y, 
Vogt & Jlorrill, Architects, Washing- 
ton, D, C. 
Walcott, Mr. Chas. D., Smithsonian 

Institution, Washington, D, C. 
Walsh, Dr, Joseph, Philadelphia, 

Walsh, W. E., Walsh Window Tent 

Co., Morris, III 
Warthin, Dr. A. S., Ann Arbor, Mich. 
WatteiB, Dr W. H., Boston, Mass, 
Weeks, Dr. Stephen H., Portland, 

Wegefarth, Dr, Harry JL, Baltimore, 

Wilbur, Dr. Cressy L,, Bureau of 

Census, Washington, D. C. 
Wilson, Mr, Alex. M., Chicago, 111, 
Wilson, Dr. Louis B., Rochester, 

Wilson, Wayne ^lacVeagh, Silver 

City, New Mexico. 
Wood, Dr. Harold B., Philadelphia, 

Wyman, Dr. Walter, U. S. P. H, & 

M. H. S., Washington, D, C. 
Young, Dr, A, G,, Augusta^ Maine* 
Zeller, Dr, George A,, Peona, 111. 

List of Collective Exhibitors of the United States. 

Arranged According to Stateb^ 

Department of the Treasury (Public 

Healtb and Maruie Hospital 

Department of War (Army Medical 

Department of the Navy (Bureau of 

Medicine and Surgery), 
Department of the Interior (Indian 

and Smithsonian). 
Department of Agriculture (Bureau 

of Animal Industry), 


Department of Commerce and Labor 
(Census Office). 

Government Pr biting Office. 

The National Association for the 
Study and Prevention of Tuber- 

Playground Association of America, 

Barlow Sanatorium, The, Los An- 
geles, Cal. 

Pottenger, Sanatorium, The, Mon- 
rovia, Cal. 



Cragmore Sanatorium, Colorado 
Springs, Col. 

Modern Woodmen Sanatorium, Colo- 
rado Springs, Col. 

Nordrach Ranch Sanatorium, Colo- 
rado Springs, Col. 

Agnes MemoriaJ Sanatorium, The, 
Denver, Col. 

National Jewish Hospital for Con- 
sumptives, Denver, Col. 

Evangelical Luthem Sanatorium, 
Denver (Edgewater), Col. 

Jewish Consumptives Relief Society 
Sanatorium, Denver (Edge- 
water^ Col 

Y. M. C. A. Health Farm, Denver 
(Edgpwater), Col. 

Swedish-American Sanatorium for 
the Care of Tuberculosis, Beth- 
esda, Denver (Englewood), Col. 

Colorado Fuel and Iron Company, 
The, Hospital and Welfare De- 
partments, Pueblo, Col. 

Gaylord Farm Sanatorium, Walling- 
ford, Conn. 

Wildwood Sanatorium, Hartford, 

Workingmen's Free Bed Fund, Hart- 
ford, Conn. 

Connecticut State Hospital for the 
Insane, Middletown, Conn. 

New Haven Hospital, New Haven, 

Sprin^ide Home (Board of Chari- 
ties), New Haven, Conn. 

New Haven Tuberculosis Dispensary, 
New Haven, Conn. 

Board of Health, New Haven, Conn. 

Undercliff Sanatorium, Meriden, 

Meriden Anti-tuberculosis Asso- 
ciation, Meriden, Conn. 

Lake View Tuberculosis Pavilion, 
Bridgeport, Conn. 

Waterbury Anti - tuberculosis 

League, Waterbury, Conn. 

Waterbury Tuberculosis Class, 
Waterbury, Conn. 

State Board of Health, Connecticut. 

Fairlea Farm, Orangp, Conn. 

Vine Hill Farm Co., Elmwood, Conn. 

State Board of Health, Illinois. 

State Department of Factory Inspec- 
tion, Illinois. 

Illinois Central Hospital for the 
Insane, Jacksonville, HI. 

Illinois General Hospital for the 
Insane, Bartonville, 111. 

Cook County Hospital, Cook County, 

Cook County Infirmary, Oak Forest, 

Department of Health, Chicago, 111. 

Chicago Tuberculosis Institute, Chi- 
cago, 111. 

Edward Sanatorium, Naperville, 111. 

Visiting Nurse Association of Chi- 
cago, Chicago, 111. 

Chicago Relief & Aid Society, Chi- 
cago, 111. 

Ottawa Tent Colony, Ottawa, 111. 

Walsh Window Tent Co., Morris, 111. 

Indoor Window Tent Co., Peoria, 111. 

State Board of Health, Maine. 

Maine Sanatorium, Hebron, Maine. 

Maine Association for the Study and 
Prevention of Tuberculosis, 

Health Department, Baltimore City, 

Federated Charities of Baltimore, 
Baltimore, Md. 

Baltimore Municipal Tuberculosis 
Hospital, Baltimore, Md. 

Maryland Live Stock Sanitary Board, 
Baltimore, Md. 

Instructive Visiting Nurse Associa- 
tion of Baltimore, Baltimore, 

Barnwell's Dispensary, Baltimore, 

Maryland Agricultural College, Col- 
lege Park, Md. 

Phipps Dispensary, The Johns Hop- 
kins Hospital, Baltimore, Md. 

Federated Jewish Charities, Balti- 
more, Md. 

University of Maryland Tuberculo- 
sis Dispensary, Baltimore, Md. 


Baint Luke's Dispensary, Baltimore, 

Atlantic Medical College, Baltimore, 

State Board of Health, Baltimore, 

Stata Lunacy Cbmmisaion^ Balti- 
more, Md. 

Eiidowood Sanatorium, TowBon, Aid* 

Maryland Tuberculosis Sanatorium, 
Sabillasville, Md. 

Johns Hopkins Medical School, Bal* 
timore, Mrl. 

Baltimore Medical College, Balti- 
more, Md. 

CoUejRQ of Physicians and Surgeons, 
Baltimore, Md, 

Umversity of Maryland Medical 
School, Baltimore, Md. 

Maryland State Veterinarians, Mary- 

Maryland Association for the Pre 
vention and Relief of Tubercu- 
losis. Baltimore, Md, 

State Board of Health, Boston, Mass. 

Muflfiftohusetts State Sanatorium, 
Rutland, Mass, 

Aasticiateii Committees of the Massa- 
rhit^tta Medical Society for the 
Prevention and Control of Tu- 
tierrulosis, Boston, Mass. 

Massarhus**tta Commission on Hos- 
pitals for Consumptive, Boston, 

SMb Hospital, Tewksbury Mass, 
Dftiivws Wne Asylum, Danvers, 

Boston Consumptives' Hospital, Bos- 

Um,MftSS. ^ ,. r J 

(tab Association for Rehef and 
Otmm^l £>f Tuberculosis, Boston, 

r, Boston, Mass. 
" m Classes of 
t General Ho§ 

sis Class, 


Free Home for Consumptives, Dor- 
chester, Mass. 

St, Monica's Home, Roxbury, Mass. 

CuUis Consumptives^ Home, Dor- 
chester, Mass. 

Long Island Hospital and Alms- 
house, Long Island, Boston, 

Boston University, Boston, Mass. 

Worcester City Hospital Dispensary, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Board of Health, Cambridge, Mass. 

Cambridge Anti-tuberculosis Asso- 
ciation, Cambridge, Mass. 

Burnitol Manufacturing Company, 
Cambridge, Mass. 

Portuguese league for Assistance to 
Consumptives, New Bedford, 

Springfield Association for the Pre- 
vention of Tuberculosis, Spring- 
field, Mass. 

LawTence Anti-tuberculosis League, 
Lawrence, Mass. 

Holyoke Association for the Preven- 
tion and Relief of Tuberculosis, 
Holyoke, Mass. 

Tuberculosis Committee of the As- 
sociated Charities, Maiden, Mass. 

Haverhill Anti-tuberculosia Asso- 
ciation, Haverhill, Mass. 

Tuberculosis Committee of the As- 
sociated Charities, Salera, Mass* 

Fitchburg Society for the Control and 
Cure of Tuberculosis, Fitchburg, 

Brookline Day Camp, Brookline, 

House of the Good Samaritan, Bos- 
ton, Mass. 

Channing Home, Boston, Mass* 

Sharon Sanatorium, Sharon, Mass* 

JlUlet Sanatorium, East Bridge- 
water, Mass. 

Massachusetts State Federation of 
Women's Clubs, Boston. 

Minnesota State Exhibit. 

University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, 

Board of Health, Detroit, Mich. 



ftndential IiBuraiice Company of 
America, Newark, N. J, 

St. Joseph ^s Saaatoriuni, Silver City, 
New Mexico, ' 

New Mexico Cottage Sanatorium, 
Silver City, New Mexico. 

Department of Health, City of New 
York.N, Y, 

Riverside Hospital, New York City, 
N. Y. 

OtisviUe Sanatorium, OtisviUe, N, Y. 

Tuberculosis Infinnary of the Metro- 
politan Hospital, Department 
of Public Charities, New York 
City, N. Y. 

Staten Island Hospital^ Staten I&- 
land, N. Y. 

Tuberculosis Dispensary, Cleveland, 

Children*3 Tent Colony, Cleveland, 

Rainbow Cottage, Cleveland, Ohio, 

Holy Cross House, Cleveland^ Ohio, 

Goodrich House Camp, Cleveland, 

Hiram House Camp, Cle\^land, Ohio. 

House Gardening Association, Cleve- 
land, Ohio* 

Milk Fund Association, Cleveland, 

WajrensviUe Sanatorium, Warrens- 
ville, Ohio. 

City Sanatorium, Cleveland, Ohio, 

Street Cleaning, Cleveland, Ohio, 

Visiting Nurse Association, Cleve- 
land, Ohio, 

Tuberculosis Dispensary, Cleveland, 

City Farm Colony, WarrensviUe, 

City of Columbus, Ohio. 

City of Cincinnati, Ohio. 

City of Toledo, Ohio, 

Ohio State Sanatorium, Ohio. 

Cbunty Hospital for Tuberculosis, 
Franklin County, Ohio. 

County Hospital for Tuberculosis, 
>Iabonmg County, Ohio. 

Pennsylvania Society for the Pre- 
vention of Tuberculosis, Phila- 
delphia, Penna* 

Visiting Nurse Society, Philadelphia, 

Consumera League, Philadelphia, 

Consumptives Home, Chestnut Hill, 

Presbyterian Hospital, Philadel- 
phia, Penna, 

Hush Hospital for Treatment of Con- 
sumption, Philadelphia, Penna. 

West i^lountain Sanatorium, Scran- 
ton, Penna. 

Department of Health and Charities, 
Philadelphia, Penna. 

Tuberculosis League of Pittsburg, 
Pittsburg, Pernia, 

Polyclinic Hospital, Philadelphia, 

Starr Center, Philadelphia, Penna. 

Widener Memorial Home, Logan 
Station, Penna< 

Germ an town Hospital, Germantown, 

Kensington Dispensary, Philadel- 
phia, Penna. 

Dermady Cottage Sanatorium, Mor- 
ton, Penna. 

Fern CUf! Sanatorium, White Haven, 

Blue Ridge Mountain Sanatorium, 
Blue Hidge Summit, Penna. 

Sunnyrest Sanatorium, White Haven, 

The Orchards, White Haven, Penna. 

Henry Phipps Institute, Philadel- 
phia, Penna, 

Free Hospital for Consumptives, 
White Haven, Penna, 

State Department of Health, Harris- 
burg, Penna. 

Rhode Island State Sanatorium, 
Wallum Lake, R. L 

University of Wisconsin, Madison, 

State Board of Health, Wisconsin. 

City of Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Blue Mounds Sanatorium, Wiscon* 

Wisconsin State Sanatorium, Wis- 

List of Foreign Exhibits. 


Beport of the Commission on the Treatment of Bovine Tuberculosis by 
the **Tulasekatin'* of Prof, von Behring, to the Minister of Agri- 
culture of Argentina; 121 pages; illustrated. About two thousand 
copies distributed by Dr, Firmin Rodriguex^ Jr., of Buenos Aires. 

Argentine League Against Tubercuixjsis. 

Plana of the dispensaries of the Argentine League, 

Plans of the Dr, Hawson Model Disi>enBary. 

Photographic views of the dispensaries and their patients. 

WaU self- cleansing spittoon of the Dr. Flawson Dispensary, 

Models of pocket and bedside spittoons distributed to the patients 

of the dispensaries* 
Two wall charts with the sUtistics of the dispensaries. 
Hospitals jor Tt^erculosis. 

Four photographs of the Muniz Hospital (iBolation). Wards for 

tuberculous patients. 
Four photographs of the Rivadavia Hospital (women). Wards for 
tuberculous patients. 
Municipal Sanai^num. 

I General plan of the Dr, Tomfl Municipal Sanatorium (Villa Ortuisar). 

Two plans of the sanitary works of the Municipal Sanatorium (septic 
tank and sewerage). 
Model of reclining chair of the sanatorium. 
Twenty-seven photographic views of the municipal sanatorium. 
Plan of the topographical distribution of deaths from pulmonary 
tul^rculosis during the period 1903-1907 in the capital of the 
^ pepui>lic. The plague in its stronghold : tuberculosis in the Buenos 

H Aires tenemental, 

B WaU chart with the mortality of pulmonary tuberculosis in the 
" federal capital during the period 1889-1907, 

" Propaganda, 

I engraving of the Argentine League for antituberculosis instruo 
lioii (third edition), 
t^gmving to demonstrate the mortality from tuberculosis 
m tte dlies and towns of the Argentine Kepublic, compared 
liA the QKirtality from infectious di^ases. 
k tttberculosts (booklet). 

L on tuberculosis (leaflet), 
tCDQiUinption (leaflet), 
\wmdeT the auspices of the Argentine League. 



Antituberculosis education by the General Match Company. 

(Rules printed on the flap or Ud of the boxes.) 
Picture to demonstrate hygienic and rational feeding of the working 

classes (leaflet). 

Two wall pictures to demonstrate the evil effects of alcohol. 
Popular instructions on anti-alcoholism (leaflet). 
Street placard on anti-alcohoUsm (leaflet). 

Alcoholism in the republic (report presented to the Argentine Parlia- 
ment with the respective bill by the Argentine League) (pamphlet). 

Alianza de Higiene Social (Revista de la tuberculosis y Lucha anti- 

tubercidosa). Seven volumes (1901-1908). Organ of the 

Argentine League. 
Special number (August-September, 1908) of the Alianza de Higiene 

Social, dedicated to the members of the International CJongress 

on Tuberculosis, Washington (2000 copies). 
The campaign against tuberculosis in the Argentine Republic (1600 

Envelop containing publications of the Argentine League for dis- 
tribution to the members of the International Congress on 

Tuberculosis, Washington (500 copies). 
The Argentine League at the International Congress Exhibition 

on Tuberculosis, Washington (4000 copies). 
Aioards of the Argentine League. 

First prize awarded in the Saint Louis Exhibition (U. S. A.), 1904. 
Gold medal awarded in the International Exhibition of Hygiene, 

Buenos Aires, 1904. 
Gold medal awarded in the International Exposition of Hygiene, 

Montevideo, 1907. 


Literary Cgntributiqns. 
The Austrian Organization Committee of the "Verein Lupusheilstatte" 
contributes the following literature : 

{A) aus den folgenden wissenschajilichen Arheiten von Ed, Lang und seinen 

SchiUern, u, s. wr. 

Eduard Lang: Der Lupus und dessen operative Behandlung (Verlag 

von J. Safar, 1898). 
Klinische Tafel operativ behandelter Lupusfalle (Wien, J. Safar). 
Die Heilstatte fiir Lupuskranke und die Lupusbehandlung (Wiener 

klinische Rundschau, 1903, Nr. 18). 
Die Heilstatte fiir Lupuskranke in Wien (Wiener klinische Wochen- 

schrift, 1904). 
Mitteilungen aus der Wiener Heilstatte fiir Lupuskranke (1. Folge, 

Die Behandlung des Lupus (Wiener medizinische Presse, 1907, 45). 


Max Ellmann: Beitrag zm Behandlung des Lupus (Jahrbuch der Wiener 

Kraiikeaanstalten, Band 1, Jahrgang 1892, und Band II, Jahrgang 

Karl Popper: Die chimrgiache Behandlung des Lupus vulgaris (Der- 

matologische Zeitschrift, Band IV, Heft I). 
Siegfried Reiner: Die Erfolge der an 74 Lupuskranken ausgefuhrten 

Radikal operation (Wiener medizinische Presse, 1900, 15-19), 
Rudolf Brauchbar: Dermatoplastische Mitteilungen (Wiener kUnisehe 

Rundschau, 1901, Nr, 48-50). 
Alfred Jungmann, Ludwig Spit^er: Ergebnkse von 240 operierten 

Luptisf alien nebst Betnerkungen zur modernen Lupusbehand- 

lung (Verlag von J. Safar, 1905). 
Alfred Jungmann: Technisch-therapeutische Mitteilungen zur Lupus- 

behandlung, speziell zum Fiiisenbetrieb 0\lener klinische 

Wochenschri ft, 1 906) . 
Phototherapie der Hautkrankheiten (Sommer's Jahrbuch iiber 

Leistungen und Fortschritte auf dem Gebiete der physikalischen 

Medizin, Zurich, 1908), 
Bericht au3 der Wiener Heilstatte fiir Lupuskranke, 1905 (erschienen 

in den obigen '* Mitteilungen au3 der Wiener Heilstatte fiir 

Lupuskranl^/' L Folge). 
Indikation der Lupustherapie nach ihrem gegenwartig)eii Stande 

(Archiv fiir Derma tologie, LXXXVII)* 

(B) amdmBerichtend€sV€reines''Lupush€Usldae,'' 1904, 1905, 1906, 1907; 
aus den Berkhten d€S Ktiratoriums der Stijiung '^ HeU^tdtte jur Lupus- 
kranke/' 1904, 1905, 1906, 1907), 

Pathological and Microscopical. 
DiapasiHveB of H. Dmnler^ Meek {Wien IXS^ Schwarsspanier-Sirassef 
No. 4 u. 6,) 
L Nr. Tuberc. chron. cranii. 

615 Chron* Tuberk. des Schadeldaches, J nat* Gr. 

2, Nr, Tuberc. multipk chron, cerebri, 

984 Zahlreiche chron* Tuberkel des Gehims. i nat. Gr. 

3, Nr. Leptomeningitis tuberc, chron, c, enoephaL haemorrh, Chron. 
991 Tuberkuloee d. inneren Himhaute u. blutige Gehimentzundung- 

nat, Gr- 

4, Nr, Tuberculosis chronica durae matris. 

974 Chronische Tuberkulose der harten Himhaut* f nat. Gr* 

5- Nr. Tuberc* chron* vertebrae c, myelitide e compreasione^ Chron. 

945 Tuberkulose mehrerer Brustwirbel mit Ruckenmarksentziin- 

dung nach Kompresdon. | naL Gn 

6. Nr. Pachymening. tuberc* ext. c, compressione med. spin. Tuberku- 
948 lose Entziindung der harten Ruckeamarkshaut mit Kom- 

preasion des Ruckenmarkes, i nat. Gr. 

7. Nr* Ulcera tuberc. narium et septum. 

646 Tuberkulose Geschwiire der Nase und Nasenseheidewand* 

nat. Gr. 







































































Tuberc. chron. laryngis. 

ChroiL TuberL des Kehlkopfes. } nat. Gr. 

Cavemae tuberc. pulm. sin. 

Tuberk. Cavemen d. linken Lunge. i nat. Gr. 

Atelectasis Pulmon. sin. ex. cavema tuberc. et pleuritide chron. 

Tuberkul. Caveme und chron. Pleuritis mit Kompressions- 
■ Atelektase d. 1. Lunge. \ nat. Gr. 

Pneumonia lobul. tubercul. caseosa confl. 

Kasige, tuberkulose Lungenentziindung. J nat. Gr. 

Ruptura aneurysmatis cavemae tuberc. pulmon. Berstung eines 

erweiterten Gefasses in einer tuberk. Lungenkaveme. | nat. Gr. 
Ulcera tuberc. oesophagi. 

Tuberk. Geschwiire der Speiserohre. nat. Gr. 

Ulcera tuberc. ventriculi. 

Tuberk. Geschwiire des Magens. nat. Gr. 

Ulcera tuberc. ventriculi. 

Tuberk. Geschwiir d. Magens (aus Nr. 621). 6inal vergr. 

Ulcera tuberc. ventriculi. 

Tuberk. Geschwiir des Magens. 6mal vergr. 

Tuberculosis chronica ulcerosa coeci et ilei cum polyposi. Chro- 

nische Tuberkulose des Dick- und Diinndarmes mit Pol)rpen. 

i nat. Gr. 
Tuberc. chron. peritonei. 

Chron. Tuberk. des Bauchfelles. i nat. Gr. 

Tuberc. chron. gland, mesent. et vasorum chylif. Chron. Tuberk. 

d. mesent. Lymphdriisen u. Lymphgefasse. i nat. Gr. 

Intimatuberkdi der Aorta. nat. Gr. 

Eiidocarditis tuberculosa der Aortaklappen. nat. Gr. 

Nierentuberkulose. J nat. Gr. 

Tuberc. chron. renis et ureteris. 

Chron. Tuberk. der Niere u. d. Hamleiters. J nat. Gr. 

Tuberc. chron. renis, pelvis et ureteris dextr. 

Chron. Tuberkulose der rechten Niere, des Nierenbeckens und 

des Hamleiters. J nat. Gr. 

Tuberc. chron. renis dextr. 

Chron. Tuberkulose der rechten Niere. f nat. Gr. 

Tuberc. chron. renis dextr. 

Chron. Tuberk. der rechten Niere. f nat. Gr. 

Tuberc. chron. renis dextr. 

Chron. Tuberk. der rechten Niere. | nat. Gr. 

Tuberculosis vesicae. 

Tuberkulose der Hamblase. i nat. Gr. 

Tuberc. chron. ossium articul. carpi manus sin. Chron. Tuberk. 

der Knochen d. linken Handgelenkes. } nat. Gr. 

Ankylosis ossea cubiti dext. e tuberc. 

Ankylose des rechten Ellenbogengelenkes nach Tuberkulose. 

} nat Gr. 





































































Ankylosia ossea cobiti dext, e tuberc, 

Ankylose ries rechten EUenbogengeleakes nach Tuberkulose. 

(Iiinenseite von Nr. 616.) | nat. Gr, 

Coxitis tuberc, chron* sin, 

Cbron* tuberL Huftgelenksentzundung, links, f nat. Gr, 

Tuberc* chron. calcanei sin. 

Chron, Tuljerk. des liiiken Feraenbeinea, J nat, Gr, 

Verka.^ungsfreie hockerige Cirrhose der Leber bei Impftuberku- 

lose (Meerschweinchenversuch). nat* Gr, 

Glatte Cirrhose d, Leber, d, grosst, Teil ders, einnehm., l>ei 

Impftuberk (Meerschweinchenversuch), nat. Gr, 

ICultur mens cUic her Tul>erkelba3illen auf Glyzerin-Agaxv 

Starmn IL nat, Gn 

Kultur tnenschlieher TuberkelbaziUen auf Glyzerin-Agar, 

Stamm IL 6mal vergr. 

Kultur menschlicher TuberkelbaziUen auf Glyzerin-Agar, 

nat, Gr, 
Kultur menschlicher TuberkelbaziUen auf Glyzerin- Agar. {Ana 

Kultur Nr. 566,) 6mal vergr* 

Kultur menschlicher TuberkelbaziUen auf Glyzerin-Agar, 

Stamra II L nat. Gr, 

Perlsuchtba^illenkultur auf Glyzerin-Agar* Stamm L nat. Gr> 

Perlsuchtbazillen kultur auf Glyzerin-Agar. Stamm L (A us 

Kultur Nr. 569.) 6mal vergr. 

Kultur mensclJicher TuberkelbaziUen auf Lymphdriisen-Agar> 

Stamm IIL nat. Gr, 

Kultur menschlicher TuberkelbaziUen auf Ljonphdriisen-Agar, 

Stamm IL (Aus Kultur Nr, 564,) 6mal vergr, 

Kultur menschUcher TuberkelbaziUen auf Glyzcrin*Lymph- 

drusen-Agar. Stamm IL nat- Gn 

PerlsuchtbaziUenkultur auf Glyzeria - Lymphdriisen - Agar* 

Stamm L nat Gr, 

PerlsuchtbaziUenkultur auf Glyzariu - Lymphdriiaen - Agar, 

Stamm L (Aus Kultur Nr, 570.) 6naal verer. 

PerlsuchtbaziUenkultur auf Glyzerin-KartoffeU nat* Gr, 

Acti nomy ces- Art* 

(neu) Mensch (Bombay). 
Actinomyces- Art, 

(neu) Mensch* 
Kartoffclkultur von AspergiUus ochraceuB. 

Kartoffclkultur von AspergiUus ochraeeus* 

nat Gr, 

nat, Gfp 
nat. Gr. 

5mal Y^Tgr* 

ihi^*, />r, />, 0. Kuihy, Budapest 



InverUaire des objeU exposis par Monsieur le Professeur Heymans de Gand: 
Un trocart. 
Un scalpel. 
Une tondeuse. 
25 agrafes. 
Un tube en verre. 
Ceinture et botte en fer blanc. 
Six tir6s-a-part (Archives). 
Deux lattes avec pinces. 
22 photographies. 
Quatre photographies en couleur. 
Un cadre (facades de Tlnstitut). 
Un plan de I'lnstitut. 
Deux flacons segments de roseau. 
Deux flacons tubes de roseau. 
Six flacons tubes de roseau mont^. 
Six flacons vaccins en capsule de gelatine. 
Deux flacons vaccins ach^ves. 
155 petits flacons contenant pieces anatomiques. 
Une enveloppe inventaires. 
Un fascicule bulletins d'autopsie. 
231 photographies. 

18 petits tubes contenant sacs retirfe. 
Six petits ballons avec culture dans sac de roseau. 
Deux boltes pour sterilisation. 
Instruments de vaccination. 
Tubes et sacs de roseau avec bleu de methylene. 
Sacs vides pour vaccins. 
Echantillons divers: Vaccins, tuberculine brute, tuberculin dialyste, 

Trois toiles peintes. 

LUeraiure contributed by Bernard Lefivre {GenMoux): 

1. La lutte contre la tuberculose. 1900-1905. 

2. L'avenir de la lutte antitub. en Belgique. 1905. 

3. L'armement antitub. de la Belgique. 1906. 

4. L'6ducatif antitub. 1906. 

5. La lutte contre la tuberculose. 1906-1907. 

6. Intervention des "Gouttes de lait" et des oeuvres de protection 

de TEnfance du premier age. 1907. 

7. L'autane et la disinfection antituberculeuse. 

8. Un essai de vulgarization de I'id^ antitub. par la presse en Bel- 

gique. 1900-1908. 

9. La tuberculose, Receuil d'articles de vulgarisation public en 1908. 


Sao Paulo Association of Popular Sanatoriums for the Tubescu- 


Six diagrams of the mortality from tuberculosis and from epidemics m.1 

the towns of Sao Paulo, Santos^ and Campinas, 
Two colored maps of the general mortality from tuberculosis in the town 

of Sao Paulo, 
One mura" square showing the mortality from tuberculosis and epidemics 

in the city of Sao Paulo and the more important towns of the State 

of Sao Paulo. 
One map of the city of Sao Paulo. (The location of the Clemente Ferreira^ 

Dispensary is indicated by a cross.) 
Eight photographs of the ** Clemente Ferreira" Antituberculosis Dispensary, 
Three sections of the plan of the model dispensary recently buUt by th^l 

Sao Paulo's League against Tuberculosis* 
One plan of the popular sanatorium **Sao Luis" in the town of Kracicaba] 

(State of Sao Paulo), 
Two plans relative to the popular sanatorium projected by the Sao Paulo 

licague Against Tuberculosis ^ and which must be built in the suburbs j 

of the town of Sao Paulo. 
Three curv^ of the mortality from tuberculosis in the towns of Sao Paulo, 

Campinas, and Santos from 189S-1906, 
Four wooden pyramids relative to the mortality of Sao Paulo. 



Nate. — Method of Preservation: The colors of most of these specimens 
have been preserved by the method of Kayserhng; a few kept only in 
formalin have been added on account of their pathological interest. 

The skilful mounting displayed is the work of Mr. E. L. Judah, the 
College Preparator* 

Series h 

Tvherctdous Pericarditu, 
(Maiinted in Upright Jars.) 

L Suhaciiie Tttherndou^ Peri^urditw, Apparently Primary ^ urith Hemor- 
rhagic Exudate (colors presented). The parietal pericardium is 
laid open to show a hypertropliied heart lying in a much enlargal 
pericardial sac, the walla of which are deeply blood-stained, thickened, 
and lined with young granulation tissue and w^th shretb of recent 
fibrin. From a woman, aged twentyone, ten ounces of blood- 
stained fluid were removed from the pericardium by aspiration one 
week before death, 

2. Tuberculous PericardUis with Purulenl Exudate. The heart and lun^ 
of an infant. The pericardial sac is laid open to show an enlarged ' 
cavity. Ita walls are much thickened and are lined with purulent 


dftris. The pericardium, both pleura, and the peritoneum con- 
tained abimdaiit rich pus. 

3. Chronic TubercuUms Pericarditis (colors preserved). Adult heart. 

Posteriorly the pericardial layers are firmly adherent. Anterioriy 
the visceral pericardium is enormously thickened by thfe formation 
of a layer of granulation tissue, which bears patches of shreddy 
fibiine pus. 

Tvberculosis of the Larynx. 

4. TubercuUms Ulceration of the Larynx. The epiglottis, true and false 

vocal cords, and aryteno-epiglottidean folds are especially involved. 
Tuberculous perichondritis with deep ulceration of posterior wall. 
6. Eariy Tuberculous Ulceration of Larynx in Infant. Two small follicular 
erosions of the opposed surfaces of the true vocal cords. From an 
infant, aged ten days, dying with tuberculosis of intestines (see 
Spec. No. 28). 

6. Tuberculosis of the Trachea. Superficial ulceration of serpiginous 


7. Ttibercidosis of the Trachea. Deep ulceration and perichondritis, with 

destruction of cartilaginous rings. 

8. Hypertrophic Form of Laryngeal Tuberculosis. 

9. Hypertrophic Form of Laryngeal Tuberculosis with Extensive Involvement 

of Under Surface of Epiglottis. From a man, aged twenty-three, 
djring of chronic ulcerative pulmonary tuberculosis with terminal 
involvement of larynx and tongue (see Spec. No. 27). 

Tuberculosis of the Lung and Pleura. 

10. Acute Miliary Tuberculosis of Lung (colors preserved). Section of 

adult lung riddled with masses of tubercles forming small, discrete, 
yellowish foci of consoUdation, showing beginning caseation. Inter- 
vening lung tissue emphysematous. 

11. Acute Miliary Tuberculosis of Lung. Caseous Tuberculosis of Mediastir 

nal Glands (colors preserved). Thoracic organs of infant. The 
voluminous lungs are uniformly riddled with discrete masses of 
caseating tubercles, varying from a pinhead to a barley-corn in size. 
There are masses of greatly enlarged lymph-glands about the trachea, 
one of which is laid open to show caseation and central breaking 
down. F., aged three. Symptoms of acute miliary tuberculosis 
set in one month before death, after whooping-cough. Extensive 
tuberculous involvement of lungs, hver, spleen (see Spec. No. 77), 
kidneys, pleura, peritoneum, intestines, Fallopian tubes, heart, 
diaphragm (see Spec. No. 25), and all lymph-glands. 

12. Acute Pulmonary Tvberculosis (colors preserved). Coronal section 

of left lung congested and greatly swollen, especially the upper lobe, 
which is diffusely infiltrated with caseous tuberculous areas becoming 
confluent. In lower lobe spread of process by miliary tubercles is 

13. Acute Pneumonic Phthisis. Chronic Pleurisy (colors preserved). Sec- 

tion of right lung showing complete caseation (gelatinous pneumonia) 
of middle lobe and caseous bronchopneumonia of lobular areas 



throughout upper and lower lobes. Lymph-^glancb at hilus anthra- 
cosed and caseous. Pleura thickened with signs of recent inflamma- 
tion. From a boy, aged eleven. There was also a caseous broncho- 
pneumonia of the left lung {see Spec. No. 73), generalized acute 
miliary tuberculosis, and tuberculous meningitis. 

14. Acute Pneumonic Phthins. Marked Compen^j^ry Emphysema. Chronic 

Pleurisy (colors preserved). Section of lower lolie of left lung showing 
diffuse invasion of caseating process. Alveoli of uninvaded lung 
tissue enormously distended* Visceral pleura thickened and cov- 
ered with tag^ of old adh^ons. Anthracotic lymph-glands at 

15. Aade Pneutmnic Phthisia — UlcmjUim Type (colors preserved). Left 

lung laid open to show extensive lobular foci of oiseous broncho- 
pneumonia, with central breaking down of larger areas. Inter- 
vening lung tissue congested and emphysematous. From a woman, 
aged thirty-five, who was subjected Xo a quack starvation treatment 
on account of a nodule in the left breast (suspected to be cancer, 
but shown at autopsy to be a fibroid)* She lost 45 pounds in two 
months and acute pulmonary tuberculosis set in, which ran a rapid 
course* The process in the lungs was severe and wide-spnead. The 
peribronchial glands were caseous, 
16* Acute Pneumonic PhOiisis ( colors preserved). Apex of right lung from 
same case as No. 15, laid open to show a large area of consolidation, 
with caseation and central breaking down* 

17. Chronic Pidmonary Tuberculosis. Incipient Stage (colors preserved). 

Fart of left lung of adult showing early tuberculous lesion in upper 
lobe, a caseating process evidently proceeding from the walls of 
the bronchioles* Congestion and compensatory emphysema of 
remainder of upper lobe. Collapse of lower lobe, from compression 
from inflammatory exudate which occupied the left pleura* 

18, Chronic Ulcerative Ptilmonarfj Tubercidosis (colors pra^rved). Half 

of an enlarged and swollen left lung. Nearly the whole of its upper 
lobe is occupied by a cavity the size of a large orange which has a blood- 
stained lining and a gaping vessel projecting from its outer wall, 
and is bounded below by a thick wall formed of fibrosed lung tissue. 
The lower lobe sho^^ ever>^where recent invasion by caseous tuber- 
culous nodules, and its Lnter^^ening tissue is extremely emphysematous ; 
many alveoli having coalesced to form large vesicles* The visceral 
pleura is thickened and the seat of old adhesions. Death from hem- 
optysis from eroded vessel in large cavity* 

19. Chronic Pulmonary Tvhefculo^^ unih Cainiaiion. Acute Caseous Pnm^ 
nu>nia. Sagittal section of right lung* A targe cavity occupies 
half of its upfjer lobe. The remaining h£df of this lobe shows diffuse 
cheesy consolidation and the lower lobe is riddled with multiple 
lobular foci of bronchopneumonia. A few minute areas in the 
middle lolje show the onset of the process here also. The pleural 
layers are thickened and adherent* 

20, Chronic Pvlmonary Tuberculosis urOh Caviiaiion (colors preserved). 

Small section of lung showing two cavities Uned by dirty grayish 
debris, one the size of aa acorn, the other slightly larger, and traversed 








by trftbeculae. The spread of the tuberculous process in the adjacent 
lung tissue by multiple miliary nodules is well seen. Chronic pleurisy* 

Chronic Ukeroiim Pylnumary Tuberculous {colors preserved). Section 
of lung showing various stages in caseation and cavitation of tu- 
berculous areas. From a woman, aged twenty-nine, d>ing with exten- 
Mve tuberculosis of lungs and of the skin over the greater part of the 
trunk. History of -*ecaema'^ of the skin for twenty-seven years- 

Chronic Pulm&nary Tuberctdosis of the Type Krmwn as Fibroid Ph^isia. 
Cirrhosis of ike Lung, '^ Healed*^ Tuberculosis (colors preserved), 
A section of lung the aeat of extensive fibrosis and anthracosis. There 
are a few recent tuberculous areas at the apex, which lies to the 
bottom of the jar. Chronic pleurisy* Antturacotie gland at hilus 
of hxm* 

Chronic Pultfwnary Tubercuhsis. Fibroid Phthisis (colors preserved). 
Left lung laid open to show whole upper lobe much shrunken and 
complet^y fibroeed^ consisting of a mass of anthracotic tissue tra- 
iretsed by numerous thick-walled bronchi and gaping vessels. The 
lower lobe is voluminous, and is somewhat pigmented^ but is other* 
wise Qormal. 

PseudoHuberdes o} Pleura, Section of lung showing the visceral 
pleura dotted with numerous small, round, opaque, white areas of 
chronic thickening, each surmounted by an anthracotic zone, (These 
nodules are not tuberculous and are to be distinguished from this 


25* Tuberculous Pleurisy (colors preserv^ed)* The diaphragm from same 
case as Nos* U and 17, The pleural surface is studded with large 
tubercles varying from a pea to a pin-head in si&e, and irregularly 
eovaied with fibrinous exudate, 

26, Bovine TtdMTcido^ of Pleura (colons preserved)* Two large mass^ 
taken from the pleural cavity of a cow, in which they lay free just 
above the diaphragm* They consist of multiple grape-like nodules 
adherent by inflammatory tissue to form large tumors. The cut 
surface ibows central caaeatioa of individual tumors. 





Tvberadosis of the Digestive System. 

Tuberculous Ulcers of the Tongue. From same case as Spec, No. 9. 
From a nrnn^ aged twenty-three, dying of chronic pulmonary tu- 
berculosis with ^condary disease of the larynx. 

Early Tuberculoits Ulcers of Small Intestine in Infant (colors preserved). 
The Peyer's patches present a superficial invasion resembling the 
ledoos in typhoid fever. From same cases as Spec* No* 5, The 
illness began the third day after birth with intestinal symptoms* 
Death on the tenth day. Microscopical section of the ulcers showed 
definite tubercles and giant-cells, 

Tvi>er€tdous Ulceration of Small Inlestine (colors preserved). The 
uloefs show the transverse arrangement, tuberculated base, indolent 
edges, and involvement of the serous coat typical of this disease. 

Tuberculous Ulceration of Small Inii^dine (colors preser^^ed). Several 
daep ulcers^ transverse in arrangement. One is annular, completely 


surrounding the lumen of the gut. Marked involvement of the 

31. Tuhercnimis Ulceration of Small Intestine, of FoUlcular Type (colors 

preserveci). From a youth, aged nineteen, with advanced chronic 
pulmonary tuberculosis with cavitation, generalized tuberculous 
ulceration of the intestines. Perforation. Peritonitis. Sudden 
death, J 

32. Tuh&rcidous Ulceraiion of Large InleBline, Shomng Extreme Stages o/fl 

the Dismse. Pundent Perii&nitis, (colors preserved). ^ 

33. Chronic Prdiferalive Inflammation of Tuberculous Origin of Penioneum 

Formifig Capsule of Spleen (colors preserved). The great omentum 
is inflamed and h riddled mth small tul^ercles. The inflammatory 
process is most intense along it^s free border, which is retracted, 
tliickened, and deeply injected, almost gangrenous, in appearance. 
From a girl, aged eighteen^ with tuberculosis of lungs and Fallopian 
tubes. Death from abscess of the liver and portal thrombosis, an 
independent affection. 

36* Tuberadous PerUonitis, Portion of parietal peritoneum showing great 
thickening of serosa, which is covered with organized exudate studded 
^nth miliary tubercles. 

37, Bovine Tuhcrctdosis of Peritoneum. Great omentum of cow coveredj 
with projecting, grape*like masaes. 


Tid)ermdo^ of DuctleM Glands, 

38. Tuberadom of Lytnph-ghnd.^. Larynx and trachea showing great 

hyperplasia of peritracheal glands with central caseation. From 
a man, aged nineteen, dying of generaUzed miliary tuberculosis. 
Acute process set in three months before death. 

39. Tuberculosis of Perrbronchial Lymph-Elands (colors preserved). Two 

enlarged glands the size of butternuts lie at the bifurcation of the 
trachea* Their cut surface shows their fibrocaseous structure. 
A portion of lung presents a large caseous area of eiu-onic tuberculosis, 
which is surrounded by a fibrosed lung tissue. From a youth, 
ng^ eighteen, dying of tuberculosis of lungs, spleen, and Uver, and 
generaUzed tubercidoeis of the peritoneum resembling the bovine 
40* Prinvanj Tubercido^ of Peritracheal and Mediastinal Lymph^lands. 
Miliar}' tuberculosis of lung. Thoracic organs show naasses of greatly 
enlargoil glands surrounding the trachea, and with the th>anus press 
doi^ii up*jn the heart and root of lungs. Two of these are laid open 
from beliind and show fibrous hyperplasia and beginning caseation. 
Genendized miliary tuberculosis of lungs, liver and spleen, kidney, J 
and mesenteric glands. ^M 

41. TuitcfTithsis of PerUracheal Okmd$, Cct^atimi and Ar^racosis, &«f~ 

LiUle Hypef^ahsia. 

42. Tt^wrctdosis of Peritracheal CRands Shou^ng Congestion and Multiple 

Cmeous Foci, but LiUle Enlargement (colors preserved). 

43. Caseous Tnbt^rctdosis of Mesenienc Glands. Portion of mesenter>% be* 

tween the layers of wliieh numerous enlai^ed glands of varjing size 
project prominently forward Prom same case as Spec. No, 38. 




44* Caseous Tubcradosis of Mesenteric Glands. A number of enlarged 
glancb firmly united by old inflammatory tissue to form large tumors. 
The cut surface shows extensive caseation of the individual glands, 
the free (peritoneal) surface numerous miUarj^ tubercles, 
1 45, Bovine Tuberculo&u oj Retroperitoneal Glands (colors preserved)* A 
moss of enlarged glands from the abdomen of a cow* It is the size 
of a goose's e^g, and its cut surface shows extensive calcification, 

46* Miliary Tubcrcidosis of Spleen (colors preserved), Section of organ 
of about normal siae, riddled tbix)Ughout with fine pin-point, whitish 

47. Tubifculoms of Spleen (colors preserved)* A small organ the seat of 
passive congestion^ riddled with caseous areas from pin*point to 
hempseed in size. The nodules project a little above the capsule, 
and there is slight peripleuritis, 

48, MUiarij Tuberculosis of Spleen (colors preserved). Section of dark- 
colored organ, slightly reduced in si^e, dotted with discrete caseous 
nodules, the largest the size of a pea* Capsule thickened and inflamed. 
From a patient, aged thirty-one, dying of tuberculous pleuritis and 
meningitis, mihary tuberculoids of lungs, spleen, kidney, caseous 
tubercidosis of retroperitoneal and pelvic lymph-glands* 

49* Tuberculosis of Adrenal and oj Kidney in Addison^ s Disease (colors pre- 
served). In the upper part of the jar is a slice through the enlarged 
and caseous adrenal. It is sirnply a caseous mass with fibrous 
hyaline capsule. Below are two transverse sections from the upper 
part of the kidney showing large tuberculous abscesses involving 
the whole pjn^nuds and extending to the cortex^ filled with breaking- 
down caseous ddbris, 

50. Tubercnhsis of Adrenal in Addison's Disease (coloi^ preserv^ed). The 
organ is laid open longitudinally and shows multiple caseous foci 
throughout its substance. 

Tuberculosis of Urogenital System. 

Noa* 51 to 58 are a series of specimens of primary and secondary tubercu- 
Aoms in kidneys removed by nephrectomy on a diagnosLB based upon an 
"avestigation of the functional value of the organs by separation and com- 
rison of the two urines obtained by ureteral catheterization. Investi- 
gfttor« Dr* R* P, Campbell, Montreal, 
1, Primary Tuberculom of Right Kidney (colors preserved). Enlarged 
organ laid open. The cortex is the seat of numerous tuberculous 
areas formed of masses of miliary tubercles surrounded by a hemor- 
rhagic zone. The pelvis is dilated and shows early tuljerculous 
invasion. The urine from the right (diseaseil) kidney had sp* gr* 
1015, alkaline reaction, urea L2 per cent,, freezing*point — LOS'^ C. 
and contained albumin, sugar, pus, and bacteria; that from the left 
(healthy) kidney had i?p, gn 1022, alkaline reaction, urea 1,5 per cent., 
freezing-point — IS5^ C, a little sugar, no albumin^ no pus. 
£2. Acute Tuhercuhsis of Right Kidney (colors preserved)- There is a 
locahssed area of disease about 1 inch square in the cortex, consisting 
of small tuL>ercles raised above the surface and surrounded by a 
larg^ zone of congestion. Other tuberculous areas at the lower pole 



were removed at the nephrectomy. From a woman, aged thirty-five^ 
Hiet^ory of renal colic for three moDths, loss of weight, and pyiiria, 
Defmite edema about right ureterail meatus. Urine from right 
(diseased) kidney showed sp. gr. 1007^ urea 1.2 per cent, albumin, 
and pus; that from the left, sp* gr. 1008, urea 1.3 per cent., no pus 
nor albumin. 

53p Primary/ Tubtradosis of Left Kidney (colors preserved). Multiple 
tuberculous areas in the cortex, invading especially the poles. In 
the medulla the apices of the pyramids have been largely destroyed. 
The pehns and calices show secondary infection. Symptoms for 
three months. Urine from left (dijseased) kidney showed sp_ gr. 
1004, alkaline reaction, urea 0,5 per cent., freezing-pomt —.0*^, 
albumin, pus, and a few blood-ceUs; urine from right, ap. gr. 1030» 
acid reaction, urea 4 per cent., freezing-point — 2*68°, no pus nor 
albumin. Left nephrectomy. Recovery, 

54» Primary Tubercidom of Left Kidmy (colors preserved). The cortex 
shows numerous tubercles, irregularly distributed, the medulla a 
large area of secondary involvement in pyramids of upper pole. 
Symptoms were hematuria and frequency. Urine from left (diseased) 
kidney showed sp. gr. 1006, alkaline reaction, urea 0.6 per cent., 
much albumin, blood, pus, and many tuiiercle bacilli. From the 
right (unaffecteri) kidney, sp, gr, 1026, acid reaction, urea 2.9 per 
cent, albumin, but no pus. 

55, Secondary Ttiljcrculosis of Left Kidney (colors presented). Multiple 
abscess cavitie-s lined ^vith a heavy layer of granulation tissue occupy 
the position of the pyramids* The Iddney is much enlarged and is 
irregularly shai>ed; hemorrhagic areas on outer surface of cortex 
correspond with abscess cavities beneath. The urine from the left 
(tuberculous) kidney was almost pure pus and contained tubercle 
bacilli. That from the right was acid, sp. gr. 1018, contained some 
albumin luid a few pus-cells, but no tubercle bacilli. Primary disease 
in lungs, 

Btk Primarff Ttd>erc%d4m^ of Left Kidney (colors pr^er\^ed). Multiple 
nbaoesaes filled with caseous debris occupy chiefly medulla; one 
QKteads through the cortex to the outer surface of kidney, which is 
here irregularly covered with large tuberdes. First s>^mptoms, 
bematuria and frequency, set in one ye^yr previous to operation, 
Elxami nation of uriiie from left kidney showed alkaline reaction, sp. 
m^* WH, fr«eiing-iK*int — 0.50^^ pus in quantity^ and tubercle bacilU; 
frt \ ^p, ^r, 1022, add reaction, freesing-point — L95% no pus, 

lil^ -. nor Wdlli* 

57. Primary TmbefcnhmB of Left Kidney (colors preserv^ed). The organ is 
mady enUrKed and is laid open to show a ver>^ advanced sti^ of 
Urn disease, its whola mibe^tanoe except a small are^ at its lower pole 
being tnuiiiformiNl into a icystem of tuberculous abscesses filled with 
mmo^m debris and seimratad by lones of fibrous tissua From a 
woinan, a^ad twenty-four, pain' in left sitle for one ^'ear, pyuria^ 
and gmdua) lo^ of weight and Mrcngth. Tlie left uretei^ orifice 
was uloenilvcL The urine from tlie left (tliseasetl) kidney shoiA^ed 
add raaetioiii ap^ gr. 1UJ7, ur^ Ul5 per cent,, albujinn in lar^ quan* 







tity. pus, blood, and tubercle bacilli; from right, acid reaction, sp. 
gr, 1022, urea 0*2 per cenL, trare of albumin, no pus, 
6S. Chrenic Tubercidods of Left Kidney, Showing Areas of Fibrosis and 
Castaiian^ and lUusimting Stage o) Healing (colors preserved). From 
A man, aged thirty-five. Syiiiptoma of frequency and painful mic- 
turition, pain in back, and loss of weight six months. Ulcer about 
orifice of left ureter, severe cystitis. Urine from left (diseased) 
kidney showed neutral inaction, sp. gr, 1008, pale color, urea 0.3 
per cent., large amount of albumiE, much pus, and tubercle bacilli; 
from right < healthy) kidney, acid reaction, sp. gr. 1025, yellow color, 
U per cent, urea, trace of aibuniin, calcium oxalate crystals, with a 
few pus-celk. 
S9* SMmdarif Trdterctd&sis of Kidney (colors preser\-ed). Cortex riddled 
with multiple caseotiis areas varying from a pea to a pin-head in size, 
which project l>eneath the capsule. Primary disease in lungs. 

AcuU MMUiary Tuberculo^ of Kidney in Child (colors preserved)- Organ 
is slightly swollen, the cortex springing forward above the medulla, 
and the seat of stellate injected vessels. Small yellow tubercles 
are seen on close inspection beneath the capsule. From a case of 
tuberculous peritonitis and miliary tul)erculodfi of all organs. Old 
healed focus in apex of lung. 

Chronic Twberculosis of Kidney, ^* Exc}*etion Tuberctdods.^^ The nie 
dulla is the seat of a series of tul3erculous abscesses occupjing all the 

Chronic Tubercidosis of Kidney^ Ureieff and Epididymis. The kidney 
is reduced to a mere sac, consistin*^ of four or five communicating 
chaml>era, ite walls lined with caseous debris which contained putty- 
like, yelloT^ish- white contents at the autopsy* The entire epididymis 
15 caseous. From a man, aged fifty-two. Death from lobar pneu- 

Chronic Tidwrctdom^ of Kidneys, Left organ is enlarged and presents 
several tuberculous abscess cavities occupying the situation of the 
pyramids at either pole. Right kidney is atrophied to a small 
fibrous body, with two small cysts at its lower pole, presenting a 
healeil process. 

Caseous Tulwrctdosis of Epididymis (colors preser\''ed). 

Chronic Tuberculosis of Tedide (colors preserved). 





Ttd^ercidosis of Female Gefutal Organs, 

66. Tuberculous Endometritis. Pelvic organs of adult female with utertis 

laid open to show fungoid caseatirig mucosa lining its body throughout, 

67. TiAercuhm Salpingitis (colors preserved). Pelvic organs of female 
infant. Both tutes are swollen and distorted. The left is the larger, 
and is plainly seen to be distended T^ith caseous contents, as shown 
by the yellow colon From the same case as Specs. Nos, 5 and 28, 

68. Ttdifh-culous Salpinfjitis and Periionitis (colors preserved). Pelvic 

organs of adult female. Both tubes are swollen and distorte<L 
The right is laid open and shows a thickened, caseous mucosa* The 
pelvic peritoneum lining the pouch of DouglaSi and also that laterally 





from the uterus, ia covered with thick, recent mftammatOTy exud^te^ 
in which lie many tuberclei?. 

DaiMe Chr&nic Pyosalpinz, Both Fallopian tube® removed at operatioQ> 
Uterine end was distended with caseous material, the right forming 
a tumor the ^ze of au acorn, the left the size of a walnut. The tubes 
beyond these tumois ate only slightly enlarge at first, but become 
distended agaiB toward the fimbriated end with similar caseous 
contents* From a woman, aged tlurty-three. At the operation 
both ovaries and uterus were found to be healthy and were left 
behind. Reeovery, 

Double Tuberadous Py&salpinx. Both tubes are enonnously distended 
with caaeous material, forming pear-shaped tumors which enlarge 
gradually toward the fimbriated end- The right is slightly larger than 
the left. Removed at operation from a married woman, ag^ 
twenty-^ix. Had had three attacks of pelvic pain in the previous 
six months and occ^^ional fever* No other s^^mptoms. Curetting 
of uterus showed healthy mucosa* Recovery. 

Bovine Tubercuhsw of Udder of Cow (csolors preserved). Cross-section 
of udder and of tuberculous gland above it, shoeing tubereulous 
infiitration and extensive caseous degeneration. 


Tutfercuhm of Bone~ 

72. Kyphosis of Spine mM Ankylosis of Dorsal Veriebrm. Exten^\*e evi- 

dences of old inflammatory process and new bone formation involving 
all the artictdations, probably tuberculous in origin* 

73. Seaiicn of Foot Showing Tuberctdom of Astragalus^ 

Series IL 
(Betrj, FaM«ur, and ek»Gk-glaH epecimeas, colors preseiTed in alL) 

74. Ac}de Pneujnonic Phthisis, Caseous Bronchopneumonia, Section of 

lung showing multiple lobular foci of caaeous bronchopneuraonia. 

75. Acute Pneumonic Phthisis. Lung of child laid open to show multiple 

lobular foci of caseous bronchopneumonia. Also one large aiea of 
cheesj^ consoUchition at apex of lower lobe. Female infant, aged 
six months. Bom in miserable tenement of unhealthy parents. 
Underfed \aith improper food, resulting in general wasting. Acute 
generalised miliar^' tuberculo^ of all organs* Caseation of mesen- 
teric, retTOperitoneal, and bronchial glands. Tubereuious ulcera- 
tion of intestine, 

76. Tiib€TcuIosis of Limr* Section of organ showing illKlefined caseous 

nodules, one the aiBe of a marrowfat pea, 

77. Acute Milmry Tubercidosis of S^een of Infant The oi^gan is greatly 

enlaig^ and riddled with large caseous areas, many of which show 
bei^Jimng of bteaking-domi in center. They project above the 
mirfiuse oi the organ and are surrounded by hemorrhagic zones. 
From same case as Specs. No3, 1 1 and 25, 

78. Bffmne Ttdterct^losis of Spiem. Hyaloscro^iis. Section of spleen of 

cow abo^^ixig extensive caseation of nearly the whole substance. 


Capsule is covered with thick, laminated, inflammatory tissue which 
has imdergone hyaline change. 

79. Acute Miliary Tvberculosis of Kidney. 

80. Chronic Tuberculosis of Kidney. Advanced ulceration in pyramids of 

medulla and extensive caseation. Spread of process in cortex by 
miliary tubercles. 

81. Tuberculoma of Brain. Section of cerebrum showing circumscribed 

tumor, 3.5 cm. in diameter, of fibrous structure, with caseous debris 
in meshes. 

82. Tuberculosis of Iris. Section of eyeball mounted as a microscopical 

slide. Two well-marked tubercles are seen on the iris by a low- 
power lens. 


Contributions from the Association for the Prevention of Tuberculosis, Ottawa 

(Wm. Moore, Secretary). 


Microscopic specimens and lantern slides to be demonstrated; Cultures of 

Tubercle Bacilli: Dr. Paul Courmont and Prof. Arloing, Lyon. 
Illustrations; planks used in hospitals; pamphlets; apparatus for purifying 

air: Dr. Lfen Petit, Paris. 
Photographs; Mme. Rotschild, Paris. 
Drugs used in the treatment of tuberculosis (Adrian & Co., Paris): 

6 flacons Pilules Vell6dol Adrian 0.05. 

6 boltes Ampoules VeD^dol Adrian 0.10. 
125 grammes Pilules Vell6dol 0.05 (un flacon). 

6 flacons Solution Arrh6nal Adrian. 

6 flacons Granules Arrh6nal Adrian. 

6 flacons Comprim6s Arrh6nal Adrian. 

6 boltes de 10 Ampoules Arrh6nal Adrian. 

6 flacons Extrait de C^r^ales Adrian. 

6 flacons Granule de C^r^ales Adrian. 

6 boltes Bonbons de C^r6ales Adrian. 

3 flacons Capsules S^rafon. 

3 flacons Capsules S^rafon Eucalyptol. 

3 flacons Solution S^rafon. 

3 flacons Solution S^rafon Eucalyptol. 

3 boltes Ampoules S^rafon. 

3 boltes Ampoules S^rafon Eucalyptol. 


Die Deutsche Abteilung der Ausstellung ist im Rahmen eines Tuber- 
kulose-Wandermuseums gehalten. Sie umfasst dementsprechend: 

1. Die Ursachen der Tuberkulose. 

2. Die Ausbreitung der Tuberkulose. 

3. Die Verhiitung der Tuberkulose. 



4, Die Behandlimg der Tuberkiilose* 

5. Die Belehrung iiber die Tuberkulose* 

Die Vorbereitimgen zur Beschickung der Ausstellung sind votn Deut^ 
schen Zentral-Komit^e zur Bekampfung der Tuberkuloise (Geoeralse kretar 
Prof* Dr* Nietner, Berlin) durchgefiihrt wordetL Der folgende Katalog hi 
itn Auftrage dieses Komitees von Stabsarzt Dr- Klehmet, der das Kaiaer- 
liche Gesundheitsamt betiBffende Abschnitt von Regierungsrat Dr, Hamel 
bearbeitet worden. 




Das imter dem Protaktomt ihrer Majest^t der Kaiserin imd Konig^n 
stehende Deutsche Zentral-Komitee zur Bekampfung der Tuberkulose 
verfolgt den Zweekj im Gebiete des Deutschen Reichs die fiir die Bekampfung 
der Toljerkulose als Volkskrankheit g^igneten Mai^snahmen anzuregen 
und zu fordern, insl>e5ondere auf die Errichtung von Heilstatten fiir un- 
beraittelt'e und minderbemittelte Lungenkranke hinzuwirken und erforder- 
licbeofalls die Errichtung soicher Heil&tatten diU'ch Gewahrung von Zu- 
schiisseti zn den Kosten der Begriindung zu unteratutzen. Zu den Kosten 
der Unterhaltung der Heilfetatten werden ZuschiiKSse in der Regel nicht 
gewahrt, vielmehr veriangt das Zentral-Komitee, dass die Aufliriiigung der 
hierzu erforderlichen Koisten dureh andere Faktoren, wie Lokalvercine, 
Vereine vom Roten Kreuz, Kommiinalverbande, Venrichemngsanstalten, 
Armenverbande, private Wohltatigkeit u, s. w* gesicbert ist. 

1896 unter dem Namen " Deutsche Zentral-Komitee ^ur Errichtung von 
Heilstiitten fiir Lungenkranke'* gegriindetp hat ea in alien Teilen des Reiche^ 
das luteresse fiir die Saehe gieweckt und belebt. Hier\'on zeugt die grosse 
Zahl der dem speziellen Zweck der Fiirsorge fiir Lungenkranke dienenden 
Vereine, deren Bestrebungen, soweit aie unbemittelten Kranken helfen 
woUen, an den Landea^Vemchemngsanstalten eine lebhafte Stutze finden* 
Diese sichem durch die Ubenveisung ihrer versicherten Heilbetliirftigen 
weisentlich die Unterhiiltung der Heil^tattea, Auf die.ser Verbindung der 
Interesaen der g^emdmiiitzigen Vereinigangen mit denjemgen gesetzlicher 
Institutioneo beniht in der Hauptsache die schnelle und gunstjge Entwicke- 
lung der Lungenheil^atten-Bewegong in Deutschland* 

Im Laufe der Jahre er^'eiterten und vemiehrten sich die Aufgaben des 
Zentral-Komitees. Sehon friihzeitig w^rde die Bekampfung der Tuberku- 
lose dUFch die Wohnungsfiirsorge in AngriflF g^nommen tmd aUmahlich 
witrden alJe vorbeugenden Massnahnien in den Krei^ der Arbeiten einbezogen. 
Weiterhin T\^rde die Heil^:tattenfi^rso^ge erganzt durch die Familienunter- 
stiitzung und den Ari>eitsnachwei3 fiir die aus den Heilstatten entlassenen 
Lungenkranken, deren sich vorzugsweise die Vereine annahraen, 1899 
organisierta daa Komit^e den cienkwiirdigen ersten **Kongree8 zur Bekamp- 
fling der Tuberkuloee b1& Volk^krankheit** in Berlin, dem liie weiteren intei^ 
nationalen KongtBSse folgien. Fur Aufklamng des Volkes wunie neben der 
von den Kongre^en ausigebenden Belehrung duroh Anregiing von Vortragen, 





dureh Vetbreitung populaPer Schriften^ Merkblatter und Plakate, und durch 
ELmiebtung von Tuberkulose-Museen gc^orgt-, 

Nacbdem das Zentral-Koraitee ei*stnialig 1901 einen Informationskursus 
fur die Chefarzte der HeiLstatten veran^taltet hatte, wurde diese Einriclitung 
eeit 1903 zn Tuberkiilose-Arzteversammlungenerweitert, die soitdem jahrlich 
stattfinden und zur Klarung und Erledigung der schwebenden Fragen 
freseotlich beitrageti. 

1902 griindete ^ch gelegentLich der votn 22,-26, Oktober in Berlin 
abgehaltenen I. inteniatiomilen Tuberkulose-Konferenz die ^' Internationale 
Verebugung gogen die TuberkuJose'' mit dem iSitz in Berlin* 

Dbs Zentral-Konfiitee trat weiterbin fiir die Errichtting von Auskunfts- 
undFursorgestellen fiir Lungenkranke ein,die seit 1903 in zahireichen Stadten 
Oeutachlandjs vorhanden aind und sicb ats ein Haiiptglied in der Kette der 
M&ssnahmen zmt Bekatnpfung der Tuberkidose vorziiglich bewahit haben- 
Zur Versorgung der Scbwinclsuchtigen in vorgeschrittenem Stadium wurde 
durch Einrichtung von Invalidenheirnen und Pfiegest^itten vorgegangen- 
In tlen letzten Jabren %iirde eine grosae Rcihe von Waklerholun^statteu 
errichtet, die den aus den Heilstatten Entlassenen den Ubergang in ibre 
Beryfstatigkeit erleichtern sollen, Als neueste Erningensch;ift auf dem 
Gebiete tier Tuberkulose-Bekampfung \st nocb die Waldscbule zu nennen, 
Weiterbin wurde fiir tuberkulose und Tuberkulose^bedrohte Kinder durch 
Entsendung in Ferienkolonien, Seebospize und 8olbader iSorge get rage n. 

In alien Landesteilen bat das Zentral-Komitee Auisschiisae, die sich an der 
Arbeit l>eteiligen- Seit 1907 scbbesslicb bat aicb das Komitee neben den 
bi&herig^n Gebieten aiicb der besondercn Bekampfimg des Lupus ztigewandt. 

An Tuterkulose-Anstalten aind in Deutschlaml zur Zett 99 Volksbeil* 
fftatten mit 10»539 Betten (6^500 fiir Manner und 4,539 fiir Frauen) sowie 36 
Privatanst alien mit 2,175 Betten vorhanden, so dass jahrlich rund 50,500 
Personen behandelt werden konnen. Fiir tuberkulose Kinder sorgen 
ausserdem 18 Anstalten mit 837 und fiir Tuberkulose-hedrohte, skrofuldse 
Kinder 73 Anstalten mit 6,843 Betten* 175 Auskunfts- und Fi'irsorgestetlen 
fur Lungenkranke sind in Betrieb, ati&serdem 534 allcin fiir das Grossher- 
20gtura Baden, Femer dienen 82 Walderholungsstatten, 3 Waldschulen, 2 
landliche Kolonien, 13 Invalidenheime und Pflegestatten, 13 Genesungs- 
heime fiir Tut>erkuIose und 18 besondere Lupusstationen den Zwecken der 
Tub^kulose^ Bekampf ung. 

No* 1- — Drei gchematiscbe Abbildungen, darsteUend daa Eindringen von 

Tuber kelbazi lien in ein Lungenblaschen, 
1, — ^Normales Lungenblaschen mit erster TuberkelbazilleD-Ansiede- 

lung. An der Innenwand des Lungenblaschens einige Rund- 

zellen, Beginn der Entzlindung, wenige rot gefirbte Tuberkel- 

2, — Lungenblaschen mit Entziindung durch Tuberkelbazillcn, Die 

ganze Innenwand des Lungenblaschens nnt Rundzellen ausge- 

kleidetj freie Eiterzellen^ hocbgradige Entziindung, zahlreiche 

Tu1>er kelbazillen , 
3,^Kasige Zerstorung eines Lungenblascbens. Das Lungenblaschen 

mit Zerfallsprodukten ausgefQUt, in ibnen Eiterzellen und 



-Drei schematische Abbildungen, darstallend verschiedene Stadien 
der Lungentul^erkidose* 

1. — Geschlossene Tuberkulose der Lunge, keine Verbindung mit dera 
Luftwege, Im Lungeagewebe zwei Tuberkel, ohne Verbindung 
mit dem Bronchus. In dieaem Stadium kerne AnsteckTingsgefahr^ 
da infektioses Material uicht durch die Luftwege nach aussen 
befordert werden kann* 

2. — Offene Tul>erkulase der Lunge, Verbindung mit dem Luftwege, 
Drei Tuberkel im Lungengewebe, einer in der Bronchialwand, 
ein anderer ein Lungenblasehen ganz ausfuUend. Die letzteren 
l3eiden bedingen eine Ansteckungamoglichkeit, da von ihnen 
tuber kelbazillenhaltiges Material ausgehustet werden kann, 

3» — Miliar-Tuijerkuloae, Das ganze Lungengewete mit hirsekom- 
grossen Tuberkeln durchsetzt* Schnell fortschreitende Form der 

P — Graphische Darstellungen, betreffend die Gesamtsterblichkeit und 
die Tuberkulose-Sterblichkeit in Preussen* 

1, — Geaamt-Sterblichkeit in Preussen 1S75 bis 1906, Daiiemder, 
ununterbrochener Riickgang von 263,3 von je 10^000 Lebenden 
im Jahre 1875 bis auf 1S0|4 von je 10,000 Lebenden im Jahre 

2. — Tuberkulose-Sterblichkeit in Preussen 1875 bis 1906, Von je 
10^000 Lebenden etarben 31,90 im Jahre 1875 an Tuberkulose. 
Wilhrend sich dlese Zahl die folgenden 10 Jahre hi n durch an- 
nahernd auf gleieher Hohe halt^ — ^31,14 im Jahre 1886 — macht 
sich von da ab infolge der an die 1882 erfolgte Entdeckimg de^ 
Tuberketbazillua sich anscliliessenden Bekampfungsmasaregeln 
ein rapider AbfaLl der Sterblichkeit geltend, der seit dem Ein- 
aetzen der Heilstattenlxiwegung 1896 noch deutlicher wird, 
1906 Btarben nur noch 17,26 von je 10^000 Lebenden an Tuber- 

3» — Tulxirkulose- und Gesamt-Sterblichkeit in Preussen in den Altera- 
kli^ssen von 10 bia 60 Jahren nach dem Durchschnitt der Jahre 
1891 bis 190L Die Gesamtsterblichkeit von je 10,000 Lebenden 
nitomt mit dem Alter standig zu, von 34,3 in den AJtersklassen 
10 — 15 Jahre bis auf 228,6 in den Altersklassen 50^^ Jahre, 
Elbenao nimmt auch die Tubcrkulase-Sterblichkeit mit dem 
Alter dauernd zu. W^hrend aber die Todesfalle an Tuber- 
kulose in den Altersklassen 10 — 15 Jahre nur etwa ^^ in den 
MleiBklasaeQ 40 bis 50 Jahre nur etwa ^ und in den Altersklassen 
n fafls 60 JabjB wi^erum nur etwa J aller Todesfalle ausmachen, 
bilxumi me in den Altersklassen 15—40 Jahre fast die Halfte 
ilv TddestAllef und zwar nahem sie sich dieserZahl am meisten 
(k dm Altersklassen 20 bis 30 Jahre. Also gerade im jngendlicb- 
iswnlMUhig^n Alter fnrdert die Krankheit im Verhaltnis zur 
<* HiiiifntMt <ftJichkeit die meisten Opfer;— eine auch in anderen 
ftuiiilm^iK^leii des Deutschen Reiches beobachtete Tatsache. 
Uir 'inumr idiirfer werdenile und von der Menschheit immer 
Joi&m^pmseii fordenide allgemeine wirtschaftUche 
^■Pttni Al Kiocper- und Geisteskrafte der einzehion Er- 




werbstatigen immer hef tiger an, und clieser die tuber kulose 
iBfektion begimstigenden Erachopfiing der Krafte erli^ daa 
en^'erbsfahige Alter gerade in jiingeren Jahren. 
4 — Die Sterblichkeit an Tuberkulose in Preussen in den Jahren 
1876^1906 nacb Altersklassen iind Geschlecht der Geatorbenen, 
berechnet auf je 10,000 Lebende. Wabrend, wie auch Tabelle 3 
zeigtj die TuberkuJose-Sterblichkeit an sich mit deni Alter 
zunimmt, so macht sich doch in dem 40iahrigen Iferichts- 
zeitraum in alien Altersklasisen ein standiger Riickgang der 
TodesfSJle an Tuberkijdase bemerkbar^ der seinersei ts rait zuneU- 
mendem Lebensalter wachst* Wahiend der Riickgang in den 
Alterskiassen von 10 — 15 Jahren nur unbedeutend ist, ist er 
erhebiicher ira jngendlich-erwerbsfahigen Alter von 15 — 30 
Jahren, besonders l>eira mamilichen Gcschlecht von 29,2S ini 
Jahre 1876 bis auf 18,09 im Jahre 1906, In den Alterskiassen 
von d(} — 60 Jahren Bind die Todesfalle beim manniichen wie beim 
weiblichen Geschlecht auf die Halfte reduziert, u1>er 60 Jahre 
sogar auf ein DritteL 

No. 4» — ^12 anatomisch-pathologische Praparate von menscblicher und 
tierischer Tuberkulose, Sie stellen die verschiedensten Grade 
der ehronischen Lnngentuberkulose dart Peri bronchi ale Tuberkel, 
MJliartuberkulose, kasige und ulceroae Tuberkulose, Kavemea- 
bildung; femer Perlsncht des Rindes mit Auflagerungen bis 
Ha^ielnus^dese auf dem Pleuraiiberzut^ der Lunge. 

No, 5. — 12 RontgenbiTder von verschiedenen Stadien der Lungen tuberkulose. 
Diapodtive zur Betrachtung bei durchfallendem Licht in einem 
GestelL Die Unterschriften unter den Bildem geben nahere 

Nq. €• — 18 Photograpliien von Lupuskranken. Ebenfalls Diapasitive in 
einera Transiparent-Gestell. Sie aeigen teilweise die Lupusfalle 
vor und nach der Behandlung. Naheres ergeben die Unter- 
schriften unter den Bildem* 

N^. 7. — 2 Modelle der BruBtorgane nach Prof* Benninghoven und Sommer. 
Sie sind zum Teil zerlegbar und lassen auf Querschnitten den 
Ban der Lungen und deg Herzens erkennen. 

No, S* — 3 Modelle von gesuiiden und kariosen Zahnen nach Prof. Benning- 
hoven und Sommer. Sie sind zerlegbar und zeigen den Ban der 
Schneide* und Back^ahne, sowie das Vordringen der kariosen 

No* 9. — 3 Abbildungen, darstellend die sachgeraasse Benutzung der Zahn- 
biirste, wiehtig fiir die Veranschauiichung der Mundpflege. 
1. — Fiihrung der ZahnbiirstC! beim Putzen der Vorderzahne. 
2.— Fiihrung der Zahnburste beim Putzen der ausseren Mahlzahn- 

3. — Richtige Art des Zahnpntzena an den Innenflachen der Z^hne. 

No, 10. — 4 verschjedene Modelle von Spiickfl^ischen fiir Tui>erkul6se. 

1. — Grosjseres und kieineres Format der Dettweiler-schen Tivschen* 
fiasclie^ von Gebriider Noel le*LiJ dense held. Der dureh Feder- 
druek zu offnende, mit Gummitlichtung versehene Deckel ver- 
Bchliesst einen ins Innere der Flasche fiihrenden konischen 



Trichter, Die aus blauem Glas gefertigte Flasche ist durch ein 
abschraubbares Verschlussstiick an ihrem unteren Ende zu 
2. — Spuckflascbe "Disfcret" von C. Hulsnmim, Freiburg i, B,, mit 
ahnlicher Einrichtung, aber mit seltlicher Offnung, aus ver- 
nickeltem Metall, flachj bequem in der Bmsttascbe zu tragen, 
E, — Universal-Taschenspuckflasche von Berger und List, Hannover. 
Glaseme Flasche mit Gummideckel in BlechhiilBe, deren Deckel 
beira Ver^chliiss den Gummideckel auf die Glasflasche presst. 
No. 11. — 4 verschiedene Spucknapfe und Speibeckenstander, 

1. — Kreuz*Spocknapf< Verscblossen mit Deckel, der durch Treten 
mit dem Fuss geoffnet wird* Im Gestell ein auswechselbarer 
Napf^ der mit Fliissigkeit gefuUt und 2ur bequemen Entnabme 
mit Henkel versehen ist, 
2. — Spucknapf Chaiybdis von der GeseUschaft Induetria in Kohi. 
Beim Treten wird der Napf aus einer mit Flussigkeit gefiillten 
weiteren Schale gehoben* Die AuswurfsbaJlen fliessen in di^se 
durch die Schlitze des dachartig erhohten Napf deckel 8 ab, Beim 
Senken des Napfes werden die Sclilltze durch eine sich hebende, 
in der Flussigkeit echwimmende Platte geschlossen, so dass der 
Auswurf unter dem Deckel festgehalten wird und unsichtbar 
3* — Spucknapf mit hohem holzemem Handgriff 2um Verschliesaen 

des Deckels, vom Kranken bequem im Stehen zu handhaben* 
4, — Gl&semes Speibecken mit abnehmbarem Deckel in hohem 
St^nder fiir liegende oder sitzende Kranke. 
N&, 12. — -Photographie von Rol>ert Kochj dem Entdecker deg Tuber kel- 

bazilluSj Wirklichem Geheimen Rat, Exzellenz. 
No^ 13.— 46 Photographien von Lungenheilanstalten, und zwar Heilstat- 
ten, Kinderheilstatten, WalderholungBstatten, InvaUdenheimen, 
Kindererbolun^heinien, AuBkunfts- und Fiirsorgestellen» 
No. 14. — Abbildungen und Plane von Wohnhausem fiir tuber kulose Ar- 
beiter von der Firma Basse und Selve zu Altena in Westfalen. 
Diese F^nna hat sich neben der Errichtung anderer Tuberkuloae- Anstalten 
die Erbauung von Wohnhausem fur tuber kulose Arl>eiter und deren lungen- 
kranke Angehorlge angelegen sein lossen. Diese alleinstehenden, am Walde 
und in mdglichst sonniger Lage belegenen Hauser sind entweder einstockig 
und dann fiir eine Familie bestimmt, oder zweistockig und enthalten dann 
Wohnungen fiir 6 FaniiUen. Jede Wohnung umfasst ausser 2—3 fiir die 
gBBuuden Familienmitglieder bestimmten Wohnrauraen und grosser Ktiche 
ein von dieeen Raumen ganz getrenntes, besonders geraumigas, heizbares und 
gut ventiliertea Zimmer mit daran anschliessender Licgehalle und besonderem 
Abort fiir den Lungen kranken. So ist das Prinzip moglichster Isolierung 
des Tuber kulosen durcbgefiihrt, ohne dass dieser ganz getrennt von seiner 
Familie zu leben gezwungen ist. 

L — Z Abbildungen von Wohnhanflem fiir lungen kranke Arbeiter. 
2, — 3 Grundrisse von Wohnhausem fiir lungenkTanke Arbeiter* 
3, — Abhandlung iiber Wohnungen fur lungenkranke Arbeiter, in 
deutscher und englischer Sprache, je 200 Exemplare zur Ver- 



No. 15. — Druckschriften des Zentral-Komitaes, durchschnittlich je 30 

Exeinplare^ zur Anaicht UDci Verteilung. 
L — GescMftsberi elite 1904 — 190S» leUterer in 250 Exeniplaren, 
2. — Verhandlungen in den Generalversammliingen 1904 — 1907, 
3. — Verhandlungen in den Ausschusssitzungen 1905 bis 1907* 
4. — Verhandlungen in den Versammlungen der Tuberkulose-Arzte 

5- — ^Denkschrift von Prof. B. Prfinkel, Berlin, 1905, iiber den Stand 

der Tuberkulose-Bekampfung in Deut-sehland. 
6,^ — Belehrung von Prof. C. Frankel, Halle a, S., iiber das W^en und 

die Bekampfung der Tuberkulase. 
7. — Vortrag von Prof. Neisser, Breslau, iiber die Bedeutung der Lupua- 

krankheit und die Notwendigkeit ihrer Bekampfung. 
8« — Plakat : ** Deutsche Miitter, schiitzt eure lOnder vor der Tuber- 

9. — Belehnmg von C. Il5se^ Dresden, iiber die Zahn-und Mundpflege. 
10. — Festgal:>e; "Die Tuber kiilase, ihre Ausbreitung und Bekampfung 

ini Deut^hen Reiche," dargeboteu vom Kaiserlichen Geaund- 

heitsamt und vom Zen tral* Komi tee gur Bekampfung der Tuber* 
Vgl, No. 20 des Katalogs. 

(B) Behobdek, 
(a) Kaiserlickes Gesundheiteamt Berlin. 

Das im April 1876 ak eine Reichsbehorde errichtete Kaiserliche G^ 
sundheitsamt hat auf dem Gebiete der Medizinal- und Veterinarpolizei den 
Ralchskanisler in der Vorbereitung der Gesetzgebung und in der Ausiibung 
des Aufsichtarechts, insbesondere hinsichtlich der Ausfiihrung der Gesetze, 
%\x unterstiitzen. Ihm liegt femer die Bearbeitung der Medicinal- und 
Veterinarstatistik Deut.schlancb ob, so^ie die Nachpriifung und Erganxung 
bedeutsamer wisgensehaftHcher Forschungsergebnisse durcb eigene experi- 
mentelle Arbeiten. Seine gutachtliche Tatigkeit wird nicht nur seitens des 
ihni unmitteibar ubergeordneten Reichsamtes dea Innem, sonde m auch 
von den librigen Reichsljehorden in Anspruch genoramen* Innerhalb 
des Gejsundheitfianjtij sind 4 unter je einem Direktor stehende Abtellungen 
gebildetj namlich die hygieniach-chemisehe, die medizinische» die Veterinar- 
und die in einem liesonderen Anstalt^^igebaude untergebrachte bakteriolo- 
gisehe Abteilung, Mit Ausnahme der mcdizinischen Abteilung, welcher 
ciie mehr als 60|000 Bande und 400 Zeitschriften umfassende BibUothek 
anj!:^g;liedert ist, verfiigen die iibrigen Abteilungen iiber zahlreiche Labora- 
torien^ die bakteriologische Abteilung u, a* auch iiber ein golchee fiir Fro- 
tosoenf orschu ng. 

Mit dem Gesundheitsamte ist der Reichs-Gesundheitsrat verbunden^ 
welcher getnasa §43 des Gesetzes, betr, die Bekampfung gemeingefahrlicher 
Kmnkbeiten, vom 30, Juni 1900, das Gesundheitsamt l^ei der Erfiillung der 
ihna sugewieaenen Aufgaten zu unterstiitzen hat* Die zur Zeit92Hitglied6r 
dm Reichs-Gesundheitsrats, dessen Vorsitz der Prasident des Gesundheits- 
&mti inne hat, werden vom Bundesrat auf jc fiinf Jahre gewihlt; zu den 
Sit^uogen treten in der Regel nicht samtliche Mitglieder, sondem nur ein- 



^eljie Ausschusse des Reichs Gesundheitsrats zusammenj deren zur Zeit 9 

Die Bekampfuag der Tuberkulose ist nicht reichsgesetzlich geregelt, 
vielmehr liegt iiach Masagabe der staatsrechtlichen Gliedenmg des Deutschen 
Ilekba die Anordnung der gegen sie zu ergreifenden Massnahmea an erater 
Stelle deii eiuzelnen BundeBregierungen ob, Nichtsdestoweniger hat das 
Kaiserliche Ge^undheitsamt des ofteren Gelegenheit genommea, bei den auf 
die Unterdriickung dieser verheerenden Volkskrankheit hinzielenden Be^tre- 
bungen sich wirksam za betatigen. So erfolgte u. a, im Jahre 1882 c^e 
Entcleckung des Tuherkelbazillua durch Robert Koch als damaligea Kaiser- 
liehen Regie ruiigsr at in den Laboratorien des Gesundheitsarats, Auf eiiie 
Anregung des GesundheitBamts zuruck^ufiihren ist ferner jene denk^viirdi^e, 
unter dem Vorsitz des Reichskanzlers, Fiirsten zu HoheRlohe-Scliillingsfrirst, 
am 2L November 1895 abgehaltene Beratting liber die Durehfuhmng 
einer planiniissigen Bekampfung der Tuberkulose, in welcher die BegriinduTig 
des Deutschen Zeiitral-Koinitees zur Bekfi<mpfung der Tuberkulose in die 
Wege geleitet wurde- Zu Beginn des Jahres 1896 wurde eine im Gesund- 
beitaanit bearbeitete Denkschriftp welche die gesundheitliche und soziale 
Bedeutung der Heilstattenfiirsorge darlegte, den in Betracht kommendea 
Staats- und Verwaltungsbe horde n sowie den Reichs- und Ijandtagsab- 

gjordneten iinterbreitet. Ini gleichen Jahre wurden auf wissenschaftlicher 
mndlage sich aufbauende statiBtische Erhebungea ijl?er die in den deutschen 
Lungenheilstatten erzielten Erfolge vom Cresundheitisanit eingeleitet* Hin- 
fflchtlich der Nachhaltigkeit der erzielten Erfolge aind dieae zur Zeit noch 
nieht abgeschlossen, uad werden zu dem Zwecke die zur Entlassung ge- 
koinmenen Heilstdttenpfleghnge fortlaufend in jahrlichen Zwischenraumen 
arstliehen Nachuntersucliungen unterzogen. 

Des weiteren sind iai Gesundheitsamte itmfassende die Tuberkulose 
betreffende bakteriologische Untersuchungea ausgefiihrt worden; so wurde 
namentlich auch auf Anregung Robert Kochs eiae Nachpriifuag seiner auf 
dem Londoner Tul>erkulosekongress im Jahre 1901 vertretenen Anschau- 
uixgen liber die Beziehmigen der Tuberkulose des Menschen zu derjetiigen des 
Rindes vorgcnomniea. Diese letzteren Untersuchungen, welche zur Zeit 
noch fortdauem, siad nach eineai besonderen, vom Unterausschuss fiir 
Toljerkuloae des Reichs-Gesundheitsrats aufgestelltea Arbeitsplane durch- 
gefilhrt wordea, Ihre Ergebnisse, wie auch diejenigen der statistisehen Er- 
hehangpn iiber die HeilstAttenerfolge sind ia dea Tuberkulose- Arbei ten au3 
dem Kai:3«?rhchen Gesundheitsamt, Heft 1 bis 9^ niederfi^Iegt worden. 

Fiir eiae weitfehende VolksaufklEnrng trug das Gesuadheitsamt durch 
Aufigabe eines Tuberkuk>se->IeFkblattes"Sorge» welches bisher eine Ver- 
breituag von tnehr als zwd MilUonen Exeniplaren erlangt hat. 

Inage^amt sind im Ge^sundheitsamt bisher die folgeaden mssenschaft- 
iiehcu Arbettcn iiber Tuberkulo^ angefertigt worden: 

Koch, U, Die Atiologie der Tuberkulose. MtteiluDgen aus dem ^iser- 
licbeu Gesundheitsamt. Rmd II, S. l—SS. 

Wunh - V Vher den Einfluas des Alters und des Geschlechta auf die 
hkeit aa Lungi^ischwind$iic)it. Statlstisel^r Beit rag zwt 
^iarstdlung der Enti^icklungs- und Vcirberatungsbedinguiigen 
tiioeer Kfiiilcbeit. Mittcilungen mm dem K, G, A. II, 89—125. 



Gaffky< ESn Beitrag zum Verhalten der Tuberkelbazillen im Sputum, 
Mltteilungen aus dem K. G. A. IL 126—130, 

Scbill, E., und Fischer, B. Uber die Desinfektion des Auswurfs der Phthi- 
siker. MitteiKmgen aus dem K* G. A, II, 131 — 146, 

Buttersack, Zur Auffindung von einzelEen Tuberkelbazillen in Sputum- 
praparaten. .\rljeiteo auja dem K* G* A, IX, 121^ — 122. 

Haht£. UnterBuchungen iiber die H^ufigkeit der SterbefliUe an Lungen- 
sehmndsucht uoter der Bevolkerung des Deutaclien Reiches und 
einiger anderer Staaten Europas. Aj-b. aus dem K. G. A. XIV, 

Verbreitxing der Lungenschwindsucht und der eiitzundlichen Erkrankungen 
der Atmuugsorgane in europaischen Staaten. Gewidmet dem Kon- 
gress zur Bekampfung der Tuljerkulose als Volkskrankheit, Berlin 
1899, 16 Taf. ni. Text Berlin 4°, 1899, 

Engdmann, Die Erfolge der Freiluftbehandiung bei Luugenschwindsucht, 
Arb. au& dem K. G, A, XV, 302—320. XVHI, 142—163, 

Mu^hold, P, titer die Widerstandsfahlgkeit der mit dem Lungenauswurf 
herausbefdrderten Tul>erkelbazilLen in Abwasseni, im Flusswasser 
und im kultivierten Boden< Arb, aua dem K, G, A. XVII, 56 — 107. 

Weber, A* — Uber die tuberkelbazilleriahnljchen Stabchen und die BaziUen 
des Smegmas. Arb, aus dem K, G. A, XIX, 251—283, 

Bofinger. Zur De^nfektion tuberkuloaen Auswurfs. Arb* aus dem K* G. Ap 
XX, 114—138, 

Seige, Zur tJbertragung der Tuberkel!>azillen durch den vaterlichen Samen 
auf die Frucht, Arb. aus dem K. G. A. XX, 139— 147* 

V- Dungem^ E., und Schmidt, H, Uber die Wirkung der Tuberkelbazillen- 
stamme des Menschen und des Rindes auf anthropoide Affeti, Arb. 
aus dem K. G, A, XXIII, 570—587. 
Tuberkulose-Arbeiten aus dem Kaiserlichen Gesuudheitsamt, L Heft, 

enthaltend : 

Koesel, Weter und Heuss. Vergleichende Untersuchungen uber Tuberkel- 
bazillen verschiedener Horkunft, 

Weber und Bofinger, Die Huhnertuberkulose. 

Tub .'Arb. aus dem K, G. A,, 2,, 4., 5, und 8. Heft, enthaltend: 

Hamel. Deutsche Heilstatten fiir Lungenkranke, Geschichtliche und 
statUtische Mitteilungen. 
Tub,-Arb, aus dem K, G. A,, 3. Heft, enthaltend: 

KosseL Weber und Heuss. Vergleichende Untersuchungen iiber Tuberkel- 
bazillen verschiedener Herkunft, IL 

Weber und Taute, Die Kaltblutertuberkulose. 

Beck, Zur Frage der saurefesten BaziUen, 

Tub.-.^b. aus dem K G. A., 6. Heft, enthaltend: 

Weber, Vergleichende Untersuchungen iiber Tuberkelbazillen verschiedener 
Herkunft, HI. 

Weber und Taute, Weitera Untersuchungen Tiber Tuberkelbazillen ver- 
schiedener Herkunft, mit besonderer Bertie ksichUgung der primatBU 
Darm- und Mesenterialdrusentuberkuloae. 

Weber. Weitere Passagenversuche mit Bazillen des Typus humanus* 

Oeblecker* Untersuchungen iiber chirurgische Tuberkuloaen, 



Titze* FiitterungaveiBUche mit Huhnertuberkijlosebaailleii an Schweinen 
und an eiiiem FohlerL 
Tub.-Arb* aus dem K, G» A., 7» Heft, eathaltend: 
Welder und Titze. Die Immumsierung der Rinder gegen Tuberkulose, L 
Oehlecker. Ul>er die Verbreitiiiigai^^ege der Tuberkulose im Tieitjxperiinent, 
mit besonderer Beriicksjchtigung des Weges nach den Bronchialdrusen. 
Weber und Bagiiisky, Untersuchungen iiber das Vorkommen voti Tuber- 
kelbazillen in Driisen und Tonsillen von Kindern, welche aich beE der 
Obduktion ab frei von Tul>erkuIof3e erwiesen batten, 
Tub*-.4Tb> aus deni K. G. A., 9. Heft, enthaltend: 
Weber nnd Titze. Die I mmuniaierung der Rinder gegen die Tuberkulose, 1 1. 
Weber, Schiitz, Titze^ HollatuL Versuche iiber die Haltbarkeit der behufs 

Inimunisierung eingespritzten niens^hlicben TuberkelbaziUen. 
Tttze, Ausscheidung von Tuber kelbazillen mit der Kuhmilch nach in- 

travenosen Injektioneji von menschlichen Tuberkelbazillen, 
Weber, Titze, Weidanz. Uber Papageien- und Kanarienvogeltuberkulose. 
Titae und Wei dan a, lofe ktioii^ versa che an Hunden mit Tut^erkelbasiUen. 
Dieterlen* Beitrag aur Frage der Infektionswe^ der Tuberkulose. 
Dieterien. Beitrag sur Frage der Scbnelldiagnose der Tuberkulose. 
N&* 1^. — Plastische Dai^tellungen uber die Bedeutung der Lungentubeiv 
1- — Figur 1^ 2 und 3. Drei Saulen, darsteliend das Anwachsen der 
Bevolkerung ini Gebiete des jetiigen Deut^ben Reaches von 
1S16 bis 1905. 
Die ESnwohDenahl im Gebiete des jetzigen Deut^chen Reiches belief sich 
im Jahie 1816 (F^g. 1) auf 24 S33 OOO. Im Jahre 1S55 (Fig, 2) betnig sie 
benits 3ft 114 000 und im Jahi^ 1905 (fig, ,^) 60 641 000, Innerhalb eines 
Zeili«i]]i» mm 89 Jahren hat sich 8ormt die Zahl der Emwohner im Reiehd- 
gebiete uber das Doppelte (urn 244^^) vermehrt, 

2. — Fig^ren 4. 5 und 6. Drei Zylinder, welche den bmunen Sockeln 

der dahinter be£ndlichen Saulen entc^prechen und die Zunahme 

der grc^gsstadtl^hen Bev^kerung im Gebiete des jetiigen Deut* 

^hen Reichas von 1S16 bis 1905 veranschauUcheiL 

Wahreod im Jahre 1816 (Fig, 4) im Reichsgiebiete nur 2 Gross^iidte, d, h. 

Stidte mit 100000 und mehr Eaowohnem, vorhanden wareu, namlieh 

Berlin and Hambm^ beBtendeo deren 6 im Jahre lSd6 (Fig. 5) und 41 im 

Jahip 1905 (Fig. 6). In <ler ^^chen Zeit stieg die Zahl ihrer Elnwohner 

VfMi 307000auf 1 095 000 und 11 509 000, oder von 1,2^ der Gesamtbevdl- 

im Jahie 1$16 aul 3% im Jahie 1S55 und 19% im Jahre 1905. 

3. — Figuien 7 und 8. Zwei kfeirf5iniugB Sefaeibetu deien fartn^ 

Sektoren (fie Altenfliedefiing der kbendKi BeYi5lkemiig des 

Deutscfaeii Reicbes bacIi den Ei^geboiaseci der Vclkgrtthmg \^m 

1. Oftwaiber 1906 und cfie Altersin^^iiltnl^e der im Jahre 

1906 GoilofbeDeii eftefmen l&sseiL 

Vqb jt 1000 lebe^im (Fi& 7) mtMen auf cfie 

wmmiUht ^„ •.,, 

I— 15 J 

m^TQ ^ *.•.*. .„, a 







Vott je 1000 Gestorbenen (Fig. 8) entfielen auf die Altersldasse 

irnter 1 Jahr. ..,*_.,,....., 342 

von 1—15 Jahren, . , . . , X34 

'* 15—30 *' , .,..,. 65 

" 30—60 *' _ , • 180 

•• 60—70 " ..... . . . , , , Ill 

** 70 nud mehr Jahren. ...... 168 

4-— Rguren 9 bis 16. Acht Zylinder mit verstarktem Socket, dar- 
stdlend dia Haufigkeit der Tode^falle an Lungentuberkulose 
(Hohe des roten Sockels der Sauleo) im Vergleich zur Gesamt- 
sterblichkeit (ganze Hohe der Saideii) in den Altersklassen von 
0—15, 15—30, 30—60 und 60—70 Jahren, getreimt nach Ge- 
sehlecbtem. Berechnet fiir 1905—1906. 
Man erkeant, wie bei den MaonerQ (Fig* 9, 10, 11, 12) die Tuberkulose- 
«terf)Udikeit bis zum 70. Jahre mit jeder Alterskla^^se zuniromt* 

Es Ktarben an Lungentuberkulo^se von je 10 000 lebenden minnlichen 

im Alter von 0- — 15 Jahreti , , , , ,**,*.,♦***,..* ,•.,*. 6 

15—30 ** .,... .18 

" " "30—60 " ...29 

a It a 60^70 « _ ...,,, _38 

Bei den weiblichen Personen (Fig. 13, 14, 15^ 16) ist der scbarfe Aostieg 
der Tubcsrkuloseaterblichkeit in der Altersldasse von 15 — 30 Jahren noch 
deutlicher ausgepragt als bei den Matmern; indessen erfahrt hier in deo 
beiden folgendeo Altersklassen die TuberkulosesterbUchbBit keine weaetit- 
liche Anderung mehr. 

Es starben von je 10000 lebenden weiblichen Personen an Lungen- 

Im Alter von — 15 Jahren ..«,.. 7 

' 15—30 " ...., ..22 

u u .1 3o_aO ** 21 

u « H eo^TO " .23 

Ganz anders, als die Tuberkulosesterblichkeit, verhalt aich die aUgemeine 
Sterblichkeit* Diese iat l>ei Mannern und Fraoen am geringsten in der 
Altersklasse von 15 — 30 Jahren, hingegen in der jiingsten Altersklasse von 
0^15 Jahren oachfit der Altersklasse von 60 — 70 Jahren am groasten* 
Hierbei hat der Umstand, dass in der Altersklasse von 15 — 30 Jahren die 
nicdrigste allgeiiieine Sterblichkeit und eine verhalt nismassig hohe Tuber- 
kulosasterblicbkeit zusaminentreffeQ, zur Folge, dasa von alien in dieser 
Altersklasse vorkommenden Todesf alien erheblich mehr als ein Drittel — 
oimlicb 39,3% bei den Mannern und 46,5% bei den Fraiien^ — auf Lungen- 
tuberkulose beruhen, 

b. — Figuren 17, 18 und 19, Drei sechseckige Prismen^ darstellend 
die HauBgkeit der Todesfalle an Lungentuberkulose in Groea- 
st&dten (Ortcn mit 100 000 und niehr Einwohnern), Mittelst^dtea 
(Orten mit 40 000 bis 100 000 Einwohnern) und kleineren Ge- 
meinden (Orten bis zu 40 000 Einwohnern) im Jahre 1905. 




Der unteiB rote Abscbnitt der Prismen aeigt an, wie viele unter je 1000 

Todesfallen jeciesmal darch Lungentuberkulose venirsacht waren* 
Von je 1000 Todesfallen beruhten auf Lungentuberkulose 

in den Groaasmdten (Fig. 17) . . - . - ,.,......_ 109 

in den Mittelstadten (Fig. IS) 101 

in den kieinereu Gemeinden (Fig» 19) .,,*»,,,.» ^ , 86 

Es bestehen somit zwischen den Grossstadten, Mittelstadten und den 
kleineren Gemeinden in dem Ant^il der Tuberkulosetodesfalle an der Gesamt- 
zahl aller Sterbefalle nur verhaltnlsmassig geiinge Unterschiede, Am 
gunstigsten gestellt erscheinen dabei die kleineren Gemeinden* 

6*— Figure n 20 bis 23. Vier viei'seitige Piismen, darsteUend die 
BedeutUDg der Lungentuberkulose und der sonstigen Krank- 
heiten der Atmungsorgane als Invaliditatsursache in der Land- 
wirtschaft und Industrie. 
In der Landwirtschaft waren in der Altersklasse von 20 — ^^50 Jahren von 
je 100 Invalidisierungen bei den Mannem 20, bei den Frauen 12 durch Lun- 
gentuberkulose bedingt. Durch Lungentuberkulose und sonstige Erkran- 
kungen der Atmungsorgane wurden bei den Mannern 34%, bei den Frauen 
22% der InvalidisierungGn versa cbt. 

In der Industrie dagegen waren in dieser Altersklasse von je 100 Invalidi- 
sierungen annahemd doppelt so viele, namlich 36 bei den Mannem und 32 
bei den Fmuen, auf Lungentuberkulose zuriickzufiihren- Durch Lun^n- 
tuberkulose und sonstige Erkrankungen der Atmungsorgane waren hier bei 
den Mannern 55% , bei den Frauen 42% der Invalidisiemngen veranlasst. 

7. — Figuren 24 bis 27. Vier Tafeln mit Saulen, darsteUend die 
Bedeutung der LungentulDerkulose im Vergleich zu anderen 
wichtigen Todesursachen in den Altemkiassen von — 15, 15^ — 30, 
30--60, und 60—70 Jahi^n. Berechnet fur 1905—1906. 
Die roten Saulen bezeichnen jedesmal die Tuberkulosesterblichkeit, die 
Saulen die Sterblichkeit an entziindlichen Erkrankungen der At- 

1ae> wahrend die durch Mag^ndarmkatarrh, Diphtherie, Typhus, 
imgen, Ungliicksfalle und Altet^schwache bedingten Todesfalle 
, die verschiedenen schwarzcn Saulen kenntlich gemacht sind* 
Hiufigkeit iveiter an erster SteUe stehen die Tuberkulosetodesfalle 
AJtepitln r von 15—30 und von 30 — 60 Jahren, Erst im hoheren 
ak 60 Jahren werden sie an Zahl noch iibertroffen von den 
Erkrankungen der Atmungsorgane, durch Gcschwubt- 
dvch Altersschwache verursachten Todesfallen^ ausserdem 
unter 15 Jahren durch <lie TodesfaUe an Magen- und 
Diphtherie kommt die Tuberkulose im jugiendlichen 
iJkMi HBinMlfiiniiiiiTT liemlich gleiub^ wahrend der Typhus ihr gegeniiber 
kiAUQ im Gewicht fallL 

k bis 30. ZwoH Zylinder, darsteUend die Abnahme der 

Lungentul>erkulose im Deutschen Ileiche von 

I den Altersklassen von 1 — 15 (vorderste Reihe), 

Beihe) und 60 und mehr Jahren (hinterste 

ihagtimende Hohe der Zylinder zeigt den 
liritillill k 1 II ' " 1S93, 1S97, 1001 und 1906 



an. Man sieht, wie die Abnahme der Sterblichkeit An Lungentuberfculoe© 
am starksten in der hiervon am meisten tetrtiffenen Alt^rsstufc von 60 und 
niebr Jahien sum Ausdmek kommt* Hier ging die ZM der TodesfaUe an 
LungeBtuberkulose von 46 auf jo 10 000 Lebende im Jahre 1893 auf 24 tm 
Jabre 1906 zuriick. Erheblich auch ist die Abnabn^ dej Tuberkuloeestarb- 
lichkeit in der Altersklasse von 15—^ Jahren, wo sie von 31 TociesfiUlea 
auf 22 herabging. Nur gering erscheint denigegenuber die Abnahme der 
BierbLicbkeit an Lungentuberkuloee in der Altersklasse von 1 — 15 Jahren, 
namllcb von 6,6 Todesfallen unter je 10 000 Lebenden auf 4,5. Doeh sei 
nicbt iibereeben, dass die Tuberkuloeesiterblichkeit dieser Altersklaase, wie 
ja auch die geringe H5he der vordersben BauleDTBibe ohne wetteres su er^ 
kenuen gibt, an sich eine verbal tnismassig niedrige ist. 
No* 17-— Kartographi3che Darstellungpn betreffend die Lungentutierkiilose. 
1. — Eine Wandkarte (Kurv^e), darstellend die Abnahme der Sterb- 
lichkeit an der Luugentuherkulose in den deutscben Orten mit 
15 000 und mehr Einwohnern in den Jabren 1877 — 1904* 
Die Kurve veranscbaulicht die gleichmassig fortschreitande Abnahme 
der Lungentuberkulo(Se in dem genannten Zeitraume. Es starben im Jahre 
1877 in den deutschen Orten mit mindestens 15 000 Einwobnem von ja 
10 000 Lebenden 37 an Lungentuberkulose, im Jabre 1904 hinge^en nur 
noch 19, Dies bedeutet, dass in Deutscbland allein im Jahre 1904 im Ver- 
gleich zuni Jabre 1877 rund 100 000 Personen weniger der Lmigtenschwind- 
sucht 2um Opfer fielen* 

2, — Eine Wandkarte (Kurve), darstellend die Abnahme der aUge- 

meinen Sterblichkeit in den deutschen Orten mit 15 000 und 

mehr Einwohnern in den Jabren 1877 — 1906, 

Unter Beriicksichtigung aller Todesuraachen starlien in den deutschen 

Orten mit mind^tens 15 000 Einwohnern im Jahre 1877 von je 10 000 

Lebenden iabrlicb insgiesamt 270 Peri^nen, im ,fahre 1906 tndes nur noch 

175. Ein Vergleich die^r Kurve mit der vorbezeichneten Kurve (No. 1) 

Migt, wie dieser erhebllche Riickgang der allgemeinen Sterblichkeit von der 

Abnahme der Tuberkulosesterblichkeit in dem betreffenden Zeitranme noch 

w^entlieh ubertrofTeii wird, Dementsprechend waren im Jahre 1877 

13,8% aller Sterbefalle durch Lungentuberkulose bedingt, im Jahre 1904 

dagegen nur noch 10,4%* 

3 und 4, — Zwei Wandkarten, darsteUend die SterbHchkeit an Lungen- 
tuberkulose im Deutschen Reiche in der Altersklasse von 15—60 
Jahren, 1892—1893 und 1905—1906. 
Als vergleichender Massstab fur die Haufigkeit der Lungentuberk^ilose in 
den einsselnen Bezirken ist die Sterblichkeit an Lungentuberkulose in der 
Altersklasse von 15— W Jahren gewahlt, nicht alleinj weil die Tuberkulose 
gerade in diesem kraftigsten Alter die schlimmsten Verheerungen anrichtet, 
sondern auch^ weil hier ihre Diagnose am zuverlassigsten gestellt werden 
kann, wesentlicb sicherer als bei Ivindem und bei alten I^euten* Die Unter- 
sebiede in der Haufigkeit der Lungentuberkulose in den einzelnen Regie- 
ning^besirken oder den diesen ent^prechenden kleineren Staatsgebieten sind 
durch die verschiedenen Farbenabtonungen angezeigt* Die Karten lassen 
erkennen, wie der industrie- und stadtereiche Westcn erheblich mehr von 
der Tuber ku lose heimgesucht hi, als der an Stadtan erheblich armere Osten 
des Reiches, Zugleicb veranscbaulicht ein Vergjeich der beiden Karten, wie 


sirrn intebnational congress on tuberculosis. 

fast allenthalben im Deutschen Reiche die Tuberkulose wesentlich zuriick- 
gegangen ist, vor allem dort, wo ihre Ausbreitung vordem am grossten war, 
Wahrend in den Jahren 1892-1893 noch in 8 Bezirken jahrlich niebr als 40 
von je 10 000 im Alter von 15 — 60 Jahren stehenden Pensonen und in 11 
Beairken 35 — 40 der Lu agent ubarkulose erlagen, war in den Jahren 1905- 
1906 eine Tuberkulosesterblichkeit von niehr als 40 nur iioch in emem Bezirke 
vorhanden, wahrend sie in alien ubrigen Bezirken unter 35 betmg, 

5i — Iiline Wandkarte, darstellend die allgemeine Sterblichkeit im 

Deutaclien Heiehe in der Altera klasse von 15—60 Jahren, 1905 — 


Die Karte zeigt, wie auch die allgemeine Sterbhchkeit der Altersklasse 

von 15-^50 Jahren in dem indnstriell sehr entwickelten und stadtel:>esaten 

Westen grosser ist als in dem im Vergleich hierzu stadtearmen Osten. 

a, — Eine Wandkarte (Kurve), darstellend den Gang der Sterblichkeit 
an Lungentuberkulose in England, Schottland und Irland in 
den Jahren 1864 bis 1905, 
Aus dieser Karte ersieht man, wie die Tuberkulosesterblichkeit zwar 
in England und Schottland gleichfalls in fortschreitender Abnahme begriffen 
ist, in Irland dagegen zur Zeit noch um ein weniges zuniramt. 
No. 18*^ — Kulturen von Tu1>erkelbaKillen verschiedener Herkunft und von 
Tuber kelbaKiUen ahnlichen saurefesten Stabchen. 
L— Menschen-Tul>erkelbaziilen (typus hunaanuB). 
2» — Perlsucht-Bazillen (typu^ bovinus), 
4. — Kaltbliiter-Tuberkelbazillen* 

5*— Reinkulturen von TuberkelbaziUen linmittelbar aus dem Au&- 
gangs-Material (Sputum, tuberkulosen Organen u, e* w., g?e- 
ziichtet). (Antiformin-Methode nach Ulilenhutb-Xylander-Ker- 
6, — Timothee-BaziUen, MoUer, 
7. — Butterbazillen, Rabinowitsch. 
No. 19, — Tube rkuloaearbei ten aus dem Kaiserlichen Gesundheitsamte, 
Hefte 1 bis 9, Erschienen im Verlage voa Julius Springer in 
Heft 1, 3, 6, 7f und 9 enthalt bakteriologische Arbeiten liber die Tuber- 
kulose, Heft 2, 4, 5, und 8 statistische Unteisuchungen iiber die Erfolge der 

No^ 20. — Festgabe: "Die Tuberkulose, ihre Ausbreitung und BekEmpfung 
im Deutschen Reiche,'^ dargebotcn vom Kaiserlichen Gesund* 
heitsamt und vom Zentral-Komitee zur Bekampfong der Tuber- 
kulosej bestehend aus mehreren Tafehi und Karten und dem 
vom Gesundheitsamt herausgegelDenen Tul>erkulose-Merkblatti 
6000 Exemplare. VergL No. 15, 10 des Katalogs. 

(ft) Rekhi-VersicherungEafntj Berlin. 


Invalidenversicherung und Lungentul>erkulose. 

Die InvalislenveiBichening des deutschen Reiches ist ein Teil der reicb< 
geaetzlichen Arbeiterversicherung, welche sich zum Ziele set^t^ die At- 



bdterschaft gegen die unvermeidlichen Gefahren und SchSden ihres Benifs- 
lebens in ihrer wirt^ehaftlichen Existenz z\i sichern. Die ArbeiterverBichej^ 
uiig (Kranken-j Unfiill- und Invalidenvemcherung) beruht auf GegeD* 
seitigkeit und Selbstverwaltung, umfasst kraft des Gesetzes ohne Unter- 
schi^ der Nationaiitat Personen, welche in Deutschlanfl ihre Arbeitskraft 
gegen Lohn venv^erten, und gewahrt. bei Krankheit, UnfallT Invalid! tat oder 
Alter — ^im Gegpnsat^e zur Armenpflege — jedeni Versicherten einen Rechts- 
anspruch auf gesetxlich bestimmte Leistungen bei kostenfreiem Verfaliren, 

Die Invalidenversicherung im besonderen (seit 1891 bis 1906 14,1 Mil- 
lionen Veroicherte) umfasst die Arbeiterschaft samtlicher Berufszweige, 
Sie bezweekt die Gewahruug von Invaliden- (Kranken-) und Altersrenten 
und ul>erniiiinit. die Krankenfiii'sorge in Krankheitsf alien, welche Erwerbs- 
unfahigkeit Isefiirchten lassen. 

Die Haifte der fiir die Versicherten ge^ahlten Beitrage wird zuriicker- 
itattet: im Todesfalie, wenn noch keine Rente ^zahlt war, an die Witwe 
Oder Kinder unter 15 Jahncn; im Falle der Erwerbsunfahigkeit infolge 
eines von der Unfallversichening entschiidigten Unfalls und bei der Ver- 
heiratung weiblicher Vernicherter* 

Vtm jeder llerite zalilt das Reich jahrlich 50 IL, der Rest wird aua den 
Beit rage n Ije^lHtten, 

Die Arl >eiter zahlen nach ihrem Lohne Beitrage von 7 bis 18 Pf, wochent- 
lich. Die Arl>eitgeber zafilen gleich hobe Beitrage. 

Die Invabden-(Kranken-) Rente richtet sich nach Zahl und Hohe der 
Beitragei sie schwankt bei einem Woclienbeitrage von 7 Ff. zwischen 116 und 
2CJ0 M. und bei einem Wochenbeitrage von 18 Pf, awiscben 150 und 500 M- 

8iebrijqahrige, aber noch erwerbsfahige Arbeiter erhalten Altersrenten 
von i 10 biB ZiO M, jahrlich und vom Eintritte der Erwerbsunfahigkeit an die 
hdheren Invalidenrenten, 

Das Heilvcrfahren ist entweder ein vorbeugendes, um den Eintritt der 
Erwerbsunfahigkeit im gesetzlichen Sinne zu verhuten, oder ein nachtrag- 
liclies, um Rentenenipfangern _dle Enverbsfahigkeit auriickzugeben. Die 
VerBicherunjE^trager &ind zur Uljemahme eiiies Heilverfahrens nur befugt, 
nicht verpflichtet* Sie machen aber von dieser Befugnis ioi weitesten 
Umfange Gebmuch und erzielen damit ira allgemeinen aehr befriedigende 
Ergpbnisse. Durch diege weitscbauende, vom Reichs-Versicherungsamt 
stetcs eifng gefordert^B Stcllungnahme der Versicherungstrager sind ihre — 
ubdgens auch fiir die eigene Finanzlage nutzbringenden — Heilbestrebungen 
von grdsster Berleutung fiir die Volkswohlfahrt in Deutschland geworden* 
Unenttiehriieh sind sie namentlich bei der Bekampfung der Tuljerkulose. 
Der seit Jahren l>eraerkbare betrachtliche Riickgang der Tuberkulose- 
eterblichkeit in Deut^chland wird wesentlich darauf zuriickgefubrt. Man- 
nigfaltig ist die Art der zu Heilzwecken gewahrlen Leistungen, Die Be- 
handlung erfolgt entweder in der Haualichkeit des Erkrankten cKier in 
Krankenhausern, Heilanstalten verschiedener Ciattungen, Genesungsheimen 
und Rekonvaleszentenanstalten oder auch in Badem und anderen Kurorten, 
Hiermit verbunden oder fiir sich allein werden ferner Arzneien undStarkungs- 
mitiaK kleinere Heilmittel (Brillen, Bruchbander, Gebisae, Krampfader- 
binden^ PlattfugsstiefeL Stiitzkorsetts und dergl. mehr), aovvde kiinstUcbe 
QUedmasaea und ahnMchc Vorrichtungen geliefert- Haufig werden ferner^ — 



mlt Zustimmung der Versicherten — Operationen auf Eosten de? Versicher- 
unsstrager ausgefiihrt., Auch die 2ahnpflege lassen sich die letztereti 
Yielfach iingele^n sein. 

An eigenen Heilan^talten, Krankenhausem iind Genesungsheimen 
(einscliliesslich zwei im Bau befindlichen) besitzen die 31 Versichenings- 
anstalteo und 10 «ugelassenen Kasseneinrichtungen zurZeit (190S) 56, von 
deiien die meisten der Tuberkulosebekainpfung dienen, Hierzu kommt 
die Unterhaltung von Walderholungsstatten sowie von Auskunfta- imd 
FiirsorgesteUen fiir Lungenkranke, Soweit die Versichemngstrager nicht 
selbst derartige Einrichtungen besitaenj tragen sie vielfacb dutch Darleihung 
grdfiserer Mttel zy solcben bei* Dahin gebdren in erster Reihe die Beleih- 
ung^n von Heilstatten, KrankenUausern u» s* w*, weit-er aber auch die Ge- 
waJnrnng ein seiner oder jahrUcher Beitrage an mannigfache Wohlfahrts- 
vereine (z, B. \^ereine fur Walderholungsstatten, fiir Amjbildung von Kran- 
kenpflegern und -pflegerinnen, zur Bekampfung der Tuberkuloae, der 
Geschlechtakrankheiten, des Alkoholmissbrauchsp der Volkskrankheiten 
iiberhanpt, der Sauglingssterblichkeit u* s. wO* 

Die Anlegung der aus den Beit^ag^dzlging^n herriihrenden Vermogens- 
bastande ^ird von den Versicherungstrfigem — rait Zustimmung und zum 
Teil auf Anregung des Reichs-Versicherungsamt^ — in weitem Umfange zur 
Forderung gemeinniitziger Zwecke benutzt. Die erste Stalle nimmt in 
dieser Beziehung die Fiirsorge for die Beschaffiing gesunder und pneisweiter 
ArbeiterwTvlmungen eiii< Femer werden Gelder hergegeben zur Befriedigung 
des landwirtschaftlichen Kreditbediirfnisses (auf Hypotheken, fiir Kldn- 
bahiien, Land- und W^geverbesserungen. Hebung der Viehzucht, linderung 
der Futtemot u, s, w.), femer fiir den Bau von Kranken- und Genesung^- 
hausem, fur VolkBheilst-itten, fiir Gemeiudepflegestationen, Herbergen zur 
Hdnmt* Arbeiterkolonien, Volksbader, Blindenheime, Kleinkinderschulett^ 
SoUaehthauser, Wasserleitungs-, Kanalisationa- u, s. w. Anlagen, fiir Spar- 
tmd Konsumvereine und andere almliche Wohlfahrtseinrichtungen. Die 
ll^ssainten derartigen Auf wend ungen betrugien bis zum Schlusse des Jabres 
1907 rund 624,8 Millionen Mark (nach Abzug der an die \'ersicherung^ 
triger i:uruckgelangt^n etwa 68,8 Millionen Mark rund 556 Millionen 
Mark). Hiervon entfaUen uahezu 46,6 Millionen Mark auf die eigenen 
Veraostaltungtea (LungenbeilstAtten* Kmnkenhauser u. s- w,) der Ver- 
acbenii^gslrilger und mehr als 195,8 MUlioaen Mark auf die Wohnunga- 

Die ausgpslettlen stadstischen Tafdn schiidem den Kampf der Invaliden- 
vemcberung gegen die Lungentul:>erkulose und betreifen im einzelnen die 
Hiufickeit dieser Volksseuche unter den Invaliditatsursaehen nach Ge- 
«cli^^l> Allcf uad Benif; die aufgewendeten Hedbebandlungskosten fiir 
Lungentuberlcoliose und andeie Krankheiten, berechnet auf eine behandelte 
Perscm; Koetsi^iifiracid und Dauer der standigen Heilbehandlung der 
lBvmEdieo\-€rachcnitigBaastelteo ftir due behandelte Person (Manner und 
Wtmmxk} bei Ltmgeiitiitxrkulose und aadet^ji Krankheiten; die Erfolge der 
Beilbdittii&iiQg Tcm Liai^geiitaberkulc^e und andet^n Ktmnkbeiten. sowie 
ifie VcnuBiai^ttilagiQ iiistgosamt fiir HeUanslaltan, Gene^ung^ und Er- 
imd aonstaga hy^enische Einncbtungeii und fiir gesunde 
Die biiMabeiieci Druekschmtm ed&uleni diese 


siatistischen Tafeln und geben gleichzeitig das neueste statistische Material, 
welches auf dem einschlagigen Gebiet vorliegt. 

No. 21. — 10 statistisch-graphische Tafeln, darstellend die Invalidenver- 
sicherung 1891 — 1906, bearbeitet ira Reichs-Versicherungsamt. 
1. — Organisation, Einnahmen, Ausgaben, Vermogen. 

Organisation 1906: 

Vereicheningsanstalten 31 

Besondere Kasseneinrichtungen 9 


tJberhaupt 14 142 700 

Manner 9 361 500 

Frauen 4 781 200 

Das sind Prozent der 

Gesamtbevdlkerung Lohnarbeiter 

de^elben Geschlechts 

23,1 91,3 

31,1 85,9 

16,4 106,6 


1891—1906 1906 

M. M. 

Uberhaupt 2 794 939 476 263 340 791 

Beitr&ge der 

Arbeitgeber 995 397 883 85 063 085 

Versicherten 995 397 883 85 063 085 

Reichszuschuss 435 583 822 48 757 608 

Zinsen u. s. w 368 559 888 44 457 013 


Uberhaupt 1 476 413 845 182 355 360 

KrankenfUrsorge 81 854 673 14 222 426 

Andere Entechadigungen 1 246 354 397 151 816 721 

Gesamtverwaltung 148 204 775 16 316 213 

2. — Erlautenmg und Beispiele. 

Die Invalidenversicherung umfasst die Arbeiterschaft samtlicher Berufs- 
zweige. Sie bezweckt die Gewahrung von Invaliden- (Kranken-) und Alters- 
renten und iibemimmt die Krankenfiirsorge in Krankheitsfallen, welche 
Elrwerbsunfahigkeit befiirchten lassen. 

Die Halfte der fiir die Versicherten gezahlten Beitrage wird zunicker- 
stattet: im Todesfalle, wenn noch keine Rente gezahlt war, an die Witwe 
Oder Kinder unter 15 Jahren; im Falle der Erwerbsunfahigkeit infolge eines 
von der Unfallversicherung entschadigten Unfalls und bei der Verheiratung 
weiblicher Versicherter. 

Von jeder Rente zahlt das Reich jahrlich 50 M., der Rest wird von den 
Beitragen bestritten. 

Die Arbeiter zahlen nach ihrem Lohne Beitrage von 7 bis 18 Pf. wSchent- 
licL Die Arbeitgeber zahlen gleich hohe Beitrage. 

3, 4. — Haufigkeit der Lungentuberkulose unter den Invaliditats- 
ursachen nach Geschlecht, Alter und Beruf der Invalidenren- 
tenempfanger 1896 bis 1899. 



TtJttKBSvt'OttB kxtw lOOQ lartitiorrAt^rUAM 










25-29... . 























568 ' 
























i 206 








5. — Heilbehattdlun^skosten dex Invaliden-Versieheruu^mstalten ina- 
gesamt, fiir LuDgeatuberkuloae und andere Krankhciten. 



RKCL.BKa4.KDLtTfraBtt<HT]GK r&K 

Luti^tLtuberk ultne 


I 027 096 

1 548 564 

2 405 037 

3 766 762 
5 038 751 
5 861 166 

7 410 66T 

8 475 040 
685 857 

11 491 547 

^tidem KraokhdteD 


9S4 052 

1 220 966 

1 651 938 

2 443 959 

2 373 468 

S 195 074 

4 090 538 

4 260 OtO 

4 762 148 

5 168 898 

6-^ — K<:>stenaufwaiid und Dauer der stAndigen Heilbehandlting der 
lu\'AUdeo-VersicbeniiiE?sai3stalt€n fiir 1 behandeltc Berson 
(MSoner, FVaiieii) bei Lung^n tuber kidoee mid aoderen Krank- 
beiten> IS97— 1906, 




7, 8. — Erfolge der Heilbehandlung von Lungentuberkulose bei 
Mannem und Frauen, 1897—1906. 












Es wurden f M&nner 
behandelt \ Frauen 
























Am Ende des Bebanciltingsjahres- . . 


** ** " 1. 











ti It fi 2, 

Jahrea nach dor 










U it u 3 












*i ** « 4^ 


































ri » ^' 1 ] 

" " " 2. Jahres nach der 
" " 3. Behaodlung 


9, 10. — Vermogensanlagen insgesamt fiir Heilanstalten, Genesungs- 
und Erholungsstatten und sonstige hygienische Einrichtungen, 
sowie fiir gesunde Arbeiterwohnungen. 
Bis zum Jahre 1906: 

Heilanstalten, Erholungs- und Genesungsheime u. s. w. 286 582 411 M. 
Arbeiterwohnungen 172 627 651 M. 

No. 22. — ^Druckschriften des Reichs-Versicherungsamts. 

1. — Geschaftsberichte des Reichs-Versicherungsamts fiir die Jahre 
1905 bis 1907, 1 Band. 

2. — ^Rechnungsergebnisse der Unfall-Berufsgenossenschaften, sowie 
der zur Durchfiihrung der InvaUdenversicherung errichteten 
Versicherungsanstalten fiir die Jahre 1901 bis 1906, 3 B&nde. 

3. — Statistik der Ursachen der Erwerbsunfahigkeit (InvaUditat) fiir 
die Jahre 1891 bis 1899. Beihefte zu den amtlichen Nach- 
richten des Reichs-Versicherungsamts 1898 und 1903, 1 Band. 

4. — Statistik der Heilbehandlung bei den Versicherungsanstalten 
und zugelassenen Kasseneinrichtungen der InvaUdenversicherung 
fiir die Jahre 1897 bis 1906. Beihefte zu den amtUchen Nach- 
richten des Reichs-Versicherungsamts 1902 bis 1907, 1 Band. 


5. — Statistik der Arbeiterversicberung dea Deutschen Reichs fiir die 
Jahre 1SS5 bis 1904. Im Auftrage dm Reichs-Vemchemngs^ 
amts bearbeitet von Dn jur. G. A. Klein ♦ Berlin 1906, 1 Band. 

6i — Leitfaden zur Arlxsiterversicheruiig des Deutschen Reichs. Im 
Auftrage dea Reiclis-Versicherungsarote tearbeitet von Dr. 
Zacher, fortgesetzt unter Mitwirkung von Professor Dr. Lass und 
Dr. jur, G. A, Klein. Ausgabe 1904 (engUsch), 1 Band. 

7. — Siefart: Der Begriff der Erwerbsunfahigkeit afu dem Gebiete 
dea Veralcherungswesens. Im Auftrage des Reichs-Versicher' 
ungsamte bearbeitet, BerEn 1906, 1 Baad, 

8» — Monatsblatter fiir Arbeiterveraicherung. Herausgegebea von 
MitgUedem des Reichs-Versicherungsamt^s. L Jahrgang. Ber- 
lin 1907, 1 Band. 

9. — ^Die Heilstiitten, Krankenhauser und GenesungBheime der Ver- 
sicherungsanstalten und Kasseneinrichtungen der Invaliden- 
veinaicherung, von H. Siefart^ Jena 1907, 1 Band. 

(c) Larid^s-Ver sicker ungmnsialtf Berlin, 

No, 23, — Modell von den Arbeiterheilstatten der Landes-Versicherungs- 
anstalt Berlin zu BeeUtz, im Massstab 1 : 250. 
Die Gesamtgrosse des Heilstattengelandes betragt 140 Hektar und 
umfasst die Heilstatte fiir lungenkranke Manner und Frauen mit zusammen 
846 Betten und das Sanatorium fiir chronisch-kranke Manner und Frauen 
(Kranklieiten des Magens, dea Darmes, der Nerven, Gicht, Rheumatism oa 
u. s. w.) mIt znr Zeit zusammen 327 Betten. Eine Erweitening des Sana- 
toriums um etwa 327 Betten ist in Aussicht genommen* 

Die Eroffnung der Heilstatten Beelitz mit zusammen 606 Betten erfolgte 
im Jahre 1902, Die Er^Titenmg der Heilstatte fiir Lungeukranke um 567 
Betten erfolgte? in den Jahren 1005 bia 1907, 

Nq. 24. — ^Druckschrift: *'Die Heilstatten zu Beelitz und sonstig^ Knrich- 
tungen der Landea-Versicherungsanstalt Berlin im Kampfe gegen 
die Tuberkulose/' in deutscher Sprache, 1000 Exemplare zur 

(d) Landes^y^rsichcrungsanstidt Bmndenburg lu Berlin. 

Na* 25, — Plane und Zeichnungen der Heilstatte Kottbus bei Kolkwitz, 
Drei Wand plane stellen dar: 

1, — Grunilriss des Erdgeschosaes des Hauptgebaudes, 

2. — Sudandcht des Hauptgebaudes. 

3. — Lageplan der Gesamtanlage, 
Femer sind folgende 12 Plajie und Zeichnungen in ein Album vereinigt: 

L— Grundriss des ErdgeschoBses. 

2, — Grundriss des I. und II. Obergeschossea, 

3. — Grundriss des Dachgcschoi^es. 

4* — Grundriis des Kellers. 

5. — Schintt durch das Hauptgebaude. 

§,— *Bof riobsgebaude. 

7,— SUdlgebaude. 

8. — Wulmlmus fur deo leitendeu Anst. 



9.^ — Wohnhaus fiir die Beamten. 
10. — Lageplane. 
1L — Innenansicht der Kapelle und d^ Vorraumes dereelben. 
12. — Innenansicht des Speisesaales und Auaaenanaeht dea Hauptge* 
baudes von der Siid^ite, 

(r) Lajide^Verskherungmnstalt des Grossherzogimns Hessen zu DarmstadL 

No. 26, — Statistisch-graphische Tafeln, darstellend die Gesamtsterblichkeit 

imd die Tuberkulose-Ster1>lichkeit im Grassherzogtum Hessen, 

Bowie die Erfolge der Tuberknlose-Heilbehandlung. 
L^Die Sterblichkeit an Lunge ntuberkidose und an anderen Krank- 

heiten der Atmungsorgane in der Provioz Starkenburgi nach 

Kreisen geordnet. 
2. — DeagL in der Proviiia Oberhessen. 
3.^ — ^Deegl* in der Provinz Rheinhessen, 
4,^ — Gang der Sterblichkeit an Lungentuberkulose im Grossherzogtum 

He^gsen in den Jahren 1877 — 1904* 
6, — Sterblichkeit an Lungentuberkulose im Groasherzogtum Hessen 

in den Jahren 1902—1904, 
0, — Gang der Sterblichkeit an entziindliehen Krankheiten der At- 

mungsorgane im Grossherzogtiim Hessen 1877^1904. 
7. — Sterblichkeit an entziindMchen Krankheiten der Atmimgorgane 

im Grossherzogtum Hessen 1902 — 1904. 
8, — Gang der Gesamtsterblichkeit ini Grossherzogtum Hessen 1877 — 

9. — GesamtsterbUchkeit im Grossherzogtum Hessen 1902 bis 1904, 
10. — Die Erfolge der Heill>ehaiidlung an Tuberkulose im Groea- 

herzogtum Hessen seit 1900, 
No. 27, — Abbildungen von VolksheiUtatten au8 dem Grossherzogtum 

1. — 2 Ansichten der Ernst Ludwig-Heilstfitte fiir Manner bei Hochat- 

2. — ^2 Ansichten der Eleonoren-Heilstatte fiir Frauen und Kinder bei 

Reiebelsheim im Odenwald* 

(J) Landea-Verswkerungsanslalt Eisa^s-Lothringm zu Sirassburg u E, 

No. 28. — Abbildungen von Volksheilstatten ana den Reichslanden. 

1. — 2 Ansichten der Heilstatte Leopoldinenheim fur Frauen bei 

Altweier im Ober-EL^a^, 
2. — 1 Ansicht der Heilstatte Tannenbeiig bri Saales fiir Manner. 

(y) Pensumskc^sse /^r die Arbeiier der Preti^nsck'Hessischen Staakeuenbahn- 

Gemeinschajl zu Berlin, 

Nq, 29. — Eine Tafel, darstellend die Tuberkiilose-Fiirsorge fiir die Arbeiter 
der Preussisch-Hessischen Staatseisenbahn-Venvaltung. 
Die den Landes-Versicherungsanstalten gleichgestellte Pensionskasse fur 
diese Arbeiter hat seit April 1904 zwei eigene ^berkulose-Heibtatten in 
Belrieb : die Hciliitatte Stadtwab I \m Melsungen im Regie rungsi>ezirk Ca^el 
mil 120 und die Heilstatte Moltkefels bd Nieder-^chreiberhau im Rlesea- 


gebirgp mit 100 Betten. Die Tafel etellt dar die ZatJ der Tuberkulosen, die 
Heilerfolge und die Kosten des hygienisch-diatetischen Heilverfahrem in den 
Heilstatten, sowie die Erwerbsfalijgkeit der Behandelten in den auf die Kur 
folgenden Jabren. 

(h) Magistral der Haupt- und Umdemstadi Berlin, 

No. aO-^^Abbildnngen der Berliner stadtischen Heimstatte fur brustkranke 
Manner in Buch liei Berlin. 
L — GesamtrLa^pIan. 
2, — Grosae Halle im Hauptgebaude. 
3, — Liegehalle und Korridor des Haupt^eb&udes. 
4.— Eingangs^tiir ^um Hauptgebaude, 

5. — Vorderansicht der Liegehalle mit Terrasaen am Haiiptgebaude- 
6. — ^Innenhof des Hauptgebaudea mit Ruckansicht der liegehalle. 
7< — Gesamtansicht des Hauptgebaudes. 

8. — Vorderansicht der Liegeh^e mit Seitenrisalit am Hauptgebaude* 
9* — Beamtenwohnhaus. 

10. — Galerie mit Tiir aiis der Grossen Halle im Hauptgebaude. 
1 l.^Pfortnerhaus. 

12. — Grosse Halle mit Galerie im Hauptgebaude, 
IS.^Aus dem Aufenthaltsraum und dem Speisesaal des Hauptge^ 

(C) Vereixe. 

(a) VdkskeiisiaUen'Verein rom Eoien Kreuz zu Bedim 

Dieser in 13 Abteilungen gegliederte Verein bildet die Spezial-Organisa- 
tion d^ Deutschen Roten Kreuzes zum Zwecke der Tuberkuloee-Bekamp- 
fung. Vorsitzender Ist der Vize-Oberzeremonienmeister und Kammerherr 
ihrer Majestat der Kaiseriji, Ex^elletis B. von dem Ktiesebeek. Die Ge- 
^hafte fiihrt Professor Dr. Pannwitz. 
No, 3L — Darstellimg der systematischen Vereinstatigkeit bei der Tulierku- 

No, 32. — Abbildxmgen von Tuberkulose-Anstalten des Deutacben Roteo 
L— Heilstattai fur Marnier, 
2.^ — HeUstitten fur Frauen. 

3. — ErbcAungsstatten fur Manner^ fiir Frauen und fur iOnder. 
4*— Kinderheilstatten in Hohenl^^chea. 
5. — ^LindHehe Kolonie mit Gartuer- und Haushaltungsschule m 

6-^ — ^Helferinneiischule in HobeiJychen, 
7, — 8eeboim bei Swinemiinde an der Ostaee, 
3. — Denkschrift: " Das Deutsche Rote Kneui und die Tuberkulose/' mit 
nittstrationen, 1 Band in deutseher, engliscber und franzodseher 
Sjpracfae, 2000 Exemplare lur Verteiluog. 

^^^ntniyiMiftir Prfmfmatrtrmn zur Bekdmpfung der Tubcrttjose xu 
V'ero^ bAt lum VomiBecidea den Landesdiiektor der r^\iiii 



BmndeDbt3rg, Exzellenis Freiherrn von MantauffeL Schriftfuhrer ist 
Direktor Meyer von der Landes-Versicherung^anstalt Brandenburg. 
JVa, 34. — Abbildungen dm Pflegebeims Burg Daber bei Wittstock, in einer 
Mappe. Drucksachea liber das Pflegeheim zur Varteilung* 
Das Pflegeheim wurde 1908 er off net und ist fiir 65 tuber kulose Manner 
Qlid Frauen im voiigeschntteDen Stadium bestimmt. 

(c) ZefUral^Kamiice Ckr Auskunfis- und FursorgesteUm fur Lungenkranke 

fur Berlin und Vororte. 

Der Vorsit5sende des VereinB ist der Geheime Regierungsrat Piitter, 
Verwaliungsdirektor der KonigUchen Charity zu Berlin; Scbriitfuhrer ist 
Prof. Dr, A* Kayserling, Berlin. 
No, 35- — ^Einige Abbildungen und Tafeln. 

1, — 3 Abbildungen von dem Betriebe einer Berliner Auskunfts- und 

2. — 1 Tafel mit 6 Abbildungen des Kinder-Eirholung^heimes Gross- 
Li chterfelde bei Berlin* 
3* — 1 Tafel mit der Besciireibung der Tatigkeit der Berliner Aus- 
_ kunfte^ und Fursorgeslellen in englischer Sprache. 

iVo, 36* — Dnicksachen* 

1- — Beschreibung der Tatigkeit der Auskunft-s* und Fiirsorgestellen 
fiir Lungenkranke in sBerlin, in deutscher und englischer Sprache, 
1000 Exemplare zur Verteilung, 
2*^ — Erster Bericht des ICindererholungsheims Gross-Iichterfelde, in 
deutacher Sprache^ 100 Exemplare zur Verteilung. 

(D) Feivate-Heilanstalten fub Lungenkranke, 

(a) SamUorium fur Lungenkranke zu SL Blamen im Gro&ikerzogtuni Baden. 

No, 37p — ^Anaichten des im Schwarzwald gelegenen, vom Chefarzt Dr. 
Sander geleiteten Sanatorium. E^ ist eine der ^Itesten Tuber- 
kulose^Heilanstalten in Deutschland, eroffnet im Jahre 1881, 
eingerichtet fiir 110 Kranke beiderlei Geschlechta, 

1 . — Gesamtansicht des Sanatoriiiins. 

2,^ Gnmdrisse des Sanatoriums, 

3, — ^8 Photographienj darstellend das Sanatorium im Winter, die 
WakUiegehalle im Winter, Gartenanlagen und Friihstucks- 
tarrasse, Liegehalle im Walde, Musikzimraer, Lej^ezimmer, 
Speisesaal, Liegeterrasse. 

(&) Het^nsialt fur Lungenkranke zu Beiboldsgrun L 


V. im Kdnigmeh 

No. 38* — Ansicht der unter arztlicher Leitung des Hofrats Dr* Wolff und 
des Dr. Sobotta stehenden Anstalt, 1000 Exemplare asur Ver- 
teilung. Die Anstalt ist 1873 gegrCindet und hat 140 Betten fiir 
Maimer und Frauem 

I) Samdorium fur Lungenkranke zu Schomberg im Kdnigreich WUrUemberg. 
No^ 39. — ^Ansdchten des von Marine^tabaarzt a. D. Dr. Koch geleiteten 



Sanatoriums. Es wurde 1888 eroEfnet und hat 111 Betten fiir 

Manner und Frauien, 
L — Abbildung des Sanatoriums. 
2» — Grundrisa eines Kranken^immers. 

Id) Neue Heilansialt /ur Lungenkranke zu Sckomberg im Kdnigrmch Wuri- 


fo^ 40. — Ansichten der von Dn Schroder geleiteten Anstalt, die 1899 g^ 
griindet wurde und iiber 90 Betten fur bemittelte mannliche 
Kranke der tesseren Stande verfugt, 
1- — Gesamtansjcht der Anstalt. 

2. — 2 Tafeln niit Tellansichten der Einrichtungeu der Anstalt: 
Kranken^iimmer, Vestibiil, Liogehallen fiir Sommer und Winter^ 
Inneres der Hauptkuche, dea Elektrizitatwerka u, s. w. 

fo. 41.— Drucksachen der Heilanstalt: Prospektje, Lageplane, Jahres- 
berichte, ausfuhrliche Krankenjournale, Haus- und Kurord- 


(a) OU^ Genisck in Magdeburg, Givsse Munzdr. 3. 

*JVo, 42.— Arzneiverdanipfungs-Apparat nach Dr. M, Sanger, 12 Exemplare. 
Der Apparat hat den Zweck, the Einatmung geeigneter Ar^neimittel in 
gasformigem Zustand zu ermoglichen, Wahrend in zerstaubtem Zustand 
eingeatmete Medikarnente in den obercn Luftwegen haftenbleiben, dringen 
medikameutose Stoffe in Gasform in die tieferen Telle der Atmungsorgane 
und erreichen daher besser den Zweck der Inlialation. Der aus veniickeltem 
Kupfer hergestellte Apparat besteht aus einem Dampfkessel, der sich nach 
oh>en in einen zylindrischen Aufsatz forisetzt^ einem in dera letzteren be- 
findlichen, oben offenen ArzneJbehalter und 55wei tails aus dcm Aufsat^, teils 
aug dem Arzneibehalter her\'ortTetenclen Bergson^schen Rdhrehen. Der 
durch daa eine Rohrchen ent%veichendo und an der Mutiduiig des anderen 
Rohrehens vorbeistreichende Wasserdampf saugt den im Arzneibehalter sich 
bildenden Arzneidampf an und reis^st ihn mit sich fort. Das zur Einat- 
mung gelangende Gemisch von Arzneidampf und Wasserdampf wirkt wegen 
des Feuchtigkeitsgehalts auf die Schleim haute reizmildernd* Die Arznei- 
mittel konnen in festem oder zahfiilssigem Zustand benutat w^erden, ohne 
daas sie zuvor in einer Fliissigkeit gelost zu werden brauchen, Der Apparat 
ist geeignet zur Behandlung von Bronchialkatarrhen und tuber kulosen 
Lungenkatarrhen. Kreosot und Guajakol konnen durch ihn ihre Wirkung 
gut entfalten* 

I KaMtzsck (A* Sluber^s Verlag) in WiiTzburg^ Verla^shuchhandlung }ur 
Medizin und Natiirwusensckaftmi* 

— ans dieacm Veriage: 

, — Beitrage zur Klinik der Tuberkulose, herauBgegeben von Brauer, 
Marburg, Band I — IX und Supple tnent-Band I. 

I — Internationales Zentralblatt fur die gesamte Tnberkulose- 
Forschung, herausgegel^en von Brauer, Marburg; de la Campj 
Eriangen; und G. Schroder, Schomberg, L und II. Jahrgang. 


3. — ^Lehrbuch der spezifischen Diagnostik und Therapie der Tuber- 
kulose, von Bandelier, Kottbus, und Roepke, Melsungen. 1 . Band. 

4. — ^We Ophthalmo- und Kutan-Diagnose der Tuberkulose, von 
Wolflf-Esner, Berlin, 1. Band. 
No. 44. — ESne Tafel, darstellend Reaktionsergebnisse von Impfungen nach 
der Ophthalmo- und Kutan-Methode, zusammengestellt aus 
den Brauer'schen Beitragen, sowie 2 farbige Abbildungen aus dem 
Werke von Wolflf-Eisner. 

(c) F. LeineweheTj Vcrlagsbuchhandlung in Leipzig. 

No. 45. — ^Literatur liber Tuberkulose und Hygiene aus diescm Verlage: 

1. — Gesundheit, Zeitschrift fiir Sta(ltch3-gienc und Gesundheits- 

technik, Jahrgang 1907. 
2. — ^Zeitschrift fiir Krankcnhcilanst alien, Jahrgang 1907. 
3. — Addressbuch der Kranken- und Pflcgeanstalten Deutschlands. 
4. — Rauber,Bestimmungen,Erlasse, Vcrfiigungen fiir das Medizinal- 

wesen in Preussen. 
5. — Weicker, Beitriige zur Frage der VolksheiLstiitten, VIII. Folge. 
6. — Weicker, Tuberkulose-Heilstatten-Dauererfolge. 
7. — I^eiser, Der Arzt im Kampfe gegen die Tuberkulose. 
8. — Petruschky, Vortrjige zur Tuberkulose-Bekiimpfung. 
9. — Petruschky, Vortriige zur Tuberkulose-Bekiimpfung. Neue 

10. — Petruschky-Weicker, Ulxir Hcilstatten- und Tuberkulinbe- 

11. — Petruschky, Der Kampf gegen die Infektionskrankheitcn. 
12. — ^Thomer, Tuherkulin und Tul^erkulose. 
13. — Bomtrager, Tuberkulose-Bekiimpfung in Belgien. 
14. — ^Thomer, Einiges zur Stellung des praktischen Arztes gegeniiber 

dem heutigen Standpunkte der Tuberkulose. 
15. — Wolf, Die Bekiimpfung der Tuberkulose auf dem Lande. 
16. — Welzel, Stra.sscnstaub. 
17. — ^Wolf, Die moderne Seuchenbekiimpfung. 
18. — Fischer, Das Gesundheitswesen in l^^ngland. 
19. — Derlin, Die Milchversorgimg von Krankenanstalten. 
20. — Rohrig, Welche Anforderungen sind an Nahrungs- und Genuss- 

mittel zu stellen? 
21. — Einert, Wichtigc Vorfragen bei Krankenhausneubauten. 
22. — Petruschky-Kriebel, Die Ursachen der Sonmiei-sterblichkeit der 

23. — Stiidtler, Die Hygiene der Nahrungsniittel und der Verdauung. 
24. — Petruschky, Wohnungsdesinfektion mittels Formaldehyd. 
25. — Romeick, Dcsinfektionswesen in liindlichen Ortschaften. 
26. — Borntriiger, Die Hand in hygienischer Beziehung. 
27. — Risel-Schnackenburg, Die Gesundheitskommissionen. 
28. — Krohnke, Milchversorgimg. 
29.— Effler, Ziehkinder-Fiirsorge. 
30. — Bresgen, Schnupfen. 
31. — Mehl, Luftbeschaffenheit. 

VOL. V— 5 



32,— Mehl, trber Rauch und Rum. 

dZ, — Mehl^ Koblensauiemafiistab, AteEDgift, Eatwirmtm^mas^ab. 

34, — Gnjoefp Luftbdzimganlagg, 

35* — Brix, Der Stailt^cehridit tmd seme uTischidHi*he Beseitigung. 

36*^Degeiier, PrinsipieD der Slidtereinigung. 

37. — ^Wemir'ke-Schwer, Fiiaebodendl ond seme Verwendimg in Schu- 

leu, 2 Bdndep 
38. — Hopp^ Hau.'^kiuialisations^ und Hauswaaserieitmi^anlagen. 
30, — Schmidt^ A bw ao a crk lamng, 
40* — Krohiike, Abwrnnvemiguog. 
41. — ^Eriw^in^ TrifdcwfiOKnemigimg durch Ozon und OzoDwasser^ 


(d) AdoljA v(fm Ridh-SHfiung ^u Bedin. 

Die Adolph vom !iath**^ti/tung hat den Zweck, tuberknioaen Personen^ 
die au» eigemen MitM^ln in itircin Hnu^halte nicht in der Lage sind.fiir erne 
iOglfDMMie Enmhning tai mr^m^ unentgeltUch naeh arztlicher Anweisimg 
ffmamiB and paineride Nahrung zu gew&hfen. Die Stiftung wurde im Jahre 
I0f>7 vtm Frail Anna vom Ruth, der Begriinderm der Berliner Kranken- 
kiirhf^, zuT JCrinnf^ning an ihren veretorbenen Ehegatten begrundet imd mit 
eifii^Tn Kajiitnl v*>n 5fXHKXJ M. auBgestattet. Die Bereitimg der Speisen 
(^rfiilfd ifi (Ji?r Krankenkiiehe Berlin C,, BmdeiBtr. 10, von wo taglich etwa 
\f)(y Fortif>nf?ri afi ebenao viele Fauxilien mitteb Speise-Automobils ins Haus 
pesamlt wertlcn. Die Krankenkoat wd nur an solche Kranke gewahit, die 
inJhperWohnung die Masenahmeo der Tuberkulose-Propbylaxe oiit Sorgfalt 
durchfijliren, Iif*gr*ndeTB werden solche Personen, die eine erfolgreiche Kur 
in einer Limgenlioiigtatte durchgemacht baben, benickaichtigtp um die Dauer 
des Heilerfolf^efi bei ihnen zu befestigien. 
No. 46, — 2 Bilder, darstellend die Kuchen-Einrichtung und die Veraendung 

der Bpeisen m der Adolph vom Rath-Stif timg und in der Kranken- 

kiicbe zu Berhn. 
No^ 47. — Dazu Druckschriften: 

l.^Die Krankenkuehe fiir Tuberkulose und ibre Einrichtung von 

Anna vom Rath, Berlin, in deutscher Spracbe, 1000 Exemplare 

ZUT Verteilung. 
2. — Die Organisation der Adolph vom Ratb-Stiftung zur unent- 

geltlichen Speisung Tuljerku loser, von Prof, Dr, A. Kayserling, 

Berlin^ in deutscher Sprache, 1000 Ejcemplare zur VerteUung, 

(e) Dr. Sarman^ Berlin T7,, Tauenzien^Str, 2, 

No* 48. — Vter Modelle, darstellend ein neues System zur Erricbtung von 
Bauten, insbesondere zur Durchfuhning der Freiluftbehandlung 
bci Lungenkranken, 
1, — Modell emes Terrasaen~Pa villous. 
2. — ^ModeU eines Terrassen-Sanatoriums (Park hotel). 
3,— Modell eines grossstatitischen Terrasaen-Arbeiten^^ohnhauses. 
4. — ModeU einer Terra^en-KJeinwobnung. 
No, 49. — 2 Modelle, darstellend eine neue Brustpackong, insbesondere fiir 

uart OF FtmsidN sshibitsl 

2. — Aiisgebreitet* 
Na. 50, — Etlmit^Tung^u und Plane mi No. 48 und 40. 



Royid College aj Surgeons o) England MuMieum, LincobC^ Inn Fidd^, L&ndmL 
1-6, Avian Tubercle, 

Frmn the Wtdminster HospHal Medical School Museum, Caiion Street^ 

7* Senile tuberculosis of the uterus. 

8, Universal peri cardi tie {615 A)» 

9, Tuberculosis of bermal sac ^ith much thickening. 

From th$ SL George's Hospital Medical School Museum^ London* 

10, Perforation of left bronchus by a caaeating gland, (Wide-spread 
tuberculods. Bronchopneumonia.) (VII. 31 D, 531*8.) 

11, Hyperpiastic tuberculosis of the cecum. (IX. Ill L. 5510.) 

12, Miliary tuberculosis of meninges, Tuberculonmta and tubercu- 
lous abscess in brain and cerebellum, (VIIL 71 B. 5357,) 

13, Tubereulcris of kidney and ureter. (XI. 34 0, 5499.) 

14, Vomica containing a blood- clot, (VI L S5 N, 5051.) 

15, Tuberculomata and tuberculous abscesses in the brain, (VIIL 
71 C. 5S580 

From the University College Ho&pital Medical School Museum^ London. 

16, Tubercle of the calvaria. (470.) 

17, Small melon-seed bodies from tuberculous disease of elbow-joint. 


18, Tuberculous ulceration of tongue, (1462.) 

19, Tuberculous ulceration of rectum, (1769 A.) 

20, Tuberculous ulcers of bladder, (1917.) 

21, Tubercle of epididymis, mth abscesses. From a child of four, 
showing no other signs of tubercle and in whom the disease 
occurred acutely. (2123 D,) 

22, Tuberculous testicle of child of three and one-half years, showing 
uniform, almost wholly fibrous, enlargements of the body of the 
testis. (2127.) 

23, Tubercle of the breast. (2219,) 

24, Tuberculous deposit in skin. "Lupus verrucosus,** (2337.) 

25, Mihary tubercle of the choroid, (2707,) 

26, 27— Fibrocaseous tubercle of liver, (3136A., 3136 B.) 

Dr, Sidney Martinis Specimens lUusirating Feeding Experiments. 

28. Acute caseous tuberculosis of lung of rabbit, following subcutane- 

ous inoculation with tuberculous milk, 
in the deposits. 

Tubercle bacilli found 



29. Kidney of the same rabbit from whiefa tbe \msA specimea was 
taken, showing projecttof tubeides. 

30. PortioD of liver of pig, tnowijig an airea of easeoealiai^otis and 
encafisuled tubercles^ the result of Feeding with tttberculotis millL 
Tubercle bacilli were found in the depod^ 

31. Spleen of pig shoeing projeettng tubcsrles, the result of feeding 
with tuberculous milk, 

32. Portion of .smaQ intestine of oilf, showing tuberculous nodules in 
Peyer's patch eroded on tbe surface^ the result of feeding; with 
tuberculous milL Tubercle bacilli wefe found in the depoeits. 

33. Calcareous tuberculous nodules in intestine of calf, tbe result of 

feeding with tuberculous milk. Tubercle badlli were found in 
recent noflules in other parts of the intestine* 

34. Tubercidous olFection of Fever's patches and mucous membrane 
of intestine of guinea-pig, the m>ult of feeding with tuberculous 
milk. Tubercle bacilli were found in the depodts. 

35. Portion of udder of cow showing extreme caseocalcareous tuber- 
cle (the mitural disease). 

36. Lymphatic gland of cow, sboviing advanced ^rocaseocalcaieous 
tubercle (the natural disease)- 

37. Tuberculous endometritis. (4080 B,) 

From the Pathological Depadmeni, We^em Infirmary^ Glasgow* 

38, 39. Pulmonarj" aneurism. 

40,41. Tuterculoids of suprarenal capsules. Addison *s disease. 
Slight pigmentatioii of skin — no other symptoms. 

42. Elarly lubiesrculosis of epididymis* 

43. Tuberculosis of epididymis. E.vtensions along spermatic cord. 

44. Advanced tuberculosis of epididynxis. 

45. Tuberculosis of body of testis. 

46. Large tuberculous mass in spleen along with lymphadenoma** 

47. Tuberculosis of spleen* 

48. Tuberculosis of omentum. 

49. Tuberculosis of pta-arachnoid, with little inSammatory change. 

50. Early tuI>erculoas of knee-joint. 

51. Advancetl tuberculosis of knee-joint, 

52. Tuberculrigis of head of tibia, 

53. Tul^ercular dactylitis. Destruction of proximal phalanx. 

54. Tuber culc^is of mamma- 

55. Extensive tuberculods of mamma with sepds superadded* 

From the Humphry Muwum, New MediaU Schod, CanAridge VntimtU^, 

Lungs of Adults: 

56. Acute miliary tuberculosis. 

57. Chronic fibroid phthisis. Tubercle pigmentation. 

Lungs of Children Showing Tubercular Processes: 

58. Tubercular catarrhal pneumonia. 



catarrhal tubercular 

59-* Acute rapidly caseating tuberculosis, 
60.* Tubercular glandb, hemorrhage, and 

6L* Tubercular nodules in area drained by glands that have now 

become caseous (unstained), 
62.* Tubercular nodules in area drained by glands that have now 

become caseous (stained i^ith alom-carmin). 
B. Extensive caseating tul>ercular patches (catarrhal pneumonic) 

in middle of lower lobe of lung, 
64* Small fibroid tubercle nodules in upper lobe* Tubercular 

catarrhal pneumonic consolidation at base, and caseous gland at 

root of lung. 
65,* Catarrhal pneumonic tubercle with rapid cavitation at apex 

and in upper lobe. Stained with alum-carmin, 
66# Extensive tubercular consolidation in middle of lobe of lung^ 

Note tubercular patches in other portions of lung, 
67** Tubercular consoLidatioQ of lung. Caseous glands. Extensive 

cavitation especially in upper part of lower lobe, 
68,* Fairly acute racemose tuberculosis throughout whole lung. 

Gland at root tubercular, caseous (unst^iined), 
69.* Fairly acute racemose tuberculosis throughout whole lung. 

Gland at root tubercular, caseous {stained with picrocarmin), 
70, 70a, Tubercular disease of ankle-joint. 
7L Tubercular disease of wrist- joint. 
72-74* Tubercular disease of elbow-Joint. 
75* Tubercular disease of hip-joint, 

76, Tubercular disease of knee-joint. 

77, Tubercular disease of foot (child). 

78, Tubercular disease of the spine with ankylosis* 

79, Tubercular disease of the loiee-joint with ankylosis. 
%, 81* Culture of avian tubercle bacilli on agar. 

82. Culture of Ijeishman*i3 aeid-fast streptothnx* 

Frtnn the Pathdogiad DepartmefUt Universiiy of AfancAestef. 
Tuberculoma in Children: 

83. From boy aged twelve years. Tuberculous meningitis: shows 
thickening of membranes at base and fairly large tubercles on 
the side of the cerebral hemisphere* There was also ulceration 
of the intestine, peritonitis, and tuberculosis of the abdominal 

84* From boy aged nine years. Large tuberculosis nodule in the 
right lobe of the i^rebeUum, which has given rise to hydrocephalus. 
The dura mater is adherent to the tumor and there is localized 
tuberculous meningitis* There was also chronic apical pul- 
monary^ tuberculosis. The began with symptoms of 
cerebellar tumor (ataxic gait, etc.), marked later by the develop- 
ment of hydrocephalUB. 

•In the specimens nntrked * the tubereulflr pmeftsses in the lung are flfisociftted 
with tuberculosis qI the tn^iaatioal, retroperitoneal, and mesenteric gLaadi. 


85 p From boy agpd three and oiieH:iuarter j^eara, Uk^ration of 
intestine; enlarge and caseous mesenteric glands, caseous 
bronchial glands, and miliary tubercuJosis of lung. The cervical 
glands were aL=io tuberculous. 

86. From girl aged six years. Extensive ulceration of intestine; 
enlarged mesenteric glands; general adhesive peritonitis. Notice 
the serous cysts on the serous surface in relation to the ulcers. 
These are probably of inflanimatory origin. There were also 
pulmonary tuberculosis, and tubercles were present in spleen and 

87* From a girl aged six years. Pulmonary tuberculosis; cavitation 
at apex. Caseous bronchial glands; tuberculous pleurisy* 
There were a few small ulcers in the intestine and tuberculosis of 
the mesenteric glands* 

88* From a girl aged twelve years* Lung: extensive tuberculosis 
with cavitation, fibroid change, and calcifieution* Bronchial 
glands affected* 

89* From same ease as No. 88- Liver: amyloid and fatty. Spleen: 
sagp amyloid* There was also in this case very extensive ulcera- 
tion of the intestine^ beginmng high up in the jejunum, and the 
kidneys also showed amyloid* 

90. From same case m Nos. 88, 89. Ileocecal region of the intestine 
showing great thickening of the wall of the colon owing to 
fibroid and amyloid change* Small papillomatous growths are 
seen in the mucous membrane* There are a few caseous tubercles 
at the lower end of the ileum and a small ulcer* 

01* From boy aged five years* Part of cerebrum sbow^ing minute 
hemorrhages in the white matter* From a case of general 
tuberculosis complicated by anemia of pernicious type* (RedSj 
1,000,000; whites, 17,000; hemoglobin index, 1-3*) 

92* From boy aged ten years. Tuberculous peritonitis with yellow, 
tumor-liite deposits; enlarged mesenteric glands. Tuberculosis 
of the diaphragm. There was also pulmonary tuberculosis and 
tuberculous meningitis. 

93. From boy aged three years* Caseous mediastinal glands. Left 
lung: pleurisy, consolidation, a very largie phtliisical cavity 
involving the lower and part of the upper lobe* A large blood- 
vessel with thickejied walls is seen m the cavity* Ulceration 
of intestine; caseous mesenteric glands; tubercles in spleen. 

94. From boy aged twelve years* Lung: acute miliar^' tulierculosis* 
Intestine* caaeous nodules. Spleen; enlarged, tubercles on 

95. From a girl aged six years* Caseous bronchial glands: small area 
of tuberculous consolidation in the middle lobe of the right lung. 
Liver and diaphragm caseous tubercle* Spleen; yeiy marked 
easeauB nodules* 

^TOfn ike School of Medicine Museum^ Univermly of Leeda. 

96, Lungs, with cemcal and eaopbagi&al glands^spleeny and liver from 



child aged fourteen weeks^ showing general tuberculosis, probably 
by tonsillar route* (6160.) 
§7. Lung, affected with both tubercle and carcinoma (6086.) 

98, Lung, with extreme anthracosis yet contaiiiing many tubercle 
baciMi. (G020.) 

99. Tuberculous mastitis, (GG 10.) 

100. Tuberculous pericarditis, (C 6a.) 

101. Tuberculous laryngitis, chiefly ventral (D 26d,, 2024) 

102. Tuberculous deposit in pons of a child. (5699.) 

103. Rarefying osteitis without any tendency to sclerosis. PhotOi 
AU specimens from same case, (A 26 E» N, 104, N. 105,) 

104 Multiple tuberculomata of dura mater* Thr^ masses (she of 
gooseberries) attached to under surface of falx cerebelli. (N. 15.) 

105. Multiple tuberculomata of frontal lobes* Coronal sectionB 
through frontal lobes revealing tuberculous masses, of some size^ 
and tuberculous pachymeningitis. The disease was supposed to 
have invaded the brain from without inward (L e,, from the dura). 
(N. 104, 105; A. 26 E. AU from same case.) 

106. Hyperplastic tuberculosis of small intestine causing multiple 
stenosis. Resection of a considerable loop of gut — ^recovery. 
In the lumen is incarcerated a plum stone* (371 .) 

107. Tuberculous ectopii testis. The testis was situated on the 
dorsum of the penis near the symphysis and had only a little 
while Ix^fore given rise to trouble* On resection found to be 
tuberculous. (F 91 D.) 

108. Coarse tubercle of spleen of horse* The masses are cherry- 
sized and discrete. (CC 54.) 

109. Healed tuberculous peritonitis. The peritoneum is studded 
with nodules rather 1^ than pea-sized, or smaller; these have 
long, thread-like pedicles. Microscopic ally the nodules are found 
to be tuberculous. (576L) 

110. Coarse tubercle of spleen. From child aged four. The tubercles 
are jica-sized. (5752.) 

111. Tuberculous axillary glands. Removed by operation. (5650.) 

112. Tuberculosis of cecum ^rom a child. There is chronic disease 
of the cecum and adjacent ileum and the glands in the adjacent 
mesentery are laid open, being much enlarged and caseous 
(co lor specimen) . (5933 . ) 

113. Btenosing ulceration of small intestine {same case as 112). 
Two chronic ulcers beginijing to contract and inclosing about 
six inches of slightly tiilateci intestine between them. 

114. Hyperplastic tul>erculosis of apj>endix and cecum. There ia 
disease throughout the length of the appendix* 

115. Tuberculosis of hernial sac. (EH 319.) 

116. Caseating tubercle of kidney. The color is good— a striking 
specimen. (5901.) 

117. Coarse mUiarj^ tuberculosis of kidneys (rabbit). (5827.) 

118. Miliar)^ tuberculosis of omentum. From child of three months 
whose mother died, shortly after delivery, of tuberculosis. The 

in the infant is thought to have been congenital. (561.) 








Miliary tuberculosis in a leukemic liver* Patient had ordinary 
splenomyelogenous leukemia and the liver nodules were thought 
to be of this nature until a routine microscopical examination 
showed they were undoubtedly tuberculous. (EE IL) 

Healed tuberculous peritonitia. ^ (5904.) 

Tuberculous prostate and vesieulse seminales. The prostate 
has been converted into an abscess cavity. The bladder is little 
ifiected. (F65.)^ 

Tuberculous epididymis. There is also miliary deposit in the 
testis. (60080 

Tuberculous epididymis and spermatic cord* (5075.) 

Tuberculosis of ^ kidney. There is only one breaking-down 
focus, but there is coarse miliary deposit scattered throughout 
the organ. (5805.) 

Caseous bronchopneumonia. From an infant. The lung is 
riddled with quite sraaU cavities from the break ingnlown caseous 
126. Miliary tuberculosis with apical cavity* Infant aged eight 
months. Early miliary tubercle with relatively considerable 
cavity at apex, (5944.) 
127i Miliary tuberculosis — uniformly caseous. Infant fourteen 
months. Apart from a single considerable cavity at apex, the 
tubercles are coarse and caseous, without any cavitation, (5700,) 

128. Miliary tuberculosis, bronchopneumonia. Tubercles are small, 
scarcely caseous, and aggregated into distinct bronchopneumonic 
areas. Child aged seven* 

Specimens froni Unwersiltf College Museum, BHsioL 

129. Good aneurism in lung (tuberculosis), 

130. Tuberculosis of one testis, one vesiculus seminalis, one kidney, 
and two suprarenals. 

13L Lung, liver, kidney, heart, spleen, marrow. All showing miliary 

132. Slice of lung between two sheets of glass (tuberculosis). 

PlanSj Skdches and Photographs of Sanal&riums far the Treaimtnt of Tuber- 
1-5 Kelling Sanatorium, Holt, Norfolk, England. 
6, Diagram of Penheskyn-y-Gors Sanatorium, Anglesey. 
7* Diagram of Dr. Esther Carling Sanatorium, Maitland, 

8. Nott's Consumption Sanatorium, Ratcher Hill, Mansfield, England 

— 2 diagrams. 

9. Photographs of the Crossley Sanatorium, Delamere Forest, Che- 

shire, England, 

10. Lithographs, proposed sanatorium at Barrasford. 

1 Ip Plans and photographs of Mount Vernon Hospital for Consump- 
tion, North wood. 

12, King Edward VII Sanatorium, Midhurst, Diagrams and bird's- 
eye perspective view. 

13, Diagrams of sanatorium at Frimley, Surrey^ England. 



14. Diagrams of flanatorium at Eastby near Sldpton, En^and. 

15. ESght plana of Delamere Sanatorium, 

16. National Sanatotium, Benenden, Kent (planB). 

17. Royal National Hospital for ConsitmptJon^ Newca^Ue^ Ckmnty 

18p Altadore Sanatoriumf Kilpedder County, Wcklow, Ireland 

19. Larch Hill Sanatorium, Rockbrook County, Dublin, Ireland. 

20. Rostrevor Sanatoriuni, County Down> Ireland. 

21, Foster Green Sanatorium, Belfast^ Ireland, 

22, The Abbey Sanatorium, Belfast Union, Ireland, 

23, Sonas Sanatorium, Kilcool Cx>unty, Wieklow, 

24. D^cription and plans of suggested sanatorium by G. Sima Wood- 
head, M.D., and W. Henman, F.R.LB.A. 

Royal Viciorui Hospital for Conmtmption, Edinburgh* 

1. General view of dkung-hall; administrative buildings, with portions 

of pavilions, 

2. General view, showing administrative buildiagB in front, and 

dining-haO behind. 
3- Separate pavilion with accommodations for 12 patients, 
4* Interior of ward, showing relation of beds to open windowe. 

5, Open-air shelters, as used^ — (a) by day; (b) by nights 

6, Model of open-air shelter. 

7, Ground-plan of amiexes* 

8, Copies of address on Public Aspects of TuberculoeiB, 

University of Birmingham. 

Twelve sections of whole lungs, illustrating the various types of tuber- 
culous disease in children; with stand and magnifving glass; several 
lungs mounted in gelatin. Exhibited by James Miller. 


Imtitute for the Research of Infectious DiseaseSj Tokyo, 
Three books and 13 charts* 



Does not produce any general reaction* Based on Koch's ''old" tuber- 
culin. Pi^pared by a process of chemical extraction (with alcohol, chloro- 
form, xylol, etc,) from ^*old tuberculin,^* Can be used in much larger doses 
than the old remedy, and has given good results, especially in early and 
moderately advanced cases, with lesions localized in one lung. 

Prepared by the St* Petersburg Tuberculin Society, Agents and licensees 
in the United States, The Saxe Laboratory, 72 West 45th Street, New York- 
Exhibit of the preparation and the manner of dosage in graduated scale 
of aolutions contained in sealed bulbs ready for use. 



II, Sperminum-Poehl and Lactalexin-Poehu 
Reprints of the literature in form of short sheets and tables containing 
scientific publications concerning Sperminura-Poehl, 100 bottles* 


Swedish National Antituberculosis AsaociATioN, 
1. Pamphlet used by the S. T. A. translated into Einglish. 




The program of the S, T, A, 

On sanatorial nursing in the homes. 

Advice to consumptives and those surrounding them. 

Advice to consumptives waiting for admi^on into the sana- 


The consumption terror. 

Notice on tuberculosis (paper given to every person attending a 

lecture arranged by the S. T. A,). 

2. Map of Sweden, indicating deaths from pulmonary tuberculosis per 1000 

living, rural districts, 190 L 
Map of Sweden indicating deaths from pulmonary tuberculosis per 1000 

living, rural districts, 1905. 
Map of Sweden indicating deaths from pulmonary tuberculosis per 1000 

living, judiciary districts, 1901^1905, 
Map of Sweden indicating deaths from pulmonary tuberculosis per 1000 

living, towns^ 1905. 

3. General view of the Tuberculosts Hospital of the city of Stockholm at 

Soderby for 500 patients, 

4- Stativ with beads in glass cylinders* indicating the mortality from tuber- 
culosis compared with mortality from other diseases in different a^ee 
in Stockholm, 1898-1902. 

6. Lanteni slides from Swedish sanatoriums, tuberculasis hospitals, etc, 

6. Cinematograph views from Swedish sanatoriums, etc. 

A book containing articles in English about the struggle against tuber- 
culosis in Sweden. Dedicated to the Congress. To be aistributed to the 

I, Commission Centrale Suisse Antituberculeuse. 
(L) CarkSf DiagrammeSf PhotograpkieSj Arches. 
{A) Frequence ei RepariUion de la Tubermdom* 

1 et 2, Cartes de la mortality tul^erculeuse, calculi par districts et 
pour 10,000 habitants, pour les ann^s 1901 ^ 1903. (a) Tuber- 
culose pulmonaire; (b) autres tuberculoses. 
3. (a) D^c^s par tuberculose pulmonaire pour 10,000 \ivants de la 
merae classe d'^, 1901-1903: diagrannne; (b) d^c§s par tubei^ 
culose ptdmonaire pour 1,000 d^cc^ g^a^raux de la m^me classe 
d'figei 1901-1903: diagramme. 



(a) D^cds par tuberciilose pulmonaire pour 10,000 vivants de 
la meme classe d^ige, 1888 h 1892 et 1901 h 1003: diagrammed 

(b) d^c^s par tuberculose pulmonaire pour 10,000 habitants, 
mpartis par p^riodes quinqueimales^ 1883-1902: diagramrae; 

(c) d^c^ par tuberculose pulmonaire r^partiB d* apr^ ^altitude : 
diagrammed (d) d^c<^ par tuberculose pulmonaire r^partia 
d apr^ la predominance de la population agricole; diagramme* 

(B) Armemeni AfdUnberculewR^ 

5, Carte de rarmement antituberculeux de la Suisse^ montrant: (a) 
Lee associations aatituberculeuses; (b) les eanatoriumg popu- 
labes pour adultes (8 sanatoriums, environ 600 lits); (c) les 
saoatoriums populaires pour enfants {4 sanatoriums, environ 200 
lits) ; (d) lea sanatoriums payants pour adulter et pour enfante 
(23 sanatoriumB, environ 1 ^600 lite) ; (e) les dispensaires antitu- 
berculeux ; (f) la colonie agricole de Leyein pour tubereuleux con- 
valeaeents; (g) les hopitaux pour eiifanta maladifs, rachitiques, 
B<x>ltileu3C ou atteints de tuberculoses l^gSres (11 h6pitaux, en- 
viron 350 lits) ; (h) les ceuvres des bains de mer ; (i) les colonies 
de vacances; (k) lee asiles pour tubereuleux incurables. 

6 A IL Vue^ photographiques repr^sentant : (a) Lea sanatoriums 
populaires pour tubereuleux adultes (Bem^Heiligenschwendij 
BfiJe- Davos, Zurich-Wald, Glaris^Braunwald, Vaud-Leysin, 
Neuch4tel-Malvilliere, C^n^ve^lairmont) ; (b) les sanatoriums 
populaires pour enfants (Beme-Heiligenschwendi, Vaud-Leysin, 
Bfile-Erzenbergj asile du Dr. Martin— Geneve pour le traitement 
des tuberculoses chirurgicalea) ; (c) les sanatoriums pour enfants 
Bcrofuleux ou rachitiques (Zurich-Aegeri, Bdle-Langenbruck, 
sanatoriums du Dr, Weber k Aegeri et du Dr* Zellweger, k 
Trogen); (d) divers ^tablissements pour tuberculftux adultes (y 
compris les incurables) et pour enfants maladifs (sanatoriums 
populaires allemands et hollandais k Davos, asile de Hellsau, 
sanatorium des bains de Rheinfeldea sanatorium d'^t^ de la 
Grasbourg, bains de Weissenburg)* 

{C} Adiviii' des SanaUyriums Populaires tt Risuliats du TraiienwrU en SaricL- 
ionum. Colonies de Vacances, 

12. (a) Colonies de vacances, Enfants admis de 1876 ^ 1903: 
diagramrae; (b) activity des sanatoriums populaires: malades 
traits et joum^s de malades de 1895 k 1904: diagramm^, 

13. (a) R4sultats du traitement dans les sanatoriums populaires en 
g^n^ral* Etat des malades k la sortie; conservation de la capa- 
eit4 de travail: diagrammes; (b) r&ultats du sanatorium 
populaire de Bdle-Davos; consenmtion de la capacity de travail 
k la sortie dm malades et apr^ 1, 2^ 3, 4 et 5 ana; diagramme. 

_(D} Pr&ph^iaxie de la Tjiherculose, 

14. Affiche public par la Commission centrale Suisse pour la lutte 
contre la tuberculose et destio^ k 6tre plac6e dans les ateliers, 

bureaux, etc. 



(II.) Rapports t Lfigiskdion, LUeralure, 

(a) Legislation antituberculeuse- 
1 ' 

1 volume contenant; 
Kanton Appenzell a. Rb. Regierungsratsbeschlujas vom 10* 

Februar 1903 iiber Desinfektionen bei Tuberkulose. 
Kanton Graubiinden, Reglement betrefifend die Desinfektion nach 

Tu berk ulosetodesf alien* 
Kanton Graubiinden, Gemeinde Davofl. Samtatspolizeiliche Vor- 
schriften vom IS. Mai 1900. (Daainfektion bei Tuberkulose- 
todesf alien.) 
Kanton Graubiinden, Gemeinde Arosa, Sanitatspolizeiliche Vor- 

schriften, (Desinfektion bei Tuberkulosetod^f alien.) 
Canton de Vaud^ commune de Leysin, Reglement de police 
sanitaire. (Dfemfection en cas de tuberculose*) 
^) Commission centrale euisae pour la lutte contre la tuberculosa 1 
volume contenant: 
L Circulaire aux autorit^ sanitair^. 

2, Constitution, proc^verbaux, statuts, liste des membreSj rapports, 
3* Programme d' action* 

4. Brochure: Comment peut-on Be pr&ervBr de la tuberculoae? 

5. Affiche; Prophylaxie de la tuberculose. 

(c) Enqu^te sur la tuberculose. 1 volume contenant: 

1. Dr. Hurlimann. Die schweizeriache Mortalitatsstatistik und ihre 

Beziehungen zum Kampfe g^gea die Tuberkulose. 

2. Dr. A. Kappeli, sen. Die Tuberkulose in der Schweiz, deren Ver- 
breitung und bisherige Bekarapfung. 

3. Dr. C. Merz. Ueber die Notwendigkeit einer Enqu^te zur Er- 
forschung der Ursachen der Tuberkulosesterblichkeit in der 
Schweia und die Art und Weise ibrer Durchfuhrung* 

4. Divei^ fonnulaires pour Tenqu^te entreprise par la section d%y- 
gi^ne de la SociSt^ Suisse d^utilit^ pubUque. 

(d) Publications populaires sur la tuberculosa 1 volume contenant: 

L Ziircher Heilstatte fur Lungenkranke in Wald, Aerztliche 
Ratschlage bei der Entlassung aus der Anstalt* 

2. Bemische Heiktatte fiir Tuberkulose in Heiligejischwendi* Rat- 
schlage fur Lungenkranke und Kurvorscbriften. 

3. Verein fur ein Luzerner LungeriBanatorium. Wie schutzt man 
sich und andcre gegen Tuberkulose? 

4. Easier Heilstatte in Davo3. Ratschlage an die Brustkranken und 
an ihre Ang^horigen, 

5. Dr. M. BoUag. Zum Kampfe gegen die Lungenscbwindsucht. 
(Guerre k la tuberculose.) 

6. Dr. G. Sandoz: 
(a) Aux arroes contre la tuberculose^ 
(6) Li\*ret d'Mucation ** contre la tuberculose." 
(c) Le dispenaaire antituberculeux. 

7i Commission centrale Suisse pour la lutte contre la tuberculose. 

Instructions populaires: ** Comment peutron se pr&erver de la 

tuberculose/' en frangais^ alleraand et it alien. 
8, Frau Winistorfer. Kurze Anleitung zur Hauswirtschaft, 


(e) Soci6t6 d'utilit6 publique des femmes suisses. 1 volume contenant: 

1. Liste des membres et statuts de la soci^t6. 

2. Rap(K)rt8 de la 80ci4t4 contenant diverses publications sur la lutte 


3. Dr. A. Christen. Die Frau im Kampfe wider die Tuberkulose. 


4. Frau Winistorfer. Kurze Anleitung zur Hauswirtschaft. Fiir 

Schule und Haus. 
(/) Fr&iuence et repartition de la tuberculose. 1 volume contenant: 

1. Dr. E. Muller. Die Verbreitung der Lungenschwindsucht in der 

Schweiz. (Tuberculose en Suisse.) Winterthur 1876. 

2. Dr. Muller. Berufsarten und Lungenschwindsucht im Kanton 

Ziirieh. (Professions et tuberculose.) Winterthur 1874. 

3. Prof. Dr. A. Vogt. Die allgemeine Sterblichkeit und die Sterblich- 

keit an Lungenschwindsucht in den Berufsarten, welche in der 
Schweiz hauptsachlich vertreten sind. (Mortality g6n6rale, 
mortality tuberculeuse et professions.) Bern 1887. 

4. Dr. Fr. Schmid. Die Verbreitung der Tuberkulose in der Schweiz. 

Referat gehalten an dem Kongress zur Bekampfung der Tuber- 
kulose als Volkskrankheit in Berlin. (La tuberculose en Suisse. 
Rapport.) Bern 1899. 
6. Dr. Fr. Schmid und Dr. Egger. Bericht iiber den Kongress zur 
Bekampfung der Tuberkulose als Volkskrankheit in Berlin vom 
4. bis 7. Mai 1899. (Tuberculose. Rapport sur le CongrSs de 

6. Dr. H. Carri^re und Dr. E. Neumann. Rapport sur le CongrSs 

britannique pour la prevention de la tuberculose, r6uni k Londres, 
du 22 au 26 juillet 1901. 

7. Dr. Fr. Schmid. Bericht iiber den XI. intemationalen Kongress 

fiir Hygiene und Demographie in Briissel 1903, enthaltend: 
(a) die staatliche Bekampfung der Tuberkulose; (b) Intervention 
des pouvoirs publics dans la lutte contre la tuberculose. 

8. Dr. H. Carri^re. La tuberculose et Tarmement antituberculeux 

en Suisse. Berne 1905. 
(g) Formulaires en usage dans les sanatoriums populaires. 1 volume. 

II. Station Climaterique D'arosa. 

Vues photographiques de la station. 
Tableaux m6t6orologiques. 
Brochures et prospectus. 

III. Station Climaterique de Davos. 
Canton des Grisons. Altitude: 1500 m. 

Sanatorium Dannegger k Davos-Dorf. 

Vue photographique. 

Plan du sanatorium. 
Sanatorium Davos-Dorf. (Dr. L. von Muralt.) 

Photographies. Prospectus. 



Sanatorium populaire b&llois k Davos. {Dr, Nienhaiis.) 

Vues photographiques. Travaux, rapports^ formulaires, statuts. 

Sanatoriiim Schatzalp, altitude: 186.5 m. (Dr. Lucius Spengler et Dr. Ed, 

Panorama, photographieSj vuee st^r^oscopiques. 

IV, Stahok Cumaterique de Letsin, 

CantoQ de Vaud. AlUtude: 1450 m. 

Sanatorium Grand H6tel (Drs. Exchaquet et de Peyer). 

Sanatorium du Mont Blane (Drs. Meyer et Dieudomi6). 

Banatorium ciu Chamoasaire (Drs, Jaquerod et Chapuis). 

Sanatorium .Ajiglais (Drs. Hensier et Buscher)* 

Vues photographiques; plans, brochures, rapports mMicaux. 

Sanatorium populaire (Dts* SUlig et Roulet). 

Brochures, olbumSf rapports mMicaux. 

V* Dr. Bollag, A Liestau 
Automates pour la tlistribution de cartes illustr4es relatives k la tuberculose. 



Joaquin de SaUerain^ Montevideo. 

Twenty stereoscopic views of the social edifice and model dispensary* 

Six 8pit cups with foot model Uruguaya. 

One collection of 18 photographs of offices and dispensaries. 

One chart demonstrating the movement of popuktioHj birth, mar- 
riage, mortality, etc. (1887 to 1901). 

One chart demonstrating the absolute and proportional mortality 
for tuberculosis in the department of Monte^Hdeo and other 
infectious diseases from 1889 to 1905. 

Nineteen small pictures demonstrating mortality from tuberculosis 
in the departments by years and five-j-ear periods. 

leaflets, 6 small pictures, manuals with popular prescriptions. 

Two pictures: **La Tbis se Puede Evitar,'' " La Tisis se Cura/' 

A coini>lete collection of monthly publications (several volumes), 

Fackagee of various publications and formulas, 

FIva hundred specimens of a leaflet in four languages (Spanish, 
English, French, and German) , with the principal data relating 
to the league against tuberculosis in Uruguay, 

List of United States Exhibits. 



Tvberculosia Sanatorium, Fort Stanton, N. M. 

1. Models, etc. 

(a) Model of station. 
(6) Model of tent house. 

(c) Model of tent. 

(d) Model of toilet-room for tent colony. 

(e) Descriptive pamphlet of station. (Illustrated.) 

(/) Photographs illustrating details of station, its light, treatment, 

2. Wall Charts (oil paintings) illustrating tuberculosis from the standpoint 

of vital statistics, 
(a) Comparative death-rate of tuberculosis in the United States 

and plague in India for twelve years, 1896 to 1907. 
(&) Deaths from tuberculosis in the United States last year. 

Deaths from yellow fever in the United States for one hundred 

and fifteen years. 

(c) Relative incidence of tuberculosis among whites, blacks, and 

Indians in the United States. 

(d) Relative mortality among white and colored rural population. 

(e) View of classic ancient writers on tuberculosis. 

(/) Deaths from tuberculosis in the United States during the last 
four years. 

Deaths in action and from wounds in the Civil War for four 

(g) Countries having the least and the greatest mortality from tu- 
berculosis of the lungs. 

(h) Death-rates of principal diseases compared with tuberculosis. 

(i) Death-rate, tuberculosis of the lungs, white and colored popula- 
tion of Washington compared. 

3. Th£ Diagnostic and Therapeutic Uses of Electricity. 

(a) Static machine. 
(6) Radiographic table. 

(c) Therapeutic lamp. 

(d) x-Ray coil. 

(e) Negatives and prints of skiagraphs. 

4. Hygienic Laboratory. 

(a) Specimens in Kay^erling's solution. 
lb) Growth of the tubercle bacillus upon fruits and vegetables. 



-;: ..-s \,rj:iy Sanatorium for Tuberculosis 

- ..>;.piirL\: at the Sanatorium, Fort Bayard, 

-.iLiiiciu of tuberculous patients at Fort 

. .1. vau*:? Anny Sanatorium Fort Bayard, 

. : -fvoimeiis collected at Fort Bayard, New 

..o rnitoil States Army Sanatorium, Fort 

•*-.i:!iMis patients treated at the United States 
, ii liayard, New Mexico. 


. «'/■ Tfdnrculosis, Las Animas , Colorado. 
V' ^.lililing ami grounds. 


» vsx'ivatii^n fn^n water-tower looking south- 

\-,.>i ; laundry on left; power-house on right. 

v.i..t; ixvivation building on left; bowling 
. ., tMo v»u riixlit. 

; nx»m northwest corner looking southeast. 

, , "Mii i\\ ivntor. 

^...r !\s»kinii: southeast. 

.o.:ih\\ost corner looking northeast. 
. ^ ,\\y^\\ iMiKUng. 

... t *» v\*i 

, ,:,N' t»vulvling and bakery, looking north. 

, ,.;i IV* InuUUng. 
^ .^v, ...vo^u^iuv builchng. 


24. Patients' dining-room, east subsistence building. 

25. Issue and storeroom, east subsistence building. 

26. Bakery. 

27. Tent house. 

28. Bowling alley. 

29. Recreation building. 

30. Civilian employees' building. 

31. Crematory. 

32. Stable. 

33. Laundry. 

34. Kit Carson House. 

35. Irrigation reservoir. 

36. Hospital staff. 

37. Hospital corps. 

SMirHsoNiAN Institution and the Bureau op Indian Affairs. 

1. Maps showing Indian reservations, with population, prevalence of 

tuberculosis, etc. 

2. Chart showing condition among special tribes. 

3. Photographs and groups showing former modes of living among the 

Indians when tuberculosis was unknown among them. 

4. Photographs showing present living conditions where tuberculosis is 


5. Plans of enlarged new sanatorium at Chemawa School, Oregon, which 

is to serve as the model of all camps to be established on Indian 

6. Photographs and plans of out-of-door school-buildings. 

7. Maps of Alaska, showing Indian population, schools under government 

and missionary control, and the beginning of systematic work against 

8. Data concerning conditions in Alaska, contributed. 

9. Miscellaneous, including literature, prospectus of further work, photo- 

graphs, articles of household use illustrative of unhygienic modes 
of life among the Indian. 


Bureau of Animal Industry. 

Exhibit of Biochemic Division. Specimens. 

1. Experimental tuberculosis. Liver and mesentery from monkey inocu- 

lated subcutaneously with bovine tuberculosis. B. A. I. 

2. Experimental tuberculosis. Lungs and liver from monkey fed with 

tuberculous cow's milk. B. A. I. 

3. Experimental tuberculosis. Lungs from monkey inoculated subcu- 

taneously with bovine tuberculosis. B. A. I. 

4. Experimental tuberculosis. Spleen of monkey inoculated subcuta* 

neously with bovine tuberculosis. B. A. I. 

5. Experimental tuberculosis. Lung of sheep inoculated intravenously 

with human tuberculosis. B. A. I. 



6, Experimental tuberculosis* Lung of calf inoculated subcutaneoualy 

with a pure culture of bacterium tuberculosb from a child, B. A. L 

7, Experimental tuberculoais. Lung of calf inoculated subcutaneously 

with tubercle culture from a child. B. A. L 

8, Experimental tuberculosis. Part of lung from hog inoculated siibcu- 
taneously mth tubercle culture from a chikL B, A. L 

Experimental tuberculosis, PiBscapular gland of calf inoculated sub- 
cutaneously with pure culture of bacterium tuberculosis from a 
child, B, A. I, 

Concentrated tuberculin. 

Tuberculin diluted ready for use in testing cattle. 

Residue of tubercle bacilli from tuberculin preparations. 

Tubercle bacilli extracted \\ith ether. 

Fatty substances extracted from tubercle bacilli with ether. 



Bxkibiied by (he Pathologicai Divuion. 
Wd Spedmms: 


1-5. Muscle of swine. 

6. Hock joint of swine. 

7. Spleen of cattle, 

8. Spleen of monkey, 
9-14. Spl^n of hog, 

15* Frontal bone of cow- 
Heart of cows. 
Pericardium of hogs. 
Pericardium of heart muscle of steer. 
Ear of hog. 
Penis of hog. 
22, Fomleg of hog. 
23-29. Maramar>^ gland of sow. 
Maramar>' gland of cow. 
Pleura of cattle. 
Spine of hog: 
Viscera of monkey. 
Entire visceral organs of monkey. 
Lung of cow. 

48. Phalanges of hog. 

49. Vertebrae of steer. 
Muscle of steer. 
Peritoneum of cow. 
LTterus of cow. 
Rumen of cow. 
Viscera of cliicken. 
iDtestlne of chicken. 
Lung of hog. 
Liver of steer. 
Oraent\im of cow. 
Actinomycosis of heart of swine, simulating tuberculoms. 

16, 17. 


42, 43. 






64, 55. 

57, .58. 





62. Actinomycosis of kidney of swine, simulating tubercu- 


63. Actinomycosis of spleen of swine, simulating tuberculosis. 

64. Actinomycosis of lung of swine, simulating tuberculosis. 
66-67. Actinomycosis of tongue of cow. 

68. Esophogostoma columbianum nodules of large intestine 

of sheep, simulating tuberculosis. 

69. Echinorrhyncbus gigas nodules of small intestine of 

hog, simulating tuberculosis. 

70. Sarcomatosis of chicken's viscera, simulating tuberculosis. 

71. Echinococcus cysts in liver of hog, simulating tubercu- 

72-73. Fat necrosis of pancreas and omental adipose tissue, 
simulating tuberculosis. 

Fifty cultures of human, bovine, porcine, and avian tu- 
berculosis on agar, egg, and bouillon media. 

Fifteen large glass refrigerators containing fresh speci- 
mens showing a variety of tuberculous lesions in 
food-producing animals. 

Eighteen transparencies showing tubercle bacilli and the 
various lesions they occasion in animals. 

Thirty Buchhold's preparations mounted in gelatin, 
showing lesions of tuberculosis in both domestic and 
wild animals. 


1. Pericardium of cow — ^framed. 

2. Lung of cow — framed. 

3. Liver and diaphragm of cow — framed. 
4, 5. Spleen of hog. 

6. Gland of cow — ^inoculated with human tuberculosis. 

7. Dog's spleen. 

8. Mammary gland of sow. 

9. Penis of stag. 

10. Lung and kidney of cat. 

11. Intestines of boy and ovary of cow 

12. Prescapular lymph-gland of calf inoculated with human 

tubercle bacilli. 

13. Lung of calf — ^inoculated with human tubercle bacilli. 

14. Ribs of calf — inoculated with human tubercle bacilli. 

15. x-Ray photographs of lungs of hogs showing miliary 

and caseous tuberculosis and normal lung tissues. 

16. Pseudo-tuberculosis of canary — ^inoculated into guinea- 


17. Caseous lymphadenitis in sheep, simulating tuberculosis. 

18. Pseudotubercle bacilli culture of sheep. 

19. Caseous lymphadenitis of kidney, simulating tubercu- 


20. Pseudotubercle bacilli of sheep — inoculated into guinea- 


148 sixth international conoresa on tuberculosia 

Exhibit op the Experiment Station. 

I Oae group of aeven (7) specimeiifl, as follows: 

L Organs of a guinea*pig showing tuberculous lesions caused by the 
L subcutaneous inoculation of feces from a tuberculous cow* 

^^h 2* Same as above, 

^^^^ 3, Organs of a guinea-pig showing tul:>erculous lesions caused by the 
^^^^H inoeulatioti of normal milk from a heaithy cow soiled with small 

^^^V maBses of feces from a tuberculous cow, 

^^M 4, Same as 3. 

^^B 5. Organs of a gmnearplg showing tuberculous lesions caused by the 
^^M inoculation of butter made from normal milk from a healthy 

^^B cow soiled with small masses of feces from a tuberculous cow. 

^H 6. Same as 5. 

^H 7. Healthy organs of a guinea-pig, comparison of which vnth the 
^F above specimens will show more clearly the changes caused by 

the tuberculous disease. 
One group of six (6) specimens, as follows: 

1 . Normal organs of a guinea-pig inoculated with normal butter. 

^2. Tulierculous organs of a guinea-pig inoculated with ordinary 
salted butter in which tubercle baciUi had remained ahve and 
virulent thirty days. 
3* Tul>e!*culous intestine, omentum, and mesenteric glands of a guinea^ 
pig inoculated with ordinary salted butter in which tubercle 
bacilli had remained ahve and virulent one hundred days, 
4. Tuberculous organs of a guinea-pig inoculated with ordinary 
salted butter in which tubercle bactUi had remained alive 
and virulent one hundred and thirteen days. 
5. Tuberculous oi^ans of a guinea-pig inoculated with ordinary 
salted butter in which tubercle bacilli had remained alive and 
virutetit one hundred and thirty-three days, 
6w Tuberculous organs of a guinea-pig inoculated with ordinaiy 
salted butter in which tubercle bacilli had remained dive and 
\Hrulent one hundred and sixty days. 
! grcHip of t^*dve (12) specimens, as follows: 

1, Tuberculosis of the prescapular, mediastinal, and gastrohepattc 
lymph^^g^ands of a hog caused by eating the feces of tubeieulous 

S. Tuberculosis of the submaxillar>^ and cervical htupb-^Biids 
of a hog caused by eating the feces of tuberculous cows. 

3^ Tuberculosis of the subniaxilJar>' lymph-glands of a hog catned 
by eitin^ tlia feces of tubencubus vows. 
PI... — __■ — ^ ^ ^jg apleen of a hog caused by eatit^ the feces of 

& Tubmmiioaa of ^tm eo^al pikKim of a hog caused by eating the 

feGis of tttbereuloup eows. 
^ Tubemibis of tiie Aaphfagm of m bog caused by ealiiig the feces 

of tfllMteuhMis cowst 
Y* T SAmmk^ of tte ltti« lad M^er of m k« mxmi bf ml&^ Ifai 



8-12- Normal l3rn3ph-glands, spleen, liver, lungs, diaphragm^ and 
DOstal pleura of a hog to show by comparison the changes due to 
tuberculous disease* 
Two specimens to show the persistence of tubercle baciUi of the human 
type, of a virulence too low to cause tuberculosis in cattle^ 
in the udder of a cow, into which they weie injected without 
trauma through the teat, 

1, Tuberculous organs of a guinea-pig inoculated with material from 

the udder of the above-described cow six years and four and a half 
months after the bacilli were introduced into the udder, 

2, Same as above. 

Two spedmeEs to show the character of lesions caused by inoculation of 
milk from cows affected with tuberculosis of the udder* 

1. Tuberculous organs of rabbit. 

2. Tuberculous oi^ans of guinea-pig. 

One group of nine (9) specimens to show the action of light on tubercle bacilli 
in tuberculous pus, as follows: 
L Healthy organs of a guinea-pig inoculated with tuberculous pus 
exposed thirty minutes in a thin layer on glass to direct sunlight* 

2. Tuberculous organs of a guinea-pig inoculated with tuberculous 
pus exposed on glass in thick clumps to direct sunlight for two 

3, Healthy organs of a guinea-pig inoculated with tuberculous pus 
expo^d on glass in thick clumps to direct sunlight for five hours. 

4* Tuberculous organs of a guinea-pig inoculated with tuberculous 
pus exposed on glass in thin layers to electric light four hourB. 
(The exposure was to a 16-cand!e power, carbon film lamp, 
Ughted by a 110- volt alternating current. The distance from 
the lamp to the pus was 30 inch^, and the temperature between 
lamp and pus was IT F, (about 22° C.)- 

5, Healthy organs of a guinea-pig inoculated with tuberculous pus 
exposed to electric Ught, as above, thirty-two hours, 

6, Healthy organs of a guinea-pig inoculated with tuberculous pua 
exposed to electric light, as above, sixty-four hours- 

7, Tuberculous organs of a guinea-pig inoculated with tuberculous 
pus exposed m thin layers on glass to ordinary room light for 
fifteen days. 

8, Tuberculous organs of a guinea-pig inoculated with tuberculous 
pus kept in thin layers on glass in a dark room for twenty days, 

9, Tuberculous organs of a guinea-pig inoculated with tuberculous 
pus kept in thin layers on glass in a dark room thirty-two days. 

1 . Tubercles on the surface of the heart* 

2. Tuberculous condition of the pericardium, 
3^ 4, and 6. Sections of tuberculous udders. 


The Census Office, 

Complete set of all census publications on vital statisticsj oomprising the 







decennial reports of 1850, 1860, 1870, 1880, 1890, and 1900, and the 
annual reports of 1900 to 1906, lx>th inclusive. 

Cartograms showing mortality from tuberculosis in registration states, 
1880, 1890, and 1900; 1900, 1901, 1902, 1903, 1904, 1905, and 1906. 

Mounted tabl^ from mortality statistics, 1906, showing form of presenta- 
tion of data relating to tuberculosis. 

Larga wall map colored to show registration States, registration cities in 
non-registration States, with recent laws under trial; other non* 
registration States, indicating by flash of electric Ught that some 
one is dying from tuberculosis in the United States every two minutes 
and thirty-six seconds; 23 every hour, and 548 every day. 


International classification of causes of death. 

Proportion of deaths from each specified cause in the registration area, 1906- 
Proportion of deaths from specified causes in each registration State, 1906- 
Proportion of deaths at each agp period in 1000 at known age from various 

forms of tuberculosis in the registration area, 1900 to 1904, 
Tuberculosis. — Number of deatlis per 100,000 of population, 1900 to 1906, 

in the registration area, registration States, cities, and rural districts- 
Tuberculosis. — Average number of deaths in each month in the registration 

aiBa, 1900 to 1904, 
Percentage of deatlis from each specified cause by sex and age periods, 1906 

(two sheets), 
CbDsuroption* — Number of deaths per 100,000 of population among persons 

ten years of age and upward in specified occupations, 1900. 
Female wage-earners ten years of age and upward ; death-rates from specified 

causes per 100,000 of population. 
Number of deaths per 100,000 of population from specified causes in the 

principal occupation groups, 1900, 
Consumption, — Number of deaths per 100,000 of population by birtliplaces 

of white mothers in the registration area, 1900. 
Comumption — Number of deaths per 100,000 of population in citi^ and 

rural districts in the registration States, 1900 and 1890. 
Consumption,^Number of deaths per KK},000 of population by color and 

sex, 1900 and 1890, 
Male wage-earners ten years of age and upward; death-rates from specified 

causm per 100,000 of population* 
^^nsumptioo. — Proportion of deaths at each age period per 1000 deaths at 

known ages, 1860 to 1900. 
Eisumption. — Number of deaths at each period per 1000 at known ages 

m the registration area, 1890, 1900, to mm. 
sumption, — Number of deaths per 100,000 of population by conjugal 

condition and age periods in the re^tration area, 1900, 
imption,^Number of deaths per 100,000 of population by age, color, 

and birthplaces of w^hite mothers, in the registration area, 1900. 
t>er of deaths per 100,000 of population for cities and rural districts in 

the registration States, 1900 to 1906, 
^ yeaiB of tuberculosis (all forms) and death-rates per 100,000 of popu- 
lation, and propoiiiimal deaths from tuberculosis per 1000, and 


deaths, from all causes; oomparison for United States, Massachusetts, 

and En^and and Wales; growth of the registration area in the 

United States. 
Table, r^istration area, 1906. 
Declaration of Congress. 

Pamphlets extension registration area (framed collection). 
Forms of certificates used for collection of data (mounted on uniform 

boards, 22 by 28). 
Blanks used for compilation of returns by census. 
Punching and tabulating machines in operation. 


Apparatus in illustration of a method of disposing of expectoration in 
crowd^ manufactories and workshops, consisting of the disinfection and 
the removal of sputa of employees without the operator coming in contact 
with the cuspidors and their contents. The sputa are carried directly into 
the sewers. 

No device or method in connection with this exhibit is patented, and all 
or any part of it if desired may be freely copied by manufacturers and other 
persons interested in stamping out tuberculosis and kindred diseases preva- 
lent among wage-earners. 

The method of operating this apparatus is demonstrated on the spot, and 
the full description of its working, printed in three languages, will be found 
for distribution to the public in the place. 


General Exhibit. 
Rdief Map of the State in reinforced papier-mAch6, covering 186 square feet, 
made in eight sections on a scale of two miles to the inch; with a 
special separate exaggeration for each thousand feet rise in eleva- 
tion. That is: 

Feet abotb bba-level. Exaooerahon. 

Below 6,000 15 to 1 

From 5,000 to 6,000 10 to 1 

6,000 to 7,000 7 tol 

7,000 to 8,000 6i to 1 

8,000 to 9,000 4i to 1 

9,000 to 10,000 4 tol 

10,000 to 11,000 3J to 1 

11,000 to 12,000 3 to 1 

12,000 to 13,000 2} to 1 

Abovel3,000 2 tol 

Devised by Dr. Charles Denison. 

Modeled by H. A. Weicher. 

Painted by Charles Partridge Adams to represent "Colorado in 

Twenty-three Climatic Statistical Maps, graphically illustrating for the whole 

United States: 
(a) Temperature for the year and the four seasons. 


(6) Combined humidity for the year and the four seasons. 

(c) Avera^ rainfall in inches for the year and the four seasons. 

{d) Pnevaiiing pleasant weather and rain-bearing winds for the year 

and four seasons. 
(e) Annual percentagp of cloudiness. 
if) The annual proportion of sunshine* 
{g) Elevation above sea-leveL 

Special Exhibits, 
Cragm&re Sanahrium^ Colorado Springs. 
Model of sanatorium, 

WaU space: Floor plan of sanatorium and three pictures. 
Modem Woodmen SanatortuTUj Colorado Springs. 

Bird's-eye view of grounds and institution in a picture, 
Nordrodi Ranch Sanatoriumf Colorado Springs. 

Papier-mich6 model of sanatorium. Wall table modeL 
A background showing clifTs 2^ feet high. 
Wall picture. 
Unicn Prinier^' Home, Colorado Springs, 

Sample steam-heated and specially ventilated tent of the tuberculosis 

department. Center table model, 3 feet square. 
Wall display photographs and plans in two sets, 12 pictuiBS^ each 
If feet square. 
The Agnes Memorud Sanatorium^ Denver. 
W(M ExhibU: 
Crayon picture of sanatorium. 

Working plans of sanatorium, buildings, and grounds. 
Forty-eight bromid enlargements of subjects, in four sets, 12 each. 
Two sets, giving 12 pictures of ocular and cutaneous reactions. 
Floor ExhMk: 
One wall table model. Dr. Holden^s open-air pavilion. 
Center-table model. Cross-section showing sanatorium, pavilion^ 

sleeping-rooms^ porches. 
Exhibit of sanatorium blanks. 
Natwud Jewish Hoajntal for ConsumpHveSf Denver, 

Thirteen wall pictures of interior views of the hospital, and plans of 

the women's pavilion. 
One bird's-eye view of the hospital, ^ving perspective of the buildings 

and grounds* 
One United States map showing statistics and sources of cases treated. 
Hospital case records, etc. 
One pivoted glass stand giving the hospital Uterature, rules, and 
Evangdical Lutheran Sanatorium^ Denver (Edgewater). 

Papier-mdch4 wall table exhibit, 1 per cent, scale of buildings, 
tents, etc* 
fmmh Conmmpitves Relief Sodeiy Sanaiorium, Denver (Edgewatar). 

Papier-mich^ wall table exhibit on a 1 per cent* scale, showing the 
brick buildings, tentS| and grounds. 



T. M, C. A, HeaWi Farm, Denver (Edgewater), 

Wall display pictures. 
SwediA-American Sanatorium for the Care of Tvheradosis, Bethesda. Denver 
Wall book display. 
The Coiorada Fud and Iron Company: Hospital and Welfare Departments^ 
Puebloj Colorado, 

Mioiieciua Hospital ^ with unique features of special advantage in 
fighting tuberculosis. 

1. Front view of Colorado Fuel and Iron Company Minnequa 
Hospital, Pueblo, Cot For compiiny and private patients. 

2. Front view of Colorado Fuel and Iron Company Minnequa 
Hospital at Pueblo, CoL, showing physicians' residence and a 
portion of 20-acre grounds. 

3* Incline. Section of halls, showing incline Instead of stairs or 
elevators. (See photographs and report of hospital.) 

4- Curtain* To take place of all other curtains. Can be closed 
or opened at the top or bottom, or both. Observe simple and 
inexpensive fastenings. Washable; rings going through mangle 
without injury. Either sash can be oj^ened and curtain readily 
removed so that the wind will not blow it and disturb sleepen 

5. Open shelf and round-top closet. Always open to inspection, 
and hence must be kept clean. Cannot close eyes to dust and 
untidiness by closing drawers and doors. 

6, Sanitary and noiseless door. Wooden body, covered with can- 
vas and painted. No chance for expanmon or contraction. 
Top and bottom hinge. Self-closing. Observe the hinge be- 
side the model, used on regular door* 

7* Dish-towel rack, convenient and sanitary. 


Model sanitary houses on unit plan* Specially adapted to prevent 
tuberculosis in schoolHjhildren. 

1, Front view of model schoolhouse on unit plan at Morley. 
Colorado, a coal mine of the Colorado Fuel and Iron Company. 
(See descriptive booklet*) Copies may be had on application to 
IL W. Corwin, M,D., Pueblo, Col. 

2, Front view of proposed model high school on unit plan. For 
advantages, see descriptive booklet, *' The Modem Model School- 
house/' Copies sent on application to R. W* Corwin, M*D*, 
Pueblo, Coh 

Ihdi^idual Exhibits, 
BrmkB Tmt and Awning Co., Denver* 

House tent* Center table exhibit. 
Carrmdy. Ik. Thomas E.^ Denver* 

Wall book illustrations of mouth tuberculosis. 
ChSdSf Dr, Samuel B., Denver. 

Wall book skiagraphs. (x-Ray tuberculosis pictures.) 



lk$Hmm, lh\ (%trirn, Dnivor. 

*|'|mi Hauiliu'y CtMnont Block-house, CeEter table model, with wall 

*lii»[»hvVi plaiiw, and iUu^trations. 
*V\iti Hh^^ftiiig tVtJKipy. Center table model. Ako illustrating the 
MUtluji'*rt rcirnnimeiided system of ventOation by windows sliding 
Inlii tln^ wtdl ninaingon ball*bearing casters. 
Inmuiliili/.aUon of onohalf the thorax by traction plasters. Cfenter 
til hid I OIK If 4 illiintmling the following purposes: 

1, 1Vi t(iv*^ rent, %vhcn that is indicated, to the atlected lung in 

ia) To ixrrvAi pulmonary hemorrhages. 
h) Til roiitraot lung cavities, 
(c) To iumtnil plouriBy. 
itf) In acitivoly projacrc?esive disea^. 

2, T(j li^lJiiHt imhI troat rib fractures, 
il, Til riuitrol jiiovement in pneumonia and pleurisy, 

Thit Inhaler uikI Iv^huler. An atljustable air-pirsaure pocket device^ 
on ilio priiu'ipln of causing exhalation against resistance, de- 
iiil(nal a*i an md in thi> arrest of pulmonary tuberculosis, i. e., 
{n} To iucr©iuM3 i\u^ intTupulmonary air pressure during exhala- 
tion (the only time when the pressure can be controlled), and 
tliUM ojtpobB piumive congestion and diseaae. 
ihf To nirnifcili a (iius^ive form of pulmonary exercise at will, to 
Im \itml vigofouMly two to five minutes every hour or two, and 
rrtpi^aU^dly^ for reaulta in limiting fibroeia ajid the shrinking 
imtUmtj of chronic lung disease. 
(ii) I'm profooUi normal circulation not only of the blood and air 

Ml thfi lunpi, but incidentally of blood in the general system. 
l(t) I0 fiiniiiili niimnH of caiTying the dbmfectant, germicidal, or 
fMiolbirjg uffocti* of vapnriiabie or volatile oils to the throat, 
bioiMilii^il to ben, and air-cells, 
flpHm Tttti Htut Awtiiuit tU).^ Denver. 

T(«^ < "• " ^ * *i*oiilary portable house tent. Center table model 
i\i^,,i,, iMtl Ml jii^riirium. Wall table model 
IpMtmk hmk iom/ fSiniiunrrfi Co., Denver. 
Tw** |i*»noMHnw. t'trUrailoviews. 
Wiill I look <lii[»my, Uju views of Colorado scenery and health re- 

Mil I'l^ 

LtWio. (*r, II' r,,(i»fl<iiitllt.y,(V.lorado. 

W\W ^(ill 1*^'**^ ilN|iltiy(i of soenic vie^^ of Canon City and vicinity. 


ihtMtliulioiDi of throat tuberculosia. 
C , Colormlo Hpilnip. 
V nf wlii*']ilnB porchci. 
n huiivor. 

I \m, <ir-Ray tul>erculosia pictures*) 

., M.r f.,Hik VuT frm distribution to the members of the 

W illuuu N tk^lPi AH., M.D., Editor. Embracing signed 

hjIIv ^uiUt^ii for ihU occasion by Colorado's leading 

.]Mh I Muudu, hintoriantf, etc., upon the health-giving^ 


industrial, economic, pleasure, and scenic attractions of the State. 
Embellished by the reissue of ^'Denison's Climates of the United 
States in colors," a graphic delineation of 8,000,000 separate signal 
service observations. Also by half-tone illustrations of Colorado's 
mountain resort scenery and tourist attractions. 


Collective ExHinrr. 
Oaylard Farm Sanatorium, Wallingford, Conn. 

1. Panorama of buildings. 

2. General ground plan. 

3. Picture, connected cottages for women. 

4. Ground plan connected cottages for women. 

5. Picture of shack for men. 

6. Ground plan of shack for men. 

7. Picture, recreation hall. 

8. Ground plan of recreation hall. 

9. Side view of ^unds. 

10. Picture of dairy herd. 

11. Picture of patients on admission and on discharge. 

12. Week's menu, summer; week's menu, winter. 

13. Sample weight charts. 

14. Copy of patient's history. 

15. Chart after results of treatment. 

16. Yearly financial statement. 

17. Sample leaves of account books. 

18. Set of cards (accounts). 

19-24. Pictures of home-built sleeping quarters of ex-patients. 
25-28. Models of same. 

29. Models of fisher tent. 
30-36. Pictures: 

Connected cottages for women, rear view. 

Superintendent's house. 

Avenue and farm-house. 

Shack for men. 

Employees' house. 

Group of patients. 

Administration building. 
WUdwood Sanatorium, Hartford, Conn. 

1. Five views of sanatorium. 

2. Floor plan of sanatorium. 

3. Kodak pictures taken and mounted by patients. 

4. Charts and printed forms used in sanatorium. 

5. Daily routine during winter. 
Hartford HospUal, Hartford, Conn. 

1, 2. Views of tuberculosis ward. 
Workingmen^s Free Bed Fund, Hartford, Conn. 

Descriptive charts of association and its work. 



Conneiiicut State Hospital far the Insane ^ Middletown, Conn. 

L Descriptive text of institution, 

2* Group of pictures of wards, grotmds, etc, 

3. Group of pictures of laboratory, 
4-6, Views of veraoda. 

7* Pathological exhibit (microscopical slides and gross specimens). 
Nm> Haven HospUal^ New Ha%^en, Corm. 

1-4. Views of special veranda for cases of advanced tuberculosis. 
Sptingside Home (Board of CkarUies) , New Haven, Conn. 

Photograph of tuberculosis ward. 
New Haven TnberciUom Dispmsaryj New Haven, Conn, 

Chart descriptive of work. 
Board of Health, New Haven. 

L Chart, showing relative prevalence of pneumonia and tuberculosis 
in New Haven, 

2. Health leaflets and ordinances. 
Meriden Antiliiberculosis Association, Meriden, Conn, 

L Circulars for public distribution* 

2. Photographs of Undercliff Sanatorium. 
Lak$ View Tuberculosis Pavilion ^ Bridgeix)rt, Conn. 

General view of pavilion. 
Board of Health, Bridgeport. 

Leaflets and ordinances, 
Waterhuni Tubercuhsis Class^ Waterbury; Comi* 

Photographs of patients taking the cure at home. 
State Board of HeaUh: 

L Chart, number of deaths in the State for twenty-five years, 

2, Chart, yearly death-rate for twenty-five years. 

3, Chart, deaths from tuberculosis by months. 

4, Chart, deatlis from tuberculosis by agjes. 
6. Chart, relative mortality compared with other disease. 

6. Chart, showing lalwratory work and sputa examinations* 

7. Photograph of laboratory, 

8. Chart, showing available beds in State for tuberculosis cas^, 
0. Chart, showing legislation to date, 

10. Chart, shoeing tuberculosis organizations in the State. 
irtia Farm, Oran^, Conn. 

1-10. Photographs showing daiiy and production of pure milk, 
f Hiil Fartn Co., Elmwood, Conn. 
1-13, Photogn^hs: 


Gows in stable. 

Interior stable. 



Plistiire scene. 

Slerilisuig chest. 


CSmiktkci of cooE&g water. 



Weighing milk of each cow* 



L ^lap of city of Washington, show^g deaths from tuberculosis during 
the past five years, 

2. Chart shownng mortality from tuberculosis for twenty- five years. 

3. Patholo^cai specimens from guinea-pigs inoculated with milk and butter 

from a tuberculous cow in the District of Columbia, 

4. Pathological material from tuberculous cows. 

5. Primer on Prevention of Tuberculosis published by the committee. 

6. Plans of new tuberculosis hospital. 

Photographs and Plans of the Ttdterculosis HospUcd in Washiufftmtj D, C: 

Designed by George M. Kober, chairman of the Committee on 
Medical Charities of the Board of Charities of the District of 
Columbia, Miles F. Day & Bros., Philadelphia, architects. 
The hospital is designed for the reception of either advanced cas^ of 
tuberculosis or for sanatorium treatment for incipient and 
moderately a^ilvanced cases. The open-air ward or improved 
roof-garden feature is unique in hospital construction, and orig- 
inated with Dr, Kober. 

Adjustable Ham mock-bed ^ With adjustments can be used as swing, crib, 
reclining seat, or full-length bed. 

Adfuat^ile Table, Attachable to ordinary packing-box makes good back for 
seat, or, used as table, for reading, writing, etc. Attachable, also, 
to tent-pole, shelving for bookSj clothing, etc. 

Tripod AUarhmenL Sticks into the ground, giving table for serving meals 

Swingring Holder for Liquids* Easily attached, always retaining the liquid 
in upright pomtion* 

Support for Broken Limbs, Sprained ankles, inflamed condition of feet or 
arms from any cause, Emma J. Hughes, inventor, 

Adjitsiable Chair, Especially adapted for invalids. 

Comfort Baek-resL One that supports the back just at the place where 
support is needed, Mr. J, E, Hanger, inventor. 

Gen. George M. Sternberg, Two hygienic tents manufactured by John Boyle 
& Son, New York, showing method of pitching tents at Starmont 
Sanatorium, Wasliington Grove, Maryland. Tent number I con- 
tains exhibit of Starmont Sanatorium, consisting of photographs and 
circulars. Tent number II contains exhibit of Committee on Pre- 
vention of Tuberculosis of Washington, D» C. Outdoor exhibit. 

A Concrde Cottage for Wt^kmen, to cost $1000, exhibited by model and plans 
showing perfect ventilation, sanitation, and sun-lighting; lepreeent- 
ing an example of a house in which perfect health should exisU 
D^gned by Milton Dana Morrill, architect. 

Entered by John E. Ruel^sam, Dr. M, TL, Washington, D. C 

No, I. Diaphragm meter and exerciser, or pulley-weight lung 


tester, for the cultivation of the respiratory muscles and ex- 
pansion of the chest* 
No, 2. Blow-guti and target, for the opening of the air-pa.<issages. 
No. 3* Puncture counterirritant to be applied close to the seat of 

the disease, to reduce the inflammation of the lungs- 
No, 4. A selection of mu5cle-!>eater3 in imitation of the hands of a 
ma^eur, to beat the chest front and back, to produce vibration 
and increase the circulation through the lungs. 


nUnois State Board of Health* 

Btate Department of Factory Inspection- 

Hospitals for the Insane* 

W. C. Zimmerman, Arehitect, Steinway Hall, Chicago. 

Illinois General Hospital for the Insane, BartonvUle* 

Model of tent colony for tuberculous insane. 

Cooic County, 

1, Cook County Hospital, Department for Advanced Tuberculosia, Six 

sheets, (Holabird & Roche, architects, Monadnock Building, 

2, Cook County Infirmary, Oak Forest, 111,, 21 miles from Chicago on Rock 

Island E, K, (Holabird & Roche, architects.) 
(a) Sketch of general plan. 
(ft) Six sheets showing detaiL 

Chicago Department of Health, 
Chicago TasERCULOsis InstitutKp 
(a) L Dispensary records, 

2. Photographs of patients treated at home, 

3, Pin map of Chicago, showing dispensary patients. 
(h) Kdward Sanatorium, Naperv^ille, III. 

K Ilocord cards, 

2* Photogmphs of buildings and grounds, 
3. Pliotographs of sleeping quarters of discharged patients* 
(i:) ICducittional leaflets, 

id) Ileeord of a year's work 
0] L Chart — tiilJoiTutosis in a congested district of Chicago, Prepared by 
Dr. Thcwlore B. Sachs, 
2, Chart — tul>erculosia in the Jewish district of Chicago. Dr. Theodore 
B. Sacba. 

VisTTiMo Nurse Association op Chicaoo. 

(a) Photographfl of homes where advanced cases are being cared for. 
(h) PhotfigriipfiM (if mmc methods of preventive work. 
(c) A map mI lowing tlic nunibcr of advanced cases of tuberculosis cared for 
in one year* 


(d) A chart showing the growth of the work in ten years, 

(e) Literature and print^ charts used in the homes. 

Chicaoo Relief and Aio Society. 
Chart — the burden of tuberculosis on the family. 


(a) Photographs* 
(i) Racords. 
(c) Charta 

Ottawa Tent Colony (Ottawa, Illinois). 

Tent Colony fob Consumptives, 

Ilohois General Hospital for the Insane, Peoria, III. 

The colony consiats of fourteen leaser tents, accomniodating two patients 
each, two donnitoiy tents accommodating ten persons each^ two wall tents 
used as clothes^rooms and dressing-rooms, two sun-parlors with ruby 
lights, where, in addition to solar heat, the principles of phototherapy are 
being tested, an office for nui^s^ a mess tent, a diet-ldtcheD^ and bath- and 

The colony was established in 1905, and many of its occupants who 
originaily entered it in an advanced stage of tul:>erculosis are still alive with 
marked improvement. Many incipient cases were restored to the cottages 
after a short residence ^ apparently cured. 

The colony is in charge of an assistant physician, who is instructed to 
employ every medical, hygienic, physical, dietetic, and chemical agency in 
the treatment of the disease, the opsonic index being the guide where serum 
therapy is indicated. It shelters forty-eight women, and is an aU-the-year- 
roimd home, the patients passing through the rigoi^ of the last three winters 
with little inconvenience. Nine nurses, in relays of three for each eight 
hours, conduct it admirably, and although patients from every cottage nre 
received in the colony, there has never been a successful escape* It was 
eret^ted complete at a cost, of only sixty dollars per patient, and, in an im- 
proved form, has been duplicated for the men, thus giving one hundred 
patients, or 5 per cent, of our population, the benefit of continuous open-air 
treatment. An approved diet, based on caloric units, is always at hand, 
and there has been an instance where a man gained thirty-two pounds in 
ten weeks, tuljerculosis having been demonstrated by the microscope. 

The segregation of the consumptives is but one feature of the classifica- 
tion of the patients in this institution, and while it is apparently expensive, 
the additional expense is lost in the general economy of the institution, 
which is conducted at a net per capita cost per patient of $136 per annum* 


The exhibit is contributed by the State Board of Health, the Maine Sana- 
torium, at Hebron, and the Maine Association for the Study and Prevention 
of Tuberculosis, 

The State Board of Hecdtli contributes: Charts and photographs illustrative 
and explanatory^ of the work in the State of Maine lor the prevention 
and CUJ13 of tuberculosis, and a statistical exhibit of what has been 


accomplished since 1892. An exhibit is also made of the circulars, 
bulletins, and other publications of the Board relating to tuberculosis 
which have been issued and distributed since 1889* 
The Maine Sanatorium shows charts and photographs illustrative of sanato- 
rium work and of the work on the sanatorium farm and in the sana- 
I torium dairy* A model of one of the sanatorium buildings is shown, 

I and also the sterilizer, dish-washer, and other things in use in the 

[ sanatorium; and there is an exhibit of some administrative details, 

i The Maine Association for Ike Study and Prei>enliofi of Tuberculosis exhibits 
I a model of an " Egyptian shack," which has been erected for the use 

^^ of patienta in Portland , and a collection of charts and photographs. 


^^ State Board op Health. 

12 statistics of tuberculosis. 
2 photographs. 

2 paeka^ of prophylactic supplies* 
2 frames^ mounted blanks, eircularsj etc. 
1 large map of Maryland^ stations for tuberculosis sputum. 
Large map prophylactic supply stations. 
Large map reported cases for 1907< 
Chart, expenses of issue of tuberculosis supplies, bacteriolo^cal outfits, 

mailing cases, bottles, etc. 
Model, showing tuberculosis law in operation. 

MASTiaAND Live-stock Sanitary Board, 

Sanitary stable. 

Unsanitary stable* 
Sanitary dairy. 

Unsanitary dairy. 

Healthy cow» 

Tuberculous cow. 

Desirable type of milkman. 

Undesirable type of milkman. 

Table space for circular* 

State Lunacy Commission- 
tographs of exterior and interior of Springfield Hospital for insane 
(open door). Ako tents used by insane patients at Spring Grove. 
Diagrams of mortality rate among tuberculous insane* 

Health Department of Baltimore City. 

Iture statiood in Maryland, 
i^uitum stations in Baltimore. 

Laboratoiy record cards. 

Funds used for tuberculosis work. 


State laboratoiy outfits. 
Gty laboratoiy outfits. 
State record cards. 

Distribution of supplies. 

Machine for examination of milk sediment. 

Colonies on plates from milk sediment. 

Pus and streptococci in milk. 

Difiinfection tests. 

Frame, cards, and statistical table of fumigations. 

Federated CHARinES of Baltimore. 

1. Housing report investigation and code. 
2, 3. Statistics of agents' preventive work. 

4. Pictures of housing conditions. 
5, 6. Dwellings occupied by consumptives. 

Federated Jewish Chaiuties of Baltimore. 
1, 2. Pictures of hospital. 

3. Hebrew Benevolent Society. 

4. Ck)uncil Milk and Ice Fund. 

5. Ladies' Sewing Society. 

6. Home for consumptives. 

7. Home for consumptives. 

Instructive Visiting Nurse Association of Baltimore. 

System of reports, charts, etc. 

Cooperation with other agencies. 

Report of work. 

Article on the work. 

Four generations of tuberculosis. 

The unteachable element. 

Two advanced consumptives. 

Unsanitary living conditions. 

Porch for use by a consumptive. 

Butcher shop kept by a consumptive. 

Grocery shop. 

Four generations of tuberculosis patients. 

Laundress with tuberculosis. 

Widow with eight children. 

Alley showing five houses of tuberculosis. 

Advanced case, " arrested." 

Home of advanced case. 

Duties of tuberculosis nurse. 

Home occupation of consumptive. 

Source of cases. 

Houses reported for fumigation. 

VOL. v— 6 



Points on or hvUm [Kwci-ty lino* 
tUvjiH^M of iiurHc^N* work* 
Nurulnir cjf putiontfl on viiutmg list. 
Nuimo'h hug **'»*' iittingH, 


lVrwjt<^ti\n^ of inMthition. 
Aiiiintu^imtioti buikUiig^ 


Architect's rimwingg. 

lUtTmoRS MtTNictPAii TuEBaccruisiB HosprrAit. 
IVlun* of rharta 


FK>i"wp *|^*<^* tmxW of buiKiui|:st Kmi gnHitufaL 

W;m ^vAci\ pdurt^ ol huiU)in|E^ ehaurt^ etc, witJi brief stAlecaeol 

IVtM^ DmrcKiUftt, TUM Johns Honors Hii^FttAii. 

a tnun<«v ftiitfaiipiil libki^ 

r^N^M^ AAJ <AMt ^ mid 

list of united states exhibits. 163 

Johns Hopkins Medical School. 

2174. Extenave tuberculous consolidation of lung with cavity formation. 

1956. Lobar caseous pneumonia. 

1S59. Phthisis florida; extensive cavity. 

893. Caseous and gelatinous pneumonia. 

1956. Lobar caseous pneumonia. Cavity at apex, with complete consolida- 
tion and caseation of remainder of lung. 

115. Tuberculous infiltration of lung. 

1955. Caseous bronchopneumonia. 

2332. Tuberculosis; cavity of lung. 

1694. Tuberculosis of bronchial lymph-glands and tuberculosis of lung. 

118. Tuberculosis of lungs. Cavities. 

1426. Complete caseous consolidation of lung with cavity formation. 

1651. Tuberculosis of lung with caseation at hilum. 

135. Small tuberculous cavity in lung of cow. 

1293. Chronic indurative tuberculosis of lungs. 

1676. Chronic and acute pulmonary tuberculosis. 

1236. Miliary tuberculosis of lungs with thick tuberculous pleuritis. 

1554. Conglomerate and miliary tubercles — lung injected with blue. 

1449. Tuberculous ulcers in larynx and epiglottis. 

1292. Tuberculous laryngitis. 

1169. Encapsulated tuberculous pleuritis. 

849. Large solitary tubercles of spleen. 

1659. Tuberculous perihepatitis. 

382. Multiple tuberculous ulcers of the stomach. 

1154. Tuberculous ulceration of ileum. 

2069. Phthims pulmonalis with cavity formation and bronchopneumonia. 

1887. Chronic pulmonary phthisis. 

2055. Phthisis pulmonalis with much change, obliteration of the vessels. 

2290. Tuberculous empyema with great compression of lung. 

1979. Large conglomerated tubercles of the spleen. 

2247. Early tuberculous ulceration of intestines. 

2184. Healed tuberculous ulceration of colon — old specimen. 

1706. Tuberculous ulcers of ileum. 

UNivERsmr op Maryland. 

Acute miliary tuberculous lung. 
Tuberculous lung, showing cavity. 
Tuberculous bronchopneumonia. 
Caseous pneumonia. 
Tuberculous kidney. 
Miliary tuberculous spleen. 
Tuberculous testicle. 
Tuberculous peritonitis (intestine). 
Tuberculous peritonitis, enlarged glands. 
Tuberculous glands of neck. 

University of Maryland Medical School. 
Tuberculosis of kidney. 



Tuberculosis of spleen. 
Tuberculosis of intestine. 
Tubercular peritonitis. 
Tuberculosis of lnng< 
Tuberculosis of lung. 

College of Physicians and Surgeons. 
Five rectangular jars illustrating various tuberculous lemona 
Ten rectangular flat plates, illustrating tubercles, cavities, etc 
Two cards of photomicrographs of tubercles, etc. 

Baltimore Medical College. 

1. Tubercular peritonitis^ 

2. Tubercular peritonitis* 

3. Tubercular knee, 
4* Tubercular larynx, 

5-7, Tubercular meningitis, 
8-27. Tubercular lung. 
28-31. Tubeixjular testicles, 
32, 33< Tuljercular femurs, 
34-^6. Tubercular spleens. 

37. Tubercular rectum, 

38. Tubercular penis. 

39. Tubercular liver. 

40. Tul^ercular pericarditis. 
41, 42. Tubercular breast* 

43. Tubercular bronchopneumonia, 

44, Tubercular alnus. 

45, 46. Tubercular peritoneum (bovine). 

47. Tubercular mesentery (bovine). 

48> Tubercular pericarditis (bovine). 
49, 50. Tubercular luu^ (Ijovine), 

51. Tubercular liver (l>ovine). 

62. Tubercular lymph-glands (bovine)* 

53, Tubercular spleen (bovioe). 

54. Tubercular mamma (hogs), 

Atlantic Medical College, Baltimore. 
Pictures of dispensary, laboratory, etc. Statement of work done, 

Maryland State Veterinarians, 
6 jars pathological subjects. 


L Report of first commission. 

2. Report of second commission, 

3 and 4 State laws^ the passage of which were secured by the first tu- 
berculosis commission. 

5- Form uised by the first comtnission to secure data relative to tuber- 
culosis in the State of Maryland. 



6, Copy of letter calling the meeting which organized the Maryland 

7. Printed matter circulated by the association- 
s' Consumptives' Golden Rule Card. 
9- Orcular de^scriptive of the work of the association (1906). 

10. Samples of newspaper stories sent out by the associatioo* 
U. ** Sputistics" gathered and published in Baltimore. 
12. Showing use of backs of street-car transfers. 
13* Booklet of information. 
14, 15. Reprints circulated by the association. 

16. Brochure circulated by the association. 

17. Invitations to annual meetings of asaociation. 

18. Reprint circulated by the association, 
19* Forms of letters of appeaU 

20. Forms n&ed in accounting for funds. 

21. Organization of two county branches. 

22. Organization of two county branches* 

23. Poster displayed on Baltimore street-cars in " fence campaign." 

24. Card displayed in atreet-cars in " fence campaign." 

25. Letter and booklet sent to selected list in "fence campaign." 

26. Letter and inclosures mailed broadcast during " fence campaign," 
27-32. Cards displayed in Baltimore street-cars, 

33. Educational leaflet for school-children, 

34. Educational leaflet for adults, 
35, 36. Dodgers advertising meetings. 
37-63, Specimen units from the association's traveling educational exhibit. 
64^9. Charts from the association's traveling exhibit, 

70-74. Photographs, Christ Church Dispensary^ Baltimore. 
Ebcamining room, Christ Church Dispensary. 
Interior view, Christ Church Dispensary- 
Examining and weighing patients at Christ Church Dispensary. 
Doctor giving instruction and advice to patients at Christ 
Church Dispensary, 
f^ume — (a) History sheet used at Christ Church Dispensary, (b) 
Card used by tuberculosis nurses in reporting cas^ to association, 
(c) Card given to patients for identification at the dispensary, (d) 
Summary of cases under supervision by the tuberculosis nurses. 
Book — press clippings. 

Book — history of tuberculosis movement in Marylani 
Canvas banners^ showing the three chvisions of the traveling exhibits 
Photograph — secretary speaking to department store employees. 
Frame, shotting some of the locals of organized labor which co- 
operate with the association. 



State Board op Health. 
Fadori/ CondUions in Mcissachuseiis. — The following photographs show" 
avoidable and unavoidable sanitary conditions asHociated with a few selected 



occupatioiis, Bome of which are commonly regarded m being especially con- 
ducive to tuberculosis of the lungs. 

The CoUan Industry. 
Nos. 1-9. Nine large photographs show the main processes of manu- 
facture of a high-grade cotton cloth under samtarily ideal conditions as to 
light, heating, dust, humidity, gases, etc» 

L Opening Room* Cotton is taken from the bales by the armful and fed into 
these machines, The employees are men. As seen in the photo- 
graph, the feed-boxes are hooded, so that the men are exposed to but 
Mttle dust from the fr^hly opened cotton as it is agitated in the hopper. 
On some machines these feed-boxes are not so hooded, 
2. Picker Room, Heavy machinery mixes the cotton fiber, beats it, cleans 
it, and delivers it in even sheets or layers known as laps. The em- 
ployees are men. In spite of the well-constructed modem picker 
machines, a considerable amount of fine dust escapes into the work- 
room — very slight, however, as compared with the amount which 
escapes from some of the older machines. 
3» Carding Room, The carding machine further cleans the cotton, and dis- 
entangles, straightens, and parallelizes the fibers. The employees 
are men* The modem carding room is very largp and high-studded 
(e. g., 15 feet), with good-sized window-glass and transoms which are 
easily opened. It is well lighted and is heated mid ventilated by 
modern means. In some of the rooms are two or more larg^ ex- 
haust fans. The walb and ceilings are clean and white and the floor 
id kept reasonably clean during working hours. The practical 
questiona to be met in the carding room are two, namely; (1) How 
to diminish substantially the amount of dust in the room; and (2) 
how to ventilate the room properly — both to be accomplished in old 
mills with ''reasonable'' expenditure, 

4. ComMng Room, Combing etiU further straightens the fiber and perfects 

the process of carding. The employees are men. The presence of 
much dust in the air of this room interferes with the work. 

5. Drawing Room, Several strands of cotton are drawn into one smaller 

than any of the others and much more even* The employees are 
mostly young men. 

6* Roving Room. The sliver of cotton has now become so small that it 
must be twisted in order to bear handling. Employees are men and 
women. Artificial humidity is well regulated in the beat mills. 

7. Bing-sjtinning Room, After the roving is reduced to the required size 
of yam, it goes to the spinning machine. The roving is again elon- 
gated, and the fully twisted thread b wound upon bobbins or tubes by 
rotating on the rapidly revolving spindles. The employees are 
women, ^rls, and boys. Except for the continuous noise of the 
machinery, which is very great, but in an iminterrupted, unvarying 
tone, and for the loose cotton dust in the air of the room, the spiimeni 
in a modem, well-regulated, ring-spinning room work under favorable 
conditions. Such a room is well ventilated; properly heated; has 
largje windows and transoms which open; clean walls and ceilin«cs; 
and is lighted by incandescent bulbs. Unhealthy and objectionable 



i^ysteins for the mtroduction of artificial moisture may be found in 
some mills. 

8* Muk Spinning Room. The filling for the cloth may be spun oa frames 
ealleil '* mules." The employees are men and boys. Because of the 
high temperature in *'mule^' rooms the men remove their outside 
clothing and wear undershirts and overalls^ while the boys wear 
short trousers. Generally the men and boys go about the room 
barefooted, although some wear sandals, slippers, or old shoes. 

9* Weave Room, The employes are men and women* The hygienic 
essentials are: (1) Good light evenly distributed; (2) good ventila- 
tion; (3) proper regulation of beat and moisture. The conditions, 
at present unavoidable, which are unfavorable to the workers are; 

(1) the monotony of tending the machines day in and day out, and 

(2) the roar and buzz, and the sharp, jerky noise of the machinery, 
which is deafening, and, to those particularly sensitive, '* nerve- 

The Boot and Shoe Industry. 
Nos. lChl9. Two large and eight small photographs show the proceasea 
which are of especial sanitary imiwrtance in the boot and shoe industry. 

Fine leather dust is irritating to the respiratory tract, and naphtha fumes 
^eause various forms of intoxication, especially in women. One of the largp 
photographs shows a machine for trimming the edges of the sole. This work 
require good light, accurate eyesight, considerable skill, and close attention. 
The process gives rise to varying amounts of dust, the finest of which, in well- 
. ©equipped factories, is sucked at once into the pipe. The other large photo- 
graph shows a portion of a stitching room where cement made of rubber and 
:>htha is usetL In addition to the exposure to the fumes of naphtha, the 
'women and girl employees are not micommonly found to be working in 
crowded and inadequately ventilated rooms. 

Horn and CeUulmd* 

No. 20. One largie photograph shows a **rub room'' where combs and 

hair-pins are rubbed on rapidly revolving carpet baUs with a mixture of 

sifted coal-aahes and water. The cloudy effect in the picture is due to the 

dust* The employees are men. The other large photograph sho\^3 a 

/'bending" room, where the combs are bent. This work is done by both 

Ilexes, but mainly by women and girls. It is bench-work of a not dbagreeable 

Tkmd, although the Kxmis tecome considerably heated and the air in winter 

l?eftther toward night becomes especially dry and fouL 

Nos. 21-28. Eight small photographs show the following processes: 
L Polkingy which includes blanking and centering flat pieces of horn, 

2. Rounding and pointing horn hair-pins. 

3. Tumblers, which contain fine pumice stone and water. 

4. C<>loring the hair-pins, 

5. Cutting machine for cutting out the teeth of the celluloid combs* 

6. Bottoming saw, used to shape the bottom of the teeth of the combs. 
Note the glass front to protect the employes ^ eyes agamst chips 
of celluloid* 

7. Pointing the teeth by sand wh^ls or steel burrs. 

8. Polishing the combs on rapidly revolving cotton balls with the 
uae of rottenstone and lard oil* 



S* Galvanbing iron. Note the lack of hood or air-sbaft for escape 

of fiimes* 
%. Dippmg caatmgs in acid to clean them for plating* 

Chair Making, 

Nos. 53-55, One large photograph shows a metal cylinder covered with 
& composition of fiand and glue^ iBte sandpaper, which, revolving fast, giv^ 
rise to fine hardwood dust and fine sand , which gradually wears off. Note 
the absence of any dust-removing device for the protection of employees 
against dust. 

One of the two fimall photographs shows a similar machine equipped with 
an exhaust suction pipe for the removal of dust* The other small photo- 
graph shows a sandy belt not equipped with apparatus for the removal of 

The Jewelry hiduMry, 

Noe. 56-57. One large photograph shows the process of rag wheel 
butBng in a jewelry shop. Note the adequate protection of employees 
against dust. 

A small photograph shows the process of "bobbing" silverware. The 
pfoteetion against dust is inadequate; note the cylinder at the left of the 
workman covered with fine dust* 

The Lead Industry, 
No. 58* A large photograph shows a workman wearing a respirator 
wbBe working with red oxid of lead and litharge. Note a common form of 
ra^iralor on exhibition. 

No. 59. A small photograph shows clouds of bone dust which rise from 
the pile of bones which two men are shoveling. The great amount of bone 
dust completely covers the workmen from view* 

Bnt^A Meting, 
No. 60. One large photograph shows a well-equipped exhaust pipe for 
tbe removal of fumes in the process of inserting bristles into brush handles. 

Broom Mdking. 

No. 61. One large photograph shows a "drum** with nails which combs 
out the small pieces of broom com* This process gives rise to considerable 
imtating dust. 

Manufacture of Derby and Felt Hats. 

No8, 62-64. A large photograph sho\^^ a revolving copper cone. Fine 
haiis are blown into the upper part of the in^losure and are deposited in a 
thin layer on the outside of the perforated cone. Considerable dust gets 
into the atmosphere in a hat factory in spite of aU precautioims. 

Two small photographs show the proc^ses of shrinking the felts by hand 
and ** pouncing "—^t he latter consists in smoothing off the rough hairs from 
the hat, and gives off a great deal of very fine dust. 

Sampler of Diist. 
Noa, 65-nS5. Twanty-one samples of dust generated in some of the 


processes of maniifaoture above described may be found on exhibition, as 


Yery fine dust, which occutb in the process of steel grinding (1 sample), 

Siftings of sand-blast which have passe^l through a screen ^i^s t>f an inch 
(see photograph of man weajring a helmet) (1 sample)* 

Granite dust (1 sample). 

Pearl shell dust (1 sample). 

Ijead dust (1 sample). 

Bone dust (1 sample). 

Iron dust- 
Grinding on emery wheels (1 sample). 
Tumbling casting (1 sample)* 

Leather dust occurring m the shoe industry (4 samples). 

Horn and celluloid dust occurring in the hair-pm and comb mdustry (6 
I samples). 

' Felt dust (2 samples). 

Wood dust {1 sample). 
^H Microphotographs of DmL 

^P Nos. 86-94, Nine enlarged microphotographs of dust may be found on 

exhibition, as follows: 
^^ L Human lung in health* 2* Steel grinder's lung^ showing particles 

^h of steel embedded in the lung tissue. 3* I^ead dust from a print- 

^^^_ ing shop. Type casting. 4. Dust from a fur-brushing machine, 

^^■t 5. Mother-of-pearL 6. Granite, 7. Iron* 8. Felt. 9* Jute, 

^m The Bakery Industnf. 

^^ Nos. 95-110* The photographs illustrating the bakery industi^ show 
a class of conditions which are not indispensable to the industry* 

One larg^ photograph shows an ideal bakery— the room is well lighted, 
adequately ventilated, neat and clean throughout.^ On the other hand^ 
another large photograph shows distinctly bad sanitary conditions, all of 
which are avoidable. 

In midition to the two large photographs mentioned, fourt'een small 
ones show iKjth objectionable conditions and conditions which are highly 

State Sanatobium, Rotland, 
No. Ill* 1 model showing grouping of sanatorium buildings^ comprising 

19 buildings with connecting corridors. 
No. 1 12, 1 model ward D, showing interior of ward and adjoining rooraSj 

ward furnishings, etc* 
No* U3* 1 model day camp* 
No, 114. Map of sanatorium farm and groundi. 

Photographs in Frames* 

115. Frame No, 1 — 3 photographs: 
Sanatorium looking west from Central Tree. Sanatorium looking 

south from standpipe. Lake Muschopauge, looking west. 

116. Frame No* 2 — 6 photographs: 
Ward C* — Exterior and interior. Ward L.— Exterior and interior. 

Ward G, — Exterior and interior. 


No. 117. Frame No. 3: 

Administration building. 
Na 118* Frame No. 4 — ^Exterior views, 6 photographs: 

Wards M and A. Service building. South entrance Ward C. Ward 
D from east. Infirmary. Ward D from west. 
No. 119. Frame No. 5 — Administration building, 6 photographs: 

Superintendent's dining-room. Administration bmlding. Superin- 
tendent's living-room. Superintendent's office. Central corridor. 
Medical record office. 
No. 120. Frame No. 6— Service Building, 4 photographs: 

Dietitian's store-room. Steward's store-room. Infirmary diet-kitchen. 

Main kitchen. 

No. 121. Frame No. 7: 

Ward D, exterior. 

No. 122. Frame No. 8: 

Ward A, interior. 

No. 123. Frame No. 9 — Service Building, 6 photographs: 

Matron's living-room. Patient's entrance. Main corridor. Recep- 
tion-room. Officers' dining-room. Patients' dining-room. 
No. 124. Frame No. 10 — Power plant, 5 photographs: 

Pumping-station, Lake Muschopauge. Power-house. Electric light- 
ing plant. Boiler-room. Laundry. 
No. 125. Frame No. 11 — 6 photographs: 

Serving-room. Dish-washing room. Diet-kitchen. Bakery. Pig- 
gery — exterior and interior. 
No. 126. Frame 12—6 photographs: 

Laboratory. Minor surgery. Pharmacy. Throat examination. 
Matron's office. Nurses' reception-room. 
No. 127. Frame No. 13 — 5 photographs: 

Men 's sputum-room. Crematory outside. Crematory inside. Ward 
bath-room. Ward lavatory. 
No. 128. Frame No. 14—4 photographs: 

Matron's quarters. Nurses' reception-room. Group of nurses. 
Group of attendants. 
No. 129. Frame No. 15 — 6 photographs: 

Day-camp scenes. The Naquag. Woodside. Rockside. Hillside. 
Lake view, interior. Lake view, exterior. 
No. 130. Frame No. 16 — Recreation, 6 photographs: 

Assembly hall, exterior. Two interior views. Pool table. Recrea- 
tion pavilion, exterior. Card tables. 
No. 131. Frame No. 17 — Outdoor life, 6 photographs: 

Patients' lawn party. Scarlet rambler. Parade of horribles, July 
4th. Watching the ball game, July 4th. Patients' ball field. 
Saturday £^temoon. 
No. 132. Frame No. 18 — 6 photographs, 4th of July. 

Shoe contest. Wheelbarrow race. Doughnut-eating contest. Three- 
ward decorations. 
No. 133. Frame No. 1^— "Taking the Cure," 6 photographs: 

Ward E veranda, early April. A March morning. Veranda, C corri- 
dor. Women's reception ward veranda. An August morning. 
The cure in summer. 



No, 134. Frame No* 20 — Winter scenes, 5 photographs: 

Walk through the woodB. Winter panorama from standpipe. An 
ice storm. Road to station. Ice boating. 
No. 135. Frame No. 21—^ photographs of sanatorium farm. 
No, 136. Frame No. 22— Central Tree and sanatorium. 
No. 137. Frame No, 23 — One panoramic view of the sanatorium- 
No. 137a. Frame No. 24: 

Fire drill. Carpenter shop. Camp Muachopaugp. Thanksgiving 
party. Group of attendants. Group of nurses. 

Statistical Charts, 
No. 138. Chart No. 1 — Showing number of patients admitted^ daily 

average population and weekly per capita cost each year, 1899-1907, 

No, 139. Chart No. 2 — Showing conjugal condition of patients admitted. 
No. 140. Chart No. 3 — Showing occupation of patients admitted alassified 

as outdoor, indoor active, indoor sedentary. 
No. 141. Chart No. 4 — Showing classified occupations of patients compared 

with the State Census of 1900. 
No. 142. Chart No. 5 — Showmg percentage of admissions from certain 

No . 1 43 . C h art No , 6— Sho win g results of treatment in all considered cases — 

those remaining over one month. 
No. 144. Chart No. 7 — Showing history of patients subsequent to discharge. 
No, 145, Chart No. 8 — Shoeing condition on discharge in each class, in- 
cipient, moderately advanced, and far advanced. 
No. 146. Chart No. 9 — Map of Massachusetts showing number of patients 

admitted from each county, 1899-1907, inclusive. 
No, 146a. Chart No. 10— Climatological data. 
No. 14db. Chart No. 11 — Miscellaneous forms. 

Record Forms in Frafnes, 




147- Frame No. l^^howing circular of information sent to applicants 
for admission, examination form, report sent to admitting physician — 
applicants' admission form, rules, etc. 

148. Frame No. 2 — Showing method of keeping case records, sjnopsis 
of case given viath subsequent history and diagrammatic symbob used 
in recording physical signs. 

149. Frame No, 3 — Weekly diet sheets, house diet, light diet, etc. 
150- Frame No. 4 — Forms used in recording purchase and dispensing 

of food Bupplies- 
No. 15L_ Frame No. 5 — Showing card system of accounts, purchasing and 

dbpensing of household supplies, etc. 
No. 152. Frame No. 6— Sho^^ing method of keeping patients' accounts, etc. 
No. 152a, Frame No, 7^Business office forms. 
No. 153. One bound volume of Annual Reports of the Sanatorium, 1897- 

1907, inclusive, giving the full history of the sanatorium. 

154. Building plans. 

155. Cabinets demonstrating eartl system of keeping accoimts, records 
of supplies bought and dispensed, and case records* 







Efetablkhecl May, 1900. 
430. Model of the mstitution, shoeing main building and shacks. 
43L Ftame No* 1 — Photographs ghowing exterior view» of main 
No. 432. Frame No. 2— Photographs of " Shack ville-" 
No. 433, Frame No. 3 — Photographs of *^ShackvilIe" and panoramic vievr 
of the institution. 
434* Frame No, 4— Interior ^new of main building. 
No* 435* Frame No* 5 — Photographs showing the nursee' home, the nuiBes, 
and the patients. 

436. Frame No. &— *ViewB of the gardens, entrance driveway ^ meadows, 
and the dairy. 

437. Frame No. 7 — Chart showing weather conditions at East Bridge- 
water from May, 1900, to May, 1908* (Rainfall, sunshine, tempera- 

No. 438, Frame No. 8— Chart showing temperature and humidity at East 
Bridge water from May, 1900, to May, 1908. Chart showing com- 
parative elevations and dlstanoee from the sea of New En^and and 
other sanatoriums. 

No, 439. Frame No, 9 — Chart showing tesultjs of treatment at the Millet 

No. 440. Frame No* 10^-Typical charte of incipient, moderately advanced^ 
and far-advanced ca^es at the Millet Sanatorium. 

No. 441. Frame No. 11— Photographs showing the Alpha and Omega of 
outdoor sleepingj with plan of shack. 

No* 442. Frame No. 12 — Original article describing outdoor sleeping in 
New England. 

MAsaACHUsETTs Statie Federatiom of Womek's Clubs. 
Noe. 443, 444. Two frames, showing cards, photographs^ etc.j placed in 

factories and libraries throu^out Massachusetts by this organization. 
No. 445. Traveling library of the Massachusetts State Federation of 

Women's Clubs. 

AssociATEn Committees op the MAflSACHUSETTs Meoical Society for the 


Noe. 156-161. Six maps. 1908 annual reports. 

Massachusetts CoiaaasioN on Hospitals foe Consumptives. 
Noe* 162-171. Flans of proposed hospitals for consumptives. 

State Hospttal, TEWESBtrBT, 
Noe. 172, 173. Pictures of camps. 
No, 174, Honie-made chair and footr-resi. 
No. 175. Main g^up of building. 
No. 176. Pboto^^aph of men's buildmg for bed « 
No, 177. Photogn^ of women's bulling for bed i 
No. 178. Photograph of min-room of women's building. 
No. 179. Photograph of approaeh to women's building. 


N«>. \Si). rhdioKraph of home-made chair. 

No. isi riiotoKmpli of inen'H building looking north. 

No. IS.* rhi»loKniph of ward of women's building. 

N. ►. I s.< I Mu»lo^ruph <if biilciony of women's building. 

No isi I'lioUi^niph of ward of men's building. 

No. is.». rhdUi^rapli of ward of women's building. 

No.1. 1M> \s\K riiuui of hoHpital. 

Danvkrs Insane Asylum. 
No. i>H». I'luiiM tuid dtwrription of the building; window ventilation shown. 
No. PM \ uiwM uf tlm wardH. 


No. I'.Ki I ikino hi^i*. " li<»Hton Consumptives' Hospital Department." 

No.. MM iw,s U^^oudH doH('ril)lng the work for the Boston Consumptives' 

llo..|»iiiU. tUo liuildiiiKH at Mattapan; out-patient nursing depart- 

uunt'. ilu.v cjiiiip; diHpoHition of coses in Boston. 
N^» hh). hii^^tuiii mIiowIiik campaign against tuberculosis in the city of 

N.s w^ \Ki. Siji^ii/i nivrtiliiiK by moans of charts and tables the work of 

<l^ i*ul pjiiiiua drpurhiMMit. 
N^. w* \u liiUM t'ti diuwiiiK in <'olorH, showing block plan of hospital site 

N.-. \'t KuIuUhI'm |Kii-H|MM'ttvo drawing of ward building of hospital at 

\_ r.« \uIuuhL'm diikwiiiK in brown print, floor plan of ward building. 
\uIuuvI.'m dtawiuK •» brown print, floor plan of day camp. 
\ix5uuHl'n ilrasviiiH; In brown print, floor plan of cottage. 
.^ V V.sluu^ I'm ilwkwihK, t»h»vation of ward building. 
^ X •.?yj,i!uv\ *! duks\iutt, lit»atiiig and ventilating of ward building. 

bNaiiuvi :»iKHUin*n histories used at day camp; charts 

^ .^ * ^»^^^U »aU» lu lUirtttm from 1846; photograph of day camp; 

^ ^ » . i vljs> ia4up, bhowiiig patients; specimen histories of the 

v../ \'i\wi»w»iil: h»t««*ior views of out-patient department; 

/^ J^\ xi.^Vv U\o ilniwiiiK **f wttage ward; exterior view of out- 

Jvfciuut. .iU»wiug uiu^aes carrying Christmas baskets to 

^sTv^ -^"^K^i^ fc^'^** danger from spitting, especially con- 
"•^^^ ^ .^^^.;i, pul K^i '•HH) billboards throughout the city during 

' ,7^ \ .^ >4^ua^ ViUn^tttlonal in nature, and setting forth the 
'^'' ''■ ^ ,^^v.^NHUk a|Uiti»g^— mode of spread of consumption. 

' A. V -^^ 

,. ^H •. ^^^^^^^^ ^,j^j, iMgnod for use in the Boston Con- 

>^.. -^ ^^ iv|W**« ft^^'f '^^ number, attached by chains 
^^ ' *^ '^^ * ^ «j^M|MHii nttm^hed in same manner. 

No ^ • V ^ ^!T «L^ given on largp poster and sign to 

\. »v. 


CSopies of the second annual report of the consumptives' hospital 

iSevation of ward building and day camp. 

Boston Association fob Relief and Control of Tuberculosis. 

No. 231. Annual reports, circulars distributed, geographical distribution of 
tuberculous in Boston, day camp report, directory of institutions and 
re80iu*ces for those having tuberculosis. 

No. 232. Distribution of tuberculosis in different trades, and literature. 

No. 233. Comparative statement of the treasurer, 1904-1907. 

No. 234. Record forms. 

No. 235. Charts showing results of supplementary examinations of mem- 
bers of families in which there is a case of tuberculosis. 

No. 236. After-care for tuberculosis patients. 

No. 237. Comparative table showing cost for first three-day camp sana- 

Nos. 238-242. Five photographs taken at the first-day camp sanatorium. 

No. 243. Day sanatorium statistics, 1907. 

No. 244. Schedule and photographs showing first school of outdoor life 
for tuberculous children. 

No. 246. Colored bird's-eye view of school of outdoor life for tuberculous 

No. 246. Model of day sanatorium, Parker Hill. 

No. 247. Map showing Boston association's traveling exhibit stations and 

Nos. 248, 249. Exhibition literature. 

No. 250. Chart showing extent of free lecture system. 

No. 251. Catalogue of Boston association's traveling library on tubercu- 
losis; views of traveling tuberculosis exhibit. 

No. 252. Phonograph. 

No. 253. Diagram showing extent and character of organized effort against 
tuberculosis in Massachusetts. 

No. 254. Chart showing voluntary care of all patients applying to the 
Rutland Sanatorium examining clinic. 

No. 255. Summary of work done by association's nurses. 

No. 256. Map of ward 13, showing distribution of cases of tuberculosis in 
houses during the last eight years. 

No. 257. Map showing g^graphical distribution of deaths from tuberculosis 
in Boston. 

No. 258. Jlrst tuberculosis survey. 

ChUdrerCs Exhibit, 

No. 259, 260. Two signs showing principles of hygiene. 

No. 261. One frieze showing summary of a yeaPs work in hygiene with 
children four to seven years of age in paper cutting. 

No. 262-267. Six charts showing principles of hygiene, cleanliness, pure 
air, sunlight, exercise, and esthetics. 

Nos. 268-273. Six cards explanatory of charts showing principles of hy- 
giene, cleanliness, pure air, sunlight, etc. 

Nos. 274-279. Six written lessons on same by children eleven years old. 


Nos. 2S0-2S2. Three exhibits of work done. 

Nos. 283, 284. Two photographs of children's games. 

Nos, 285-295. Eleven exhibits of work performed in furnishing model 

rooms, utensils used in construction j model of window tents, etc* 
Nos. 296j 297. Books and lessons in candy making by childien, 

Boston Dispensary. 
Nos. 298-302. Five charts showing types of work and r^ulta. 

Suburban Tuberculosis Classes of the Massachuseits General 

Hospital, Boston* 
No. 303, Chart showing diagnosis of cases treated at the Suburban Tubercu- 
losis Classes. 
No. 304. Photograph of the class* 
No. 305. Charts. 

No. 306. Home record book of patient^ 
No. 307. Sample of records kept of patients. 
No. 308. Pin map showing residences of patients. 
No. 309. Chart showing aims and statistics of the clasees. 
No. 310. Folder containing reports. 
No, 311. Folder containing reprints. 

Emanuel Church Tuberculosis Class, Boston- 
Noa. 312, 313, Two plaster models, 
Nos* 314-317. Four photographs. 

Nos. 318-328. Eleven frames of statistics, charts, records, etc. 
No, 329. Scrap-book. 
Nob. 330, 331. Two press-board covered books of re«3ords* 

Boston District Nursing Association. 
Nos. 332-334. Three photographs showing patients. 
No. 335, One frame showing six views of the work of district nurses. 
No. 336. One frame showing a study of social statistics of discharged 
Rutland Sanatorium patients. 
337. Glass ca^ contmning articles for nursing work. 
. 338. Framed slips of the Board of Health showing methods of district 
nurees' cooperation, fumigation of house of patient before new tenant 
moves in. 
339. Model showing district nurse assisting at dispensary for exami- 
nation of patient-s; nurse at patient's tenement home; possibilities of 
'^ame tiCnemont room. 

Photograph of returned Rutland patients. 

Free Home for Consumptives, Dorchester. 
Viei^^g of the home, 

St* Monica's Hoani, Roxburt. 
Views of wards and grounds* 


CuLLis Consumptives' Home, Dorchester. 
No. 343. Photograph of home. 
No. 344. Reports of institution. 

Long Island Hospital and Almshouse, Long Island, Boston. 
No. 345. Description of the institution. 
No6. 346, 347. Records and charts of patients. 
No. 348. Photographs of consumptives' ward and premises. 

The Dental Htgiene Counctl, Boston. 
Exhibit confflsting of photographs, charts, pathological specimens, 
statistics, etc., showing the relation between oral hygiene and tul^rculosis. 

Boston UNivERsrry. 
Exhibit illustrative of thb various forms of tuberculosis in man and in 
certain of the lower animals, showing the various stages of the disease as it 
affects different organs and structures. The entire collection is mounted 
accorcUng to the gelatin method, as devised by this institution, preserving 
thereby the normal colors indefinitely. 

Human Tuberculosis. 

1. Incipient form. Two small areas in apex. 

2. Incipient form. Larger area of consolidation. 

3. Early form. Consolidation in apex. 

4. Slightly more advanced form, showing numerous miliary tubercles. 
6. Miliary tubercles along lower border of lobe. 

6. Aggregation of tubercles in and near apex. 

7. Large areas of consolidation in the interior. 

8. Numerous tubercles scattered irregularly throughout the upper 

9. Large numbers of tubercles coalescent. 

10. Extensive caseation. 

11. Almost complete consolidation of upper lobe. 

12. Beginning cavity formation. 

13. Complete consolidation with cavity formation. 

14. Tuberculous bronchopneimionia. 

15. Tuberculous pneumonia. Complete consolidation. 

16. Miliary tuberculosis with pleurisy. 

17. Miliary tuberculosis. 

18. Miliary tuberculosis. Thickened pleura. 

19. Miliary tuberculosis. 

20. Pulmonary abscess. 

21. Normal lung. 

22. Consolidation of upper lobe. 

23. Consolidation of upper lobe. Early caseation. 

24. Consolidation of upper, middle, and part of lower lobes. Casea- 
tion. Chronic pleuritis. 

25. Early cavity formation in apex. Caseation. 

26. Complete consolidation. Cavity formation. Many individual 



27. Cavities in apes and in lower lobe. 

28* Large cavity in apex* Numerous smaller cavities. Chronic 

29, upper lol>e practically entirely destroyed by caseation and cavity 

formation. Several smaller cavities. Much thickened pleura. 
30* Complete destruction of upper lobe. Numerous tubercles under- 
going caseation. 

31. C^jmplete consolidation. Small hemorrhages* Chronic pleuritis* 

32. Fatal hemorrhage. 

33. Complete consolidation. Extensive fibrosis, 

34. Tuberculous lobular pneumonia. 

35* Miliary tuberculosis involving upper and lower lobes, 
36* Miliary tuberculosis also showing anthracosia. 
37. Miliary tuberculosis, 
38* Miliary tuberculosis. 

39, Pulmonary abscess. 

40, Ulceration of vocal cords and epiglottis. 

41, Miliary tuberculosis. 

42, Amyloid liver due to tuberculosis. 

43, Miliary tuberculosis. 

44, Amyloid liver due to tuberculosifl, 

45, ^lultiple areas of infection. 

46, Single area of caseation, 

47* Three coalescent cascating areas. 
48* Miliary tuberculosis, 

49, Great enlargement of the spleen due to very extensive tubercu- 
lous foci. 

50, Miliary tuberculosis showing perisplenitis. 

51, Complete destruction of one end of the organ. 

52, Splenic involvement in diffused tuberculosis- 

53, Amyloid spleen due to tuberculosis, 

54, Aymloid spleen due to tuberculosis. 
AlimmlaTy Tract: 

55, Tuberculosis of intestine, 

56, Tul>erculous ulcer of intestine, 

57, Tuljerculous ulcer of inteatine, 

58, Tuberculosis of ileum showng numeroua ulcers. 


59. Two caseoiis areas in renal substance. 

60. Tulserculosis involving both kidney and renal pelvis, 

6L Extensive involvement of the entire kidney and renal pelvis* 

62, Numerous foci of caseation with atrophic changes in the kidney- 

63, Caseated area involving upper end of kidney. Small area near 
surface of other side. Specimen shows hemorrhagic area due 
to operative interference* 

64, Extensive caseation of one end of the kidney with diseased areas 

65- Complete destruction of renal substance. Very exten^ve 


66. Involvement of kidney, renal pelvis, ureter, bladder, and prostate 

FaUapian Tubes: 

67. Pyosalpingitis with miliary tubercles. 

68. Pyosalpingitis. Numerous miliary tubercles upon peritoneal 


69. Several irregular areas of caseation viable in the much enlarged 
solid ovary. 


70. Early caseating areas in epididymis. 

71. The disease involves particularly the epididymis, which is com- 
pletely destroyed. Tubercles are demonstrable in the testicular 

72. Testicle enlarged and showing irregular areas of caseation. 
Epididymis somewhat involved. 

73. Epididymis and contiguous parts much enlarged, with considerable 

74. Complete destruction of the testicle and epididymis by extensive 


75. Lupus involving the skin in the submammary region. 

76. Lupus involving the skin of scrotum. 
LymjJiatic System: 

TIf 78. Group of lymph-nodes showing various stages of the disease. 

79. Cervical lymph-nodes showing enlargement and caseation. 

Normal relations preserved. 

80. Sections showing coalescent cervical lymph-nodes. 

81. Extensive caseation of lymph-node. 

82. Diseased lymph-nodes, showing in one instance the result of surgi- 
cal interference. 



83. Tuberculosis of head of tibia. 

84. Tuberculosis of patella. 

85. Tuberculosis of lumbar vertebrae. 

86. Tuberculosis of lower end of femur. 

87. Tuberculosis of head of humerus. 

88. Shaft of femur removed for extensive osteomyelitis. 

89. Tuberculous meningitis showing extensive purulent exudation 
and some few tubercles. 

Bovine Tuberculosis. 
Beef— Pulmonary: 

90. Section of lung showing extensive areas of consolidation. 

91. Section showing lungs and part of trachea of calf with adjoining 
lymph-nodes enlarged and diseased. 

92. Large triangular area of consolidation and degeneration present 
in the pulmonary substance. 

93. Surface of lung showing tuberculous masses protruding from 
beneath the pleura. 



94. Massive t\il:jercle formation as seen from the surface. 

95. Same as above. Interior appearimce. 
lApnphaiic System: 

96* Extend ve caseation of lymph-node. 

97. Bronfhtal lymph-node gi-eatly enlarged and degenerated. 

98. Mesenteric lymph-node showing enlargement, degeneration, and 

99. Group of tracheal glands showing various stages of disease. 
100. Single cervical glands enlarged and caseous. 
lOL Group of mesenteric ^ands coalesdng into a single elongated 


102. Tuberculosis of tracheal lymph-nodes, also showing pulmonary 

103. Two much enlarged mediastinal glands showing different stages 
of disease. 


104. Tubercles m seen from the surface. 

105. Tubercles as seen on section. 

106. Section of liver showing five tuberculous areas in various stages 
of degeneration. 

107. Two large fibrous areas merging gradually into the suirounding 


108. Massive tuberculous deposits in the pleura. 

109. Massive tuberculous deposits upon the diaphragm. 

110. Tuberculous deposits upon the diaphragm* 


111. Tuberculo^ of the knee-joint showing fibrosis, caseation, and 

Hog — Pidmonary: 

112. Section of lung showing numerous aggregations of tubercles 
interspersed with normal tissue. 

113. Section showing disease of the bronchial lymph-nodes and apex 
of lung. 

114. Specimen showing trachea, esophagus, and aorta surrounded 
by enlarged lymph-nodes and adjoining a section of lung with 
miliary tubercles. 

115. Large numbers of tuberculous areas as seen from pleural surface. 

116. Specimen showing row of tubercles along the border of the lung. 

117. Section showing trachea j esophagus, aorta, enlarged lymph- 
nodes, and early pulmonary disease. 

118. Consolidation of apex ^ith slight cavity formation. 

119. Consolidation of apex enlarged, and caseous lymph-nodes. 

120. Section of trachea and diseased tracheal lymph-nodes. 


121. Cross-section. Solitary tubercle. 

122. Numerous miliary tubercles as seen from the surface. 

123. Cross-section of above liver. 

124* Minute miliary tubercles in the lower border of the Ever. 


125. Accumulation of a number of tubercles along the lower border 
of the left lobe. 

126. Miliary tuberculosis. Internal and external appearance. 

127. Section of spleen showing numerous tubercles in various stages 
of development. 

128. Surface of above spleen. 

129. Spleen very greatly enlarged by large numbers of masave tu- 
berculous areas. 

130. Surface of spleen showing two small tubercles. 

131. Interior of the above. 
Serous Membranes: 

132. Proliferating growth from pleura containing many minute 

133. Greatly thickened pleura due to tuberculosis. 

134. Diaphragm with tuberculous masses. 

135. Section of thoracic wall showing tuberculous pleuritis. 

136. Diaphragm shomng tuberculous deposits. 

137. Mesenteric l3rmph-nodes, mesentery, and small intestine. 

138. Diseased l3rmph-nodes from the vicinity of the liver. 
Ovinearjng — Liver: 

139. Few foci. 

140. Numerous foci with caseation. 

141. Few miliary tubercles. 

142-144. Specimens illustrative of the disease in various organs. 

145-148. Specimens illustrative of the disease in various organs. 

149. Human tuberculosis upon glycerin-agar. 

150. Human tuberculosis upon Dorset's egg-medium. 

151. Bovine tuberculosis upon glycerin-agar. 

152. Bovine tuberculosis upon Dorset's egg-medium. 
Corrosion Anatomy Specimens: 

153. Normal lung. 

154. Incipient tuberculosis. 

155. Advanced tuberculosis. 

156. Cavity formation. 
Tissue Transparencies: 

157. Normal lung. 

158. Incipient tuberculosis. 

159. Advanced tuberculosis. 

160. Cavity formation. 

Worcester City HospriAL Dispensary. 
No. 349. Charts and views of the clinic at the Worcester CSty Hospital 

182 bdcth international concbbss on tuberculosis. 

Cambridge Boakd op Health, 
No* 350. Chart showing distribution of cases of tuberculosis reported to 

the Cambridge Board of Health during 1905, 1906, and 1907. 
No* 35 L Chart showing diBtribution of deaths from tulierculosis report-ed 

to the Cambridge Board of Health during 11H)5, 1906, and 1907. 
No. 352. Chart showing death-rate from 1851 to 1907, 
No. 353. Picture of ward building day camp for tuberculous patients at 

No. 354. Day building for tuberculosis out-patients contagious hospitaL 
No. 355* Plan of buildings for permanent tuberculosis out-patients coota^ 

gioufl hospital. 

Cambridge Antituberculosis Association. 

No. 3.56. Summary of five years with the tuberculosis problem in Cam- 
bridge, Mass. 

No* 357. Statistics regarding patients cared for by the association. 

No, 358, Map showing the location of cases of tuberculosis. 

No* 359. Aimual reports and letters. 

No. 360. Association's literature for free distribution. 

No. 36 L Program and printed matter uaed in advertiaing tuberculosis 

No. 362, Exhibition prize paper and extracts from other competitors* 

No. 363. Samples of records kept by association. 


No. 364. Manufacturers of Bumitol paper sputum cups. 

No, 365. Burnitol paper cuspidor. 

No. 366. Bumitol paper pocket sputum flask. 

No, 367. Purifold aseptic paper drinking-cup. 

Portuguese League for Assistance to CoNsuMFm^Es, New Bedfohd, 
No. 368. Photographs and charts showing methods and results of treatment* 

Springfield Association for the Prevention op Tuberculosis. 
No, 369. Photographs of dining and rest tents ^ numbers 1 and 2, 
No, 370* Administration building and general \dews* 

I^wrencb ANtrruBEHCULOsis League. 
No, 371. Patients* charts. 
No* 372* Views of the day camp and literature. 
No, 373* Plan of bungalow, 


No* 374. Literature, 

No. 375< Weekly report of tuberculosis class. 

No, 376* Photographs of camp. 

No* 377. Home treatment and tent costing less than $1*00, 


No. 378. Report of the committee, photograplis, and literature* 

ubt of united states exhibits. 183 

Haverhill Antitubergulosis Association. 
Nos. 379, 380. Sleeping arrangements. 
No. 381. Model for balcony used in this city. 

Tuberculosis Committee of the Associated Charities, Salem. 
Nos. 382, 383. Photographs of tuberculosis day camp at Salem Willows. 

FrrcHBURG Society for the Control and Cure of Tuberculosis. 
No. 384. Literature. 

Nos. 385-387. Views of sleeping arran^ments. 
No. 388. View of patient and description of case. 
No. 389. Sleeping arrangements and literature. 

Brookune Day Camp. 
Nos. 390-393. Brookline day camp starting-point. In the grove. Out- 
door dining-room. End of route. 

House of the Good SABiARiTAN. 
No. 394. Plan of the buildings. 
No. 395. Day camp statistics. 
No. 396. Methods of sitting out of doors. 
No. 397. Balcony. 
No. 398. Solarium. 
No. 399. Children's ward. 
No. 400. Chapel. 
Nos. 401-404. Views of day camp. 

Nos. 405, 406. Photographs of House of the Good Samaritan. 
No. 407. Model. 
No. 408. Sputum cups and bag. 

Channing Home. 
Nos. 409, 410. Views of the ground plans. 
Nos. 411, 412. Photographs of exterior of old and new home. 
Nos. 413, 414. Photographs of interior of old and new home. 

Sharon Sanatorium. 
No. 415. Plan of the sanatorium. 

No. 416. Sectional model of wing of sanatorium showing sleeping balconies. 
Nos. 417, 418. Photographs, ''Sun bath in winter'' ; **0n piazza.". 
Nos. 419-421. Charts. 
No. 422. Medical report, 1907. 

No. 423. Literature. i 

No. 424. Subsequent histories, 1907. 
Nos. 425-429. Views of the patients and sanatorium. 


Bmrm internationaii congbess on tuberculosis* 


Exhibit by Dr, Aldred Sp Warthih (of the University of Michigan, 
Ann Arbor, Mich*) on the Pathology op the Placental Trans- 
hib&ion of Tuberculosis. 

I. Tttbercuhsis of the PlaceTiia. Very early tuberculous lesion in the 
decidua* Area of karyorrhexis and beginning necrosis. In thb 
area numerous tubercle bacilli were found. Mother had chronic 
tuberculosis of kidney with acute miliary tuberculosis in seventh 
month of pregnancy. 

Tubercidosis of Ike Placenta. Decidual tuberculosis. In the upper field 
area of early sta^ of karyorrhexis and necrosis due to the presence 
of tubercle bacilli. In the lower field edge of larger area of more 
advanced tuberculous necrosis* 

Tuberculosis of the Placenta, Decidual tuberculosis* Areas of necrods, 
and thrombosis of decidual sinuses produced by tubercle bacilli. 
No epithelioid or giant-cells. Tuberculous necrosis without tubercle 

TubercKloais of the Placenta^ Tuberculosis of the decidua. Area show- 
ing various stages of tulserculous necrosis of the decidua. These 
areas contained pure growths of tul:)ercle bacilli. Mother had chronic 
tuberculosis of kidneys and acute miUary tub^culosis in the seventh 
month of pregnancy, 

Tttberculosis of &e Plo^mta. Tuberculosis of chorion. In the middle of 
the section just below the fiber there is an interchorionic agglutina- 
tion thrombus containing numerous leukocytes* In this thrombus 
numerous tubercle bacilli were found. It was attached in one place 
to a chorionic villas, the synC3rtium at point of attachment being 

6. Tuberculosis of the PlacenkL. Tuberculosis of chorion ; beginning forma- 
tion of an Intervillous tubercle, agglutination thrombus attached to a 
villus. Into this thrombus some epithelioid cells have passed from 
the stroma of the villus* Mother had acute miliary tuberculosis in 
the seventh month of pregnancy. 

Tvberculosis of the PlacenUi, Tuberculosis of chorion; intervillous 
agglutination thrombus, caused by tubercle bacilli, containing one 
characteristic ^ant-celL Early stage of interchorionic tubercle. 

8, Tnberciihsis of the Placenia. Tuberculosis of the chorion. High- 
power magnification of intervillous agglutination thrombus caused by 
tubercle bacilli, shomng one characteristic giant-cell with peripherally 
arranged nuclei. Outlines of the red blood-cells making up the mass 
of the thrombus may be seen. Contained many tubercle bacilli, 
Mother bad acute miliary tuberculosis in seventh month of pregnancy. 

9. TtAerculosh of the Placenta, Tuberculosis of chorion. In the right- 
hand portion of the photop-aph are two large intervillous agglutina- 
tion thrombi caused by tubercle bacilli. In the lower one a charac- 
teristic giant-cell can be seen arising from the stroma of the villus, 
the syncytium of which is entirely lost. Acute miliary tuberculosis 
of mother in seventh month. 



10. Tnbertuhns of the Pkicenia. Tyberculosia of chorion. In tbe middle 
of the field a tuberculous agglutination thrombus is becoming con- 
verted into a tubercle through the replacement of the thrombus by 
epithelioid cells and giant-cells arising from the stroma of the villus, 
the syncytium of which is entirely gone* Shows very clearly the 
formation of the inter\illoua tubercle. Acute miliary tuberculosis of 
mother in seventh month. 

H. T^^>eTculosis of the Placenta. Tuljcrculosis of the chorion. Just at the 
left of the cent-er field an intervillous tubercle situated on a villous 
shows secondary caseous necrosis following the conversion of an 
intervillous agglutination thrombus into a tubercle* 

12- Tiibercuhm of the Placenta. Tuberculosis of chorion. Intrachorionic 
tubercle. In the center of the villus in center field there is a charac- 
teristic ^ant-cell with peripherally arranged nuclei and a small area 
of necrosis of the stroma. In the necrosed spot just telow the ^ant- 
cell numerous tutercle bacilli were present* The villus showed no 
kmoE of its syncytium and no thrombus upon the latter. Early 
stage of intrachorionic tubercle. 

13. Tiiberculoms of the Placenta. Tuljerculosis of the chorion. In the right 

portion of the field is a larg^ Lntrachorionic tubercle, showing a large 
characteristic giant-cell. 

14. Tubercuioms of the Placenta. Tuberculosis of chorion. Large intra- 

chorionic tubercle ; the stroma of the villus being replaced by epithe- 
lioid and giant-cells^ wnth secondary caseation* 

15. Taberculosw of the Placenta. Tuberculosis of chorion. The villus 

branching from the chorionic stem shows largp central area of ne- 
crosis with surrounding zone of epithelioid t^lls. Late stage of in- 
tra\nlloas tubercle. 

16* Tuberculosis of the Placenta. Tuberculosis of chorion. Intravascular 
ehoriomc tuberculosis. In the vessel in the chorionic stem in the left 
center field there is a dense agglutination thrombua, which contained 
many tubercle bacilli, and was attached to the intima in one place, 
where the latter showetl l^eginning necrosis. Early stage of tuber- 
culosis in the fetal blood*streani. 

17* Microphotographs by Dr, A.S. Warihin. Varieties of tuberculous lesions 
of the chorion. 

18. lUnstrations to Research by Dr. Warthin on Uw Pathology of the Placental 
Transmissian of Tuberculosis. 

19* MuBeum Specimen. C&r^enital Tuberculosis. Alcohol Preparation. 
Fetus, born dead in seventh month. Liver contained many virulent 
tubercle bacilli. Mother had chronic renal tuberculosis with acute mili- 
ary tuberculosis* Placenta showed all stages of tuberculous lesions. 

20, Mamum PreparoMon, Formalin. Tubal pregnancy, fourth month. Tu- 
berculofiis of tube, placenta, and cord* Tubercle bacilli in fetal liver. 

2L Museum Preparation, Kayserling. Uterus from case of abortion in 
second month. Uterus wall and decidua show advanced tuberculosis 
on microscopical examination. 

22. Museum Preparation. Formalin. Placenta full-term, from mother, show- 
ing well-advanced pulmonary t ulcere ulosis. Microscopically placenta 
shows scattered early lesions of tuberculosis. Not visible to naited eye. 







23* Photograph of Museurn Preparation No. 19. Fetus?, boni dead in seventh 
month, I^iver contained many virulent tubercle bacilli. Mother had 
chronic renal tuberculosis with acute miliary tuberculosis. Placenta 
showed all stages of tuberculous lesions. 

24, Photograph of Museum Preparation No. 20. Tubal pregnancy, fourth 

month. Tuberculosis of tube, placenta, and cord. Tubercle bacilli 
in fetal liver. 

25. Photograph of Museum Preparation No. 2L Uterus from ease of abor- 

tion in second month. Uterus wall and decidua show advanced 
tuberculosis on mjcrmcopical examination. 

26. Photograph of Museum Preparation No. 22. Placenta, full-term, from 

mother shoiving well-advanced pulmonary tuberculosis. Micro- 
scopically placenta shows scattered early lesions of tuberculosis. 
Not visible to naked eye. 

27, Adirajtced Primarjj Tubercidosis of Endometrium, History of abortion. 

Placenta not secured* 

28. History Primary Tuberculosis of Ovary, History of abortion. Placenta 

not secured. 

29, Tnbercuhus Plaeenta. Mother died of advanced pulmonary tuberculosis 

one week after premature birth in eighth month. Infant lived but a 
few days. Areas of tuberculous necrosis in decidua on microscopical 

Detboit BoARn op Hel\lth< 

1. Photographs: 

(a) General view of tent houses. 

(b) Individual tent house* 

(c) Individual tent house with patients. 

(d) Nurses in uniform. 

(e) Interior of tent house, advanced case in lied . 
(/) Entrance view to administration building. 
(g) A comer of dining*room. 

(h) Interior view of kitchen, 
(x) View of ward in infirmary, 
(j) View of nurses' room in infirmary, 
{k) Exterior of Board of Health building. 
{[) Interior view of tuljerculosis cUnic room. 

(m) Interior view of waiting-room (tuberculosa clinic), with some of 
the patients. 

2. Sample Btariks of — 

(a) Temperature^ pulse, and respiration chart. 
(6) Weight chart. 
(c) Hbtory chart. 

3. Literature: 

(a) Rules and regulations for patients at sanatorium - 
(h) Rules and regulations for nurses. 

(c) Rules and regulations for patients and friends at home, distri- 
buted at tuberculosis clinic , Board of Health buiUing, 

(d) Blanks used for egg orders for clinic patients. 

(e) Blanks used in connection with sample of sputum sent to Board 
of Health for examination. 


4. Utens^: 

(a) Bottles sent out from Board of Health for eollection of eputum 

(b) Sputum cups used in Banatorium, 

(c) Sputum boxes given to clinic patients. 
6« MiscdlaneoJis: 

(a) ** Don't Spit " signs posted in atreet-cars* 

(6) ** Don't Spif sigm posted in public building^, 

(c) *' Don't Spit " signs posted on street-corners. 

Grand Rapids Antitubebculosjs SocietYp 

The exhibit of the Grand Rapids Antituberculosis Society consista of the 
following: ■ 

Over twenty charts and photographs showing that during its existence I 
of three and one-half years it has assisted in the passing of the Anti-spitting 
' Ordinance in Grand Rapitls ; in securing free examination of sputum by the 
dij bat'teriologist; delivering lectures to between fifteen and twenty thou- 
tfnd people; in establishing The Michigan State Sanatorium at Howell and 
the Grand Rapids City Sanatorium , and the reporting of cases of tuberculosis 
to the Board of Health by the physicians of the city. ^ - 

Several photographs show the tuberculosis dispensary, patients, doctors, ■ 
nurses, etc. 

One chart shows number of deaths from tuberculosis of lungp per 100,000 
population in 15 cities of the United States. 

One chart show^s numlier of deaths from tuberculosis of lungs in a number 
of States for the year 1906, 

One chart sho\ra details of treatment of consumption. 

One chart shows its prevaleaice. 

One chart shows that tuberculosis is a curable disease* 

One chart shows that in the three years preceding the formation of the 
Grand Rapids Antituberculosis Society there %vere 307 deaths from consump- 
tion, while in the three years since its formation the number of deaths dimin- 
khed to 73, while in the State at large the number of deaths increased. 

Grand Rapids Boabd of Health. 

Large water-color drawing^ in frame, of contagious disease hospital 
grounds^ showing location of tuberculosis shack (Eugpne Goebel, artist). 

Specimen charts (6) showing the style of charts used by the Board of 
Healthy mid the temperature curves of six patients. 

l^rgie bromid photographs of buildings on the groundSj showing be- 
ginning of the work and tlie growth from one patient in the tent, and tlie 
various styles and size of shacks up to the present new shacks established by 
the Board of Health for permanent use. 

Picture of pathological specimens (large tubercles) taken from apparently 
healthy Jersey herd, to show the work of the Board of Health in tuberculous 

Pictures of outdoor sleeping quarters showing patients in hammocks as 
well as large ^oup of patients, etc* 

Chronological table, showing the beginning and growth of the work in 
Grand Rapids, as done by the Ik»ard of Health. 





Photographs representing a colony two weeks old as follows: 
Shack accommodatmg four patients. 
Ottawa tents, accommodating two patients and nurse. 
Recreation teat. 
Kitchen and dinlng-tent. 
Cook and etorage tent. 

Ionia Reformatoby< 

A paper-bound book, containing photographs and description of the 
Tuberculosis Hospital^ rules governing the sanitation of ward and patients; 
statistics regarding cases treated in this institution for a period of one year, 
ending May 1, 1908- 

Group A. ARCHiTEeruBAt Dha wings, 
L Elevation of State Sanatorium for Consumptives, Walker, Miim* (Col- 

2, First-floor plan, State Sanatorium for Consumptives, Walker, Minn. 

3* Elevation of tuberculosis pavilion in connection with State Hospital 
for the Insane, St. Peter, Minn, (Colored.) 

4. First-floor plan tuberculosis pavilion in connection State Hospital for 

the Insane, St. Peter, Minn. (Colored.) 

6, Front elevation and north end elevation, Thomas Hospital for treatment 

of advanced tuberculosis, Minneapolis, Minn. (Colored.) 
^. Rear elevation and south end elevation, Thomas Hospital for treatment 
of advanced tuberculosis, Mnneapotis, Minn. (Colored.) 

7, Foundation plan of same* 

8, First-floor plan of same. 

9, Second-floor plan of same. 
10. Roof-plan of same. 

IL Sundry details of same. 

12. Perspective colored drawing of the superintendent's oottagBj State 
Sanatorium at Walkerj Mmn. 

Group B. Photographs op Hospitals and Camps. 
L Six views of Christian Free Tuberculosis Camp, Minneapolis, Minn. 
2* Minneapolis Board of Charities and Corrections, institutional provision 
for tuberculosis. 
Two views of Hopewell Park Pavilion (accommodating 20). 
Three views of special provision at City Hospital- 

3. Summer camp run by St. Paul Committee on Prevention of Tuber- 

culosis. Five views of the camp. 
4» Four views of private camps in St* Paul and Minneapolis. 

5. Photograph of tuberculosis pavilion in connection with State School for 

Feeble-minded, Faribault, Minn., north view. 

6. South view of same, showing sun-room and airing courts. 

7-1 L Photographs of Pokegema Sanatorium, private institution at Pine 
CSty, Mum, 


12. Day eamp of the MuBeapolis Antituberculosis Committee. 

13-18. Photographs of State Hospital for Crippled and Deformed Children, 

St, Paul, Rrinn. 
19j20. Enlarged photographs, showing summer camp, run by St. Paul 

Committee on Prevention of Tuberculosia. 
2t. Enlarged photograph, illustrating private camp in Minneapolis, Minn. 
22. Photographs of special provision for tuberculous prisoners at State 

Prison, StUlwater, Mian, 

Group C, AcnvrriES of State and Local Boaedb of Health. 
L Cases of pulmonary tuberculosis reported through sputum examinations 
and directly to the State Board of Health from 1903 to 1907, showing 
yearly increase. 

2. Cases of pulmonary tuberculosis reported through sputum only, to St, 

Paul Board of Health from 1902 to 1907, showing yearly increase* 

3, Laboratory examinations of tuterculosis cas^ made by l^iinneapoUs 

Board of Health, showing yearly increase from 1903 to 1906. 
4 A study of 400 cases of tuberculosis by Minneapolis Health Department 

as to source of infection. 
5- State Board of Health regulations governing tuberculosis. 

6. Form for reporting cases of tuberculosis to State Board of Health. 

7. Circular issued by Mnnesota State Board of Health to the general 


8. Circular issued by Minnesota State Board of Health "To those interested 

in schools.*' 
9i Circular issued by Minnesota State Board of Health on the care of the 

10 » Bt* Paul Board of Health Anti-spitting Ordinance, 

11, Illustrations of St. Paul Board of Health sputum mailing outfits, etc. 

12, 13. Photographs and other illustrative material showing St. Paul 
Board of Health Laboratory* 

Group D, Statistics of Tuberculosis in Minnesota. 

L Deaths in Minnesota in 1905 from preventable diseases. Circular colored 
chart, showing proportion of deaths from tuberculosis. 

2* Deaths from tuberculous diseases in 1905 compared with deaths from all 
other causes at each ag^ from one to 6ve, and each quinquennial age 
period from five to twenty and each decennial age period from twenty 
to eighty* Colored chart comparing by means of lines. 

3, Deaths in 1905 from tuberculosis compared with deaths from other speci- 

fied causes. Chart with lines. 

4. Deaths per hundred thousand living in whole State, rural portions^ and 

cities, from 1888 to 1905, illustrated by irregular lines. 
^ AgjB distribution of deaths from tuberculous diseases in 1905, decenmal 
periods after twenty. 

6, Death roll-call in 1905. Six principal preventable diseases. Not charted. 

7, Comparison of temperature and humidity at Liberty, N. Y*, and St. 

Paul, Minn. 

8, Chart showing bv irregular lines death-rate per hundred thousand from 

tuberculous m St. Paul, Minn., from 1S8S to 1906. 



Group E. AcrrivrriES of Private Associations. 

1, literature of the MiDnesota Association for the Prevention and Relief 

of Tuberculosis. 
2* Local sodeties organised by the Minnesota Association for the Prevention 
and Relief of TuberculosiB. 

3. Form of organization of the St, Paul Committee on the Pt^evention of 


4. Statement of antituberculoBis work of State Federation of Women's 


5, Statement of antituljerculosis work of State Federation of Labor. 

6, 7. Statement of antituberculosis work of the Board of Charities and 

Corrections of Minneapolis, Minn, 

8-10. Statement of antituberculosis work of Amherst H, Wilder Charity 
of St, Paul, Minn, 

9-1 L Statement of antitul^erculosis work of the committee of the Minne- 
apolis Associated Charities. 

Group F* Miscellaneous. 
L Statement of conditions among the tuberculous insane in Minnesota. 

2, Statement of work of the State Hospital for Crippled and Deformed 


3, Diagram illustrating kind and distribution of losses from tuberculosis. 

4, Views illustrating visiting nursing work of antituberculosis committee 

of MinneapoUs Associated Charities, 

5, Statement of work of tuberculosis clinic of Minnesota State University, 

6, General advice to consumptive patients, framed with glass- 

7, Photographs of invalids and window tent, manufactured by St, Paul 


Group G. Industrial Hygiene, 

1 . Exhibit of Gordon and Ferguson, wholesale hats, caps, and furs, St, Paul, 

Minn., showing sanitary condition in factory. 

2, 3. Exhibit of F. A. Patrick and Co., manufacturers of overalls, shirte, 

etc, Duluth, Minn., 7 photographs showing sanitary condition in 
4* Exhibit of Washburn-Crosby Co,, Minneapolis, Minn., showing dust- 
removing devices, etc. 

Group H. Milk Hygiene. 
1^ Woodcnd model dairy, near ^linneapolis, Minn,, photographs. 
4 Mock) dmry farm, near St, Paul, Miim. 
5. SI- I'ttul MOk Ordinance, 

Group J, Smoke Hygiene. 
Il9i PkdiQgrtptw illustrating conditions in St. Paul before and after 
tttokf cmlinance. 

GiiouF K. Personal Hygiene. 
aiHl other illustrative material, showing St, Paul public 


view of St* Paul free public baths. 

u8t of united states exhibits. 191 

Group L. Control of Bovine Tuberculosis. 

1. Organization of State Live-stock Sanitary Board. 

2. Minnesota law relating to tuberculous cattle. 

3. Blinnesota law relating to inspection. 

4. Blinnesota law relating to pasteurization of creamery skimmed milk. 

5. Minnesota cities requiring tuberculin tests of dairy herds. 

6. Minnesota's experience with compulsory testing of cattle. 

7-13. Enlarge photographs, showing different types of tuberculous animals. 
14-23. Enlai^ed photographs, illustrating tuberculous lesions of various 
kinds m animals. 


Charts and Diagrams Exhibited by the Prudential Insurance Company 
OP America, Illustrating the Mortality from Consumption in 
Dusty Trades. 

Chart No. 1. — ^Mortality from consumption in the general population, 1887 
to 1906. 

Chart No. 2. — ^Mortality from consumption by age and sex; Prudential 
Industrial experience, 1897 to 1906. 

Chart No. 3. — ^Mortality from consumption in dusty trades. 

Chart No. 4. — ^Mortality of grinders and polishers. 

Chart No. 5. — ^Mortality of brass-workers and tool- and instrument-makers. 

Chart No. 6. — Mortality of jewelers and engravers. 

Chart No. 7. — ^Mortality of printers and compositors. 

Chart No. 8. — Mortality of stone-workers and marble-cutters. 

Chart No. 9. — Mortality of glass-blowers and glass-cutters. 

Chart No. 10. — Mortality of potters and plasterers. 

Chart No. 11. — Mortality of spinners and weavers. 

Chart No. 12. — ^Mortality of furriers and hatters. 

Chart No. 13. — ^Mortality of wool-workers and carpet-makers. 

Chart No. 14. — ^Mortality of silk-mill workers and upholsterers. 

Chart No. 15. — ^Mortality of millers and b^ers. 

Chart No. 16. — Mortality of button-makers and leather-workers. 

Chart No. 17. — Mortality of street-cleaners and cabmen and hackmen. 

Chart No. 18. — Mortality of letter-carriers and street-car motormen. 


Pyroformol is a material for the production of formaldehyd gas for fumi- 
gation by chemical means, without application of external heat. It con- 
sists of a solution of formaldehyd to which is added a small amount of sul- 
phate of aluminum. When this solution is poured on unslaked lime a 
rapid evolution of formaldehyd gas takes place. The sulphate of aluminum 
is added for the purpc«e of preventing the condensing action of lime on 
formaldehyd, which action leads to the formation of bodies of the sugar class 
with consequent loss of formaldehyd. (See "Journal of the American 
Chemical Society," vol. xxvii, No. 3, March, 1905; ''Medical Record/' 
October 20, 1906.) 


New York State Exhibition. 

New York State ib made up of three sectloiiB: Sections A and C repr^ent 
the efforts made in the crusade against tuberculosis in New York city. 
Section B represents the efforts made against tuberculosis in New York 
State In communities outside of New York city, together with some special 
interests in New York city. 

The exhibits in Section A will be found directly in front of the visitor as 
he reaches the main exhibition floor in the New National Museum, The 
exhibits of Section B will l>e found immediately to the right of Section A, 
and those of Section C immediately to the right of Section B, 


This exhibit comprises two main divisions: (A) The Permanent Traveling 
Tuberculosis Exhibition of the Committee; (B) An Exhibit of the Work 
of the Committee. 

This exhibition is divided into five main classes: I. WTiere Tuberculosis 
Breeds. II* Where Tuberculosis Spreads. IIL The Extent of the Disease. 
IV. How Tuberculosis is Cured. V. How Tuberculosis is Prevented. The 
exhibition is intended for popular use in educating the community. 

Panel I. 
I. — Where Tuberculosis Bebeds. * 

1. Sign— "The Exhibit.'* 

2. Model of actual tenement block in New York city — the breeding-place 

of tuberculosis. 
Model of t}T>ical tenement block in New York city built in accordance 
with the laws in force up to 1900, Narrow air-shafts and dark rooms. 


Tenement^house , 

The dark bedroom where tubereubds breeds. 
One of New York's 3OO»00O dark bedrooms. 

Aleove rooms with curtains to catch germs. 
Typical dark room in New York tenement. 
The same dark room with window provided to let in the light* 

Darloieas and 61th gp hand in hand. 
Dark room with light let in as required by law. 
li^t- and air-nshaft sole means of lighting many rooms below. 

Typiod ligbtr uid aii^«hafi in Manhattan tenement-houae. 


18. Laree Kght court as provided in new tenements, required by law. 

19. Dark public hallway in New York tenement. 

20. am. 

21. Futh on public stairs in New York tenement. 

22. Dil^>idated New York tenement. 

23. Filthy back-yard in Brooklyn tenement. 

24. Sgn. 

25. Rubbish in back-yard. 

26. Tenement-house cellar with rubbish piled to the ceiling. 

27. Accumulations of garbage and refuse in tenement cellar. 

28. Sim. 

29. Futhy cellar bakery in New York tenement. 

30. Overcrowding helps develop tuberculosis. Lodgers in New York 


31. A tenement sweat-shop. 

32. Model of actual dark room in New York tenement. There are SOO^OOO 

of these in New York city. 

II. — How Tuberculosis Spreads. 

33. Sign. 

34. The tubercle bacillus. 

35. Dr. Robert Koch, discoverer of the tubercle bacillus. 

36. Germs ^ven off in sneezing. 

37. Sign. 

38. The sick infecting the well (Fliigge's diagram). 

39. Dust infection. 

40. Germs found in the air — up-town and down-town. 

41. Sign. 

42. Tte street-sweeper as a spreader of tuberculosis. 

43. Accumulation of rubbish in public street. 

44. The feather duster — a potent agent in spreading tuberculosis. 

45. Sign. 

46. Clothing made in crowded and unventilated work-shops spreads tuber- 


47. Overcrowded sweat-shop. 

48. Crowded cigar factory. 

49. Sign. 

50. Patholo^cal exhibit — 12 human lungs in different stages. 

51. Badly ventilated factories spread tuberculosis. 

52. Crowded cheap lodging-house. 

53. Crowded theater. 

54. Sign. 

55. The filthy spittoon a menace. 

56. Spitting on the sidewalk a danger to the conununity. 

57. The telephone helps spread the disease. 

58. Sign. 

59. The common house-fly spreads tuberculosis. 

60. Tracks of a house-fly showing how disease is spread. 

61. Food-supplies are often infected by flies. 

62. Sign. 

VOL. V— 7 



63. The tuberculous patient in his tenement-house, 

64. Tuberculous mothers often infect their children* 

65. Child playing on the floor* 






IIL — ^The Extent of the Disease* 

Models in cube form showing death-rates from tuberculosis as compared 

with other importatit diseases. 
Chart showing number of deaths from tuberculoeia per year in New York 

Chart showing deaths from tiiberculosis per year in United States. 
Chart showing number of persons having tuberculosis in New York 

city as recorded. 
Map of the notorious *'Lung Block" — showing one area illustrating 

recurrence of the disease. 
Tuberculosis motto^ (12). 

IV* — How TtjBEi^cuLoais is Cured. 
{A} How It h Discovered. 

72. Sign. 

73. Belle vue Tuberculosis Dispensary > 

74. Health Department Tuberculosis Clinic. 

75. Health Department Tul^erculosis Clinic for Women. 

76. Sign. 

77. PostnGraduate Hospital Dispensary. 

78* Examining a patient for tuberculosis at the Health Department Clinic- 

79. Weighing a woman patient. 

80. Sign- 

81. Presbyterian Hospital Tuberculosis Clinic. 

82. The Finsen light in tuberculosis — New York Throat, Nose, and Lung 


83. Examkiing woman for tuberculosts^—New York Throat, Nose^ and Lung 




(B) How Tubercidom h Treated In Early Stages, 

New York State Hospital for Tuberculosis at Ray Brook, 

Piazza of Hospital at Ray Brook. 

Women's tents at Ray Brook. 


View of tents and surrounding country at Ray Brook. 

Men*8 tents at Ray Brook. 

Living-room at Ray Brook Sanatorium. 


Adirondack Cottage Sanitarium at Trudeau. 

Cottages at Trudeaa. 

Piazza at Trudeau. 


Stony Wold Sanatorium for women and girls. 

Piazza at Stony Wold. 

Living*room at Stony Wold. 


100. Sign. 

101-103. Municipal Sanatorium at Otisville run by New York Board of 

104. Sign. 

105. Sea Breeze Hospital, Coney Island, for tuberculosis of the joints. 

106. Children in their Calot jackets at Sea Breeze, showing main features. 

107. Children on their boards at Sea Breeze. 
lOS. Si^. 

109. CUldren in bed, still on their boards, at Sea Breeze. 

110. Outdoor life in winter at Sea Breeze. 

HI. Fresh-air School for Tuberculous Children— Providence, R. I. 

(C) How Tuberculosis Is Treated In Later Stages. 

112. Skn. 

113. Women's tent at Metropolitan Hospital — Department of Public 

Charities, N. Y. 

114. Group of tuberculosis tents — Metropolitan Hospital. 

115. Sun parlor for tuberculous patients in Metropolitan Hospital. 

116. Sigp. 

117. Building for males. Tuberculosis Hospital, Blackwell's Island. 

118. Tuberculosis tents at Bellevue Hospital. 

119. Tent for male tuberculous patients at Bellevue. 

120. Sign. 

121. Patients at dinner — ^Riverside Hospital, run by New York Department 

of Health. 

122. View of Tuberculosis Ward, Riverside Hospital. 

123. Riverside Hospital. 

124. Sign. 

125. Sun parlor for tuberculous patients — Seton Hospital. 

126. Shrine at Seton Hospital. 

127. View of ward at Seton Hospital. 

128. Sign. 

129. 130. Roof treatment at Mt. Sinai Hospital. 

(D) Home Treatment, 

132. Sign. 

133. Nurse with patient in tenement home. 

134. Dark room in which patient formerly slept. 

135. Light room to which patient was moved as result of nurse's work. 

136. Sign. 

137. The tuberculosis nurse in the tenements. 

138. 139. Fresh-air treatment on tenement roof. 
140. Sign. 

141-143. Day camp on ferryboat ''Southfield," run by Charity Organization 

V. — How Tuberculosis is Prevented. 

144. Sign— "Don't Spit"— used by Department of Health. 

145. Samples of various sputum-cups. 

146. Wall spittoons. 

147. The wrong way of dusting— the feather duster. 



148. The right way of dusting— the modem duster* 

149. The jiew-law tenement, with light rooms — Chart. 

150. Map showing extent of new-law tenements built in Manhattan—Homes 

for 1,000, OCX) people in light rooms, in six years. 

151. Model of actual bedroom in new-law tenement-house — full siae. 




152* Personnel of the committee, 

153. Purposes of the committee, 

154. Summary of committee's accomplishments— research, education, 
treatment, legislation. 

Sign publications of the committee. 
Publications of the committee. 
The handbook on the prevention of tuberculosis. 
The directory of institutions for tuberculosis. 

159. Some of the publications of the committee — ^leafleta, 

160. Some of the publications of the committee — appendices. 

161. The lecture work of the committee, 

162. 163. Lecture work of the committee — Poster, 

164. Lectures — Dodgers. 

165. One month's lectures — Sign, 

166. Committee's educational campaign on the back of street-car transfers. 

167. Committee's educational campaign on the back of street'-car transfers — 


168. Service furnished the newspapers of the State by the committee- 

169. Standard forms and schedules originated by the committee. 
170-172. The day camp conducted by the committee in 1907. 

173. The Association of Tuberculosis Clmics formed as a result of the com- 
mittee's work, 
174- Map showing district treatment of tuberculosis in New York Associa- 
tion of Tuberculosis Clinics, 

The committee's work in distributing educational leaflets — the "Don't " 

The committee*s educational work in the tenements — Art poster. 

The committee's Italian agent distributing the art poster. 

Sign— Standardization bv the Committee of the Traveling Tuberculosis 

Unique method of hanging exhibit. 

Group of boxes — old style. 

Group of trunks—new style. 

Box for pljotos^ full— <>ld style. 

Tnmk for photos, full— new style. 

New photo trunk, empty. 

Block model trunk. 

Pathological trunk. 

Small models trunk. 









This exhibit comprises two main divisions: (I) The Tuberculosis Ex- 
hibition of New York State Department of Health; (U) Special Exhibits, 




1000. Chart— Showing organised effort for the prevention of tuberculoeis 
in New York State. 

1001-02. Extracts from addresses of Governor Hughes regarding tuberculosis. 
Letters of State Commissioner of Health to all local health officers, 
mayors, and presidents of villages and towns, urging participation 
in the International Congress on Tuberculosis* 
Blanks sent out with foregoing letter- 
Roster State Department of Health, 
R^olutions of Ad\isory Board on Tuberculosis. 


101 L 

Relating to AnMmisTRATiON and Legal Phases of TuBEBCtrLOsis Work. 
1015. Publje Health Law — Atetraeta from the same relating to the adminis- 

trative and legal phases of tuberculosis work by the State Department 

of Health. Also relating t^ the supervision of local boards of health. 
1020. Abstract of the Laws of New York State relating to the reporting 

and registration of cases of tuberculosis. In force May 18th and 19th, 

1025. Circular of inBtructions to local health officers, and cards for reporting 

eases — in use under laws in force prior to May 19, 1908. 
1030. Public Health Law — Relating to the collection of mortality statistics, 

and blanks used in the collection of same, 
103L Chart — Mortality from pulmonary tuberculosis in the cities of New 

York Stat«, 1901-05, 1906, 1907. 

1032. City mortality from tuberculosis. Relation of urban to rural death- 

1033. General and tuberculosis death-rates by ages in New York State in 


1034. Estimated economic loss in New York State in 1907 from tuberculosis. 

Relating to Ofhcial Investigations of TtrBERCULOsis. 
1040. Authority for the investigation of causes and conditions leading to 
tuberculous infections and list of investigations* 

Relating to Laboratory Work on Tuberculosis. 

1045. New York State Hygienic Laboratory work on the diagnosis of tuber- 

1046. Outfit and blanks used in laboratory diagnosis of tuberculosis. 

Relating to Department of Health EnuCATioNAL Efforts. 

1050. Circular on tulierculosis in English. 
* 105L Circulars on tuberculosis in Italian. 

Circulars on disinfection and care of sick-room. 

1052. Distribution of pocket cards — "Important Facts Regarding Con- 
sumption," and of Dr. S. A. Knopf *h Prize Elssay, 

1053. Monthly bulletins, containing articles and notes on tuberculosis. 

1060. Papers and addresses on tuberculosis presented at the annual con- 
ferences of State sanitary officers, and other important meetings held 
under the auspices of the State Department of Health, 1905-1^)8, 



1070. Outline of plan of cooperative State campaign with the State Charities 

Aid Association. 
107 L Statement regarding the formation and constniction of the Tjarge 

Traveling Tuberculosis Exhibition of the New York State Department 

of Health, 

1072. List of exhibits loaned or purchased, of work c^Dnducted in New York 
State included in the clepartment^s Large Traveling Exhibition, 
Exhibits named in this list or duplicates of the same will be found 
labeled as such among the various special exhibits shown in the New 
York exhibition. 

1073. Identification banner of Traveling Tuberculosis Exhibition. 

Exhibits Forming Part of Traveling Tubercxtlosis Exhibition Other 

THAN Those Included in List No. 1072, 
1101-36. Tubereulosis texts selected from sets written by Dr. Oscar H. 

Rogers, Yonkers, N. Y.; Dr. J. H. Pryor, Buffalo; Dr. A. H. Garvin, 

Ray Brook, N. Y., and by members of the staff of the State Departs 

ment of Health. 
1150-63, Tuberculosis texts in Italian. 
1175-80* Tuberculosis texta in Polish, translated by Dr* Francis E. Fronczak, 

Deputy Health Commissioner, Buffalo, N. Y. 

Death-roll of prominent i>ersons from tuberculosis. 

Statistics of International Cigar Makers' Union on tuberculosis. 

Bacillus tuberculosis in pus (Senn) and in sputum (Abbot). 

Classification of cases as recommended by the National Association 

for the Study and Prevention of Tuberculosb* 

Classification of results of treatment as recommended by the 

National Association for the Study and Prevention of Tubercukjsis* 

Drawing representing transmission by spitting. (Pfliigge.) 

Drawing representing transmission by coughing. (Pfliiggp.) 
1222, Drawing representing transmission by contamination of food. 

1230. Model— illustrating an unsanitary bedroom* 
123 L Model— illustrating a sanitary Ixxlroom. 
1232. Model — illustrating the %Tong and right use of bedrooms and other 

rooms in farm-houses. 
1235-1238. Breathing exercises. (Knopf.) 
1240* Model illustrating the alteration of a rear porch for a sleeping and 

day veranda for outdoor treatment* (Original at Troy.) 

Model illustrating a cheaply constructed second-story balcony for 

outdoor treatment. (Original at Troy.) 

Model of Klondyke bed. 
1242a. Chart, '/How to Make a Klondyke Bed-" 
1246* Illustrating a type of sleeping hoods. 





1251. Pictorial banner — illustrating the extent of tuberculosis. 
1252* Pictoriid bamier — illustrating the nature of pulmonary tuberculoaia 
and showing tubercle bacilli. 


1253. Pictorial banner — illustrating predisposing causes of tuberculosis. 

1254. Pictorial banner — illustrating the transmission of tuberculosis. 

1255. Pictorial banner — illustrating some of the measures for the prevention 
of tuberculosis. 

1256. Pictorial banner — illustrating the essentials of treatment of tuber- 

1260. Plans for the conduct of local campaigns, with blank. 

1263. List of special lectures on tuberculosis appointed by the State Com- 
missioner of Health to assist in local campaigns. 


1264. Posters used in connection with local campaigns. 

1265. Street-car posters in English. 

1266. Poster in Italian. 

Press Work. 

1270. Electrot)rpes furnished local newspapers for giving publicity to work 

in local campaigns. 

1271. Illustrating cooperation of local newspapers in local campaigns. 

Lantern Slides. 

1275. Statement regarding the systematic distribution of stereopticon 
slides for lecture purposes. 

1276. Pages of book showing specimen lantern slides and legends explanatory 
of the same. 

1277. Reproduction of other lantern slides in the department's series. 

1280. Map of New York State showing routes of the large and small traveling 
tuberculosis exhibitions and the local campaigns conducted in co- 
operation with the State Charities Aid Association during the season 
of 1907-1908, and the prospective route for 1908-1909 of the large 

1281. Map of New York State showing location of hospitals, sanatoriums, 
dispensaries, clinics, and associations for the prevention and treatment 
of tuberculosis. (Data obtained from the new directory, National 
Association, etc.) 

Small Traveung Tuberculosis Exhibition. 

1285. Cabinet — Reproduction of main traveling tuberculosis exhibition 
utilized in local campaigns in small communities, at county fairs, etc. 

1286. List of models, etc., in the main exhibition, duplicates of which form 
a part of the department's small exhibition. 

Medical Tuberculosis Exhibition. 

1300. Statement of plan for the conduct of medical exhibitions in New York 

1301. List of exhibits included or to be included in the department's medical 
exhibition. (The exhibits named in this list or dupUcates of the same, 
and so labeled, will be found among the various special exhibits 
shown in the New York State exhibition.) 

1302. Traveling microscope and bacteriological outfit used in laboratory 




1303, Pipettes and syringps used in the dilution and administration of 
tuberculins and products of tubercle bacilli. 

Committee on the Prevention of TdberccxiOsis, State Charities Aid 

140L Board of managers of the State Charities Aid Association* 

1402. Members of the Committee on Prevention of Tuberculosis of the State 
Charities Aid Association, 

1403. Names of the cities visited, 

1^)4, Outline of preliminary investigation, 

1405* Program in a city. 

1406. Methods used to arouse the public authoritiea. 

1^7. Program of a public meeting. 

1408. How public opinion is awakened. 

1409, Methods of advertising a campaign, 
1410* Special tuberculosis edition u^^d in one of the cities visited, 

1411, Signs supplied to local comimttees. 

1412, Venetian poster, 

1413, Table showing mortahty from pulmonary tuberculosis in the cities of 
New York State for the year ending December 31, 1907* 

1414, Statement of literature distributed, 

1415* Weekly press bulletin statement with specimen copies. 
1416* Qrcular letter statement with specimen copies. 

1417, Specimen of literature distributed by the State Charities Aid Associa- 

1418. Specimen of circulars relating to tuberculosis sent by the State Chari- 
ties Aid Association* 

1419* The tuberculosis law* 

1420* Results in Rome and Troy* 

1422; Results in Schenectady, Utica, and Geneva, 

1423, Statement of the county fair campaign. 

1424. Showing a section of one of the six tuberculosis exhibits sent to the 

county fairs. 

New York State Library, 

1431, Identification card- 

1432, Statement of system of loaning medical and scientific books to phy- 
sicians in New York St^te, Also statement of assistance given phy- 
sicians in the preparation of pa|jers* 

1433, Bibliography on the cutaneous and ophthalnio-tuberculin reactions. 
'434. Popular traveling libraries, with list of traveUng libraiy on tuberculo- 

V Traveling library on tulijerculosis. 



CUy Deparimefd oj Health.* 

Identification card. 

notes opecial exhibits included m ihe large traveUog tubcrculcksio exhibHton, 
rk Slate Departmfsnt of Health, 


1452. Card showing literature, blanks, etc. 

1453. Map showing mortality for ten years from 1897 to 1907, inclusive. 

Albany CommiUee an the Prevention of Tvbercvlosia. 

1461. Identification card. 

1462. Committee on education. 

1463. Dispensary, diet-kitchen. 

Albany OuHd Tvberculosia Class.* 

1471. Identification card. 

1472. Photograph of patients. 

1473. Temperature charts. . 

1474. Weight charts. 

1475. Patients taking the cure. 

Central Federation of Labor Tvberculosis Pavilion.* 

1481. Identification card. 

1482. Photograph. 

1483. Banner. 

City Department of Health.* 
1491. Identification card. 

1492-93. Two maps showing distribution of tuberculosis. 
1494-95. Two blanks, literature, etc. 

Buffalo Charity Organization Society Tvberciilosis Committee. 
1501. Identification card. 
1502-03. Two photographs. 
1504. Blanks, literature, etc. 

Buffalo Day Camp. 

1511. Identification card. 

1512. Photograph. 

Mountain Sanatorium (Binghabiton).* 

1521. Identification card. 

1522. Photographs — Exterior and interior views of sanatorium. 

Committee an Prevention of Tuberculosis of the Brooklyn Bureau of Charities.* 
1531. Face card. 
1532-33. Posters. 
1534. Educational efforts. 
1535-36. Photographs — ^Home for Consumptives. 

1537. Outdoor sleeping quarters for patients. 

1538. Visiting nurses. 

Nurses of the Associated Clinics, New York.* 

1641. Identification card. 

* Denotes special exhibits included in the large traveling tuberculosis exhibition 
New York State Department of Health. 


1642. Map of New York city, showing field of operation of nuraes b^npng 
to the Associated Cimics. 

Christ Church Tvbercidosia Class.* 

1651. Identification card. 

1652. Photograph, showing patients "taking cure." 

Department of Health* 

1661. Identification card 

1662. Municipal Hospital. 

1663. Open-air pavilion. 

1664. Open-air pavilion in summer. 

1665. Open-air pavilion in winter. 

1666. Men's ward. 

1667. Women's ward. 

1668. Women's dining-room. 

1669. Kitchen. 

1670. Twelve-room pavilion. 

1671. Blue print, sectional plan of Municipal Hospital. 

1672. Blue print, elevation plan. 

1673. Blue print of foimdation plan. 

1674. Blue print of first-floor plan. 

1675. Blue print of second-floor plan. 

1676. Phot(^aph of patient under home treatment. 

1677. Ten-year mort^ty map of the dty of Rochester. 


Sanitary League.* 
IflOl. Identification card. 
1(102. Telephone pole mottoes. 
Mm M. Saloon mottoes. 
IdUA. ('Urds of advice in different languages. 
KHM) U7. Circulars regarding consumption in different languages. 

Tuberctdosis Relief Cammittee.* 
1711. Mtintifloation card. 
I7rj. Ihfdrnmtiou card. 
17 III lA. PluitogriiphH, showing patients on porches and in tents, under the 

ti\(|KM'viHion of the Tuberculosis Class. 
1710. Wnight ohari and patients' records of the Tuberculosis Class. 
1717. UiMiuUrt of ohww work. 
17 IM. PliiittiMniplw, Hhowing exterior and interior of tuberculosis relief 

17 lU. Muim 4if Thiy, nhowing mortality from 1898 to 1907, inclusive. 

^ UaiMtiiM «|iMtlul dhKIIiHii Ineludod in the large traveling tuberculoflia exhibition, 
Nuw Viuk Hutti l^iHU'tmtuit uf lioalth. 

list of united states exhibits. 203 

Department of Pvblic Safety, Bureau of HeaWi* 

1721. Identification card. 

1722. Photographs, showing interior and exterior of tuberculosis clinic. 

1723. Blanks and notices. 

1724. Photographs, showing Syracuse from dispensary, and physicians. 

1725. Photc^raphs, showing "the home of an outdoor-life family." (Win- 

Board of Health* 

1731. Identification card. 

1732. Photograph of Rome dispensary waiting-room and patients — ^with 
history cards. 

1733-34. Work of dispensary nurses. 

Saranag Lake Society for the Control op Tuberculosis.* 
1741. Information card. 

Board of Health* 

1751. Map of the municipality, showing deaths from tuberculosis for ten 
years, 1898-1907, inclusive. 

1752. Photographs, showing houses where deaths from tuberculosis have 

Photograph, showing an individual arrangement for outdoor sleeping. 

1753. Circulars on tuberculosis. 

1754. Anti-spitting signs. 

1755-56. Literature and blanks regarding clean milk distribution. 

East Aurora. 
Roycroft Inn.* 
1761. Accommodations provided for outdoor sleeping for the traveling 

Kenwood Mills (F. C. Huyck & Sons, Albany, N. Y.).* 

1801. Exhibit of sleeping bag. 

1802. Exhibit of invalid's rug. 

ExHiorr of Dr. W. H. Proctor, Corning, N. Y.* 
"The Proctor Outdoor Bed." 
1811. Identification card. 

The Kny-Scheerer Co.'s ExHiBrr or Articles for Use in the Treat- 
ment AND Against the Spread of Tuberculosis. 

1821. A complete variety of sputa cups of glass, steel, porcelain ware, and 
paper, especially adapted for bedside use.* 

1822. A complete assortment of nickel-plated, metal, aluminum, paper, and 
glass pocket sputa flasks.* 

* Denotes special exhibits included in the large traveling tuberculosis ezhibitioo, 
New York State Department of Health. 


183S. S&niUty waII spittoons adapted for institutions and manufacturing 

1834. Dr, 8, A» Knopf's half-tent for use in the open-air treatment** 

1835. Heclining sanatorium chair made of metal, white enameled, and ad- 
justable back.* 

1820- The Knopf-McLaughlin window tent for taking the open-air treat- 
tmmi in the home.* 

1827. Bulling's apparatus for inhalation.* 

1828. Kuhn's lung suction mask for the hyperemic treatment (Bier) of 
pulmonary tuberculosis,* 

Lake Placid. 
1831. Model of outdoor camp, located at Lake Placid, New York^ built by 
Mr. Henry Auchincloss. 

1841. One model — tent for summer liome. Exhibit of Dr, Jas. A. Hart^ 
Geneva, N. Y.* 

Adirondack CoTTAaE Sanitarium (Trudeau, N. Y^t 
190L Identification card. 
1002. Saranac Lake village and the roads to and from the sanitarium. 

Panoramic view of Saranac Lake \Tllage from the south. Hotel 
IJorkclepr and Main Street. The village from Mt. Pisgah. The 

uxaniitung office in the village. The approach to the sanitarium. 
Mt. Baker and road to vUIage — winter. The Stephenson Cottage. 
FtXoniiBe road near sanitarium. First view of the main building. 
IVm4's Corners road. The road to the \allage, 
l\HKJ. niMloricul tiiid general. 

TIh^ mmitarium in 1886. The "Little Red Cottage.'^ The sani- 
tarium in 1903. The sanitarium in 1908, Telephoto of the sani- 
tarimn. The sanitarium from the river. 
1V04 Haiiitarium grounds and cottagje of resident physician. 

\^\\\^i^ **f nvitlont physician. View of main lawn from the south. 
\ jH0l^dH*i\lered path. Northwest view across main lawn, 
^iii^l of an uncompleted road. The park -like features of 

C\^m\\%. I Clerking toward the entrance. Weat across the main 
^it IHiuking-fountain on main lawn. South end of main 
W^u. I AK^kiug northward through grounds^ 

|2|^ *rom Mt. Pisgah. Mt. Marcy, Mt. Mclntyre, 

^^^ The McKenzie Range. Mt. Baker and the 

Uulixi in the large traveling tuberculosis exhibition, 
i Uf^llh. 

% |^r4 of fh*^ Traveling Ttiberculosis Eichibttion of the 
(4 IIvaHIi ihirhig the season iy07-QSj and a duplicate 

«w\tiUiitiou (or the fiCiison of 19DS-09. 



Saranac River. View to the north, Mts. Moose and Wbiteface. 
East fFom the Infirmary. South from the sanitarium garden, 

1906. The tnedical pavilion- 

The medical pavilion* The entrance* As seen from the main lawn. 
The fireproof vault for the records. One of the rooms for pa- 
tients. View from the laboratory porch. The pavilion jooking 
toward the main lawn. One of the piazzas. 

1907. The medical pavilion. 
Architects' plans of the pavilion, 

'1908* The outdoor treatment. 

Patients on main building piazza about 1898. Patients on main build- 
ing piazza about 1908* A cottage porch in winter. Patient 
dressed for sleeping out in w^inter. On the infirmary piazza, A 
Klondike bed (view one). A Klondike bed {view two)* Party of 
patients under tree on Iq.wii, A mosquito-protected bed. A cot- 
tage porch in summer. A patient ready for the outdoor treat- 

1909. Evolution of the cottage. 

The ** Little Red Cottage.*' The Workshop* The Sunshine Cottage. 
The Ijea Cotta^* The Minium Cottage. The Loomis Cottage, 
The McAlpin Cottage* The Hoffman Cottage. The Richardson 
Cottagp- The Robins Cottage. The Nathan Cottage, 

1910. Evolution of the cottage. Architect's plans of eleven cottages. 

1911. Detail of cottages. 

Interior of the I^add Cottage. The Hall Cottage. The Nathan and 
the Moore Cottages* The Ladd Cottage* Interior of the Nathan 
Cottage* Showing radiator location and flush-paneled door in 
Moore Cottage, Ventilated closet in Moore Cottage. Architects' 
plan of the Wheeler Cottage* Patient rolling out a bed to a porch. 
Floor plan of the Moore Cottage, 

1912. The Childs Memorial Infirmary. 

Inlirmary from the resident physician's cottage roof. Looking up 
the **lnfirmary Hill.*' Floor plan of the infirmary. One of 
the piazzas. Sitting-room* Chart-room. Dining-room, The 
infirmary in winter. Private sleeping-out porch for nm^e. The 

1913. The main building. 

The main building. The lower hall^ main building* The dining- 
room. The main parlor. General office. East end of the main 
parlor. Present waiting-room^ main boilding (September, 1908). 
Ptesent laboratory, main building (September, 1908). Present 
drug-room, main building (September, 1908), Present e*xamimng- 
foom, mam building (September » 1908). 
1914- Kitchen arrangements, garden and quarters for help. 




The main kitchen. The bakery. The diet-kitchen. The ser%'ing- 
room. The hot-water steriliser at the infirmary. Steam steril- 
izer in diet-kitchen for dishes. Servajits* quarterB, The sani- 
tarium garden. Shriek for male servanta. Shack for female 
servants. Exterior of iservants* dining-room, etc. 

1915. Water system, crematory and laundry. 

McKeiizie Pond^ — sanitarium water-supply. The sanitarium reser* 
voir. The laundry. Wash-room — ^laundry* Carpet wheel for 
beating rugs — laundry. Sanitarium sewer outlet on Saranac 
River, The crematory » Fumigating room at the laundry . Main 
room at laundry, 

1916, The workshop. 

The workshop. Bookbinding at the workshop. Patient repairing 
books. Manuscripts bound in Levant leather. Press full of books 
bound by patients. Manuscript of '*The Rime of the Ancient 
Mariner." Illuminators at desks on piazza. A Bible and a col- 
lection of music rebound. Manuscript of C3eero*s Essay on Old 
Age. Double page of "Ancient Mariner" manuscript. Manu- 
script of Milton's ''Hymn on the Morning of Christ's Nativity," 
Picture framing at the workhouse. Leather working at the shop. 
Samples of framing done by patients. Floor plan of the dark-room 
at the shop. Samples of leather work. A group of photc^g- 
raphers. The entrance to the dark-room. The work-table heated 
by hot^water pipes, A group of leather workers in winter. 

1918, Chapel library, postroffiee. 

The exterior of the Baker Memorial ChapeL The interior of the 
chapeL The chapel from the east. The Mellon Memorial Library. 
The Postroffice, A patient on the library piazza. Stack room of 
the hbrary. Office of the ** Journal of the Outdoor life/' Read- 
ing-room of the library, 

1919, Amusements, 

The amusement pavilion. The stage at the pavilion. Playing pool 
and billiards in winter. The sanitarium boat-house on the Sara- 
nac River. A party of patients on the Lower Saranac Lake, The 
start of a tally-ho party. Playing shuffle-board at the pavilion, 
A picnic party* A meet of the Rifle Club. A snowshoeing party. 
An outdoor birthday celebration. A hill-climbing party on burros. 
1920* Interests encouraged at the sanitarium. 

The bird class in the woods, A bird lighting on man's finger. Chick- 
adee eating peanuts on girl's hand. Studying birds while in bed 
— infirmary. A squirrel on a man^s hand. A nuthatch on man's 
hand. Man feeding a squirreb Patient tending a flower-garden, 
Weather recorder at the weather station, A couple of squirrels in 
a cottage room. The stereopticon lantern at the pavilion, A 


meeting of the telegraph class. Man on cottage porch with tele- 
graph instruments. 
1021. Map: A map of the sanitarium grounds. 
1822. Name of sanitarium; names of physicians and directors. The title 

frame of the exhibit. 
1923. Condition of all former patients in 1907. Chart. 

1824. Mortality chart. Chart. 

1825. Report of condition of patients on admission and discharge. Chart — 
Those taking tuberculosis treatment. 

1826. Report of condition of patients on admission and discharge. Chart — 
TboBd who did not take tuberculosis treatment. 

1827. Repent of sputum examinations. Chart. 

1828. Weight chart. Chart. 

1828. Relation of weight to weather. Chart. 

1880. Weather chart. Chart — Showing the monthly temperatures. 

1831. Weather chart. Chart — Showing the rain precipitation and the 
percentage of sunshine. 

1832. Vouchers and order blan^. Administrative department. 
Printed Matter: 

Treasurer's voucher. Reverse of same. Assistant-treasurer's voucher. 
Reverse of same. Order blank. Blank for copy of order. 
1933. Report and requisition blanks — Administrative department. 
Printed Matter: 

Chefs report. Baker's report. Housekeeper's report. Employees' 
report. General requisition blank. Infirmary requisition blank. 
1034. Miscellaneous blanks. Administrative department. 

Admission card. Blank for patient's bill. Night-watch pass. Men's 
laundry list. Women's laundry list. Housekeeper's laundry list. 
Meal ticket for servant's hall. Bedroom inventory. Sitting- 
room and veranda inventory. Bath-room inventory. 

1935. Circulars. 

Circular sent in response to inquiries. Suggestions for out-patients. 

1936. Rule book and cards. 

Rule book for patients. Tray card. Exercise card. Examination 
card. Specimen-of-sputum-required card. Record of examina- 
tions and drugs. Discharge card. 

1937. Annual report for 1907. 

1938. Annual report for 1907. (Cont.) 

1939. Cards and blanks for statistics. Medical department. 

Card used in statistical work. Annual report blank for patients. 
Letter sent with above. Blank sent to friends in case of death. 
Letter sent in case of failure to return report. Letter sent to at- 
tending physician in case of death. 

1940. Miscellaneous. 

Pay-roll sheet. Memorandum of payment of money to treasurer. 
Sheets from tuberculin book. Sheets from Medical Supplement 
to Annual Report for 1907. First annual report. 

1941. Miscellaneous blanks. 

Medical department. (Printed matter and filled-in printed forms.) 
Blanks used in out-patient department. Blanks used in blood 
examination. Blanks used in case of special illness. 


SroNT Wold Sanatorium (Lake Kushaqua, N. Y.).* 
2011. Identification card. 
2012-13. Information cards. 

2014. Mbp of the property of Stony Wold Sanatorium. 

2015. Blue print, showing ground plans and front view. 

2016. Photo^i^hs of Lake Kushaqua, and bound reports from 1902 to 

1906, mclusive. 

2017. Showing buildings and launch on the lake. 

2018. Showing rear of main building, patients on veranda in summer and 
in winter. Indoor and outdoor school for cbUdren. 

2019. Showing interiors. 

2020. Showing waterworks and water-supply; outdoor study for children, 
and patients at lunch. 

2021. Showing former buildings. 

2022. Stony Wold's methods of raising funds. 

2023. Daily routine at Stony Wold. 

2024. Notes for patients. 
2025-27. Rules for patients. 

2028. Temperature and weight chart, showing typical case and moderately 

advanced case. 

2029. Record cards and reports of former patients. 

2030. Results for four years. 
2031-32. Medical blanks. 

2033. Blue print, showing plan of septic tank. 

2034. Blue print, showing sewage disposal beds. 

2035. Blue print, showing water tower and filters. 

2036. One large relief map of Lake Kushaqua. 

2037. One model of Stony Wold Sanatorium. 

Montefiore Home Country Sanatorium (Bedford, N. Y.).* 

2051. Identification card. 

2052. Result. 

2053-56. Charts on sewage disposal. 

2057. A near view of the institution. The sanatorium from the rear. 
Chapel to left, the original. Institution to right. Camp auxiliary — 
the overflow. Medical officers — matron, steward, and nurses. A 
good grain harvest. 

2058. Genersi dining-room. Interior of chapel. Clinical laboratoi^. Com- 
posing-room of "Our Review," patients' weekly. Operating-room. 

2059. Rest cure — ^female side of sanatorium. Rest cure — male side of sana- 
torium. Circulating library and reading-room. Comer of laundry. 
Comer of kitchen. Sterilizer. 

2060. A moming task for patients. Independence Day reception. A liter- 

ary circle. The rabbit hutch and its monitor. The seamstress' room. 
Camp auxiliary — boys in undress uniform (cold weather). 

* Denotes special exhibits included in the large traveling tuberculosis exhibition. 
New York State Department of Health 



2061. One of the wards. Corner of the guinea-pig room. The research 
laboratory. Patients at dinner; The disposal works, A profitable 

Sanatorium Gabriels (Gabbiels, N- Y.),* 
2081 . Identification card. 
2082* Information card. 
208S. Photographs showing the institution. 
2084-86, Photographs of institution and patients. 

2087, Annual report and other publications, 

2088. Medical charts. 

The Receptiok Hospital (Sarakac Laee, N, Y.).* 
210L Identification card, 

2102, Information card, 

2103, Photographs of hospital 

2104, Rules for patients, and report of 1907. 

2105, Medical blanks. 

2106* Six reports of the institution. 

New York Absociation for Improving the CoNnrnoN of tbe Poor, 

Sea Bree^ HospUai.* 
Seaside HospUcd for Tuberadosis of ihe Bones, JotJils, and Glands in Children^ 

West Coney Islandf New York City. 
2120. Identification card, 
212 L Model of Sea Breeze Hospital, 

2122, Photographs illustrating life of patients at Sea Breeze Hospital. 
2123* Photographs illustrating surgical treatment of patients at Sea Breeze 

Hospital and the progress of cure, 
2124< Life-size dolls with certain apparatus in the treatment of patients at 

Sea Breeze Hospital, 

2125. History of Sea Breeze Hospital by John W. Brannan, M.D, (illus- 

2126. Report of three years' work at tbe Sea Breeze Hospital for the treat- 
ment of surgical tuberculosis in children, by Leonard W. Ely, M,D,, 
Attending Surgeon, and Brainerd H, Whitbeck, M,D., Assistant^ 

2127. Charts and tables containing complete statistics of patients treated at 
Sea Breeze Hospital since its opening in June, 1904, 

2128* Drawings of ground plan and southern elevation of proposed Municipal 
Seaside Hospital for the cure of tuberculosis of the bone and glands 
in children, to be erected at Rockaway Beach by the city of New York. 

2129- Model of two typical wards in proposed Municipal Seaside Hospital, 
These wards will be built with funds raised by the New York Asso- 
ciation for Improving the Condition of the Poor, and pr^ented by 
it to the city of New York. 

2130* Model of Schrader window t^ te used in tbe ventilation of the pro- 
posed Municipal Seaside Hc^pital. 

• Tk-notm special exhibits included in the largii traveling tuberculoaia exhibition, 
New York State Department of Healtk 


2131. Map of the dty of New York, showing location of Rockaway Beach, 

proposed site of Municipal Seaside Hospital. 

2132. Smiling Joe and David. 

New York State Lunacy Commission.* 

2151. Identification card. 

2152. floor plans and front elevation of tuberculosis pavilions of five State 

State op New York — Clinton Prison (Dannemora, N. Y.).* 
2171-72. Identification card. 

2173. Perspective drawing of hospital buildings. 

2174. Drawing of floor plan. 

2175. Drawing of piping systems. 

2176. Photographs, open-air court, laboratory, library, dining-room, and 

2177. Photographs, wards 5 and 6. 

2178. Photographs, physician's office, pharmacy, clinic, and operating 

2179. Photographs, examination rooms, and various forms of treatment. 

2180. Photographs. 

2181. Medical blanks. 

2182. Drawing, showing water-supplies. 
2183-40. Mottoes and bulletins. 

2191. One model, showing cross-section of Tuberculosis Hospital. 

2192. One model, showing horizontal section of Tuberculosis Hospital. 

Rome State Custodial Asylum (Rome, N. Y.). 

2221. Identification card, with photographs. 

New York State Hospital for the Care op Crippled and Deformed 
Children, West Haverstraw, N. Y. 

2222. Information card. 

2223. Photographs, showing interior and exterior views of hospital. 

2224. Photographs, sho\ving methods of recreation, and wards. 

2225. Photographs, showing children at work. 

ExHiBrr OF Dr. Charles H. Jaeger (New York). 
2250. Exhibit of six dolls illustrating methods of treatment of bone and 

joint tuberculosis. 
2251-53. Three frames of photographs and explanatory notes. 

Saranac Laboratory for the Study of Tuberculosis.* 

2261. Identification card. 

2262. Photographs of interior. 

2263-64. Directions and precautions for the demonstration of various 

2271. One jar dry tubercle bacilli. 

* Denotes special exhibits included in the large traveling tuberculosis exhibition, 
New York State Department of Health. 

210 SIXTH .^twLOSIS* 


One of il 



1;.|.- ■ 





1"^" W I'HKK.VPY. 

^ '"^^^*1 .:» ^ss^v exposures. 

' '^ " v »« .'ipt>lioation of the galvanization, 

- * ■ j^,^ac*4 ^ilh the sinusoidal current, with 

^^ j,s;rfiisiuvHi and regulation of the electric 

^^^^^Z" RHT the application of galvanization, 
V . - ^ -^ Lj*^^******* fanidization, galvano-faradiza- 
^ ^ -^ * " '^T;,^^sin^te four-cell types for the endoscopy 
- , xN ^ *-^^* ^.^nifiiow, and vibratory massage. 

v^ \ ^^' ^s^uiiiiAWv^ii of the size and shape of the 

^. » ' ^ \i iWtf wi*tive position to the outlines of 

"" " ^ •"^^^^j^g^ av«tt the jugulum to xiphoid process. 

,s.x- "*^ ^ '^*«^ Orkgort Cole (New York). 

^ . > ,. ^- * Showing old calcified tubercles sur- 

'' ^^ V V ^ ^'^*^1- ^«fedhr»tion. Lower lobe, early pneu- 

■ .V » ' ■ -J 


'^k^MTinK '^^ scattered tubercles which 
•^* •''^^j^ijH^t^tion of the lung until localized 

'*''' ^''v .,H*^** ^^^^ith much exudative inflammation. 

\' '*^. '. fllv.v-*^ *^'*"*'''^rS^ with cavity and slight exudative 

^^ ^iS^y^"'^'^" .K« .»a «-«» •*"*y' ^^^ "^'^*' productive 

.vir,. 'jc y,**'***' ^ Mrt of the traveling medical exhibition 

Vjjrt. VVV^^"^ ..,J»>*i^'«|Sll'sUon o* 1«>7-(S and 1908-09. 

usT or umrsD btatbi xzhibrb. 218 

type— physical sigiiB well markBd on one aide and absolutely negative 
on the other. ESstory of invcdvement extends back fifteen yeais. 

2326. Same case — anterior view. 

2327. Case diagnosed as early tuberculosis. Anterior view shows cavity, 

consolidation, infiltration, tiuckNiin^ around root of the lung oq 
the normal lung, and the markinffs of the normal lung. 
232S. Posterior view of the same case, snowing active infiltration advanced 
ahnost to consolidation, but much less advanced than in front. 

2329. Active infiltration with very few physical signs. 

2330. Active tubercular infiltration of the subacute type involving the greater 
part of both lungs. 

2331. Active tubercular infiltration — both species. More extensive on 
the right, but more advanced (m the left. Ph3rsical signs of possible 
involvement on the left and normal on the right. 

2332. Active tubercular infiltration b^inning at the root with very equivocal 
physical signs. 

2333. Typical tubercular infiltration beginning at the root and extending 
up to the apex. 

2334. Tubercular infiltration of the very chronic type. 

History extends back twenty years. 

2335. Active infiltration in which one was able to coimt the individual 
tubercles as they appeared before physical signs were detected. 

2336. Infiltration in fan-shaped area about one inch from the root of the 
lung. No physical signs of involvement. 

2337. Normal markings of the lung, showing the branching of the bronchi 
and blood-vessels all the way to perip^ry of the lung, but no mottled 
appearance indicating tubercular involvement. 

2338. Normal lungs. Showing a non-tubercular thickening around the 
root in a professional singer with extreme chest expansion. 

2339. Tjrpical tubercular thickening around the root extending to the right 

apex. Retraction of the diaphragm and old calcified tubercles near 
the base. 

2340. Groups of old calcified tubercles in right apex with history of involve- 
ment of right apex — ^nineteen years ago. 

Normal markings of lung very characteristic. 

2341. Group of old calcified tubercles near root causing profuse hemoptsnsis 
with no previous history and no signs of active involvement either at 
the time or since (two years). 

2342. Rgure of "8" thickening around root of limg with few scattered 
tubercles. No physical signs. History of hemoptysis. Reacted to 
tuberculin test and later developed d^ght physical signs over this 
area, but recovered very promptly. 

2343. Typical involvement of root extending to apex. 

2344. Contraction of the chest on one side with compensation on the other. 

2345. Thickened pleura over a very slight old tubercular lesion. Case re- 
sponded to tuberculin test. 

2346. Same case, opposite direction, showing slight tubercular involvement. 

2347. Abscess of lung showing homogeneous shadows. 

2348. Carcinoma — showing t& general fibrinous appearance. 

2349. Sacculated empyema not located by physical signs. 



2272* One jar pulverized tubercle bacilli* 
2273- Oae jar tuberculin R. 

2274. One jar bacilleo emulsion, 

2275. One jar watery extract tubercle bacilli. 
2276* One jar old tuberculin. 

2277. One jar tubercle bacillus wax. 

2278. One culture tubercle bacilli, human. 

2279. One culture tubercle bacilli ^ human (broth)* 

2250. One culture tubercle bacilli, bovine. 

2251. One culture tubercle bacilh, avian, 
2282. One culture tubercle bacilli, fr<^. 

2283; One culture tubercle bacilli, homogeneous. 
2284* One culture timothy bacillus. 
2285. One jar tuberculosis in guinea-pig. 
2286-90. One jar tuberculosis in rabbit. 

The Kny-Scheerek Co/s Exhibit op ELEcrao-MBDicAL Apparatus foe 

Diagnosis and Therapy. 
230 L Complete :r^ray instillation. 

2302. Pulmonary apex diaphragm for x-ray exposures. 

2303. Finsen-Beyn lamp for light treatment. 

2304. Electric four-cell bath, for the application of the galvanization, 
cata phoresis, and faradization with the sinusoidal current, with 
marble wall plate, for the distribution and regulation of the electric 

2305* Universal apparatus *' Pantostat/* for the application of galvanization, 
electrolysis (epilation), cataphoresis, faradization, galvano-faradi na- 
tion, hytiro-^lectric baths of the single four-cell types for the endoscopy 
and cauterization, surgical operations, and vibratory massage. 

2306. Compression diaphragm for radiography. 

2307. Orthodiagraph, for the determination of the size and shape of the 
contents of the thorax, and their relative position to the outUnes of 
the body, and the division lines from the jugulum to xiphoid process. 

2308. Diaphragm stand for radioscopy. 
2309^12, J?- Ray pictures of the lungs. 

Radiogbafhic Exhibit of Dr» Lewis Gregory Cole (New York). 
232L Post-mortem lung— inflated. Showing old calcified tubercles sur- 
rounded by active tubercular infiltration* Lower lobe, early pneu- 
monic consolidation. 

2322. Post-mortem lung' — inflated. Showing few scattered tubercles which 
were not discovered on careful cross-section of the lung until localized 
by a radiograph, 

2323. Advanced tuljercular consolidation with much exudative inflammation, 
2324p Advanced tubercular consolidation with cavity and slight exudative 

2325* Tubercular consolidation and smaU cavity. Old chronic productive 

* A siTDilar exhibit of radiographs forms a part of the traveling medical exhibitioa 
of the Hew York State Departmeiit of Health. Seafloa of 1907-08 and 1908K)0. 




V type — physical signs well marked on one side and absolutely negative 
W on the other. HiBtory of involvement extends back fifteen years* 

2326. Same case — ^an tenor view* 

2327. Case diagnosed as early tuberculoeis. Anterior view shows cavitji 

consolidation^ infiltrationf thickening around root of the luog on 
the normal lung, and the markings of the normal lung. 

2328. Posterior view of the same case, showing active infiltration advanced 
almost to consolidation, but much less advanced than in front* 

2329. Active infiltration with very few physical signs. 

2330. Active tubercular infiltration of the subacute type involving the greater 
part- of both lungs. 

2331. Active tubercular infiltration — both species. More extensive on 
the right, but more advanced on the left. Physical signs of possible 
involvement on the left and normal on the right. 

2332. Active tubercular infiltration beginning at the root with very equivocal 
physical signs. 

2333. Typical tuljercular infiltration beginning at the root and extending 

up to t!ie apex. 
2S34« Tubercular infiltration of the very chronie type. 
History extends back twenty years. 

2335. Active infiltration in which one was able to count the individual 
tubercles as they appeared before physical signs were detected. 

2336. Infiltration in fan-shaped area about one inch from the root of the 
lung. No physical signs of involvement. 

2337. Normal markings of the lung, showing the branching of the bronchi 
and blood-vessels all the way to periphery of the lung, but no mottled 
appearance indicating tubercular involvement. 

2338. Normal lungs. Showing a non-tubercular thickening around the 
root in a professional singer with extreme chest expansion. 

2339. Typical tubercular thickening arouud the root extending to the right 
apex. Retraction of the diaphragm and old calcified tubercles near 
the baae, 

2340. Groups of old calcified tul>ercles in right apex with history of involve- 
ment of right apex — nineteen years ago. 

Normal markings of lung very characteristic. 

2341. Group of old calcified tubercles near root causing profuse hemoptysis 
%ith no previous history and no signs of active involvement either at 
the time or since (two years). 

2342. Figure of ''8** thickening around root of lung with few scattered 
tubercles. No pliysical signs. Historj^ of hemoptysis. Reacted to 
tuberculin t^t and later developed slight physical signs over this 
area, but recovered very promptly. 

Typical involvement of root extending to apex. 
Q>ntraction of the chest on one side with compensation on the other. 
Thickened pleura over a very slight old tubereular lesion. Case re- 
sponded to tulDerculin test. 

Same case, opposite direction, showing slight tubercular involvement. 
Abscess of lung showing homogeneous shadows. 
Carcinoma— showing the general fibrinous appearance. 
Sacculated empyema not located by physical aigna 



8360. Pleurisy with effusions. 

235 L Mediastmal gtands. 

2352. AneurlBcn. 

2363-54. Consolidation — exudative. Thought to be tubercular untO the 

second radiograph, made two weeks later, showed it to be resolving 


2355. Tubercular hip, early slight symptoms. 

2356. Tubercular hip, early, almost no symptoms. 

2357. Tubercular kidney, verified by finding bacilli in urine. Diagnoada 

made by radiograph, two years previously, before bacilli were found. 

2358. Advanced tubercular involvement of head of bumerus. 

2359. Localised tubercular involvement in astragalus, 

2360. Advanced tubercular involvement of ankle. 

Tuberculosis I:nfirmary, Metoopoutan Hospital, Department of 

PuBUc Charities, New York City, 
2381-83. Miliary tuberculosis of lung. 
2384"85, Miliary tuberculosis of kidney. 
2386^7> Miliary tuberculosis of spleen, 
2S8S^0. Miliary tuberculosis of liver, 
23IJ(W>4, Peribronchial tuber cuIfMs. 
^95-2400. Tuberculosis of larynx, 
2401-05. Tuberculosis of Intestines, 

2406, Tuberculoffla of vertebra. 

2407. Tuberculosis of testicle. 

2408* Healing tuberculosis of the lung. 
24(J9-10. Tubercular cavity of lung. 
2411. Tubercular hydropneumothorar. 

New York State Veterinary College, Cornell UNTVEHsnT, Ithaca^ 

N, Y. 

2421. Identification card* 

2422. (a) Results of tuberculin test on a herd of twenty-six cows* 

2423. (b) Selected temperature cur\^es of five of the same herd. 

2424. (c) Diagram illustrating results obtained in a tuberculous herd upon 
application of the Bang method. 


2425. Tuberculosis— Deposit on pleura over ribs, cow. Diaphrj^m, cow. 

Diaphragm, caudal surface^ cow. Diaphragm, cephalic surface, ad- 
herent to lung, cow. 

3136. Tuberculosis—Spleen, pig. Lung, pig. Spleen, pig. Ham, pig. 

2427* Tulierculosis — Esophageal gland and skin, cow. Enlarged mediastinal 
gland, cow. Ulcers, intestine^ cow. Bronchial and mesenteric glands, 


242H. Tuberculosis — Section of liver and portal glands, cow. Liver showing 
tuberddfl on surface, cow. Liver showing enlarged portal glands, 
mw* Saotion of liver and portal glands, cow. 

2420* 1\il>erculo«i8r-Saction lung, cow. Spleen, cow. Section, lung with 
eiUdlidd dopOfiit, cow. Deposit on pleura over ribs, cow. 

3490. Tub^utoiii--M08etit6riG glands, cow. Ulcers in ileum and ileocecal 



valve and enlarged glands, cow. Section mesenteric gland. Section 
of mesenteric gland and ulcerated intestine, cow. 

2431. Tuberculosis — Longitudinal section, heart, cow. Pericardium, heart, 
cow. GrossHsection, heart, cow. Longitudinal section, heart, cow. 
(Photographed from drawing.) 

2432. Tubercijlosis — Section postphaiyngeal lymph-gland, cow. Section of 
tracheal lymph-gland, cow. Section of mediastinal gland, steer. 
Udder, containing many tubercle bacilli, cow. 

2433. Tuberculosis— Small deposits on omentum, cow. Larger deposits on 
omentum. Thick deposit over omentum, cow. Nodular tubercles 
on omentum, cow. 

2434. Tuberculosis — ^Deposit on margin of lung, cow. Deposit in bronchus, 
cow. Section of lung with csJcification, cow. Deposit on surface of 
lung, cow. 

2435. Tuberculous surface of liver, showing tubercles, cow. 

2436. Tuberculous spleen, pig. 

2437. Tuberculous section of liver and portal glands, cow. 

2438. Tuberculous deposit on pleura over ribs, cow. 

2439. Directions for using tuberculin. 

New York State Department op Agriculture. 

2501. Identification. 

History of apparently healthy bull, showing results of tuberculin 
tests and autopsy records. Temperature chart. Section of lung. 
Mediastinal gland. Post-mortem record. 

2502. Photographs of animals tuberculous in appearance and shown to be 
such by tuberculin tests. Typical tuberculin test. Temperature 

2503. Photographs, showing sanitary and unsanitary bams. 

2504. Photographs, showing animals healthy in appearance, but shown to 
be tuberculous by tuberculin tests — animals diseased in appearance, 
but shown to be free from disease by tuberculin tests. 

2505. Statement regarding the Bang method. 

2506. Photographs of pathological specimens. 

The Straus Milk ExHiBrr. 
2801. One model of pasteurization plant. 

Nathan Straus' lecture on political economy. 

Formulary and information about infant food prepared by Nathan 

Straus Laboratory. 
Directions to mothers, in four languages. 

Illustrations showing distribution of milk from seventeen depots in 
New York Qty. 

International Children's School Farm League (New York City). 
3001. One model.— Children's garden. 

Playground Association op America, New York. 

3011. Identification card. 

3012. One model of municipal playground. 



3013* One model of school playground* 
30 1 4 , One model of pri v ate-y ard playground. 

Charts sent by the Cbraniittee on Congestion of Population in New York* 
Two maps showing the density of factories and workers in factories in Man- 
hattan and the Bronx. 
Map showing the density of population in Manhattan. Isometric drawingB 
and diagrams showing the proportion of the site of blocks built upon 
in New York, and the method by which congestion of population is 
Chartd showing the death-rates from given diseases in selected blocks tn 

New York. 
Maps and statements illustrating the methods of town planning abroad* 
Diagrams showing the proportion of the total area of certain foreign cities 

owned by the municipality* 
Diagram showing the proportion of workers in factories above and below 

14th Street, in Manhattan* 
Three models: (1) A Municipal Playground, (2) A School Playground, 
(3) A Private Yard Playground* These models do not represent any 
particular playgrounds now in operation, but combine features of 
equipment and arrangement which may be adapted to the average 
city, school, or private yard playground. 
The threefold object of playgrounds is physical, social, and dvic better- 

The Playground Association of America is promoting the playground 
movement in citiea and towns throughout the country, and is deahng with 
national playground problems of legislation^ supervision, and equipment* 




Section I* — General* 

number of deaths, and 
city of New York from 



Laiige wall statistical table showing death-rate, 
other data concerning tuberculosis in the 
1881 to 1907. 
L — Manhattan and the Bronx* No* 2* — Greater New York. 
2* — Large wall chart showing comparison of death-rate from all causes 
(black) and from pulmonary tuberculosis (red) in the old city of New 
York (boroughs of Manhattan and the Bronx) from 1869 to date. 
3. — Chart showing comparison of death-rates from all causes and from 
pulmonary tuberculosis in the old city of New York (boroughs of 
Manhattan and the Bronx) from 1886 to 1906. 
No. 4* — Statistical table: Deaths, under fifteen years of ^e, from pulmonary 
tuberculosis and tuberculous meningitis, in the old city of New York 
(boroughs of Manhattan and the Bronx), Average annual figures 
for five-year periods from 1887 to 1906. 
5, — Cases, deaths, death-rate^ inspections, etc., from pulmonary tuber* 
culosis in the old city of New York (boroughs of Manhattan and the 
Bronx). Average annual Ogures for three-year periods from 1886 to 






Na 6. — St-atistical table showing deaths, death-rate, etc., from pulmonary 
tuberculosis in the old city of New York (boroughs of Manhattan and 
the Bronx). Average annual figures for five-year periods from 1881 to 
1905. (Condensation of table No. L) 

Na 7* — Book: Map of Manhattan, New York city, showing every bouae-lot 
and location of everj' case of pulmonary tuberculosis reported from 
1894 to 189S. 

No. 8. — Book: Map of the Borough of Manhattan, New York city, showing 
every houae-lot and location of every case of pulmonary tuberculosis 
reported from 1899 to 19a3. 

No. 9*^ — Book: Map of the borough of Manhattan, New York city, showing 
every bouse-lot and location of every case of pulmonary tuberculosis 
reported from 1904 to 1908. 

No. 10. — Map showing the distribution of cases of pulmonary tuberculosis 
in the borough of BrookljTj for the year 1907, 

No, IL — Map shoeing the distinction of cas^ of pulmonary tuberculosis in 
the borough of Queens during the year 1906. 

No. 12, — ^Enlarg^ map, showing the location of cases of pulmonary tuber- 
culosis reported in the borough of Manhattan in the area bounded by 
Catherine, Cherry, Monroe, and Market Streets, for the five-year 
periods 1S94 to 1S9S and 1899 to 1903. 

No, 13,— ^Enlarged map, sho^vlng location of cases of pulmonary tuber- 
culosis reported in the borough of Manhattan in the area bounded by 
Catherine, Cherry, Monroe, and Market Streets, for the five-year 
period 1904 to 190S. 

No, 14. — Enlarged map showing the location of cases of pulmonary tuber- 
culosis reported in the borough of Manhattan in the area bounded by 
Bayard, Mulberry, Park Row, and Bower)" (Chinatown), for the five- 
year periods 1894 t<> 1898, and 1899 to 1903. 

NOi 15, — Enlarged map showing the location of cases of pulmonary tuber- 
culosis reported in the borough of Manhattan in the area bounded by 
Bayard Street^ Mulberry Street, Park Row, and the Bowery (China- 
town), for the five-year period 1904 to 1908, 

No, 16- — ^Ekdarged map showing the location of cases of pulmonary tuber- 
culosis reported in the borough of Manhattan in the area bounded by 
Cherry, Oak, Pearl, and New Chambers Streets, for the five-year 
periods 1894 to 1898 and 1S99 to 1903. 

No, 17* — Statistical table showing deaths from pulmonary tuberculosis and 
tuberculous menin^tis, over fifteen years of age, in the old city of 
New York (boroughs of Manhattan and the Bronx), from 1883 to 

No, IS. — Statistical table showing death-rates from all causes and death- 
rates from tuljerculous diseases per 1000 population of New York, 
London, Paris, Berlin, and Vienna, from 1884 to date. 

No, 19, — Colored chart showing general death-rate per 1000 population, old 
citv of New York (Iwroughs of Manhattan and the Bronx), from 18d6 
to ^908, and of greater city from 1898 to IdOS. 

No, 20, — Colored chart showing death-rate per 1000 population, old city 
of New York (boroughs of Manhattan and the Bronx), from all tuber- 
culous diseases, 1881 to 1908^ and the greater city from 1898 to 1908p 












2L — Colored chart showing death-rate per 10,000 population from p\il- 
rnouary tuberculosis and ttiberculous meningitis combined, of chil- 
dren under ftfteen years of age, for the old city of New York (boroughs 
of Manhattan and the Bronx), 1883 to 1008, 

22. — Colored chart showing death-rate per 1000 of population, old city 
of New York (boroughs of Manhattan and the Bronx), from pneu- 
monia and pulmonary tuberculosis, 1S70 to 1908. 

23. — Photograph: Manhattan borough building of the Department of 
Health, city of New York, 55th Street and Sixth Avenue, borough of 

24, — Table showing plan of organimtion of the Department of Health, 
city of New York, 

25.^ — Circular of information regarding measures adopted by the Board 
of Health for the sanitary supervision of tuberculosis in the city of 
New York, 

26. — Circular of information regarding measures adopted by the Board 
of Health for the sanitary supervision of tuberculosis in the city of 
New York (concluded). 

27. — Handbook of help for persons suffering with pulmonary tubercu- 
losis, issued by the Department of Health for the use of physicians, 
school-teachers, ministers, employees of the Department of He^th 
and other city departments, charity workers, etc, 

28.-^Handbook of help for persons suffering with pulmonary tuber- 
culous, issued by the Department of Health for the use of physicians, 
school-teachers, ministers, employees of the Department of Health 
and other city departments, charity workers, etc, (continued). 

29. — 'Handbook of help for persons suffering with pulmonary tuberculosis, 
issued by the Department of Health for the use of physicians, school- 
teachers, ministers, employees of the Department of Health and other 
city departments, charity workers, etc. (concluded). 

30,— C'ircular of information on special methods of treatment for pul- 
moTiary tuberculosis — '* Consumption Cures" — issued by the De- 
partment of Health for the general information of the public. 

Sl,^"Don*t Spit" folders; information regarding the prevention of 
ttil^ercukisis for the general public, issued by the Department of 
Health for distribution through the large charitable organiKationa and 
to factories, department stores, etc. (English-German.) 

33^,_**l)t>ii*t Spit'* folders; information regarding the prevention of 
tul*erouU«4s for the general public, issued by the Department of 
U«^lth for di.Htribution through the large charitable organizations and 
%o fyicloriivi^ di^jjartment stores, etc. (Italian- Yiddish.) 

33l -*'lXMi*t Spit'' folders; information regarding the prevention of 
iwb^nHiKW?* f**r tlio general public, issued by the Itepartment of 
MMth h>r distribution through the large charitable organizations 
dini u> t^^^u^^^ liottartment stores, etc. (Bohemian-Swedish.) 

3ik 4^\iv^il»u ^*y ilie adiiiinistrative control of tuberculosis, issued by the 
mmkX %4 Hc^th for the information of physicians and others. 
luUMXHiUiflis C4itecliism and primary to be distributed to 
' ' ' ' \ Ti in the public schools of New York city, 

xtubite given by the Department of Health 




in the public parks of the boroughs of Manhattan and Brook]>Ti, 
(English, Italian, and Yiddish.) 

No. 37, — Diagram showing plan of eoopemtion in tnbenruloeis work in 
New York city through the Department of Health. 

No, 38.^-Spitting placards: Forbidding spitting upon the floor of street- 
cars. (Three forme* ) 

No, 38i.— Spitting placards: Forbidding spitting upon the floor of street- 
cars; forbidding spitting on floor of buildings; anti^spitting pads^ 
for distribution to the general public. 

No, 39, — Spitting placards : Forbidding spitting on floor of ferrj'-boats. 

No, 40. — Spitting placards: Forbidding spitting on the floor of the ferry 

No. 40§. — Spitting placards: Forbidding spitting on the sidewalks. 

Section II. — ^Registration and Saxitart SuPERvmioN of PuuioK.JiRY 

No, 4 L— Photograph: Office of inspector-in-chargep Manhattan Office, 
Division of Communicable Diseases, Department of Health* 

No, 42, — Photograph: Tuberculosis files, Diviaon of Communicable Dia- 

eaaes, borough of Manhattan, 
No* 43.~Photograph : Office of the Division of Communicable Disease^ 

borough of the Bronx. 

Notification and Regtdratwn. 

No, 44, — (o) Notification post-al cards furnished phystdans for reporting 
cases of pulmonary' tuberculosis, and {b) letter of acknowledgment 
sent out on receipt of samej (c) card for recording telephone report 
from institutions and postal card acknowledging and confirming 
said report; (d) book fumiahed institutions in which the record of 
admissions, discharges, and deaths of persons suffering with pul- 
monary tuberculous are kept. Telephone reports are made from 
this book, (e) Postal card furnished physicians to report change of 
address, discontinuance of treatment, or recovery on the part of their 
patients suffering with pulmonary tuberculosis. 

No* 45.— (a) Death-list forwarded daily from the Bureau of Records, 
giving information regarding ail deaths from pulmonary tuberculous 
during the preceding twenty-four houi^; {b) postal card used by 
patient or his family to notify the Department of Health of the change 
of address, (c) Card: report from diagnosis laboratory" of caae of 
pulmonary tuberculosis, (cf) Card: report of case of tuberculous 
from Department of Health tuberculosis clinic or from other borQU|hs. 

No. 46.— (a) Card, acknowledging receipt of communication or complamt* 
(6) Letter to the owner of premises occupied by tuberculosis patient , 
directing him to notify the Department of Health of the removal of 
patient, (c) Letter sent annually to every physician in New York 
city having reported a case of tuberculosis during the preoeding year, 
tequesting information as to the present condition and whereabouts 
of his cases, (d) Letter to physicians reporting death from tubercu- 
logfe, who had failed to report the case during life, it) ** Black List " 
card for recording name and address of physicians f aiUng to properly 



report cases of tuberculosis to the Department of Health, (/) Card 
sent recording the result of investigation by inspector of case of 
tuberculosis reported as dying from some other cause, (g) Census 
form used by all tuberculosis institutions in New York city for re- 
porting the names and addresses of all cases of tuberculosis in the 
imtitution for certain given dates during the year. 

No. 47^— {a) Card: small alphabetical index. All other files center around 
this index. (6) Registration card, blue, for recording all final data 
concerning eveiy case of pulmonary tuberculosis reported, and all 
official acts and orders of the Department of Health in connection 
therewith* (c) History card, pink; for recording histor}', circum- 
stances, social condition, etc, of all cases vbited by inspectors or 
nurs^ of the Department of Health, {d) Nurses' card, white; for 
reporting progress of crises of tuberculosis under observation by nurses 
of the Department of Health. 

No. 48, — (a) Notice to physicians regarding the necessity for reporting oases 
of tuberculosis, {b) Inspectors' report of investigation of cases of 
tuberculosis not reported by attending physicians. 

Inspection and InveMigation. 

No. 49. — (a) Notebooks used by inspectors of the Department of Health for 
recording all cases assigned to them for investigation, {b) Notebook 
used by nurses of the Department of Health, {c) Cover furnished 
with notebook, (d) Bound and interleaved copy of the handbook of 
the Division of Communicable Diseases furnished all the medical 
inspectors and nurses of the Department of Health, 

No. 50. — (a) Report of inspector showing the results of investigation of 
tuberculosis, {b) Postal card used by nuree to recommend charitable 
aid, admission to hospital, sanitary inspection, forcible removal, etc* 
(c) Card for referring cases to executive office for admission to hos- 
pital, charitable aid, etc. (d) Card for recording investigation by 
nurse of home condition of cases of tuberculosis previous to discharge 
from hospital, (e) Card used by nurse for referring patients of tuljer- 
culosis to one of the associated tuberculosis clinics, borough of 
Manhattan. (J) Double postal card used for referring patients to 
charitable organisations or admission to a tuberculosis hospital of the 
Department of Charities* 

No* 5L — Envelops used by inspectors and nurses for forwarding communi- 
cations to the Division of Communicable Diseases. 

No. 52, — ^Photograph of nurse in home of tuberculosis patient. 

No. 53.— Photograph of nurse in home of tuberculosis patient giving patient 
a gauze handkerchief. 

No, 64, — Photograph of nurse m home of tuberculosis patient giving and 
explaining use of tin cuspidor. 

No. 55. — Photograph of nurse in home of tuberculosis patient taking par 
tlent*s **at home" history. 

No. 56*— Photograph of nurse in home of tuberculosis patient explaining 

circular of instruction to patient. 
No. 57p— Photograph of nurse in home of tuberculosis patient preparing to 
take patient's temperature* 



No. 58>.— fl mCu g m h of mnm m bome of tabeRalosB patient taking pa- 
taents taBpenniie. 

No. 59.— Fhologirqph of mne in iKmie of tobepculasis patient taking pa- 
tient's pnke-nte md ten^icntiire. 

No. 00. — thoiofgfwfh d wam in liome of taberralom patimt ^^"ing patient 
qnitimi jar for iwlfathi of Beamen of ^Mitum. 

No. 61. — ^Fbotogirqph of nnne in nome of tnbemiloBis patient ordering 
fiimigrtion and dirinfectaon in premiaeB racated bv a consumptive. 

No. 82.— Fhotosrqph of diwninrting atataon of the DqMitmoit of Health, 
borooi^of Manhattan 

No. 83. — ^Fhotogirqph of wagons naed for removal of infected bedding. 

No. 64. — ^Photograph of diBmferton removing infected bedding. 

No. 65. — ^Fhotogrqph of dieinfeetinf wagon at the door of d^ielling. 

No. 66. — Photograph of diainfectnig marhine at disinfecting building, 
Dqwrtmrnt of Health, borooi^ of Manhattan. 

Fifflii^UNi and Distii/edum. 
No. 67. — ^Photograph of disinfeeting loom, disinfecting station, Department 

of Health, borooi^ of Manhattan. 
No. 68. — ^Fhotogr^ph of disinfecting room, disinfecting station, Department 

of Heah^ borou^ of Manhattan. 
No. 69. — ^Photogr^>h of disinfeeting apparatus used b v disinfectors in 

private dudUngB. 
No. 70. — ^Fhotogr^ph of disinfaetor at work in private dwelling. 
No. 71. — (a) Card used by inspector for ordering fumigation of premises and 

dismfecting heArling and goods. (6) Slip forwarded with fumigation 

card to the Divisicm of Ccmtagious Diseases. 
No. 72. — (a)Book used to leoord all facta in coimection with the fumigation 

of prenuses for tuboruloBis. (b) Fumigation certificate forwarded 

by physician who wishes to do his own fumigation. 


No. 73. — (a) Complaint blank used by inspector in recommending renovation 
of iodfected premises vacated by patient sufTering from pulmonary 
tuberculosis, (b) Poster put up by inspector on all vacated premises 
where renovation has been ordmd. 

No. 74. — (a) Order issued by Sanitary Division of Department of Health, en- 
forang renovation of premises for tuberculosis, (b) Recjuest for 
noodification or relief from renovation order for tuberculosis, issued by 
the Departmoit of Health, (c) Journal for recording all facts in 
connection with inspector's complaint regarding disinfection. 

Removal to Hospital. 

No. 75. — ^Fhotogr^h, ambulance station, East 16th Street, borough of 

No. 76. — Photograph, ambulance at East 16th Street. 

No. 77.— Photograph, ambulance at East 16th Street. 

No. 78. — Photograph, coupe of the Department of Health taking a tuber- 
culosis patient from private house for removal to hospital. 

No. 79. — Photogr^h, coupe of Department of Etealth taking a tuberculosa 
patient from a private house for removal to hospitaL 


I' No, 80, — Photograph, Health Department hospital boat, '^Franklin Eclson " 
No, 81. — Report of inspector recommending forcible removal by an in- 
spector of the Department of Healthp 

Circidars DiMribuied bij Inspedora and Nurses, 
Jo. 82, — ^^Infomiation for Consumptives and Those Living with Them." 
io. 83. — ''Information for Consumptives and Those Living with Them/' 

No, 84.— '^ Information for Consumptives and Thoee Living with Them." 

NOi 85, — *Mnformation for Consumptives and Those Living with Them." 

No. 86. — *' Information for ConBumptives and Those Living with Them/' 

(English-Slo vack .) 
No. 87. — "Information for Consumptives and Those Living with Them." 

(Engliiih- Polish,) 
No. 88.— ** Information for Consumptives and Those Living with Them." 

(Englis h-Ri 1 1 heni an . ) 
No. 89. — "Information for Consumptives and Those Living with Them." 

No. 90. — ** Information Regarding the Dangers of Sweeping and Dusting/' 

(English-German, English- Yiddish, English-ltaliMi.) 

[No. 91. — Records of work done,^ daily borough journal for recording all im- 
portant facts in oonnection with the sanitary supervision of tuber- 

No, 92. — (a) Weekly record of work performed by individual inspectoi^ of 
the Division of Communicable Diseases. (6) Weekly report of work 
performed by inspectors of the Division of Coramunicable Diseases, 

No. 93. — (a) Weekly record of work performed by individual tuberculosis 
nura^ of the Division of Communicable Diseases. (6) Card: Weekly 
report of tuberculosis nurses of the Division of Communicable Dis- 

No. 94. — Tabulation sheet used for compiling the statistics regarding pul- 
monary tuberculosis in New York city. 
Note. — This same system is in use in connection mth typhoid fever and 
cerebrospinal meningitis^ as will be noted. The cases are subdivided as 
follows: Sex, two divbions; ag^, five divisions; race, seven divisions; 
making in all seventy divisions on one sheet being used for each division, and 
*n deatlia being rc<?orded by red tally mark, and living cases bv black tally 

95. — (a) Weekly report to Bureau of Records of new cases of communi- 
cable diseases according to wards, (h) Daily report of cases of com- 
municable diseases for publication on school list, (c) Daily report to 
initary superintendent of communicabb diseases reported. 
-Weekly record of the Division of Communicable Diseases. 
-Weekly report of the Division of Ommunicable Diseases, 
—Weekly rei>ort of the Division of Communicable Diseases (oon- 
^aded); daily report of communicable diseases. 



Section III. — ^Tubehculosis Clinics and Dispensahies. 
Manhatiafi Tidbcrcidos^ Clinic. 
No. 98. — Photograph, exterior of building. 
No. 90. — Photograph, exterior of building. 
No. 100. — Photography registration-room, where hiEtories are taken and all 

records kept. 
No, 10 L— Photograph, tulierculosis files in registration-room. 
No. 102. — Photograph, women's waiting-room. 
No. lOS.^Photograph, men's waitLng-room, 
No. 104.— Fhotogruph, men's and women's waiting-room* 
No. 105. — Photograph, wall sign in men's waiting-room giving imtnictions 

in four languages regarding coughing and spitting. 
No. 106. — Photograph, throat-room. 
No. 107. — Photograph, throat-room. 
No, 108.— Photograph, a:-ray-room. 

No- 109. — Photograph, examining patient ^s lungs with fluoroscope. 
No. 110.— Photograph, a:-ray photograph, No. 1168. J. F. Tuberculosis 

of both lung3, partitd wwisolidation and infiltration of right lung, 

infiltration of left lung. 
No. 111. — Photograph, a^^ay photograph. No. 559. T. M. Tuberculosis 

of both lungs, infiltration more pronounced on right side. 
No. 112, — Photograph, x-ray photograph. No. 826. J. J. S. Norma! 

chesty except for slight infiltration around the root of left lung. 
No. 113- — Photograph, x-ray photograph. No, 698, 8. W. Calcified 

deposit on left side. 
No. I14.--Photograph, x-ray photograph. No, 1585. M. L. Tubercu- 
losis of both lungs, disseminated infiltration, mostly on right side. 


J. O'M. Tnber- 
few calcified de- 

T. W, Tubercu- 


Normal lung* 
H, Tubercu- 

115.^ — Photograph, x-ray photograph. No. 453, 
culosis of right lung, disseminated infiltration, 
posits on left side. 
No. llS.^Photograph, a?-ray photograph. No* 1050. 

losis of left lung, very slight infiltration of apex. 
No. 117, — Photograph, 3;-ray photograph. No. 505. T, 
No. 118.— Photograph, x-ray photograph, No. 964. 

loais of both lun^, infiltration more marked on right side. 
119. — Photograph, x-ray photograph. No, 762. E, S* Tuberculosfe 

of both lungs, marked infiitratioji of both lungi. 
120.— Photograph, drug-room of the clinic. 
No, 12L — Photograph, examining-room. 
No. 122.— Photograph, men*s examining-room. 
No. 123.^Photograph, women's examining-room. 
No. 124.— Photograph, performing Calmelte test- 

125. — Photograph, examining eyes for Calmette test 
126. — Photograph, drug laboratory, where all medicines for the tuber* 
culosis clinic and hospital of the Department of Health an? prepared. 
127. — Photograph, Freeman Branch of the New York Diet Kitcben 

Brookhfn Tuberculosu Clinic. 

No. 128 to 138.— Exterior of building. Waiting-room. Waiting-room. 







Regfetration-room, Registration-room. Registration*room- Exam- 
iBation-room, Weighing-room. Examination-room. Throat^ 
room. Hallway on main floor, 

Bronx Tid}€rado3is Clinic. 

No. 139 to 142.— Exterior of building. Waiting-room* Examination-room. 

Tvbercuiosis Clinic- 
No* 143. — Registration (a) Daily journal for recording ftU important data 
regarding new and old cases visiting clinics, (6) Admission card 
used by patient, (c) Envelop for admission card; primary history 
blank, (ii) Envelop for same. 

No, 144,— Registration: {a) Throat, nose, and ear history blank, (b) 
Urine, blood, sputum, and x-ray history blank. 

No. 145, — Registration; (a) Diagram card. (6) Weekly record card, (c) 
Nurse's card giving home conditions, circumstances, and surroundings, 
together with the cHnical course of case. 

No. 146.— Registration: (a) Children's clinic record card used for recording 
results of examination of school-children, (6) Alphabetical name and 
address index card. 

No. 147* — Registration: (a) Letter to physician or person referring case of 
tuberculosis to clinic for examination, {b) Card requesting patient to 
call at Tuberculosis Clinic^ Department of Health, for examination for 
admission to hospital, (c) Card for recording results of examination 
of applicants for admission to the New York State Hospital for the 
treatment of incipient tuberculosis at Ray Brook, (rf) Weekly 
report of work of tuberculosis clinics, (e) Pocket sputum flask 
issued^ to patients. (/} Gauze handkerchief furnished patients, (g) 
Aseptic drinking-cup used in clinics. 

No. 148.— Registration: Tabulation sheet used for preparing statistics 
recordmg cases of tuberculosis treated at the tuberculosis clinic. 
{See No. 94,) _ 

No, 149, — Registration: (a) Requisition on New York Diet Kitchen Asso- 
ciation for milk and eggs furnished patients of the New York Tuber- 
culosis CUnics. (6) Requisition on Brooklyn Bureau of Charities, 

No. 150. — Circular of advice to patients. English, 

No. 151. — Circular of advice to patients. German. 

No» 162.— Circular of advice to patients, Italian. 

Nn» 163. —Circular of advice to patients, Yiddish. 

No. 164, — Circular of information regarding climes for the treatment of 
conmiunicable diseases. 

No. 165.- Drug formulary of the Tuberculosis Climes of the Department of 


AssockUion of TtibtrculoHS Clinics. 

No. 166.- Map of clinics in the borough of Manhattan, 

Ho, 167. — {'i) Wwkly n^port of the Department of Health Clinic to Asso- 
(Uaiiun of TulKTculoais Clinics, {b) Pamphlet descriptive of the 
A*H>f!iat*Hi TiiU^rcuIosis Clini<^, by J. S. Miller, M.D., president of 
tht* uHitocialion. 



No, 158.— Diagram of plan of cooperation in tuberculosis work through the 
Association of Tul>eTculosis Clinics, 

No. 159. — (a) Postal card report requesting the Department of Health not 
to \nsit cases* (b) Postal card report to the Department of Health of 
cases discontinuing or resuming treatment, (r) Double reference card 
used for transferring patients from one clinic to another- 

Section IV. — Collection and Examination of Specimens of Sputom in 

TBE Diagnosis Laboratory of the Department of Health, 

Diag^nosi^ Laborataqf, 

No- 160. — Circular descriptive of the work and the products of the Diagnosis 

and other labcjratories of the Department of Health. 
No» 16L— Booklet descriptive of the work of the Diagnosis Laboratory and 

giving a Ibt of culture stations. 
No* 162, — Circular calling attention to the importance of bacteriological 

examination of the si>utum in the early diagnosis of pulmonary 

No, 163,— Photograph, map of culture stations in the boroughs of Manhattan 

and the Bronx, 
No, 164, — Photograph, collecting specimens of sputum from a drug-store 

acting as a station of the department. 
No* 165, ^Photograph, whit^j enamel cabinet in drug-store acting as a 

station of the Department of Health, (Of^n.) 
No. 166,^ — Same cabinet, (Closed.) 
No, 167. — Photograph, supply box furnished by the Department of Health 

to smaller drug*stor^. 
No. 168. — Photograph, preparation of specimens of sputum for examination. 
No. 1 69 .^P holograph , staining outfit used in preparation of Bpecimens of 

sputum for examination. 
No, 170, — Photograph, record- and report-room. 
No. I7l.— Phot-ograph, cabinet for storage of tuberculosis smears. 
No. 172. — Photograph, microscopical examination of specimens of sputum 

for tubercle bacilli. 
No. 173. — Photograph, wash- and sterilizing-room» 
No, 174. — Photograph, sterilizing apparatus in wash*room. 
No. 175.^ — Photograph, supply- room. 
No, 176,^I?hart showing the number of specimens of sputum examined 

during 1906, 1907, and 1908, together with the number of specimens 

showing tubercle bacilli. 
No, 177, — (a) Sputum slip forwarded with sputum jar. Envelop for filing 

same, (b) Sputum jar for collecting specimen of sputum, (c) 

Manifold book for forw'arding duplicate slips with specimens of sputum 

from department clinics and hospitals. 
No, 178. — (a) Blank for rep<jrting presence of tubercle bacilli in a specimen 

of sputum, (b) Blank for reporting failure to hnd tubercle bacilli in 

specimen of sputum, Ic) Blank requesting name and address of the 

patient from whom the specimen was taken, (d) Blank requesting 

the name and address of attending physician, (e) Card notifying 

physician that specimen of sputum forwarded by him was leaky and 

could not be examined* 

TOL, V — 8 



No, 1 79.^ Weekly journal for recordmg results of examinations of patho- 
logical specimens forwarded from ail boroughs. 

No- 180, — (a) Weekly report of the Assbtant Director of the Diagnosis 
LalM>ratory. (b) Daily summary aceording to boroughs of sputum 
examinations made in the Diagnosis Laboratory. 

No* ISl. —Cidiure Stations: (a) Card, druggists' card for supplies for culture 
stations, (b) Postal, notice to druggist that culture station supplies 
have been forwarded, (c) Card, nurse *s report of inspection of 
culture station* 

Section V.^Rivehside Hospital fob Advanced Cases op Pulmonary 


No. 182* — ^Water-color painting of North Brother Island and Riverside 

Riverside Hospital. 

No, 183.— View of North Brother Island, East River ^ New York* 

Nos. 184-187*— Views of North Brother Island, East River, New York, 
from boat* 

Nob* 188-190* — Views of North Brother Island, East River^ New York, from 

No. 191. ^"Patient being removed from Department Hospital boat, "Frank- 
lin Edson**' 

No. 192, 193.— ^Tuberculosis wards, exterior. 

No. 194, — Tuberculosis wards ^ interior. 

No. 195. — ^Tennis grounds* 

No. 196* — ^Tutjerculosis patients on grounds. 

No. 197,— Oroup of tuberculosis patients. 
Diagrams and Charts: 

No. 198.— Copy of deck plan of the Department hospital boat. 

No. 199. — Architect's sketch of proposed tuberculasis pavilion- 
No. 200.^Proposed tuberculosis pavilion, ground floor* 

No. 201.— Proposed tuber cula^is pavihon, first floor* 

No. 202.— Proposed tuberculosis pavihon, second floor. 

No, 203* — (a) Primary history card* (b) Later history card, (c) Clinical 
examinatioD card showing result of examination of sputum, urine, and 

No. 204. — (a) Temperature chart, (b) Admission card furnished patient by 
Division of Communicable Diseases, (c) Card of information regard- 
ing visiting hours printed in English, German, Italian, and YidcSsh. 

No. 205* — (a) Daily report of admissions, discharges, and deaths, (b) 
Weekly report of tuberculosis patients in the haspital. 

No, 206. — Waiting-list for Riverside Hospital, showing two allotments 
according to boroughs. 

Section VL — OnsA^LLE Sanatoriijm fob the Treatment op iNcrpiENr 

AND Early Favorable Cases of Pulmonary Tuberculosis. 
No. 207. — Large water-color painting of OtisviUe Sanatorium, 

No. 208, — Panorama of OtisviUe Sanatorium. 


No. 209. — ^Peach orchard. 

No. 210. — Grove of pine trees. 

No. 211. — General view of building. 

No. 212. — Administration building and employees. 

No. 213.— Dew Drop Inn. 

No. 214. — Single shack for patients. 

Na 216. — Double shack for patients. 

Na 216. — ^Dining-room building. 

No. 217. — Tent used by patients. 

No. 218. — Interior of latchen and dining-room building. 

No. 219. — Wash-room in single shack. 

No. 220. — Dairy bam. 

No. 221. — ^Dairy bam and cows. 

No. 222. — Cows in yard at dairy bam. 

No. 223. — Architect's plan, first floor of two-story shack. 

No. 224. — Architect's plans of south elevation of two-story shack. 

No. 225. — Patient on arrival at sanatorium. 

No. 226. — Examination of patients on arrival. 

No. 227. — Patients, nurses, and staff. 

No. 228. — Group of nurses. 

Nos. 229, 230. — Patients in dining-room. 

No. 231. — Patients on couches in double shack. 

No. 232. — Patients ready for discharge as an "arrested" case. 

No. 234. — (a) Primary history card, (b) Later history card, (c) Clinical 
examination history card showing two results of examination of 
sputum, urine, and blood. 

No. 235. — (a) Temperature, pulse, and respiration record card. (6) Card 
of instruction furnished patients on admission to sanatorium. 

No. 236. — (a) Daily report of admissions, discharges, and deaths. (6) 
Weekly report of condition of tuberculosis patient in the sana- 

No. 237. — Plan of proposed tuberculosis sanatorium and camp. 

Tuberculosis Infirmary of the Metropolitan Hospital, Department 

OF Public Charities, New York City. 


1. Lighthouse at end of Blackwell's Island. 2. Superintendent's cottage. 
3. Dormitory for male help. 4. Nurses' home — old building. 6. 
Nurses' home — new building. 6. Main hospital building. 7. Main 
hospital building entrance. 8. Annex building. 9. Morgue. 10. 
Building for medical cases — male. 11. Pavilions. 12. Power-houses. 
13. Solarium, patients on piazza. 14. Building for male tuberculosis 
patients. 15. Building for female tuberculosis patients. 16. Tents 
for male tuberculosis patients. 17. Tents for female tuberculosis 
patients. 18. Dining-room for male tuberculosis patients. 19. En- 
trance to grounds. 20. Grounds — patients on searwall. 21. Stables. 
22. Steward's building. 23. Medical board. 24. House staff. 25. 
Infirmary nurses. 26. May party — tubercular children. 27. Ambu- 
lance. 28. Interior of operating-room. 29. Interior of corridor. 
30. Interior of division of ward. 31. Interior of ward T. 32. In- 


tenor of laundry . 33, Interior of solarium, 34, Interior of diet 
kitchen. 35, Interior of ward K, 36, Interior of tent* 37, 38, 39. 
Interior of jr-ray laboratory* 40. Interior of ward for male tubercu- 
losis patients. 

L Thorax— normal. 2. Thorax— tubercular. 3. Thorax — showing bronchi. 
4. Thorax— showing circulation. 5. Heart, 6, Brain* 7* Liver- 
S-IO. Parta of body. 

Pathologicai Spectrmns, 
1-3* Miliary tuberculosis of lung. 4^5, Miliary tuberculosis of kidney* 
6, 7, Miliary tuberculosis of spleen. 8, 9. Miliary tuberculosis of liver, 
10-14, Peribronchial tuberculosis, 15-20. Tuberculosis of larj^nx* 
21''25. Tuberculosis of intestines* 26* Tuberculosis of vertebra. 27. 
Tuberculosis of testicle. 28. Healing tuberculosis of lung. 29,30. 
Tubercular cavity of lung. 3L Tubercular hydropneumothorax. 

Dressed DoSs, 
1. Doctor in uniform— interne* 2. Doctor in operating-room suit 3* Head 
nurse* 4. Pupil nurse. 5. Operating-room nurse. 6. Permanent 
nuTse, 7, Infirmary patient^ — male — winter suit. 8. Infirmary pa* 
tient — male — pajamas. 9, Infirmary patient — ^female — winter suit. 
10. Infirmary patient — female— summer suit. 11. Hospital patient. 
12. Hospital patient— female. 13. Boy—winter suit* 14, Boy—. 
summer suit. 15. Girl — winter suit* 16, Girl — summer suit. 

Architects Plans and Drawings— -Mdropolitan Hospiial. 
L Bird's-eye perspective. 2. Plan— general layout* 3, 4. Working plans 
— floors* 5, 6. Elevations. 

St(den Island HospUah 

L Bird's-eye perspective. 2. Plan — gener id layout* 3-^* Working plans — 

floors* 6-8* Elevations. 
Model of tent for tuberculosis patients. 

L Totals — admitted^ discharged, died. 2. Proportion of sexes* 3. Nation- 
alities* 4* Ages — by decads, 5. Occupations. 6. Tubercle bacilli 
—^present or absent. 7, Hemorrhage — present or ateent* 8* Night- 
sweatB* 10. Classification according to severity of l^ions, 11, 12* 
Histoiy and record blanks. 

ruberetdims Di^penmrii Clinics^ showing patients in wmting room^ con- 
sulting- and eJtamining-rooms* (2 cards* ) 
Wim't Tent Cdanu for the treatment of children with pulmonary tuber- 
ctila8is during the summer months* Opened in 1907. Twenty 
children accooHnodated. Strikmg improvement in every case, 
(3 cards*) 



Rainbow Cottage, For tPeatment of children with bone tuberculosis. 

H€fly Cross House, For crippled children from poor homes. Children 

kept indefinite periods, and prepared for lives of usefulness* 
Goodrkk House Camp. Offers two weeks' outing to children from this 

settlement house, 
iimm Hau^e Camp. Offers two weeks* outing to children from this settle- 
ment bouse. 
Some Oardenirt^ Associaiion, School gardens and neighborhood gardens 

cared for by children. Prizes offered for the best kept and most 

artistic garden. 
MUk Fund AssocMion. Maintains a model dairy. Two milk stations in 

congested portions of the city offer pure milk at 6 cents a quart* 
Lean-io and Ward of WarreTwviile Sanatorium. A municipal institution in 

temporary quarters located on the city farm. For treatment of 

favorable cases. 105 beds* Splendid site for permanent sanatorium 

to be erected as soon as the necessary funds are forthcoming, 
CUy Sarudorium — Scranton Bd, For treatment of advanced eases. 90 

Street Cle^ning^ showing large water-wagons used to flush streets. 
Yvsiting Nurse Association^ Showing the nurse in different lines of district 

Tuberculosis Dispensary, Showing arrangement of rooms* (1 card.) 
CUy Farm Colony at Warrensiille, Comprises 20iX) acres of beautiful farm- 
land. To be used as location of city infirmary, workhouse, tuberculosis 

sanatorium, detention hospital^ etc* 
WarrcTi^mUe Sanatorium for favorable cases; proposed buildings* 
Charts and Maps: 

Large blue print showing the cooperative relationship betw^n the 
Antituberculosis League and other organizatioriB. 

Sample weight charts of patients treated at the Warrensville Sana- 

Reproduction of map in city health office showing location of cases 
reix»rted in one year* 

Relief map, showing places where material aid has been given by 
city authorities* 

Sample of record cards in tuberculosis dispensary, 
Emergtficy Bag used by visiting nurses in this district* 
Children's Tent Colony for pulmonary tuberculosis, showing the elevation 

of grounds, distribution of tents and buildings^ woods, gardens, etc. 

Model of tents used in Children's Tent Colony. 



Interior view of private office* Interior examining-room. Interior of wait- 
ing-room* Interior of patient's room at first visit of nurse. Interior 
view after sanitary arrangement by ourse. Patient in open camp. 
Interior view of tent camp. Interior of tent in camp with patients 
and nurses. Int^erior of camp dining-room* Interior of camp kitchen* 
City map, showing location of cases, deatbsi and removals* litcra- 



The Original BranrA HmpOal BmUij^ 

The first pubGc institutioQ in tlie Umled SUtes to be devoted es* 

cliuawly to tlie treatment of eouomiitian. Opoied Joly 7, 1887. 

Now used as haspital for ednnccd cues. 
8{Uiatori\iin just completed. For srate curable ceees. 
Now hospital buikting. For male patknis miUi fibroid pfatUfliB end eokrad 

Stmatoriiim for inei^iieiit eases. 

HuiKliug for domestic sefviee and quancn far eoqilojeeB. 
Nurses' home. 

Photograpl\s giving views of Brancb Hospital groands. 
IMuttograp)^ giving metbod of outdoor tieatment. 
lMiotograpl\s allowing: 

1. l^aunikv buUi£ng. 

3. Heating )>lant. 

S, ^'iew of buikttng^ 

4, A few of the patients. 

I *luitogrnplui of interiivr of wards. 

Pluitographs of wanl. kitchen, and dmingi-ioooL 


I. Mutnu\c(^ to l^ranch Hartal. 

*J. Hu|H>tintonilont, uhvsicians, and some of the ntnaes. 

a. Wunl \n now buikting, showing sanitary floor. 

•1. Hounl of hotJth dispensary bmlding. 
( %trh ffiif/ ^/(i/wf, (luurts showing method ol keq[)ing daily record, indt 

(Millitg tn^atniont and recording tenqperature. The first shows 

litolilont.Hlly tho ofToi*t of rest in treatment, and the second the inverse 

ty|M) of tho Unui^erature curve. The red dot shows the morning 

I'liKo fniiii HMM^nl lH>ok. Sketch of Branch HosiHtal. 
Uiotiiry iif lirinu'li iliMpitul. Two tables showing amount and nutritive 

vahio t»f tho HtiipU^ tkuly ration. 
Ilititory, UuuiMU'titum chart, and speiumen of case of congemtal tubercu- 

Map of dhcinaati Nhowing the proportion of deaths from tuberculods in 

varlmiH partH of tho city. 
Map (»f (-iiuiauati, rihowhig kicution of residences of persons d}ing fromtu- 

iHU'tnilortiH thiriug Xim\ yoju*s. 
( -hart giving tho agi^ hi^x, and iHtlor of [)ersons dying from tuberculous during 

tho yoars ISD-I 11K)3; nhowing also the proportion of puhnonary 

and oxtranulmonary forms of the ilisease and the proportion of 

IH^itHUw ilying fnun tulwrculosis during each agp period. 
i1\art« showing tlw ago, hox, ami color of persons ching from the various 

fornxs of extrapulmonary tulwrculosis; the irrelative frequency in 

live Ihuted States and Cincinnati, and a diagram illustrating the 

\vreva)eui« of ti\e different forms of tuberculosis at different ages. 
CWla^ -^l^ UUistrating proi)ortion of deaths from all causes and tubercu- 

Vmi*. ^3) Showing tno i)ercentag^ of deaths from infective diseases. 

V3> TW number ordeatlis iluring each agp period from tuberculosis. 


(4) Shomng the relative mortality from tuberculosis during the 
months of t^ year. 

Qiarts showing: (1) The proportion of deaths from tuberculosis in Cin- 
cinnati and neighboring cities. (2) The financial aspect of tuber- 
culous in Cincinnati. (3) Classes of dwellings and tuberculosis. 

Charts showing the tuberculosis and general mortality rates in the twelve 
largest cities in the United States. 

Chart showing the influence of occupation on tuberculosis in the United 
States and Cincinnati. 


Exterior. Inside dispensary waiting-room. 

Inade dispensary consulting-room. 

One of our tents. 

One of our balconies. 

Map of Toledo in three colors showing cases treated during the last year — 
our first year open. 

Green — Those now under our care. 

Blue — ^Those who have been under our care and have gone out of the city. 

Red — ^Those who have died under our care. 

Ohio State Sanaiorium. 
Administration block, looldng north. 
Administration block, looking northeast. 
Administration block, looking northwest. 
Administration block, looking east. 
Administration block, looking south. 
Administration block, dining-room. 
Administration block, amusement hall. 
Panoramic view. 

Shack, perspective and floor plan. 
Reception cottage, perspective and floor plans. 

Mahoning County. 
County hospital for tuberculosis. (2 views.) 

Franklin County. 
County hospitals for tuberculosis. (2 views.) 


State Department of Health. 

1. Chart, showing the number of deaths from tuberculosis as compared 

with other principal causes of deaths for the last year, 1907. 

2. Map of Pennsylvania, showing the death-rate from tuberculosis per 

100,000 of inhabitants for each county, and, by shaded areas, the 
comparative rates according to four principal groups. 

3. Chart, showing the deaths from tuberculosis by age periods. 



4, Chart, showing the annual cost of tuberculosis to the State and to the 

people thereof, as compared to the annual value of certain agri- 
cultural products, 

5. Chart, showing the amount appropriated by the State of Pennsylvania, 

exclusively for tuberculosis work, from 1S93 to the prnsent time. 

6, Map of Pennsylvania, showing the division of the State into seven 

hundred and thirty-three sanitary districts, 

7, Map of Pennsylvania, showuig the location of dispensaries for the free 

treatment of tuberculosis in each of the sixty-seven counties, embrac- 
ing an area of 46,017 square miles and a population of 6,92S,576, 

8. Photograph of the exterior and interior of the Harrisburg Dispensary. 

9. Photograph of the exterior and interior of the Pittsburg Dispensary. 
10, Photographs of Scranton and Eflston Dispensaries, 

IL Photographs of Wilkes-Barre and Allen town Dispensaries. 
12* Relief models of grounds and buildings of the Pennsylvania State South 
Mountain Sanatorium. 

13. Panoramic view of South Mountain Reservation, showing the group of 

sanatorium buildings in the distance. 

14. Panoramic view, showing some of the original shacks and the 

struction of new cottage, pavilions^ bath-houses, etc. 

15. Panoramic view of the mountains from Rocky Point, near sanatorium* 
1§, Panoramic view of part of the old camp, 

17. Panoramic view of sewage disposal plant. 

18. Photograph of a mountain view near the camp. 

1 9. Photograph of model cottage for incipient cases. 

20. Photograph, showing the relative position of cottages, the comers of 

which correspond to the four points of the compass. 

21. Photograph of AdminLstration Building and station team, 

22. Photograph of part of the medical and nursing staff. 

23. Photograph of group of patients in which the disease has been arrested 

24. Photograph of one of the present chicken-houses. 

25. Photograph of white pine forest, adjoining camp. 

26. Model of cottage for incipient cases. 

27. Model of open-air pavilion, 

28. Model of tent. 

29. Chart, front and side elevation of dining-hall. 

30. Chart, first-fioor plan of dining-halL 
31* Chart, second-floor plan of dining-hall. 

32. Chart, front side and rear elevation of infirmary. 

33. ChiiTt, first-floor plan of infirmary, 

34. Chart, second floor of infirmary. 

35. Chart, elevation and first and second floor of laundry. 

36* Chart, elevation, and floor plans of open-air pavilions, bath-houses, 
toilet buildings, and cottage. 

37. Physician's dispensary coat. 

38, Disinfector's suit. 

39* The department's disinfecting apparatus. 

40* Nurses' dispensary garb. 

41* Sputum cups* 

42. Laboratory outfit for sputum examination. 












Anti-epitting sign. 

Biological products. 

Photographs of pathological laboratories. 

Photographs of pathological laboratories. 

Photographs of State Capitoh 

Floor plan of Capitol building, showing the location and space occupie 
by the Department of Health* 

Photograph of machine used in tabulating statistics of morbidity and 

Cartograpkic Display in Leaf Cabind. 

Copy of the Act of Assembly , creating the Department of Health, and 
empowering it to make rules and regulations concerning communicable 
diseases. It is under the authority conferred by this Act that tu- 
berculosis is made a reportable affection. 

(a) A copy of the rules and regulations of the Department of Health, 
making tnberculosb a rei^ortable affection and specifically pre- 
scribing the methods of reporting both in municipalities and rural 
sections. (6) Report cards, supplied to physicians for the purpose 
of reporting tuberculosis occurring in rural districts to health officers, 
Tbese reports are in turn forwarded to the State Department of Health, 
with additional reports as to any action by the health officer. Upon 
their receipt in the Department of Health they are filed for future 
reference according to locality and are tabulated for statistical 

Copi^ of blanks supplied to boards of health in municipalities and to 
institutions for making returns of communicable diseases, including 
tuberculosis, to the Department of Health. Under the regulations 
as set forth in Exhibit No, 45, boards of health in municipalitiea 
and institutions are required to report at the end of each week all 
caae^ of communicable diseases which have been reported to them by 
physicians. Upon receipt of these reports in the Department of 
Health they are filetl for reference according to locality and tabulated 
for statistical purposes. 

(a) Copies of cards, requesting health officers to disinfect premises 
upon the removal or death of the tuberculous occupant* These 
cards are supplied to physicians for the purpose of making requ^ts 
for disinfection of premises* (6) Form 37 is the card upon which 
the local health officer advisee the county medical inspector of the 
disinfection of any premises within his jurisdiction, (c) Form 38 
is a certificate of disinfection which is issued by health officers to 
the owner or occupant of the premises which have been disinfected 
for any purpose. 

Copy of directions issued by the Department of Health for room dis- 
infection following cases of communicable diseases, including tuber- 
culosis, either by formaldehyd gas or sulphur. A room is taken as 
the unit of house disinfection. 

A copy of the Act of Assembly, appropriating the sum of S600,000 for 
the establishment of tuberculosis sanatorium, and $400^000 tor the 
establishment of dispensaries* 

(A) Request cards for supplies for dispensaries. 



(B) Curd index file of dispensary patients. 

(C) Notice of dispensarj^ of change of residence. 

(D) Notice to patient to call at dispensary for examination for admissioii 

to State Sanatorium, 

(E) Result of examination for admission to State Sanatorium, 

(F) Health officers' and nurses' weekly report to dispensary of visits 

to tuberculosis stations* 
57. (A) Application blank for treatment at tuberculosis dispensary. 

(B) Tuljerculosis dispensary card* 

(C) Individual history and examination records of dispensary patients. 
68. (A) Dispensary examination blank for throat, nose, and ear. 

(B) Health officers' and nurses' report. 

(C) Detailed report of inspections and visitations. 

59, (A) Physical diagnosis chart of dispensary patients. 

(B) Record of treatment and condition of dispensary patieniB, 

60, (A) Dispensary monthly report of new patients, 

(B) Detailed monthly dispensary report* 

(C) Order for suppl3dng milk to dispensary patients, 

(D) Acknowledgment of supplies received at dispensary. 

61, (A) Application for admission to sanatorium. 

(B) Index card of waiting list for sanatorium. 

(C) Index card for inventor}' of jiersonal property, 

(D) File index card for sanatorium patients and reverse of same* 

62, (A) Individual history and examination record of sanatorium patients* 
(B) Sanatorium examination blank for nose, throat, and ear, 

63* (A) Physical diagnosis chart for sanatorium patients, 

(B) Notes, treatment, and diet chart for sanatorium patients. 

64, (A) Weekly ease record of sanatorium patients. 
(B) Reverse of same, 

65, (A) History chart for sanatorium cases, 
(B) Inspection chart for sanatorium cases. 

66, (A) Monthly report, of new patients admitted to sanatorium. 
(B) Detailed monthly report of sanatorium- 

67, (A) Report of a case of tuberculosis on individual report card. 

(B) Punch card for tabulating statistics from Card A. 

(C) Certificate of death from tuberculosis of the lungs, 

(D) Punch card for tabulating statistics from Certificate C, 

The development of color photography has afforded an opportunity t-o 
perpetuate the colors contiuned in fresh pathological specimens. The color 
plates shown were made from specimens immediately after autopsy, and 
are, therefore, free from the bleachings and contractions wtuch take place 
in preserved specimens. While the entire process may be considered more 
or less in its infancy, the results forecast that color photography will have an 
important place in pathological studies. 

68, View of the costal surface of left lung of a case of chronic ulcerative 

tuberculosis with cavity formation, 
60. \l€W of the internal surface of left lung shown in No. 1, shoT?iHng root of 
aefVBred bronchi and vessels. 



70. View of section surface of superior and interior lobes of right lung, the 

mate of Nos. 1 and 2. 

71. View of costal surface of left lung, showing a marked condition of an- 


72. Section of right lung shoi^ing chronic ulcerative tuberculosis with 

caseous masses in the lower lobe* 

73. View of the right lung, showing extensive caseous pneumonia in the 

late stftge in the anterior interior half of the superior lobe, 
74- View of the costal surface of right lung^ shomng a slightly congested 

condition mth a moderately high degree of subpleural anthracosis. 
75. View of the ifitenial surface of No. 7 (right lung). 

Photography No. 9. Complete section of both lobes of tuberculous (left) 

luEg on posterolateral surface* 

77- Photograph, No. 10, View of tuberculous left lung, showing section 

through both lobes, also section of spleen, 

78- Photograph, No* 11* Another view of specimens shown in No. 10. 

79. Photograph, No, 12. View of section of right lung, showing cavity and 

infected glands, 

80. Chart, showing infection with tuberculosis of the successive occupants of 

an isolated farm-house. 

81. Weighing and measuring scale used in dispensaries. 

82. Instrument used in diagnosis and treatment in dispensaries, 

83. Copy of the first annual report of Dr. Samuel G* Dixon, Commissioner of 

Health, for the year 1906. 
M. Reprints of articles published by Dr. Samuel G* Dixon, Commissioner of 
Health, relating to curative and immunizing biological products, 

EusH Hospital foe the Treatment of Consumptioh ano Aij^ed DtSEASES. 

86. Photograph (four sections)* 

(A) View of hospital^ Thirty-third Street and Lancaster Avenue, 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

(B) Another view of hospital, showing open porch, where patients 

(C) Men's ward in city hospital, capacity^ 15 beds. 

(D) Part of women's ward in city hospital, 10 beds. 
87* Photograph (four sections). 

(A) Men*s shelter, cotintrj* branch, Malvern, Pa, 

(B) View of one of the win^, men's shelter, country branch, Malvern, 

(C) Sitting-room in men's shack, Malvern, Pa* 

(D) Men's dining-room in main building, country branch, Malvern, Pa* 

88. Photograph (four sections). 

(A) View of woman's mtting-room in new shelter, country branch, 
Malvern, Pa* 

(B) Sleeping shelter for women, country branch, Malvern, Pa« 

(C) Women's dining-room» ci^untry branch, Malvern, Pa. ~ 

89. Photograph (three sections). 

(A) Main building, country branch, Malvern, Pa. 

(B) Private room, country branch, Malvern, Pa. 

(C) Nurses' home, country branch, Malvern, Pa. 



\Kl rh;u t. l>ikA>meut plan, Rush Hospital for the Treatment of Consumption 

:uk1 M\iK\i lAisei^ises, Thirty-third Street and Lwicaster Avenue, 

nulailclphia, Pa. 
\)i. ChsiiK. tirsttliHtr plan, Rush Hospital for the Treatment of Tuberculosis 

.uul \\\\K\l l)is«(^iM^, Thirty-third Street and Lancaster Avenue, 

IMulHilolpliia. Ta. 
').V I l\.k{ (. .si)o\uul luut thinl-floor plan, Rush Hospital for the Treatment of 

r^uksuinptiiui Hiul Allied Diseases, Thirty-third Street and Lancaster 

\\otiiu\ I'hiL'ulolphia, Pa. 
*>iv V h.4U. lout til l!iH>r iJan. Rush Hospital for the Treatment of Consump- 

uuu Mid AUiiHl Uiiii^iises, Thirty-third Street and Lancaster Avenue, 

t'lutmk>li»hia, Pa. 

Cartographic Display. 
'H. ^ \^ l(*»|KH t o*Md (or di8|KMi8ary of Rush Hospital for the Treatment of 

V i»u.«\tiupiii»u uiul AIU(h1 Diseases. 

J i> KuUvt U» Ut itltm^rvtHl by patients of Rush Hospital for the Treatment 
111 Uai.^uiktptiiui and AIHihI Diseases. 
)iK iiju:k!v-i U'liHl \u tl»o disiHMisary of Rush Hospital for the Treatment of 

V \uutuiu)>lu»u and AllitHl Disotvsos. 

A^ ^Ii.\;k*;> :4iuI phvKioal oxanunation chart, Rush Hospital for the Treat- 

■aoul ^u Um.^uiuptiiUt (uul Allied Diseases. 
•. \v'.i'.i, uv\4Hnont. a»id lutHlicine chart. Rush Hospital for the Treatment 

.«; vNuk-uinpiuai and M\mi Diseases. 
cv ' Sv » '»''^ '*^ ^*"** wivk. Kunh Hospital for the Treatment of Consumption 

^^ \, , 1^; ii'4 iM»o wwk. iHiuutrv branch of Rush Hospital for the Treat- 
!.x.^i vvi v\»*k.iuuipiu»n an\l Allied Diseases. 

vHiKcakMi' llu.i* Home for Consumptives. 
j\ .v>*»-^*^*» .iu^wni^ iho t^xtorior of the buildings and cottages. 
^^\^;,^.a. .iu^wiii^ i»|H»n iK)rches, communicating with individual 
v\x^ ;,.i;uvi xiow** irf individual rooms; inclosed passageway 
. \x»-v> oii-H****^' diuiu^^-room and chapel. 
^^ A a%*\\i»»^ Uk» ht*adnuarters of the Philadelphia Protestant 

'V v.^ X' ^^'^ \li:.rt*vui \\\ St. PauPs Church, Philadelphia, Pa.; 
^ V. . N- -» -^^^ Hvuirti* i»f Mercy; interior of sun-parlor and small 
V Vx^N^^*^ ^»^^ SlK^phonl Cottage. 

v,\*WiV'»*/'A"' Display. 
.•v,^.*s;4 '<^ i4dmisHion to the Home for Consumptives; 
^"^ ^ '^*^\' H>**. v^v4uuuation chart for the Home for Consump- 

^,% . v.vv 'vwulk\uvluof l>ftgs for patients of the Home for 

" , .. '^^N ^'^ t^uUont.** at Chestnut Hill. 


^ .;5nu, vi4iV4oity. 16 beds. 
"""^ "■ *■ V.av-. .^4sHty. 14 beds. 





Fhotognbpb of administration building. 
Photograph of shACk accommodating three patients* 
Photograph of resident physician's hoxise* 

Cartographic Duplay. 

(A) Admission blank, Grand View Institution. 

(B) Rules, regulations, and suggestions for patients of Grand View 

PerBonal history, physical examination, treatment, and diet blanka of 
Grand View Institution, 

West Mountain Sanatorium, Scranton Society for the Prevention 
AND Cuke op TuBERcuLosia 

108. Photograph of main pavilion and small cottages; view of the sitting- 
room; view of the ward. 

Cartographic Display, 

109. (A) Circular of information for consumptives and those living with 

(B) Circular as to how to clean a room after it has been occupied by a 

Free Hospital for Consumptives, White Haven, Pa, 
no. Photograph, showing view of Free Hospital for Consumptives^ White 
Haven, Pa, 


Exhibit of the White Haven Sanatorium, 
Model of the sanatorium at White Haven, showing all of the buildinp 
and other structures modeletl to accurate scale {-^ inch ^ 1 foot). 
A key map to the above model, in colors, showing: 

(A) The relative position and size of the buildings, with date and cost 
of construction, description and use of buildLing^, bed capacity, 

(B) Water-supply, with source of supply^ distribution, etc, 

(C) Illumination of buildings, method of distribution, etc. 

(D) Heating of b nil dings, methods of distribution, etc, 

(E) Disposal of sewage, methods employed, etc, 

(F) Farm and poultry department. 
Series of architect's plans used in the construction of the above bufldingi 
Model of shack used for housing patients, constructed to Bcale, 
Map of the Wliite Haven district, showing the influence of the public 

sanatorium for poor people upon the development of private sana- 

toriums, on a business basis, for the well-toKiOj and the relative bed 

capacity of the latter. 
A topographical map showing the relative position of the White Haven to 

other sanatoriums* 

7. Series of charts showing medical management. In this series of charts the 
patient is followed from the time of his application up to the 
time he is discharged from the institution. These charts are m 
follows : 

(A) Equipment showing number of beds, etc, 





ntta ^ 



(B) Medical staff. 

(C) Rules for visiting phyBicians* 

(D) Rules for resident physicians. 

(E) Rula^ for examining physicians. 

(F) Methods of admission of patients. 

(G) Classification of patients on admission* 
(H) Method of treatment, 

(I) Diet of patients. 

(J) Graduated work for patients. 

(K) Method of recording cases (clinical) ; charts showing changes in 

the lungs J larynx, nervous system, treatment, etc. 
(L) Results obtained. 
(M) Method of discharge of patients with classification of r^ults 


8. Series of charts showing busings administration. 

(A) Administration staff at White Haven. 

(B) Administration staff at Philadelphia. 

(C) Sources of income. 

(D) Comparative financial statement of expenditures , etc. 

9, The complete serii^ of the ten amiual reports, 

10. A series of photographs of White Haven and the surrounding country. 



Depabtment op Health and Charities, PhujAdelphia. 

Chart, showing mortality as affected by density of population. 
Chart, showing mortality rate per 100,000 of population and percentage 

to total death-rate for twenty-eight years* 
Chart, showing mortality by occupations. 
114* Series of photographs of the City Infirmary (used for advanced cases); 

the Glass House (used for cases in the earlier stages of the disease); 

the sanatorium; convalescents at work upon the farm; floor plans; 

general construction; exterior and interior views of corridors and 

A graphic history of a case of tuberculosis. 
Registration of cases by months, for the years 1906 and 1907, 
Record of disinfection by months, for the years 1906 and 1907. 
Record of sputum examinations by months, for the years 1906 and 1907* 

119. Cards, circulars, etc., used in the department, 

120. Tuberculosis mortality as compared with the diseases. 
Tuberculosis mortality by ages. 

Amount expended by the department for the prevention of tubercu- 
losis and for the care of patients, from January 1, 1903, to January 
1, 1908. 

Chart, showing the detailed cost in handbiig tuberculosis for the year 
124. Display of instructions to nurses, diet, etc. 






125. Sanatorium buildings and shacks. 
126i Sanatorium buildings and shacks. 



127* Dispensary charts of tuberculosa treated cases in the dbpeusary. j 

128* Educational literature. J 

129. Chart of patients admitted to the hospital. ^H 

130. Charts of patients admitted to the hospital* ^H 
13L Dispensary floor plan aad elevation. 

132. Educational exhibit used in the work in the public schools by Miss 

I Pennsylvania Society foe the Prevention op Tuberculosis. 

/. General, 
^ Four framed cards, showing pictures of unsanitary housing conditions as 
b investigated by the Octavia Hill Association of Philadelphia. Such 

f conditions are gradually being improved by the effective work of the 

Octavia Hill Association. 

Card, outlining facts of housing investigationa in Philadelphia, made by tha 
Octavia Hill Association, 

Card, in answer to the frequent query: *' How can I sleep out of doors while 
living in the city?" 

Card, giving list of hospitals in Pemisylv-ania treating tuberculosm. 

C^, giving list of free dkpensaries in Pennsylvania treating tuberculosis, 

Cardy giving list of sanatoriuma in Pennsylvania treating tuberculosis. 

Cardj stating prevalence of tuberculosis among school-children of Phila- 
delphia. This card explains the necessity of instructing each child 
upon this subject. 

Card, outlining purpose and work of the Pennsylvania Society for the Pre- 
vention of Tuberculosis. 

Card, explaining the work of the Bureau of Information, conducted by the 
Pennsylvania Society for the Prevention of Tuberculosis. 

Card, summarizing the titles of leaflets of instruction issued by the Pennsyl- 
vania Society for the Prevention of Tuberculosis. 

Card, outlining work of the Employment Exchange^ conducted by the Penn- 
sylvania Society for the Prevention of Tuberculosis, 

Educational card^ explaining that tuberculosis is a house disease. 

Educational card, explaining that alcohol and alcoholic medicines are not 
cures for consumption. 

Educational card, explaining that house dust is a common cause of tuber- 

Educational card, eJcplaining that the instructed and careful consumptive is 
not dangerous to those with whom he lives and works. 

Educational card, ejcplaming facts regarding the registration of tuberculosis 
in the city of Philadelphia. 

Educational canl, explaining facts regarding the disinfection of homss in 
the city of Philadelphia. 

Educational card, explaining facts regarding the examination of sputum in 
the city of Philadelphia. 

Card, outlining educational work of the PennsylvMiia Society for the Pre- 
vention of Tuberculosis. 

Statistical card, showing by colored diagrams deaths from all causes — 1906 
, — Philadelphia, between the ages of twenty and thirty and thirty 

I and forty years. 





SMistiesl card, showing by dia^ara deatha from pulmonary and other 

fanm of tuberculosis in Philadelphia by months, 1906. 
SluiisUciil cftid, showing deaths from all causes (1905), by ages, 

"eal raftl, showing by diagram death-rate per 100,000 population 

frtiiii diiTerent causes (1905), registration area U, S., (Mjmpared with 

8ol of publionlioik^, containing one each of books and pamphlets on the 

^ub^c^ct of tuberculosis written by Pennsylvanians, 
T\\\» fuU-«!ze mutrasled rooms, one showing unsanitary conditions as fre- 

qtioutly fountl Ijy nurses on the fii^t vkit; the other, showing the 

isnnio xxnmi intt into sanitary condition. 
'IVo chimin iH>iitaimng statements explanatory of the conditions in the two 

rvMnui* ah(>ve mentioned. 
Canl, explaiiuTig faets relative to the treatment of five t>Tjical cases by the 

V iHil i II j^ N urne Si>ciety . 
Cfurd, ilUi*^truti\'e of the cooperation effected in Philadelphia between the 

Visit iiig Nurm? Society and the Starr Center Association in fighting 

Cftitli CiHvtniuiiig juctures illustrative of the work of the Visiting Nurse 

StH'ioty (jf Pliiliidelphia. 
8l\ i^hhW, iUuHtrative of the work being done by Consumers' League of 

Philiutt'lphia in combating tuberculosis among the sweat-shops of 

Ihut city. 
C»r\l i^' ' :ui^ tho work of the Polyclinic Hospital of Philadelphia in 

4^\ ^Hfci ''ii^ Ifu^ w^ork teing done by the Starr Center Association 

1' ' 'hiu (a .socird settlement) in combating tuberculosis. 

t\>Ujr imv\i^^, Ulviwiintiiig the work of the Tuberculosis Dispensary, recently 
^v i A JiHUiHl nt tlit^ tionnantow*n Hospital, Germantown, Pennsylvania. 
k^wi^ ' 'K *^**^ ^^*'''^ ^^ ^^^ Widener Memorial Home, Philadelphia, 

f ' : Huriciiud tuberculosis. 

Hi\ *^ ■■■^^ ul tliu campaign against tuberculosis being conducted 

: .n IVirtjwnsary, Kensington District, Philadelphia. 
\ tio wnrk of the Presbyterian Hospital Tuberculosis 

u'iUtN'e of housing conditions in Pittsburg. Taken 
h I ho Pittsburg Survey. 
..^ ..«,^v.ulian?ulosis work being done in Wilkes-Barre, Penn- 

" iwation effected between the Pennsylvania Society 
Ml k4 Tubtirculosis with the merchants and manu- 
' ^ Miiti. 

u>n effected between the Pennsylvania Society 
' it^rculosis with the labor unions of Penn* 

mud In^iiutions and PrivaU InatUutions, 
iiKiM^\U»), unjianitary housing conditions* 
l^ bv Octavia Hill Association. 



Card (statements), In answer to question: **How can I sleep out of 

doors while living m the city?'* 
Card (statements), hospitals and sanatoriums in and around Philadelphia 

treating tuberculosis. 
fCsrd (statements), free dispensaries (Philadelpliia) treating tuberculosis. 
Card (statements), tuberculosis and school-children of Pliil^elphia. 
Card (statements), The Bureau of Information, Pennsylvania Society for 

the Prevention of Tul>erculosis. 
Card (leaflets), issued by the Pennsylvania Society for the Prevention of 

Card (statements), purpose, Pennsylvania Society for the Prevention of 

Card (statements), tuberculosis a house disease* 
[ Card (statements), alcohol and alcoholic medicines* 
Card (statements), The Pennsylvania Society's Educational Work, 
Card (statements) , house dust. 
Card (statements), do you vote right? 

Card (statements). Employment Exchange, Pennsylvania Society* 
Card, the instructed consumptive is not dangerous* 
Card (statements) , registration of tuberculosis* 
Card (statements), examination of sputunL 
Card (statements), disinfection of homes. 

Card (statements), money loss, due to tuterculosis, city of Philadelphia, 
Statlstieal card, deaths from tuberculosis (Pennsylvania)^ larg^ cities and 

towns. 1905, 
Statistical card (diagrams), deaths from all causes (1906), Philadelphia, 

twenty to thirty years and thirty to forty years* 
^Statistical card (diagrans), deaths from pulmonary and from other forma of 

tuberculosis, by months (11K}6), Philadelphia. 
Statistical card (diagram), deaths from all causes (1905), by ages. 
Statistical card (diagram), death-rates per 100,000 population, from differ- 
ent causes (1905)< Re^stration area United States, compared with 

f of publications. Pennsylvania physicians. 
One set of contrasted rooms, seven feet high, occupying 150 square feet of 

floor space. These rooms are carefully trimmed to present the con- 
trast between a sanitary and an unsanitary room. 
One cabinet containing sputum cups, drinking cups, etc. 
VisUing Nurse Society, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Two cards (statements), contrasted rooms. 

Card (statements), five typical tuberculous patients. 

Card (statements), tuljerculosis problem and Visiting Nurse Society 
in cooperation mth the Starr C>enter Aaaociation, 

Card (pictures). 
Comumers' l^agve, PhJladelphia, Pa. 

Card (statements), work in sweat-shops. 

Three cards (statements), Consumers' League labet 

Two cards (statements) ^ protection in employment. 
C(ynmmptiv€s- Home^ Chestnut Hill, Pa. 

Card (pictures). 



Presbyterian Hospiial, Phjfadelphia, Pa. 

Card (statements), history sheet and nurses' report. 

Card (statements), work of the Tuberculosis Class Nurse. 

Card (statements), purpose of the Tuberculosis Class. 

Card (statements), organization of the Tuberculosis Claas, 
Polyclinic Hospital^ Pliiladelphia, Pa. 

Card (picture). 
jStor CaiXer^ Philadelphia^ Pa* 

Four cards (pictures). 

Tft^o cards (statements), 
Widmer Menwrial Hotne^ Logan Station, Pa* 

Card (pictures), 
Gemmnfoum Hospilalf Germantown, Pa. 

Four cards (pictures), 
Kensington Dispensary ^ Philadelphia, Pa, 

Six cards (pictures and statements). 
Dermady CoUaye Sanatariumf Morton^ Pa, 

Three cards (pictures). 

One shack. 
Fern Cliff Sanatarium, White Haven, Pa, 

One card (pictures). 
Blue Ridge Mountain Sanaioriumj Blue Ridge Summit^ Pa, 

Two shacks, 
Sunnyrest Sanahnum, White Haven, Pa> 

One card (pictures). 

One model shack. 
The Orchards f White Haven ^ Pa. 

One card (pictures). 

PRIVATE Institutions op Pennsylvania. 
Card^ illustrating the work being done at Fern Cliff Sanatorium, White 

Haven, Pa. 
Models of two shacks used at the Blue Ridge Mountain Sanatorium, Blue 

Ridgp Summit, Pa. 
Card and one model shack illustrative of the work being done at Sunnyrest 

Sanatorium > White Haven, Pa. 
Card, illustrative of the work being done at the '* Orchards,'* White Haven, 

Cabinet, containing samples of sputum cups, drinking cups, one working 
model of sputum cup forms, together with paper-cutting outfit, 
iree cards illustrative of work being done at Dermady Sanatorium, Mor- 
ton, Pa. 
del of shack used at Dermady Sanatoriumj Morton, Pa. 

Henry Phipps iNSTrrrrrE, 
Model of present quarters of the Henry Phipps Institute. 
Model of proposed new building for the Hemy Phipps Institute* 
8, Architectural plans for proposed new building for the Henry Phipps 

Institute. (Six wall charts*) 
Specimen volume of case records. 


10-12. Annual reports, bound in leather. (3 volumes.) 

13. Set of blank forms of oM kinds — hospital, laboratory, and office — 

bound in one volume. 

14. Specimen package of preventive supplies. 

15. Specimen package of preventive supplies open to show contents. 
16-18. History of the Henry Phipps Institute. 

19. Photograph of present quarters, with description. 

20,21. Points of excellence aimed at in plans for new building. 

22. International course of lectures. 

23-25. Business management, accounts, etc. 

26-28. Laboratory organization, with photographs. 

29, 30. Training School for Nurses, with photographs. 

31-42. Record of typical hospital case, including history, special exanuna- 

tions, laboratory reports, temperature sheets, autopsy report with 

bacteriological and historical findings. 
43, 44. Hospital statistics for first, second, third, and fourth years. 

45. Autopsy records. 

46. Diet for hospital patients. 

47. Rules for medical staff. 

48-60. Photographs, with descriptive text, sho^^ng interior of Henry Phipps 

51-56. Record of a typical dispensary case, with history, examinations, 

special examinations, laboratory reports, inspectress' reports, etc. 
57, 58. Dispensary statistics for first, second, thord, and fourth years. 

59. Method of supplying milk. 

60. Method of inspecting. 

61. Supplies for prevention. 

62. Rules for patients, in English, Yiddish, and Italian. 

63. Map of Philadelphia, showing location of 1000 patients treated during 

first six months. 

64. Photographs of dispensary with descriptive text. 

65. Special clinics. 

Exhihiiion of Pathological Material: Lesions of Lung and Other Viscera. 

66. Chronic tuberculosis of lung, with cavity formation. 

67. Tuberculosis of left lung, showing scattered areas of bronchopneumonia, 

also typical distribution of tubercles in grape-like fashion, following 
ramifications of bronchi. 

68. Right lung. The entire upper lobe is replaced by a large cavity lined by 

a pseudomembrane. The lower lobe shows numerous miliary tu- 
bercles in groups. 

69. Left lung. A few tubercles near apex of upper lobe and a few very 

small ones scattered elsewhere in the lung. 

70. Liver. Caseous tubercles of liver from a case of pulmonary tuberculosis. 
7L Base of right lung non-tuberculous. Extensive bronchiectasis. 

72. Anthracosis of lung with tubercles. 

73. Thickening of pleura. Large cavity upper lobe. Conglomerate tubercles 

and caseous pneumonia. 

74. Cavity formation of left lung. 

75. Right lung congested. Left lung riddled with cavities. 



















Congestion. Edema of lung. No tuberculous areas found. Alveoli 

H y peraephro ma. 
Chronic tubercuioBis mtb cavity formation. Miliary tubercles, Bron- 

Large ca\ity with anthracoeis. 
Tui>erciilosis of lung. Thickened pleura. Cavities. 
Tuberculosis of lung wth cavity formation. Large loculated cavity 

with trabeculse running across it. 
Tuberculosis of the mesenteric lymph-glands. 
Parietal peritoneum showing tuberculous nodules. Bovine tuberculosis 

in human being. 
Chronic tuberculosis of lung with cavity formation. 
Chronic tuberculous ulceration of larynx and trachea. 
Advanced tuberculosis of kidney. 
Anthracosis and scattered tubercles with i^eas of bronchopneumonia* 

Ulceration of intestines. 
Advanced caseous pneumonia. Small cavities. 
Chronic tuberculosis of lungs with cavity formation. 
Cavity in region of midclavicular line. Lung collapsed. Thickened 

Chronic tuberculosis of lungs with cavity formation. 
Tuberculosis of lung of infant three years old* 
Caseous pneumonia of child's lung. Miliary tubercles. 
Ulceration of intestine. Induration of margins of ulcers, especially in 

Chronic tuberculosis of testicle- 
Chronic tuberculosis of lungs with large cavities. 
Left lung of case of pulmonary tuberculosis. Cavity formation. Thick- 
ening of pleura. 
Chrome tuberculosis of lungs with enormous thickening of pleura. 
Chronic tuberculosis of lungs. Miliary tubercles. Areas of caseation 

and early bronchopneumonia. 
Large cavity of right lung. 
Tuberculosis of the serous surface of the stomach. Large tuberculous 

nodules of bovine type. 
Cavity formation of upper lobe, showing opening into pleura producing 

Tul>ercnla^3 of lungis — bovine type. 
Tuberculosis of lutigSt showing small cavity formation. 
Lung, showing small sections of large cavity lined by a pseudomem- 

Chronic tuberculosis of lungs, with increase of fibrous tissue. 
Ijktge cavity I occupying entire upper lobe of lung. 
Right lung, showing right-sided pleural effusion. 
Chronic pulmonary tuberculosis with large cavity formation. 
Right lung. Large cavity of upper lobe. Lower lobe studded 

with tuljercles. 
Chronic obliterating pericarditis and miHary tuberculosis of lungs. 


113. Large loculated cavity of upper lobe of right lung. Slight increase of 

fibrous tissue and recent cavity in lower lobe. 

114. Large cavity of upper lobe of left lung with perforation into pneumo- 


115. Chronic tuberculosis of lungs with cavity formation. 

116. Right lung from case of clm)nic pulmonary tuberculosis. 

117. Omentum showing extensive fibrocaseous tuberculosis. 

118. Section of left lung showing rapid coalescence of miliary and conglom* 

erate tubercles. 

119. Acute tuberculosis of left lung with cavity formation. 

120. Caseous nodules at apex of right lung. Isolated nodules through 

remainder of lobe. 

121. Empyema. 

122. Empyema. 

123. Large cavity of upper lobe. 

124. Calcareous mesenteric lymph-glands. 

125. Large cavity of upper lobe. 

126. Extensive tuberculous infiltration of lung with cavity at apex 

127. Actinomycosis of lung. 

128. Tuberculosis of mesenteric glands. 

129. Tuberculosis of Fallopian tubes. 

130. Caseous tubercles of lung. 

131. Old caseous nodules of lung. 

132. Tuberculosis chiefly confined to upper lobe of lung. 

133. Extensive cavity formation of limg. 

134. Caseous tubercles of lung. 

135. Marked thickening of pleura about upper lobe. 

136. Gall-stones. 

137. Marked anthracosis. 

138. Empyema. 

139. Empyema. 

140. Complete consolidation of limg. 

141. Tuberculosis of omentum. 

Gelatin Plate Specimens. 

142. liver — areas of calcification. 

143. Atheroma of aorta. 

144. Peribronchial tuberculosis. Anthracosis. 

145. Fibroid pleurisy of lung. 

146. Elarly tubercles in kidney. 

147. Tuberculous mesenteric glands. 

148. Post-mortem intussusception of intestine. 

149. Post-mortem intussusception of intestine. 

150. Tuberculosis of kidney with cysts. 

151. Tuberculosis of testicle. 

152. Ulcerative tuberculosis of kidney. 

153. Tuberculosis of intestine. Large cyst, 

154. Fatty and amyloid liver. 

155. Large caseous tubercles of liver. 
166. Parenchymatous nephritis. 



157* Tuberculous mesenteric glands. 

158, Caseous pneumonia, 

159. Amyloid spleen. 

160* Tuberculous pericarditis- 
16L Tuberculosis of adrenals. 
162* Fatty cirrhosis of liver- 
163* Amyloid spleen* 
164* Passive congestion of liver, 
165* Double ureter of kidney* 
166* Atelectasis of lung. 

167. Hemorrhagic infarct of lung, 

168. Tuberculous nodules of spleen. 

169* Intestinal adhesions in tuberculous enteritis^ 
170* Tuberculous bronchopneumonia. 
1 7 1 * Tuber cu lous b ron c hopneu moni a* 

172. Tuberculosis of udder of cow, 

173. Tuberculosis of lung of cow, 

174. Tuberculous nodules of spleen, 

175. Miliary tubercles of mesentery, 

176. Amyloid spleen with infarct. 

177. Tuberculous ulcer of intestine, 

178. Calculi in kidney. 

179. Tuberculous ulcer of intestine, 
ISO* Uric-acid gravel of Iddney, 
181. Miliar>" tubercles of kidney, 
182* Miliary tubercles of hver. 

183. Amyloid liver. 

184. Thrombus of iHac vein. 

185. Tuberculous lymph-gland of cow, 

186. Tubercles of spleen* 

187. Healed tuberculous lesions at apex of lung* 

188. Caseous pneumonia, 

189. Cavity of upper lobe of lung. 

Exhihiimn of Paikologkal Moterial: Tiihcreukms Lesions and Complications 
Affecting the Central Nervom System {Gelatin Plate Specimens), 

190. Calcified plates of gpinal cord. 

191. Tuberculous meningo myelitis. 

192. Isolated caseating tubercles of the choroid plexus of the lateral cerebral 

Miliary tubercles of the choroid plexus of the lateral cerebral ventricles. 
Large caseating tubercles of the choroid plexus of the lateral cerebral 

Gelatinous exudate of the lateral ventricles. 

196. Gelatinous hemorrhagic exudate of the lateral cerebral ventricles, 

197, Gelatinous hemorrhagic exudate of the lateral cerebral ventricles. 
Hemorrhagic ependymitis with slight gelatinous exudation of the lateral 

cerebral ventricles. 
Gelatinous exudate of the mi<ldle cerebral ventricles; subependymal 
heixLorrhage complicating pulmonary tuberculosis. 





200. Cortical venous thrombosis complicating pulmonary tuberculosis. 

201. Subcortical venous thrombosis complicating pulmonary tuberculosis. 

202. Venous thrombosis of the cerebellum. 

203. Gross cerebral hemorrhage of venous origin affecting the cortex and 

subcortex, complicating pulmonary tuberculosis. 

204. Productive (healing) type of tuberculous meningitis localized to the 

mesial surface of the cerebral hemispheres. Miliary tubercles of 
the choroid plexus. 

205. Tyroma (organized tuberculous tumor of pons varolii). 

206. Multiple tyromata of brain. Specimens showing tubercles in pons, 

cerebellum, and cerebral cortex. 

207. Cortical atrophy; secondary tumor; marked venous congestion com- 

plicating advanced pulmonary tuberculosis. 

208. Hemorrhagic cyst of pineal gland complicating pulmonary tuberculosis. 

209. Colloid and hemorrhagic cyst of pineal gland complicating pulmonary 


Exhibition of Brains in Jars. 

210. Tuberculous plastic meningitis. 

211. Varicose veins of the cortex. 
Passive congestion. 

Secondary chronic leptomeningitis. 

212. Atrophy of cortex with marked subpial edema. 

213. Atrophy of cortex. 
Internal hydrocephalus. 
Terminal passive congestion. 

214. Tuberculosis of cortex. 
Tuberculous adherent pach3niieningitis. 

215. Gelatinous exudate in one posterior horn. 

216. Atrophy of olfactory lobe. 

217. Anomalous position of pineal gland. 

218. Varicosity of veins of cortex. 

219. Marked passive congestion with varicosity of veins of cortex. 

220. Atrophy of cortex. 

221. Multiple areas of hemorrhagic softening. 

222. Tuberculous meningitis. 
Hemorrhage of choroid plexus. 
Hemorrhage of pons. 

223. Tuberculous menin^tis. 

224. Inductive meningitis. 

225. Turbid edema with gross atrophy. 

226. Suicide attempted. 
Atrophy of cortex. 

227. Hemorrhagic softening of base. 

228. Atrophy of cortex with edema. 

229. Miliary tubercles, healing type, localized to mesial surface of the brain. 

230. Hemorrhagic softening of the base of the brain. 

231. Unilateral tuberculous menin^tis due to thrombosis. 

232. Tuberculous meningoencephahtis. 

233. Advanced atrophy of the cortex. 


234. Miliary tulK^rcles of the meninges. 

235* I'uU^rculouK floftening at the base of frontal lobe« 

ConRPHtkm of cortex, 
23B. TiiUTfulotiis of the mening^, 
237, VotiouH thrombosis, 

Pc'fi venous lc[)tomemiigitid. 

Vpiiotm hemorrhage. 
'IliK hitonial liydrofjephalus. 
23i*, Torluomty of tho veins of the cortex. 
*J40. Markod iTifiltration of the epiglottis. 

241, llnrnitioii of tho epiglottis, exposing the cartilage, 

242. UliHsratiim of the epiglottis, exposing the cartilage, 
243* Numerous tut}ercles and ulcers on the lar>Tigeal surface of the epiglottis, 

244. Litr(5& RumTficial ulcer of the epiglottis. 

245, MiirkcHl nifilt ration and breaking^Iown of the upper portion of the 

(^pigkittifl, with exposure of the cartilage. 
240* Marked infiltration of the arj^tenoid. Ulceration of the trachea, 
247* Ulceration of the arytenoid, exposing the cartilagie. 
94>t* lJ(K?p fissured ulcer over the arytenoid. 
340, Ulwra of the arytenoid and vocal cord, 
2A()» Uh'^Tation of the ventricle. 
25 U Marked ulceration and granulation of the subglottic region. 

252. Markcil granulation of the whole interior of the larynx. 

253. Marked destruction of the laryngeal tissue. 
204* Ulood^slot filling the entire lumen of the larynx. 

I 253 

Es^Sniimi of Pathological Material: Bacteriological E:tMni. 
2M. Btroptococeus pyogenes. 256. Pneumococcus. 257. Staphylococcus 
fiyofienes aureus, 258, Staphylococcus pyo^nes albus. 259. Sta- 
phyltKHM^cus cereus flavus. 260. Staphylococcus pyogenes citreus. 
121H, Micrococcus tetragenus, 262. Micrococcus roseiis. 263. Bac- 
U^riurn aerogenes* 264* Bacterium coli. 265. Bacterium coU immo- 
biljjH. 266, Bacterium acidi lactici. 267, Bacterium h^'emorrhagiae, 
26H» Hact-erium pyocyanens. 269. Bacterium fluorescens liquefa- 
cieiM*. 270. Bacterium fluor^putidus* 27 h Bacterium capsulatua 
neptious* 272, Bacterium pneumonise. 273. Bacterium typhosus. 
274* Mycobacterium diphtheriae. 275. Mycobacterium pseudodiph- 
tlioriiB* 276* Bacterium pneumocMDccus, 277. Bacillus pro tens vul- 
giiriM. 278. Bacillus mesentericus* 279* Bacillus megatherium, 
2K(K Hnrcina flava, 281. Sarcina lutea. 282, Sarcina aurantiaca* 
2H3. Haccharomyces albu,^. 284. Cladothrix djchotoraa, 285. Bacil- 
lus lulMsrculowi!^: (a) Human, (b) Bovine, (c) Avian, {d) Fish, (c) 
Hunian— old growth, (/) Homogeneous, 286. Acid-faat organismB 
from butter* 287. Acid-fast 

Exhibit or Harold B. Wood, M*D, 
1* "Overooimng Dairy Losses Due to Tuberculosis.'* (Mounted instruc- 
tion leaflet for dairy farmers,) 
Pbotop&phfl, entitled as follows: 
3. Btn pumps traoamit bacilli. 


3, Box mangers disseminate diseoae. 
4* Buildem copy old, faulty plans. 
5* Floor troughs should replace mangers. 
6. Converted barn now free from diieaae. 


State Sanatorium. 
Omerol Information, 

1. General statement. (Canvas chart,) 

2. Financial statement* (Canvas chart*) 

3. Medical statement. (Canvas chart.) 

4* Report of the Joint S|>ecial Committee on State Sanafjorium for Coi 

sumptives^ November, 1901, 
5- Report of the Commission on State Sanatorium for Consumptives, 

December, 1902. 
6. Report of the Commi^on on State Sanatorium for C^onsumptives, 1904 
7* Report of the Commission on State Sanatorium for Consumptives, 1905 
8- Mrst annual report of the Board of Trustees, January, 1906. 
9. Second annual report of the Board of Trustees, January, 1907. 
10* Third annual report of the Board of Trustees, January, 1908. 


11. Models of the exterior of the sanatorium buildings. 

Equipment and Organizaiion, 

12. A detailed statement of the equipment and organisation of the institu- 


Photographs and Pfatm. 

13. Bird's-eye view of the sanatorium in 1905, 14. Blue print of ground 

plan. 15. Rhode Island Sanatorium* 16. West porch (women's 
ward). 17. East porch (men's ward), 18. Sanatorium from water- 
tower* 19. Upper men^s ward. 20, Dining-room. 21, Laundry, 
22. Chapel. 23. Sewage plant. 24. Path to the lake. 25. Wallum 
Lake. 26. Wallum Late from the water-tower. 27. Looking north- 
east from the water-tower. 28. Patients fishing, 29, Lover's lane. 
30. Pitching quoits. 3L Arbor Day. 32. Patients at work 33* 
Near the sanatorium. 

34. Wallum Lake bulletin. 

Medical Charts, 

35, Record cover. 36. Summary. 37, Previous history. 38. Present ill- 

ness. 39. Report of examining physician. 40. Free treatment 
blank. 41. Physical examination. 42, Chest examination. 43. 
Temperature chart. 44. Weight chart, 45. Urine chart. 46. Spu- 
tum chart. 47. Monthly summar}\ 48. Subsequent history. 49. 
Report to family physician on admission. 50. Report to family phy- 
sician on discharge. 51, Acknowledgment form for applicants. 52. 
Notification form for successful applicants. 53. Clothing list. 54» 





Circular of general information. 55. CirculaTi *' Suggestions to PhyBi- 
cians." 56. Rulea. 

Handiwork of Patieiiis, 
""57, Hammock. 58. Picture frame, 59, Raffia hat. 60. Unfinished raffia 
bat, 6L Baby's raffia bonnet. 62. Doll's raffia hat. 63. Sun-bon- 
net. 64. Raffia bag. 65. Raffia bag. 66. Raffia bag. 67, Raffia 
bag. 68, Reed basket, 69. Reed basket. 70, Reed basket, 7L 
Birch bark napkin ring, 72, Birch bark napkin ring. 73. Cane, 
74. Neck chain, 75, Neck chain. 76. Sofa pillow. 77. Sofa pillow, 
78. Pie(^ hand*niade lace, 79, Piece hand-made lace, SO. Table 
scarf. 8L Table scarf, 82. Sachet bag, S3, Baby's bib. 84. Lace 



ne map of Wisconsin, showing distribution of tuberculosis by mortality. 

Six chaits, showing mortality from tuberculosis by agp, sex, etc, and in 
comparison mth other diseases, State Board of Health, 
^ Eight charts, showing average temperature, rainfall, snowfall, cloudings, 
^^^ and humidity in Wmconsin. 
^^^ve cards, showing laws in regard to tuberculosis. 

^K'our cards. Photographs, showing the extension of the Park S>^tem in 
^™ JIadison, Wisconsin, by the Park and Pleasure Drive Association, 

One model. Blue Mounds Sanatorium, 

One card, showing educational work of the medical societies in Wisconsin. 

One cardi shomng work of University of Wisconsin. 

Rural Tuberculosis in Wisconsin. 
Two maps^ toi^nialiip of North Freedom, showing deaths from tuberculosis, 

and existing cases. 
One map of Waupaca, showing deaths and existing cases. 

Forest Reserve of Wisconsin. 
! map of Wiaconmn. 
^ ae map of forest reserve, 
^ne map of Flambeau re^on, showing forest reservep 

cards, photographs, showing views in forest reserve. 

UNrvERsnr of Wisconsin. 
e model of old building, showing lack of ventilation. 
^ model of new builcUng, showing system of ventilation now installed 
in all buildings, 
e harts, sliomng gymnasium records of students for past twelve years, 

OD entrance and after training, 
o cards of photographs^ showing a gj^'mnasium class at work. 


Traveling Exhibit of the University of Wisconsin. 

(Prepared by the Departments of BacteriolcMnr and Hygiene, and Home Eoonomios; 

Exhibited and Demonstrated by the Departments of Bacteriology and 

Hygiene, and University Extension.) 

1. Sixteen cards with mottoes. 

2. Sixteen charts. 

3. iSght cards, showing photographs of various sanatoriums. 

4. One map of Wisconsin, showing distribution of tuberculosis. 
6. One model River Pines Sanatorium. 

6. One model of sleeping shack. 

7. One model sleeping porch. 

8. One model disinfection chamber. 

9. One model window tent. 

10. One box spit-cups. 

11. One set disinfectants. 

Bovine Tuberculosis. 

One map, showing extent of dairy business in Wisconsin. 

Four chfuis, showing extent of tuberculin testing. 

Two maps, showing extent of tuberculin testing. 

One chart, showing cities having ordinances requiring tuberculin test. 

One chart, showing educational work in Farmers' Institutes. 

Two cards, showing tuberculosis demonstrations at Farmers' Institutes. 

Ten charts, showing Professor King's method of ventilation for bams. 

One chart, showing spread of tuberculosis by public sales. 

One map, showing spread of tuberculosis in cattle by infected creamery 

Two cards, showing bulletins on tuberculosis, issued by Agricultural Experi- 
ment Station, University of Wisconsin. 

Three cards of photographs, showing good bams, interiors of good bams, 
and tuberculin-tested herds. 

One card of photograph, showing results of testing on bad farms. 

One card of photographs, showing tuberculosis demonstrations to farmers. 


1. Four cards, showing investigations of deaths from tuberculosis occurring 

in Milwaukee during past five years, 1903 to 1908, illustrated by 
charts, showing photographs of existing conditions, complete data, 
and illustrated chart of same. 

2. One card, showing climatological chart of Milwaukee, mean, extreme, 

and average temperature, rain- and snow-fall, humidity, winds, 
fog, etc., covering a period of thirty-five years. 

3. Two cards, University Settlement exhibit, showing indoor and outdoor 

employments, athletics, camps, gardening, lectures on hygiene, etc., 
photographs, and charts. 

4. Four cards, Milwaukee a sanitary city, showing river front, alleys and 

back-yard contest, improvements, oiled roads, parks, roof-gardens 
for employees, and natatoriums. 

5. Six cards. Health Department exhibit, showing ordinances regulating 

sale of milk, placarding and fumigating infected houses, anti-spitting 
cards, reporting contagious diseases, accompanied by yearly maps, 


showing location of tuberculous cases^ statistics, photographs, charts^ 
and literature. 

6. Three cards, exhibit ot photographs of various milk-producing conoernsj 

including the world's record for low bacterial count in milk. 

7. Seven cardis, exhibit, showing model shops offering ideal working con- 

ditions for employees of the Allis-Ch aimers and Pawling & Har- 
niachfeg^r Companies, accompanied by photographs and blue-prints 
of buildings and grounds. 

8. Milwauk^ Dustlesa Brush Company, exhibit of brushes. 

9. American Vacuum Air Cleaning Company of Milwaukee, for the removal 

of dust and dirt from buildings. Photograpiis, tools and machinery. 
(On floors, and demonstrator present.) 

Three cards and two models, exhibit of county sanatoriums for the 
tuberculous, accompanied by models and photographs. 

Two cards, exhibit of three free dispensaries for the tuberculous, photo- 
graphs, cards, and other literature. 

One card, exhibit of report of Society for Care of Sick. 

Four cards, exhibit, showing number of lectures of the Milwaukee 
Medical Society, papers and essays by the pupils of Milwaukee 
schools^ educational leaflets^ etc. 




Wisconsin State Sakatobium. 
Model of old sleeping shack. 
Model of new sleeping shack. 
Cards, showing rules, examination forms, dietary, etc. 

Exhibit fhom ScHOOia at Superior, Wis. 
Arranged by Mias Goldie Whipple, Teacher* June 1, 1908. 
MinioUure Tuberculosis Exhibits 
I. Pictures of Homes. 

(a) Unsanitary conditions in homes, 
(6) Unsanitaty conditions in workshops. 

(c) Aggravated condition of sidewalks. 

(d) Comparative picture. Sidewalk and house before and after 

(e) Crowded conditions in Chicago. 
{/) Crowded conditions in New York. 
(g) Sweatr-shop. 

//. Pictures oj Sanatoriums. 

(a) Gaylord Farm Sanatorium. 
{b) Tent Colony— Ottawa. General view< 
Open-air election, 

(c) Barlow Sanatorium. Administration building, 
tion room. Group of cottages. 

(d) White Haven Sanatorium. General view. Dining on the porch. 
Workshop. Sheltered porch. 

(e) SharoD Sanatorium. Dining Pavilion. 
IIL Pictures of Chairs, Rtigs, etc. 

Reclining chairs. Chairs for sitting out. Half-tent with chair. 
Back-rests. Kenwood rug^, Walsh window tent. Bedside tables. 

Where the citizens live. 

Porch. Recrea- 


Visor hood and muffler. Sputum flasks. Sani- 

Winter roof scene. 
Fire-escape cure. 


Allen health tent. 

tary spittoons. 
rV> Pictures of Parches and Roofs. 

Patient on roof. Sleeping out on porch. 

and visiting nurse. Sleeping pavilion* 
V. Charts. 

(a) Showing dangerous trades. 

(b) Proportion of mortality caused by tuberculoid. 
VL Phxftographs {Trudeau, N. Y,). 

Little red cottage. Saranac Sanatorium, Patient studying birds- 
Cottage piazza. Infirmary piazza. 
Vn. Models. 

Tent. DolL Bed. Shack, Sleeping porch. Sputum cup, 

brush. Sample of dress materials. 


(a) Causes of tuberculosis : Geneva Dahl. 

(5) Pnjvention of tuberculosis; Mary Loney, 

(c) Life of Koch; Margaret Lambert. 

(d) Life of Pa^tetir; Hannah Kaner. 




SflowiKo THE Extent and Growth of the Campaign Again&t Tuber- 
culosis IN THE United States. 
The exhibit coasista of mx maps of the United States as follows; 
Map L — Showing dispenaaries, sanatoriums, hospitals, and associations 

for the treatment and prevention of tuberculosis in the United States 

in 1904. 
Map 2. — Shoi^'lng dispensaries, sanatoriums, hospitals, and assoeiations for 

the treatment and prevention of tubercidosis in the United States 

in 1908, 
Map 3.— Showing location of special tuberculosis diapensaries in the United 

Map 4. — Showing location of special tuberculosis sanatoriums and hospitals 

in the Unit^ States, 
Map 5. ^-S homing location of special associations and comitdttees for the 

study and prevention of tuberculosis in the United States. 
Map 6.— Showing the itinerarj^ of the tuberculosis exhibition of the National 

Association, November 27, 1905, to July 20, 1908. 

1, " The Campaign Against Tuberadosis in the United States J^ 
A compnehensive report, including a directory of tuberculosis sanatoriums, 
special hospitals, day-camps, dispensaries, and associations for the treatnienti 
study, and prevention of the disease* The volume also contains a dig!e6t 
of State and municipal legislation dealing with tuberculosis, together with 
typical laws which have been enacted in various States and cities, (Russeli 
&^ Foundation PubUcation, New York, 1908, pp. 448.) 




**Jmtr7icd oj the QiUdoor Life" 
General SkdeynenL 
Frame L — General circular and clippinp from editorial pag^s and 

Frame 2. — ^First number and later numbers. 
Present Qimrters. 

Frame 3,- — ^Photograph of building, oflSce, porch, and view of moun- 
(J5) Scope. 

Frame 4,--For the patient. Frame 5. — For the physician^ Frame 
6.— For the home* Frame 7.^For the social worken Frame 
8. — For the propagandist. Frame 9, — For the sanatorium. 
Fl'ame 10, — Departments: Idler, National, Association, etc. 
Frame H. — Outdoor recreations for the tuberculous. 
Editorial Policy^ 
Frame 12. — Editorials and announcements, including those covering 
advertising policy. 
Business Departnient. 

Frame 13. — ^The magazine is self-supporting. Balance sheet of 
July If 190S. Use of profits in developing the magazine and 
extending its influence. 
Frame 14. — ^The magazine affords considerable employment to pa^- 
tients, and in this respect is a thorougiily successful industrial 
settlement, although it does not house patients nor board them. 
Frame 15. — Business forms: voucher, obverse and reverse, sub- 
scription card and duplicate subscription card, advertising 
record card, guide cards for filing these in various ways, expira- 
tion notice, subscription blank, postal card acknowledging 
receipt of subscription, advertising rate card. 
Frame 16, — Orcnlarizing methods: Three follow<np letters, inclosure 
of general circular, subscription blank, envelop; foUow^up 
record card* 
iService Department. 

Frame 17,^Editorial and standing announcements. Letters and 
Bound Volumes, 





Very early in the organization the Central Committee announced a 
number of awards in eonnettion with the exhibition, and in February, 190S, 
tlie Smithsonian Institution offered the Hodgkins Fund Prize of $1500 in 
iCGordsQoe with the following announcement: 



Hodgkins Fund Prize. 
In October, 1891, Thomas George HodgkinB, Eequiret of Setauket, New 
York> made a donation to the Smithsonian In^tution, the income from a 



part of which was to be devoted to **the increase and diffusion of more 
exact knowledge in regard to the nature and properties of atmospheric air 
in connection with the welfare of man.*' In furtherance*of the donor's 
wishes, the Smithsonian Institution has from time to time oflfered prisses, 
awarded meduis, made grants for investigations, and issued publications. 

In connection with the approaching International Congress on Tuber- 
culosis, which will be held in Washington, September 21 to October 12, 
190S, a prize of $1500 is offered for the b^ treatise '*0n the Relation of 
Atmospheric Air to Tuberculosis," Memoirs having relation to the cause, 
spread, prevention, or cure of tuberculosis are included within the ^neral 
terms of the subject. 

Any memoir read before the International Congress on Tu!>erculosis, or 
sent to the Smithsonian Institution or to the Secretary-General of the 
Congress before its close, najnely, October 12^ 1908, will be considered in the 

The memoirs may be wiitten in English, French, German, Spanish, or 
Italian. They should be submitt^ either in manuscript or typewritten 
c^py, or if in type, printed as manuscript. If written in German, they should 
be in Latin script. They ^ill be examined and the prize awarded by a 
Committee appointed by the Secretary of the Smithsonian Institution in 
conjunction with the officers of the International Congress on Tuberculosis* 

Such memoirs must not have been published prior to the Congress. The 
Smithsonian Institution reserves the right to publish the treatise to which 
the prize is awarded. 

No condition as to the length of the treatises is established, it being 
expected that the practical results of important investigations will be set 
forth as convincingly and tersely as the subject will pennit, 

The right is reserved to award no prize if, in the judgment of the Comnaii' 
tee, no contribution is offered of sufficient merit to warrant such action. 

Memoirs designed for consiileration should be addressed to either '^The 
Smithsonian Institution^ Washington, District of Columbia, U. S. A.," or 
to *'Dr, John S, Fulton, Secretary-General of the International C^^ngrea3 on 
Tuberculosis, 714 Colorado Building, Washington, District of Cohimbia, 
U* S* A.'' Further information, if desired by persons intending to tiecome 
competitors, will be furnished on application, 

Chables D- WALCorrr, 
Secretary of the Smithsonian InstUuiion. 

Washmgton, D. C, February 3d, 1908, 

Up to the time of going to press, the award of the Hodgkins Fund Prize 
had not been announced* The airangements for all the competitions, 

authorized by the Central Committee, were made by the subcommittee, of 
which Dr* Charles J, Hatfield was chairman (see page 16), This subcom- 
mittee organized a jury of awards and made all necessary arr augments to 
enable this jury to complete its task and announce the I'esults before October 
12th, The jury of awards, or Board of Judges, was made up as follows; 



Mr, Elmer Ellaworth Brown, United States Commissioner of Education. 


Dr. Frank T. Fulton, FVovidence, 


Mrs, John J. Abel, Baltimore 

Dn Glenn Andrews, Montgomery, 

Dr. J* L, Andrews, Memphis, Temi. 
Dr R A. Archibald, Oakland, CaL 
Dr. John J. Black, Newcastle, Del. 
Dr, B. Meade Bolton, Washington 
Dr. Henry M, Bracken, St. Paul 
Dr. Isaac W. Brewer, Manila, P. I. 
Dr, Norman Bridge, Los Angeles, Cah 
Mr. Glenn Brown ^ Washington 
Dr. Lawrason Brown, Saranac Lake 
Dr. W. M. Brumby, Austin, Texas 
Dr. C. S. Caverly, Rutland, Vt. 
Hon, Conrad C^dercrantz, Stockholm 
Dr. Claribel Cone, Baltimore 
Dr. Eugene Davis, Charleston, W.Va. 
Dr. Ladislov Detre, Budapest 
Mr. Frank Miles Day, Philadelphia 
Dr» Marion Dorset, WasWngton 
Dr. S. C. Emley, Lawrence, Kansas 
Dn Arthur M. Farrington, Washing- 
Dr. Frank T< Fulton, Providence, R*L 
Mr, P. H. Gadsden, Charleston, S. C. 
Mr, John M. Glenn, New York 
Dr.C.C. Goddard, Leavenworth, Kan, 
Br. Charles R. G randy, Norfolk, Va. 
Dr. F. M. Curd, Montreal 
Dr. Henrys D. Holton, Brattleboro,Vt. 
Dr. Reid Hunt, Washington 
Major M. W, Ireland, Washington 
Dr. S. P. M. Jee, Wasliington 
Dr. Paul Krause, Jena 
Mi^ EUen N. La Motte, Baltimore 
Dr. J. W. Laws, Lincoln, N. M. 
Dr. R. E. McBride, I^Cruces, N. M. 
Mias Margaret McNeill, Dublin 
Dr* Lucien P. McCalla, Boise, Idaho 
Dr. Harry T. Marshall, Charlottes- 
ville, Va. 
Mr. Thomas R. Marshall, Washington 

Dr. Veranus A. Moore, Ithaca, N. Y, 
Dr. Joseph S. Neff, Philadelphia 
Dr. S. B. Nelson, PuUman, Wash. 
Dr. Hideyo Noguchi, New York 
Dr, H, Winnett Orr, Lincoln, Neb. 
Dr. Leonard Pearson, Pliiladelphia 
Dr. E. A. Pierce, Portland, Oregon 
Dr. Joseph Y. Porter, Key West, Fla. 
Dr. J, H. Pratt, Boston 
Capt W. a Raoul, Atlanta, Ga. 
Dr. Fernando RensoU, Havana, Cuba 
Dr. M. H. Reynolds, St. Paul, Minn. 
Mr. Jacob Riis, New York 
Dr. F. C. Robinson, Brunswick, Me. 
Dr. Mark A. Rodgers, Tucson, Ari- 
Dr, Holger Roerdam, Copenhagen 
Dr. John W. Ross, Washington 
Dr. J. T. Rothrock, West Chester, Pa. 
Dr. H. D. Sewall, Denver, Col. 
Dr. R. M. Simpson, Winnipeg 
Dr. T. C. Smith, Arizona 
Prof. Wm. T. Smith, Hanover, N. H, 
Prof. Wm. F, Snow, Berkeley, Cal. 
Dr. Walter R, Steiner, Hartford, 

Dr. Martin L. Stevens, Asheville, N.C. 
Dr. C. Wardell Stiles, Washington 
Prof, Thomas A, Storey, New York 
Prof, Henri Triboulet, Paris 
Prof. Victor C. Vaughan, Ann Arbor, 

Mr. Bleecker Van Wagenen, Orange, 

Dr, F. F. Wesbrook, Miimeapolia^ 

Dr. Harv^ey W. Wiley, Washington 
Dr. Ennion G. Williams, Richmond, 

Mrs. Albert Norton Wood, San Juan, 

P. R. 
Dr, Paul G. WooUey, Bangkok, Siam 

The following account of the competitions and awards in connection 
with the exhibition is taken from the report of Dr. Hatfield: 

AWARDS. 257 

(Dr. Chas. J. Hatfield, Chcdrman) 




(Dr. Lawrence F. Fuck, Chairman). 
The Board was organized with Dr. Elmer Mlsworth Brown, U. S. Com- 
missioner of Education, as President, and Dr. Frank T. Fulton, of Providence, 
R. I., as Secretary. Twelve subcommittees were appointed to carry on the 
motk of judging. The subcommittees were as follows: 

SvbcommiUee No. 1. 
Competition I: Voluntary Association. 
Chairman, Prof. Franklin C. Robinson, Brunswick, Me. 
Mrs. John J. Abel, Baltimore, Md. Dr. Doz. L. Detre, Budapest 
Dr. W. M. Brumby, Texas Dr. H. W. Wiley, Washington, D. C. 

Dr. F. M. Gurd, Canada Dr. Triboulet, France 

Dr. Walter G. Steiner, Hartford, Conn. 

SvbcommiUee No. 2. 
Competition II: Existing Sanatoriums. 
Chairman, Dr. John J. Black, New Castle, Del. 
Mrs. Albert Norton Wood, Porto Rico Dr. J. H. Pratt, Boston 
Dr. H. Roerdam, Copenhagen, Den- 
mark Dr. R. M. Simpson 
Dr. E. A. Pierce, Portland, Oregon Dr. Reid Hunt 

Subcommittee No. 31 
Competition III: Furnished House. 
Competition X — G: Passenger Railway Car. 
Competition XI: Workshop or Factory. 
Chairman, Mr. W. G. Raoul, Atlanta, Ga. 
Dr. C. C. Goddard, Leavenworth, Kan. Dr. J. W. Laws, Lincoln, N. M. 
Dr. Frank T. Fulton, Providence, R. I. Dr. Fernando Rensoli, Cuba. 

Subcommittee No. 4. 

Competition IV: Dispensary or Kindred Institution. 

Competition X — H: Employment of Arrested Cases. 

Competition X — M: Unit Package of Supplies. 

Chairman, Dr. Norman Bridge, Los Angeles, Cal. 

Dr. Isaac W. Brewer, Fort Huachuca, Dr. P. G. Woolley, Bangkok, Siam 

Ariz. Dr. S. P. M. Jee, Imperial Chinese Le- 

Dr. Glenn Andrews, Montgomery, Ala. gation, Washington, D. C. 

Subcommittee No. 5. 
Competition V: Hospital for Advanced Cases. 
Competition X — £: Largest Membership. 

VOL. V— 9 


Competition X^^F: Raising Money. 
Chairman, Dr. Joseph Y. Porter, Key West, Fla. 
Dr. S. C. EmleVt Lawrence, Kan. Dr. Paul Krause, Jena 
Major M. W. Ireland, U. S, A., Wash- Dr. J, L, Andrews, Alabama 

Ington, D. C. Dr. Harry T* Marshall, University of 

Dr, B. Meade Bolton. Washington Virginia 

Dr. T. C. Smith, Arizona Dr. Henry M* Braeken, Minnesota 

Sybcommitke No* 6, 

Competition VII i Educational Leaflets* 

Chairman, Mr, John M. Glenn, New York City 

Dr, E. Ellsworth Brown, Washington, Dr. Martin L. Stevens^ Asheville, N. C, 

D. C. Dr. Ennion G. Williams, Richmond, 

Mr, Jacob Riis, New York City Va. 

Prof. Wm. T, Smith, Hanover, N. H. 

SnbcommiUee No, 7. 
Competition X — L: Eradication of Bovine Tuberculosis. 
Cbmpetition VII— E: Leaflet for Dairy Farmers 
Chairman, Dr. S. B, Nelson, Pullman, Wash. 
Dr. L. Pearson, Philadelphia Dr. M. H. Revnolds 

Dr. V. A. Moore, Ithaca, N, Y. Dr. R. A. Archibald 

SubcammUke Na^ 8, 
Coiiipetition X — I: New Architectural Plans for Sanatoriums, 
Competition X — K: New Architectural Plans for Hospitals. 
Chairman, Mr. Frank Miles Day, Philadelphia 
Mr. Glenn Brown, Washington, D. C. Mr. Thomas Rush Marshall, Washing- 
ton, D. C. 
Dr. H. D. Sewall, Denver, Colo. Dr, Lawrason Brown, Saranac Lake, 

N. Y. 

Svbcommiiiee No. 9* 
Competition X^B; Laws and Ordinances— any State of U* S. 
Competition X — C: Laws and Ordinant^s any country (U. S. excluded) . 
Competition X^D: Laws and Ordinances by any Municipality, 

Chairman, Dr. Victor C. Vaughan^ Ann Arl>or, Mch. 
Dr, Mark A* Rodgers, Tucson, Ariz. Miss La Motte, Baltimore, Md* 
Dr, Lucien P. MaCalla, Boise; Idaho Prof. Snow, Leland Stanford Univer- 

SiAcommiUm No. 10, 
Competition X — A: Pathological Exhibit. 
Chairman, Dr. F. S. Wesbrook, Mimieapolis, Minn. 
Dr. C. S. Caverly, Rutland, Vt. Dr. M. Dorset, Wiishington, D. C. 

Dr. Eugene Davis, Charleston, W. Va. Dr. Claribel Cone, Baltimore, Md. 
Dr, H, Noguchi, Rockefeller Institute, New York City 

SuhcommiUee No. 11. 
Competition VIII; Effective Organization — any State of U* S. 



Corapetition IX: Effective Organization — any Country (U. S. excluded)* 
Chairman, Dr. Thomas A, Storey* City College, New York City* 
Dr. H. Winnett Orr, Lincoln, Neb, Miss McNeill, Dublin, Ireland 
Mr, P. H. Gadsden, Charleston, S. C. Dr, John W, Ross 
Dr. C. W. Stiles, Washington 

Stibcommittee No. 12. -Special Awards. 
Chairman, Mr, Bleeker Van Wagenen, Orange, N, J, 
Hon* Governor C* Cedercrantz, Stock- Dr. Farrington, Washington, D. C- 

holm, Sweden Dr. R, E. McBride, Las Cruces 

Dr* J. T. Rothrock, West Chester, Pa. Dr. Joseph S. Neff, Philadelphia 
Dr. Henry D. Holton, Brattleboro^ Vt, Dr. Charles R* Grandy, Norfolk, Ya. 

' On Friday, October 2d, the final meeting of the Board of Judges was held, 
the reports of the subcommittees were read and approved, and the board 

H CompetUum 7. — A prize of $1000 is offered for the best evidence of effeo- 

^ tive work in the prevention or relief of tuberculosis by any voluntary asso- 
ciation since the last International Congress, in 1905. In addition to the 
prize of $1000, two Gold Medals and three Silver Medals will be awarded. 
Awards. — A cash prize of $500 to the Women's National Health Asso- 

K ciation of Ireland. 

■ A cash prize of $500 to the Committee on Tuberculosis of the New York 
Charity Organization Society. 

»A Gold Medal to the Swedish Association for the Prevention of Tuber^ 
culosis; Dr. Bertil Buhre, Secretary, Stockholm, Sweden. 
A Gold Medal to the Boston Association for the Relief and Control of 
Tuberculosis; Mr, Walter E. Kruesi, Secretary, Boston, 

A Silver Medal to the Cleveland Antituberculosis League; Dr. F. W. 
Vincent, Cleveland. 

A Silver Medal to the Hungarian Antituberculosis Association; Dr. D. 0. 
Kuthy, Budapest. 

A Silver Medal to the Providence League for the Suppression of Tuber- 

»cuiosis; Mr. James Minnick, Providence. 
Honorable Mention to the Baltimore Visiting Niu^es Association; Miaa 
M- E, Lent, Baltimore. 

Honorable Mention to the Jewish Osnsumptives' Relief Society of 
Denver; Dr. P. Hillkowitz, Denver. 

Honorable Mention to the Maryland Association for the Prevention and 
Relief of Tuberculosis; Mr. H. Wirt Steele, Executive Secretary, Baltimore. 

Honorable Mention to the Philadelphia Visiting Nurse Society; Misa 
^label Jacques, Philadelphia. 

Honorable Mention to the Tuberculosis Relief Association of Hartford, 

Honorable Mention to the International ChUdren's School Farm League; 
Mrs. Henry Parsons, New York, 

Honorable Mention to the Brehmer Rest; Dr. A. J. Richer, Montreal. 

Compeiilwn Il.^A prize of $1000 is offered for the best ejthibit of an 



existing sanatorium for the treatment of curable cases of tuberculosis among 
the working classes- In addition to the prize of $1000 two Gold Medals and 
three Silver Medals will be awarded. 

Awarda. — The priae of $1000 is divided: $500 to the White Haven 
Sanatorium; Dr, Atexander Armstrong, White Haven, Pennsylvania; $500 
to the Brompton Hospital Sanatorium ; Dr. M. S. Paterson, Frimley, England- 

A Gold Medal to the Beelitz Sanatorium; Dr. Richard Freund, Berlin, 

A Gold Medal to the Adirondack Cottage Sanitarium; Dr, Edward L, 
Trudeau^ Saranac Lake, New York* 

A Silver Medal to the Sanatorium de Bligny, France. 

A Silver Medal to the Eudowood Sanatorium; Dr. Henry Barton Jacobs, 
Towson, Maryland* 

A Silver Medal to the Massachusetts State Sanatorium; Dr. Frederick 
L. Hills, Rutland* 

Honorable Mention to the Agnes Memorial Sanatorium; Dr. G, W, 
Holden, Denver^ Colorado. 

Honorable Mention to the Leyein Sanatorium, 

Honorable Mention to the National Jewish Hospital for Consumptive; 
Dr. Moses Collins, Denver, Colorado. 

Honorable Mention to the OtisviUe Sanatorium of the New York City 
Board of Health; Mr. Frederick Sprenger, New York. 

Honorable Mention to the Barlow Sanatorium; Dr, W* Jarvis Barlow, 
Los Angeles, California, 

Honorable Mention to the Union Printers' Home; Mr, Charles W, 
Deacon, Colorado Springs, Colorado, 

Com^tition 11 L — A prize of $1000 is oflfered for the best exhibit of a 
fuitiished houfse, for a family or group of families of the working clasSj 
designed in the interest of the crusade against tuberculosis. In addition 
to the prim of $1000, two Gold Medab and three Silver Medals will be 

Awards.~The prize of $1000 was not awarded, 

A Gold Medal to Mr* Milton Dana Morrill, Wjishington, D, C. 

A Gold Medal to Sefior Jose F. Toraya, Cuba. 

Honorable Mention to Dr, Charles Denison, Denver, Colo, 

CompeiUion IV. — A prize of $1000 is offered for the best exhibit of a 
dispensary or kindred institution for the treatment of the tuberculous poor. 
In addition to the pri^e of $1000, two Gold Medals and three Silver Medals 
will be awarded, 

Aimnrfs,— 11000 to the Henr>* Phipps Dispensary of Johns Hopkins 
Hospital; Dr. Louis Ham man, Baltimore, Maryland* 

A Gold Medal to the Manhattan Tuberculosis Dispensarj' of the New 
York Department of Health; Dr, Bertram H, Waters^ New York, 

A Gold Medal to the Dispensary of the Henry Phipps Institute; Dr. 
Lawrence F, Flick, Director, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 

A Silver Medal to the Dispensary Clemente Femeira; Dr- Qemente 
Ferreira, Sao Paulo, Brazil, 

A Silver Medal to the Dispensary of the Baston Consumptive Hospital; 
Dr, Simon F. C-ox, Boston, Massachusetts* 

h Silver Meikl to the Kensington Dispensary; Sister Maria Roeck, 
Philadelphia^ Pennsylvama. 



A Gold Medal to the Tuberculoais Class of Eminanuel Church; Dn 
Joseph H. Pratt, Boston, Ma^achusetts, 

Honora}>le Mention to the Babies' Dispensary; Dr. F. W< Vincent, 
Cleveland, Ohio, 

Compeiition F. — A prize of $1000 is offered for the best exhibit of a 
boflpital for the treatment of advanced pulmonary tuberculosis. In addition 
to the prize of $1000, two Gold Medals and three Silver Medals will be 

Awards. — A cash prize of $1000 to the Brompton Hospital; Dr, M* S* 
Pat^rson, London, England. 

A Gold Medal to the Loomis Sanatorium; Dr, Herbert M. King, Liberty^ 
New York, 

A Gold Medal to the Massachusetts State Hospital; Dr, John H. Nichols, 
Tewksbury, Mti-ssachusetts, 

A Silver Medal to Riverside Hospital ; Dr, F. 8* Westmoreland, New York. 

A Silver Medal to the Tuberculosis Hospital; Dr* P* G, Smith, Wat^h- 

A Silver Medal to the Reception Hospit^il; Dr, Edward R, Baldwin, 
Saranae Lake^ New York, 

A Gold Medal to the Henry Phipps Institute; Dr, Lawrencje F< Flick, 
IMrect.<:>r, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 

Honorable Mention to the Clinton Prison Hospital; Dr, Julius B, RanBom, 
Daimemora, New York. 

CompetUion VIL — A prize of $100 is offered for the best Educational 
lieaflet submitted in each of the classes defined below. In addition to the 
prize of $100, a Gold Medal and two Silver Medals will be awarded in each 


For adults generally (not to exceed 1000 words). 
For teachers (not t^ excaed 2CXX) words). 
For mothers (not to exceed 1000 words). 
For in-door workers (not to exceed 1000 words). 
For dairy farmers (not to exceed 1000 words)* 
For school-children in grammar grades (not to exceed 500 wordi). 
Pictorial booklet for school-children in primary grades and for 
the nursery, 
Au^rds, Class A: A cash prize of $100 to the Pennsylvania Society for 
the Prevention of Tu1>erculosis; Mr, Wallace Hatch, Philadelphia, Pennsyl- 
vania* ''Plain Facts about Tuberculosis/'' Tract No, 9» 

A Silver Medal to Verein zur Bekiimpfung der SchT^-indsucht in Chexnnlti 
und Umgebung; Chemnitz, Germany. ''Schutz der Schwindsucht," 

A Gold Medal to Dr, 0, D* Wescottp Denver, Colorado, *' Consumption 
b the Most Common Form of Tuberculosis*" 
Class B: Cash prize not awarded, 

A Gold Medal to Dr, H, S, Goodall, New York, *' Leaflet for Teachers." 
A Silver Medal to Dr* George H. Kress, Los Angles, Caltforma* ''The 
Warfare Against Tuberculosis and the Relation of Teachers Thereto," 

Clasfi C: A cash prize of f 100 to Vereia zur Bek^mpfung der Schwindsucht 
in Chenrnitss und Umgebung* 

A Gold Medal to Dr. George H* Kress^ Loq Angeles, California* 
A Silver Medal to Miss Mabel Jacques, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 
La Classes D, E, F, and G no awards were made. 



Competition VIIL — A Gold MedaJ and two Silver Medals are offered for 
the best exhibits sent in by any States of the United States, illuatrating 
effective organization for the restriction of tuberculosis. 

Awards. — A Gold Medal to the State of New York; Dr. Eugene H. 
Porter, Commissioner of Health, Albany, New York. 

A Silver Medal to the State of Massachusetts; Dr. Arthur T. Cabot, 
Chairman of the State Committee, Boston, Maaaaehusetts, 

A Silver Medal to the State of Pennsylvania; Dr. Samuel G. Dixon^ 
Commissioner of Healthy Harrisburg, Pennsylvania. 

Cmnpetiiion IX. — A Gold Medal and two Silver Medals are offered for 
the best exhibits sent in by any State or country (the United States excluded) 
illustrating effective organization for the restriction of tuberculosis* 

Ait^rds, — A Gold Medal to Germany; ProL Dr. Nietner, Berlin, Gennany, 

A Silver Medal to Sweden ; Dr. Bertil Buhre^ Stockholm, Sweden, 

A Silver Medal to Great Britain; Mr, J. J. Perkins, London, England. 

Cornpetiiwn X — A, — A Gold Medal and two Silver Medals are offered 
for the best contribution to the pathological exhibit. 

Awards, — A Gold Medal to the United States Bureau of Animal Industry; 
Dr, John R. Mohler, Bureau of Animal Industry, Washington, 

A Gold Medal to the Exhibit from England; Professor Sims Woodheadi 
Cambridge, England. 

A Silver Medal to the Boston University; Dean of the Univeraty. 
Boston, Massachusetts. 

A Silver Medal to the Henry Phipps Institute; Dr. Lawrence F* Flick, 
Director, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 

Honorable Mention to McGill University; Professor J, G. Adami, Mon- 
treal, Canada. 

Honorable Mention to New York State Veterinary College, Ithaca, New 

Honorable Mention to University of Michigan; Professor Victor C. 
Vaughan, Ann Arbor, Michigan. 

Honorable Mention to the German Exhibit; Prof. Dr, Nietner, Berlin, 

Honorable Mention to the Special Exhibit of Saranac Laboratory for 
the Study of Tuberculosis; Dr. Edward R. Baldwin, Saranac Lake, New 

Competiiim X^B,~A Gold Medal and two Silver Medals are offered for 
the best exhibit of laws and ordinances in force June 1» 1908, for the pre- 
vention of tuberculosis by any Stat-e of the United States. 

AuHirds.~A Gold Medal to the State of Wisconsin; Dr. C. A. Harper, 
Secretary State Board of Health, Madison, Wisconsin. 

A Silver Medal to the State of I^laryland ; Dr. Marshall L. Price, Secretary 
State Board of Health, Baltimore^ Maryland, 

A Silver Medal to the State of New York; Dr. Eugene H. Porter, Com- 
missioner of Health, Albany, New York. 

Competition X—C. — A Gold Medal and two Silver M^als are offered for 
the b^t exhibit of laws and ordinance in force June I, 1908, for the pr^ 
vention of tuberculosis by any State or country {the United States excluded). 

No awards. 

Competition X — D, — A Gold Medal and two Silver Medals are offered for 



the best exhibit of lawB and ordinances in force June 1, 1908, for the pre- 
vention of tuberculosis by any municipality in the world. 

Awards. — A Gold Medal to New York City; Dr, Hermann Biggs, De- 
partment of Health, New York. 

A Silver Medal to Saranac Lake; Dr. Edward R. Baldwin, Saranac 
Lake, New York. 

A Silver Medal to the City of Chicago; Dr, W. A. Evans, Commbsioner 
of Health, Chicago, Illinois. 

Competition X — E,—A Gold Medal and two Silver Medab are offered for 
the society engaged in the enisade against tuberculosis having the largest 
membership in relation to population. 

Awards,— A Gold Medal to the National Swedish Antituberculoaig 
Association; Dn Bertil Buhre, Stockholm, Sweeten. 

A Silver Medal to the MarylEind Association for the Prevention and 
Relief of Tuberculosis; Mr. H. Wirt Steele, Executive Secretary, Baltimore, 

CompetUion X — R — A Gold Medal and two Silver Medals are offered for 
the plans which have been proved b^t for raising money for the crusade 
agldnEt tuberculosis. 

Awards,^ A Gold Medal to the National Swedish Antituberculosis 
Association; Dr. Bertil Buhre^ Stockholm, Sweden* 

A Silver Medal to the Wisconsin Committee of the International Con- 
gress on Tuberculosis; Dr. Mazyck P. Ravenel, Madison, Wisconsin, 

A Silver Medal to the Working Men's Club; Mr. John F. Gunshanan, 
Hartford, Connecticut, 

Honorable Mention to the Marj^land Association for the Prevention and 
Relief of Tuberculosis; Mr. H. Wirt Steele, Executive Secretary, Baltimore, 

CompeiiitQn X — G. — A Gold Medal and two Silver Medals are offered for 
the best e?£hibit of a passen^r railway car in the interest of the crusade 
against tul^erculosis. 

No awards. 

C&mpdUian X—H^—A Gold Medal and two Silver Medals are offered 
for the best plans for the employment of arrested cases of tuberculosis. 

Awards. — A Gold Medal to the Eudowood Sanatorium Farm; Dr, 
Henry Barton Jacobs, Towson, Maryland. 

A Silver Medal to the Henry Phipps Training School for Nurses; Dr- 
Lawrence F. Flick, Philadelphia^ Pennsylvania, 

Compdilimi X~1.^A Gold Medal and two Silver Medals are offered for 
the best exhibit of new architectural plans for a sanatorium for the treatment 
of curable cases of tuberculosis among the working classes. 

Awards, — Gold Medal not awarded. 

A Silver liledal to Mr. Lindley Johnson. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 

A Silver Medal for the plans shown m the Agnes Alemorial Elxhlbit; 
Wa^er and Manning, Denver, Colorado. 

Honorable Mention to Milton See and Son, New York. 

Honorable ilention to Garland, Lister and West, London, England. 

Honorable Mention to A. Randall W'elb^ Hastings, England. 

Competition X—-K. — A Gold Medal and two Silver Medab are offered for 
the best exliibit of new architectural plans for a hospital for the treatment of 
advanced pulmonary tuberculosis. 



Awards.— Gold Medal not awarded. 

A Silver Medal to the exhibits of the Swedish National Antituberculosis 
Association; Dr. Bertil Buhre, Stockholm, Sweden. 

A Silver Medal to the Henry Phipps Institute; Dr. Lawrence F. Flick, 
Director, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 

A SUver Medal to the Boston Consumptives' Hospital; Dr. Simon F. 
Cox, Boston, JMasaachusetts- 

C(mip€iUion X — L.—A Gold Medal and two Silver Medals are offered for 
an exhibit of the most practical method for the eradication of bovine tuber- 

No awards. 

CompeiUion X — M. — ^A Gold Medal and two Silver Medals are offer^ 
for the best exhibit of a unit package of preventive supplies for a tuberculous 
patient for a definite period of time {one, two, three, or four weeks). 

Amards. — A Gold Medal to the State Board of Health of Maryland; 
Dr. Marshall L, Price, Secretary, Baltimore, Maryland, 

A Silver Medal to the Henry Phipps Institute; Dr* Lawrence F* Flick, 
Director, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 

Competition XL^k Gold Medal and two Silver Medals are offered for 
the beat exhibit of a workshop or factory, constructeil and managed in the 
interest of the cnisade against tuberculosis. Each medal will be accom- 
panied by a diploma or certificate of award. 

But one award was made in this competition — a Silver Medal to the 
Massachusetts Exhibit, for the series of photographs showing devices to 
improve factory conditions in the State; Dr, Arthur T, Cabot, Boston, 

Special Awards to Exhibits hot in Competition. 

A Gold Medal to the United States Government Printing Office for 

sanitary cuspidors and appliances; Dr, William J. Manning, Washington, 

A Gold Medal to the LFnited States Department of the Interior for an 

fixhibit of tuberculosis among the Indians; Francis E* Leupp, Commissioner 

of Indian Affairs, Washington, 

A Gold Medal to the United States Department of Commerce and Labor 

(or iU exhibit of charts and maps bearing upon tuberculosis, prepared by 

th(> Ct^nsus Ikireau; S. N, D, North, Director Census Bureau, Washington. 

A Gold Medal to the United States Public Health and Marine Hospital 

i^^rviee; Burgeon-General Walter Wyman, Wasliington. 

A Gotd Medal to the Department of Health of the State of Pennsylvania 
In m^*Mi!iiit!nn of its system of dispensaries and sanatoriums; Dr, Samuel G* 
I H \t M L i 1 * n u ( I i^ioner of Health , Harrisburg, Pemisy 1 vania. 

' I Mi'ihvl to the State of Colorado^ with special mention of the 

h ..Mlie State exhibited by Dr, Charles Denison, Denver, Colorado. 

I Mrdnl to the Massac hu.setts State Committee of tlie International 

1 ^^u rulH^rculosLS for the bound volume on *' Tuberculosis in Mas* 

6. s" Ur, Arthur T* Cabot, Boston, Massachusetts, 

A ^*AA Mrtlf\l h> tlie AntituberculosLa League of Porto Rico, for note- 
wtHihy ^'n -^v - MM> the institution of the League; Miss Acacia G, del 
\ ' ^KMK I'niiii Rico, 

dnl u> the? National Association for the Combating of Tubercu- 
t*i r^ lion. C. Brun, Washington. 



A Gold Medal to the Colorado Fuel and Iron Company for its exhibit of 
exemplary work in its hospital and welfai« departments; Dr* R, W. Corwin, 
Pueblo, Colorado. 

A Gold MediJ to the Playground Association of America; Mr. Henry S. 
Curtia, Secretary, Washingtoo, 

A Gold Medal to the International Children's School Fann League; 
Mrs. Henry G. Parsons, New York. 

A Gold Medal to the Journal of the Outdoor Life, Trudeau^ New York, 
in recogoition of services in the general campaign against tuberculosia 
throughout the United States; Mr. Warwick S. Carpenter, Trudeau, New 

A Gold Medal to Dr, D. Sarason, Berlin, Gennany, far models and plans 
showing new and interesting principles in house construction in its relation 
to the prevention of tubercutasis* 

A Gold Medal to the Anna yon Rath Stiftung, Berlin, Germany, for 
philanthropic work illustrated in its exhibit, 

A Gold Medal to Pnifessor J. G. Hey mans ^ of the Univeraitj' of Ghent, 
Ghent, Belgium^ for his exhibit illustrating hk method of vaccination of 

A Gold Medal to Professor Edouard Lang, of Viemia, for his efforts in 
the treatment of tuberculosb of the skin. 

A Gold Medal to Dr. Simon von Unterberger, of St, Petersburg, for a 
valuable paper on ^' House Sanatoriums in the Fight with Tuberculosis/' 
elaborating twelve theses or texts for wall charts. 

A Silver Medal to Dr, Sims Woodhead, of Cambridge, England, for plans, 
with details and descriptions, of a sanatorium in England, 

A Silver Medal to the State Department of Health of Pennsylvania for 
a model cottage for incipient cases of tuberculosis shown m Pennsylvania 
exhibit No, 26; Dr. Samuel B. DLxon, Commissioner of Health, Harrisburg, 

A Silver Medal to the New York State Committee of the Interoational 
Congress on Tuberculosis for its exhibit illustrating the production of clean 
milk; Dr. Herbert D. Pease, Department of Health, Albany, New York. 

Medal to the National -Association for the Study and Prevention of 
Tuberculosis; Dr, Living3ton Farrand, Executive Secretary, New York, 

Medal to the Sea Breeze Hospital; Misa Alice P. Thomson, Coney 
Island, New York* 

Medal to the State Charities Aid Association; Mr. Homer Folks, New 

A Silver Medal to the Central State Hospital Tuberculosis Department^ 
Petersburg^ Virginia, for preventive work in connection with tuberculosis 
among the negroes; Dr, W. F, DrewTy, Petersburg, Virgbia. 

A Silver Medal to the Louisa M, Aloott and the Hawthorne Club jointlyp 
of Boston, for an exhibit of their work in the trauiing of children in the laws 
of hygiene and the prevention of tuberculosis; Dr. John B. Hawes, 2d, 
Boston^ Massachusetts, 

A Silver Medal to the Gay lord Farm Sanatorium, for its exhibit of th© 
training of patients for after-care of themselves in their homes and occupa- 
tions; Dr, David R, Lyman, Wallmgford. Connecticut, 

A Silver Medal to tlie Barlow Sanatorium, for the model, striving excel* 


lence m detail, construction, and installation; Dr, W. Jarvis Barlow, Loa 
Angeles. California. 

A Silver Medal to the Prudential Life Insurance Company, for its charts 
ehowing mortality from consumption in various occupations; Mr. Frederick 
h. Hoffman, Newark, New Jersey* 

A Silver Medal to tlie Stony Wokl Sanatorium for its method of securing 
maintenance through Ladies' AuxiUarics in many communities; Dr. H. S, 
Goodall, Lake Kushaqua, New York. 

Honorable Mention to the Nathan Straus Exhibit in recognition of 
philanthropic effort in supplymg milk to the children of the poor; Mr, 
Nathan Straus, New York. 

Honorable Mention to the Department of Health of the State of Pennsyl- 
vania for twelve beautiful autotone films of human lungs, showing tubercu- 
lous conditions, this being the first apphcation of this process to medical 
uses; Dr. Samuel G. Dixon, Commissioner of Health, Harrisburg, Penn- 

Honorable Mention to the State Board of Health of Maine for the exhibits 
of the Board; Dr. A. G. Young, Secretary^ Augusta, Maine. 

Honorable Mention to the State Board of Health of Michigan, for a 
niodel shack for home use, having novel and excellent features; Dr. F. W. 
Shumway, Secretary, Lansing, Michigan. 

Honorable Mention to the New York State Department of Health, for 
six popular edueationd bamiers for use in tuberculosis campaigns; Dr, 
Eug<>ne H. Porter, Commissioner of Health, Albany, New York* 

Honorable Mention to the National Institution for Assisting Oonsump- 
tivci*, Lisbon, Portugal, for an interesting sketch of the work of reUef and 
|>rf!Vcntion of tuberculosis in that country. 

Hijnorable Mention to the Boston Association for the Prevention of 
Tuberculosis, in recognition of its special classes in hygienic instruction of 
tlt^icutc chil<lren, and its outdoor school for children afflicted with consump- 
tiim; j\1r. Walter E. Kntesi, Boston, Massachusetts, 

HorKirable Mention for the Exhibit of the Hospital for Crippled and 
IViforiut'd Children; Dr. R. T. Taylor, Baltimore, Maryland. 

Hoimrabb Mention to Arthur V. Chapman of West Orange, New Jersey, 
(\ir a nuKlnl Ijuilt by himself of a consumptive's shack, in which he has lived 
\x\ IvU i^wu Inick-yard for some years, 

Houi nablc Mention to the Portland Open-air Sanatorium, for the model 
III H >httck. and other models, showing valuable work done, and m progress; 
IH"- K \, l*iern\ Foilland, Oregon. 

V ■ 'iv Mcntitrn to the Pittsburg Sanatorium Educational Depart- 
^in^j , \ H II tabic school exhibits ; Dr » William C. White, Pittsburg, Penn* 

Ui>m*rfAhk* Mt*ntion to the Davoe Hospital for Advanced Tuberculous 

VHiiJ^. ^^ rlaud. 

Hi.4 -u to Dr. Theodore B. Sachs, of Chicago, Illinois, for his 

^^ \i\}s, rt>.Hitlts of investigation of tubercitlosis conditions in 

<V*l«>M viVKVi 

lat mty. 


secretabt-general's report, 267 


In September, 1907, Miss Gertrude B, Knipp was engaged to supply 
regular information to the press concerning the International Congress on 
Tuberculosis. The following statement showE the distribution of thk press 
information : 

To aewspapera id the United States . » » , .698 

To medical journals in the United Btatea ...» . 112 

To other periodicab In the United States .371 

To foreign newepapere * . . * ... * ^ *..,...... . 659 

To foreign medical journals. . . , .393 

The matter sent out was very generally utilized, and there is hardly a corner 
of the world which did not see some public mention of the Congress. In 
this country the active campaign of publicity developed a market for special 
articles, and a considerable number of such articles, prepared by independent 
writers, largely from information published by us, were sold to publishers. 
When the date of the Congress approached, special facilities were pro- 
\^ded for prompt and reliable reporting by the many correspondents sent to 
the Congre^. The following account of thb part of the work is reprinted 
here because it includes the judgment of an experienced publisher. It is 
taken from the *' Journal of the Outdoor Life," 3iflr. Warwick Carpenter^ 

"Ten days before the Congreaa opned press abstracts suitable for 
newspaper use were distributed by mail to 1530 newspapers, through the 
four important press services that have district headquarters in Washington. 
The arrangements to supply these presn services with as much advance copy 
as could be secured were made several weeks earlier. To carry out this plan 
a letter was sent to all who were scheduled to read papers at the Congress 
and who could be reached in this country, asking for brief quotable abstracts. 
Early in September all of the material on hand, comprising 1 16 address^ or 
papers, classified according to sections and arranged chronologiciilly, was 
gotten into type. To safeguard the 'release' of the copy at the proper 
time, each set of abstracts bore the 'release' line of the press service by 
wliich it was to be distributed. Of the 1580 papers served, the .Associated 
Press handled 900, reaching the United States, Hawaii, Cuba, and Mexico 
directly, and getting in touch with Canada and the countries across the water 
by exchange services; the United Press, 375; the Hearst News Service, 250, 
and the New York 'Sun' Press Association, 5^, Other copies were, of 
course, printed for the use of the local newspaper men, special correspondents, 
etc,, during the week of the Congress, 

*'A schedule of the speeches that were in type was made out each day. 
Messengers were sent from one section room to another at short interx^als to 
get the list of papers read up to a given time. Representatives of the press 
service were on duty in the press room, and as soon as a paper was read, a 
telephone call went to the central office of the press service, authori^ng the 
'release' of the copy ab^ady in type* 


.^i.i.4.>»* ••u..>iLcicy tn every part of the country, of the material 

.. ,v.. :i .Kiv:iiice» proved that the effort had been worth 

:^ .V ...;' i So[.»teiiiber and the first ten days in October the 
, ^.. *:....> o .viiUh the office subscribed sent in about 2300 
. I v«<'nvv; iirecily to the Congress. Of this number one 
,^... -\N.i I iip^uiij;*. Every State in the Union except Nevada 
. V, I iio /oileoiioii, which t3rpified, of course, only the news- 
.^ :i lus vouiury. That of the medical journals or other 
>^'.i V ^ckoucil only by reference to Poole's and the other 


•K ■< tv»*. ^*i luiiulxji-ship in the International Congress began in July, 
. ,v K- i.v\;u^MOu^ by mouths were as follows: 




VfMiL . Mat 








U^ 1 1^2 









V ^ 


,:\;^ ^io lua included in this table. The total membership was 


, v.oxsk ^'1 ^Jw uKual>ership in the United States shows some 

^, ,. Itv U)u Sttttea having the largest membership are: 

-^ ,^\;\.4iui4, l>iMtrict of Columbia, Maryland, Massachusetts, 

, , ^Su^^ lV\;ki, and Wsconsin, in the order named. The 

\. ^v ■*' is»i»uljaion gives another and a fairer view. The 

V».,A^ v'i ^\»luiubia, Maryland, New Mexico, Pennsylvania, 

Vx%'x«A. v\vl\^«**l^s IVumecticut, Virginia, and Vermont. If 

^,^,^^^^^ ^» >»UvUild te done, in an attempt to value the local 

%v A 'w S^,*i*v» \\'i\io prominently into view: California, New 

^ HxVnV*»^Vvv4i, lUxttM, Florida, and Wisconsin. 


V * v^ ■***^^* '**> *^* olorWa, under the supervision of Miss A. 

,^^^.^^.;»^i4 •iM:*t and October 12th the number of 

^ V \ v**»v o V\ Otlw^r employees, in connection with 

■^^ ^"" Xxvv *vNH vv^A^ih^ tlw total payroll for the week Sep- 

Following is a summary of the 

bbcbetabt-gbnshal's report. 200 

Lettan received 12,186 

8econd-dmas mail received 1^19 

Outgoing letten and tdegrame 26,574 

Piigee typewriting (not correepondence) 3,901 

Circulan and printed notices sent out 68^61 

Preliminary announoeraenta miloill 36,295 

Expreee and mafl packages aeot out 601 

State committee bulletins sent out 2,288 

These figures show average reodpts of 36 pieces of first-class mail (letteis) 
daily for 337 days (Sundays not counted). During the month September 
12th to October 12th, the incoming mail brought 125 pieces of first-dass 
matter daily. The daily average of outgcnng mail, for the whole time, 
was about double that coming in. During the month September 12th to 
October 12th the daily average outgoing mail was relatively very low. 


When the Transactions are distributed, the Central Committee will 
have incurred a total expense amounting to more than $100,000 on account 
of the Sixth International Congress on Tuberculosis. 

The funds were derived in part £rom membership fees, but chiefly thioogh 
gifts by the generous dtiiens, whose names are recorded elsewhere as mem- 
bers of the Honorable Board of Counsel and of the CoU^e of Patrons. 
Besides the funds administered by the Central Committee, the Congress of 
the United States made two appropriations; one to the Department of 
State ($25,000) to meet the needs of the sevm Federal Departments partici- 
pating in the Congress and the Exhibition; the other ($40,000) being ex- 
pended under the direction of the President, in preparing the New National 
Museum for the use of the Congress. The Central Committee had nothing 
to do with these two funds. FoUowing is a statement of expenditures by 
the Central Committee up to January 1, 1909 

Salaries and wages $23,530.72 

Postage and stationery 5,822.72 

Printinjg, including $3000 part payment on Transactions and $5000 

pnnting abstracts 18,264.25 

TraDfllation and interpretation 4,258.09 

Extra typewriting and mimeographing 1 ,075.54 

Rent 1,341.66 

Office furniture, including typewriters 1,820.60 

Express, telephone, customs and storage on exhibits 1,470.03 

Miscellaneous (including cost of instculing and dismounting ex- 
hibit, $2548.28) 4,203.20 

Traveling expenses 1,233.07 

Directories, etc 63.54 

Badges, medals, awards, and diplomas 0,138.33 

Lectures and demonstrations 6,050.00 


John S. Yvuton, 

The Prize-Winning Essays and Leaflets, 

In the following pages the essays and leaflets which were adjudged the 
beet in the competitions are reproduced, m nearly as possible, in their 
origlDal typographic style. 

A cash pri^e of one hundred dollars was awarded to the Pennsylvania 
Society for the Prevention of Tuberculosis for a leaflet entitled — 

Plain Facts about Tuberculosis. 



TRACT No. 9- 

Consumption, decliue, debility, phthisis, hectic fever are 
some of its general names. It may affect particular parts 
of the body aud then be called by special names ^ aa 
scrofula, hydrocephalus or water on the brain, lumbar 
abscess^ iliac abscess, ischiorectal ab&cess, flstula in anOj 
white swelUngp bone caries, Pott's diseaae or hunchback, 
hip-}oint disease, and lupus. 

Tuberculosis is a communicable disease caused by the 
tubercle bacillus, a minute vegetable organiam. It is 
always contracted from another suffering from the disease* 
It never comes from a cold, though a cold may first draw 
attention to it. 

It is not hereditary. It is found most commonly in 
children of consumptives because they are more exposed 
to conta^on. 

The bacillus gets in by the nose, mouth, or an open wound. 
Wherever implanted it produces little nodules called 
tubercles. These may grow in mm. They may soften, 
break open^ and be expelled, leaving behind an ulcer or a 
Mviiy, bacilli being left in the walls of the ulcer to con- 
liuue the disease. 

Im fiiff nature throws a wall of scar tissues about the 
|yJbiypl» or cavity. This wall becomes gradually thicker 
i^ ihicker, growing towards the center until nothing ia 
^ Wl % vcar. This means perfect cure. 


Plain Facts About Tvbercvlosia. 





Curable Cases. 
Mode of Cure. 


Fresh Air. 


Until the scar is thoroughly formed, it may break down 
at any time, leaving the bacilli free to continue their ac- 
tion at that place, and a relapse ensues. 
While developing the disease the germs manufacture a 
poison which circulates in the blood, causing fever, in- 
crease in pulse-rate, chills, sweats, stomach disturbances, 
and wasting. 

Though the tubercle bacillus is the sole cause of the 
disease, there are several things which favor its develop- 
ment. The majority of people in good health are not 
susceptible. Anything tending to lower vitality improves 
the soil for the development of this little vegetable. 
Therefore poor and insufficient food, overwork, alcohol- 
ism, worry, dissipation, surroimdings like a damp, dark, 
or overcrowded dwelling, severe diseases, like t)rphoid 
fever, repeated colds, etc., all tend to make a person sus- 
ceptible to the disease. 

When the disease is far advanced and has affected the 
greater part of a vital organ or parts of many organs it 
is incurable. 

In earlier stages the majority of cases can be cured. 
For cure the first thing necessary is to build the patient up 
to a perfect state of physical health. This is accomplished 
by rest, regular life, fresh air, and good nourishment. 
If the disease is active or advanced, rest, even rest in bed, 
may be necessary. In any case the patient must stop 
work and exercise imtil the pulse and temperature are 
under 100. He should return to work only on the advice 
of a physician. The patient should always have nine 
hours' sleep, retiring before 10 p. m. 
He must sleep alone and when possible in a room alone. 
The windows of the sleeping room should be kept wide 
open day and night no matter what the weather. The 
idea is to make every inhalation one of imbreathed air. 
During the day the patient must spend as much time as 
possible out of doors. 

The diet should be generous, nourishing and easily diges- 
tible. The most nourishing food we possess is milk, 
raw eggs, raw or rare beef, and beefsteak. The more the 
patient consumes of these, the quicker he wiU build up. 

Plain Facii AbmU Ti^b^tulcm. 




Spit Cupi, 

Coufhlag ftnd 


Akohot (whbky, brandy^ wines, aad beer) is espedalfy 


In al] f^Bum, ccctagion to others caa be prevented. The 

ecxaXuf^on or the gperios are contained in the discharge 

fcom a tulierculoua Bore, therefore in cases of lung tu- 

berculofdn in tlie aputiun. The germa are very small and 

frequently millions of them are spit up in a single day- 

If the patient k careful with \m sputum he b harmless; 

if he iH careteiw, ha 13 dangerous to others and also to 

himMelf. In tuberculoeifl spitting is one of nature's 

miHhofls of getting rid of the germB* The patient should 

therefom never swallow his sputum, for fear of infecting 

ottw parti* of the body. He Bhould wear no beard or 

muitAcbe to which particles of spit might adhere and be 

Inbildd or bw allowed. The hands should be washed and 

the mouth rinned before eating. 

To protect himself and others he should never spit where 

the sputum may dry and be swept into the air as powdeied 

dust whit^h may be inhaled. He should never spit on the 

floor, wall, cari>et, stove, or sidewalk. 

He abould not spit into rag^ or handkerchiefs, since he 

contttroi nates the hands, face, and clothea with them* 

The only things a consumptive should use to receive 

aputum are spit cups and paper napkins* If the spit 

rupa am made of paper they should be burned; if of 

china or metal they should contain a solution of lye 

(ordinary household lye) » Ije emptied into the hopper onoe 

or twice a day and boiled. Pocket sputum cups for use 

away from horn© may be obtmned in drug-stores. The 

Upa ibould bo wiped with pai^er napkins. 

When a 8pit cup ia not at band, paper napkins should be 

used for the sputum. Tlie^ should be used only onoe 

and put into a paper bag and burned. 

When coupling or snoestng spit particles may be thrown 

cnit, and hmm a paper napkin should be held before the 


The breath of a oonsumpti ve doee »ot contain the germs 

and Will not produoe the diaease. 

Soiled Linen. 




Plain FacU About Tuberculosia. 


The patient's soiled wash clothes and bed linen should be 
handled as little as possible and should be boiled before 

Before a room wliich has been occupied by a consumptive 
is used again it should be thoroughly cleansed. The fur- 
niture, pictures, and curtains should be removed to the 
yard and scrubbed; carpets stiould be raised and disui- 
fected; the floor scrubbed and the walls scraped and re- 

Consumptives are warned against the many widely ad- 
vertised cures, specifics, and special methods of treatment 
for consumption. No cure can be expected from any 
kind of medicine or method except the regularly accepted 
treatment which depends upon pure air, an out-of-door 
life, and nourisliing food. 


(Membera of the Sodety may obtain imaU quantities of theie eireulan for gratuitoua distribu- 
tion by applyioc at the omee.) 


A gold medal was awarded to Dr, Orville D, Weseott, DeEver, Colorado, 
for the folder reproduced below. 

"3ft is in the power of man to cause all germ 
disease to disappear from the world." 

— Pasteur, 







^hls leaflet is published as a brief of in- 
formation to those so unfortunate as to be 
the Tictims of this disease; as a waming to 
those whose physical condition predisposes 
them to the acquinng of this infection, and as 
a protest to those who are carele^ly spreading 
the germs of consmnption throughout the 

"3Qublic health is the foundation on which 
^ reposes the happiness of the people and 
the power of the conntry*** 

**^t is an axiom of the gteat Cbat, 'The State is aB of 
w us'; mnd from that we take tbe coroUaiyp *Tht 
greatest good to tbe greatest number,' The function 
of the Stale U^ therefore, the welfare of the t^ople; 
not aJooe material, ftriTij3|r to regulate by tbe 
machmery of law their commerce; not alone spin- 
titalt directiog tbe thoughts of men to the things not 
of this earth; but equaUy important are the tbingi 
pertaining to the public heiUth and the physical 
««il-beii:^e — teaching men to lead healthful, wbole- 
mmam Hrei and thereby transmit to their children 
and tlietr cfaEdren-s children the strength and Tuility 
of ititnly manhood and womanhood.'* — John 




Jfs m germ (parasite) dkease; it ts an infectioiii 
^ disease; It is a prevenlable and curable disease; 
it is conunoDly caUed COHSUBIFriOir. 


^irbe growth of certain germs (baciUl) Ln the body 
^^ tissoes. In the lungs the disea^ is known 
as Pulmonary Consumption. Frequently associated 
with the disease of the lungs there is tubercular inva- 
sion of other organs or parts of the body; tubercu^ 
losis of the larynx, or throat; of the glands, chieiy 
of the neck, called Scrofula; of tht joints, called 
White swelling; tuberculosis of the kidneys, of the 
bowels, of the peritoneum^ and sometimes of the skin. 

How tbe Disease is 

jrJf|illions of the germs of consumption are thrown 
y^^ off with the sputum that is coughed up from 
the lungs during each twenty-four hours ; if the indi- 
vidual spits indiscriminately on the floor, the side- 
walkf or the street the sputum dries rapidly, the germs 
are set free to mingle with tbe dust and to be blown 
about by currents of air, or swept up by the skirts 
of some woman in passing and breathed in by the 

How the Disease is Acquired, 
fir he means by which consumption may enter the 
Vk human system are, (a) breathing the germs 
directly into the lungs through nose or mouth; (h) 
through the digestive tracti the eating of infected 
food-stulfs, the drinking of milk from tuberculous 
cows, the use of drinking glasses, eating utensils, 
and other articles that have been handled or uaed 
by consumptives; and (c) rarely, the iDfeciion 
t»eing received through tbe skin. 

The Disposal of Sputum. 

CQiisumptives with a cough must expectorate, but 
they can do k» in a way that wUl not seriously 
endanger the health of otherB, They owe this to the 
communiiy in which they live and they owe it to 
themselvesi for they can easily be further infected by 
breathing in the germs they have themselves spit ouL 
They should be provided with proper receptacles in 




The Disposal of Sputum* 

wlilcb they can expectorate wheo it if nece^aiy; 
these &re made in metat, gkss, ajid paper, and are 
easily procurable at any good drug -store. For 
house use tbe square metal box with a paper refill 
k best; it is easily and quickly remoTed, without 
danger of soiling the fingers, and is then ready to be 
burned. For use out of doors there is a paper 
pocket cup that gives perfect satisfaction; these 
can be bought two dozen to the box at any of the 
shops. Handkerchief Sf old dotbs, or preferably 
smalt gauze ^uares may be used and afterward 
burned. Paper napkins can be bought by the 
hundred for a few cents, and after once using imme- 
diately deposited in an ordinary paper bag that has 
been treated with a coating of paraffin on the inside, 
and the whole burned at the end of the day. 

Symptoms of Tuberculosis. 

^flKha symptoms of Incipient, pulmonary tuberculods 
^^ are few in number ^ and frequently oot charac^ 
teristic. They are often not sufficiently marked to 
attract the attention of the indiyiduai afiected, and 
leir significance may not be recognized by the 
physician, as there are other conditions which closely 
resemble beginning tuberculosis. The symptoms 
usually assigned to pulmonary tuberculosis^ that is, 
persistent cough with expectoration, loss of appetite 
and weighty the spitting of blood, are really symp- 
toms not of the incipient but of the advanced disease^ 

The followmg facts bare been clearly 
demonstrated ; 

First: Incipient tuberculosis tends to recoTciy* 

Second: Advanced tuberculosii can sometimes be 

arrested in Its progress, or partiaUy so, and life com^ 

fortably prolonged for a number of years. 

Third: Far advanced tuberculosis, with or without 

mixed infection^ tends to a fatal iasue. 

Fourth: Successful treatment and the prevention of 

the spread of the disease demand the earliest possible 


Fifth; The positive diagnosis of incipient pulmonary 

tuberculosis may be made even when there is no 

Qough or sputum ; the finding of the tubercle bacUli 

in the sputum is merely oonfirmatory^ 



Treatment of TubercBlosis. 


The consumptive b tke ideal victiin of the quack, 
charlataiip mud vender of patent mediciDes, 

If you hAve any reason to suspect that you have 
tuberculoGiSi consult a physician at once. The best 
treatment b OUTDOOR LIFE, REST, and plenty of 
GOOD FOOD, under careful and constant MEDICAL 

SUPER Vision. 

If You Have Consumptioii 

I, Be hopeful and cheerful, for your disease can be 
cured if you have not neglected it too long. 

a. Obey your physician *s instructions. You may 
improve steadily for months^ and then lose it all by 

3« Spend as much time as possible out in the open 
air* Sleep out if possible. The night air is not harm* 
fuL If you have to sleep inside have your windows 
wide open. Sleep alone. 

4. Be properly clad; do not load the body with 
tight clothes, or too many. Do not be afraid of cold 
weather as long as the body is adequately clothed, 

5. Avoid eating when bodily or mentally tired, or 
when in a state of nervous eject tement Take plenty 
of nourishing food^ consumptives often need more 
nourishment than they are inclined to take. 

6. Milk, eggs, and fatty foods are especially valuable, 
but great harm may be done by overfeeding, 

7. Eat slowly, chew your food well^ avoid too 
much sweet, or anything which may cause indlgea- 

S. Do not smoke, and do not drink liquor, wine> or 
t>eer, except by special permission from your physi- 
cian, but drink plenty of good pure water between 

g. Sponge the chett with cold water morning and 
evening, then rub the body well with a coarse towel. 
10, If you should have a hemorrhage do not be 
alarmed; do not take whisky to stop it, that will 
only make it worse, but keep quiet and tend at once 
for a physician. 

Be Hopeful and Expect a Cure. 



To The Well, 

^l^ust^ dirt, dampness, and darkness are the 

^^ friends of tuberculosis ■ sunshine^ fresh 

air, soap and water are its enemies. Improper 

living, bad habits, and loss of sleep make you a 

favorable subject for infection^ 

3j^o not spend your money for beer or other 

^^ liquors ; they have no nutriment value, 

and are more or less harmlul to the tissues of 

the body, 

Apend your money for simple, well cooked 

^^ food — good fresh meat, eggs, oatmeal, 

rice, and other vegetables, and for bread and 

butter, fruit and miXk, 

[O not live in houses or rooms previously 
occupied by a consumptive until they 
have been disinfected. 

9|^eep your windows open day and night, 
live out of doors as much as possible, fill 
the lungs with pure air, breathe through the 
nostrils and not through the mouth. 
5IB0 not clutter up the house or your room 
^^ with useless bric-a-brac, heavy hangings, 
or useless upholstered furniture; they are aU 
dust-catchers, and dust is germ-laden. White- 
washed or painted walls are preferable to 
those covered with wall-paper; rugs that can 
be taken up and cleaned outside of the house 
are preferable to dust- catching carpets* Damp 
cloths and mops should be used instead of 
dusters and brooms* 

GOOD FOOD which cure consumption 
are even more effective in warding it off. 

Preventing the Spread of Tuberculosis 


Cbanly Habits 




Personal CleanlinesB 

Do not kiss Aay one. 

Cover your moutb with your baiid when you cough. 

Wash your hands and clean your finger-nails before 

each meaL 

Consult a dentist frequeotly as to the condition of 
your mouth and teeth. 

Bnisb the teeth thoroughly and rinse the mouth be- 
fore meals, and on arising in the m^orniug and retir- 
ing at night* 

Use a paper napkin with your meals, burning It Im- 
mediately afterward. 

See to it that the dishes you use, especially the silver- 
ware and drinidng cups, are careiuliy scalded with 
boiling water after they are washed. 
Handle your soiled personal and bed linen as little as 
poesible, particularly handkerchiefs ; before sending 
them to the laundry place them in a vessel containing 
a 5 per cent, solution of Carbolic actd, and let them 
remain there for a period of not less than two hours. 

Formalin is probably the best fumigant we know of 
at the present time; it is also the simplest to use. 
It is most effective when used in combination with 
the crystals of Potassium Permanganate. In the 
preparation of a room for fumigation all apertures, 
window crevices, key-boles, speaking tubes, etCj 
should be carefully stopped. For each i,ooo square 
feet of space to t>e fumigated use lo ounces of the 
commercial solution of Formalin (40 per cent, 
of the gas in water) and 8 ounces of the crystals of 
Potassium Perm&nganate ; spread the crystals in an 
even layer over the bottom of a wide, shallow pan, 
and over this pour the solution of Formalin, quickly 
leaving the room, placing a damp towel at tbe bottom 
of the door in order to confine the gas. Leave the 
room for twenty-four hours after starting fumiga- 
tion, and preferably air for twenty-four hours before 

**How Should We Combat Bad Sanitary 
Conditions in Our Homes? 

1. By an educational campaign in the bomes« 
carried out by the Board of Health and a staff of 
Gained visitors. 

3. By a compulsory notification of eases in all 

3. By enlar^ng the powers of health boards, so 
as to deal efElctently with the question of disinfection 
of the houses occupied by tuberculous patients. 

4, By attention to housing of tbe poor, proper 
control of tenements* and the regulation by law of 
the number of persons in each house, 

5, By placing upon the landlord the responsibility 
of providing, under control of the board of health, a 
dean, wholesome house for a new tenant. 

6. By the wholesale condemnation of unsanitary 
streets and blocks and the rebuilding of them by the 
munidpaiity, " — Osier, 

280 snrrH inteekational cokgbesb on tdbehculosis, 

A silver medal wgs awarded to the Verein zur Bekampfung der Schwittd- 
Bucht in Chemnitz und Umgebung for the leaflet reproduced below. 

l^erein ^ur Pe&ampfung bee ^cljlDtnbsfucijt 

in Cdemnit? uttii ^msebuns. (€, 1^.) 

Eine der verheerendsten Krankheiten dea Menschengpschlechtes ist die 
8chwindsucht. Ein Siebentel aller Menscben fallt ihr zum Opfer. Allein 
in Deutschland sterben daran alljfihrlich fast 130,000 Menscben. 

Die Schwindsucht entsteht durch Einatmen eines winzig kleinen, nur 
bei sehr starker Vergrossenmg sichtbaren Krankheitskeimes, des sogenannten 
Tuberkelbazillus. Sie ist ansteckend, d. h. aie kann von elnem Menscben 
auf den anderen ubertragen werden. 

Abex nicht die ausgeatmete Luft etwa ist geftorlichj vielmehr 
findet die Ansteckung in der Regel durch den Auswurf statt, insbe- 
Bondere dadurcb, dass der Auswurf von Bmstkranken auf den Fuss- 
boden oder ins Taschentuch gespuckt wird, hier trocknet und vei^taubt 
und der eine oder der andere der zablreich datin enthaltenen Krank* 
heitskeime von Gesunden eingeatmet wird. 

Die ersten Anzeichen der Lungensehvidndsucht sind: langere Zeit 
andaitemder Husten mit oder ohne Auswurf und Abmagemng. Oft be- 
Bteben ausaerdem: Appetitlosigkeit, Mattigkeit, Bruststechen, abendlicbes 
oder nachtlichea Fiebergefiihl (FrSstetn, Hitze), Nachtschweisse, Kurzatmig- 
keit und Bleichsucht. Ein fast sicheres Zeicben von Schwindsucht ist der 

Kein Mensch ist vor einer Erkrankung an Tuberkuloae aicher, Ea gibt 
abor zahlreicbe Personen, die weit mehr als andere gef^hrdet aind, die 
Tuberkulose zu erwerben. Besonders haufig erkranken die Nachkommen 
Schwindsuchtiger, dann diejenig^n, die im hEuslichen oder beniflichen 
Lebeu in enge Beruhrung mit Schwindsucht! gen konunen, schliesslich die in 
Btaubigen Betrieben Arbeitenden (Miiller, B&cker, Glaa-, Metall- und Stetn- 
schleifer, Feilenhauer, WoUarbeiter, Weber^ Buchdrucker, Tabakarbeiter, 
Schneider u. a. m.). 

Kinder sind gefahrdeter als Erwachsene, besonders wenn sie an Skro- 
fulose^ eoghscber Ktankheit odar Blutai^mut leaden. 



sitint j^ngefiotisen bor ^cfjtDtnbsfucfit? 

Die Wolinung sei geraumig, trocken, luflig, sonnig und sauber. Dafl 
gr6e8t£ Zimtner ist zur Schkfstube zu wahlen. 

Die Nahrung sei eine aus Fleisch^ Fett, mehlhaltigen Stoffen und Gemusen 
susammeng^^tzte. Fur minder Benuttette smd als biHige Fleiachnahrung 
zu empfehlen : Herz, Lunge^ Kuheuterp Kalbsgekrose und mehrere Fischarten 
wie Schellfisch, Stockfisch und Heringp, Einen nahrhaften und preiswerten 
FleischerBatz bildet der Kase, besonders der Quarkkase, Von pflanzlichen 
Nahrung^mitteln aind besonders reich an Nahrstoffen und gleichwohl bilUg: 
Reis, getroeknete Erbsen^ Bohnen und Linsen. Milch solttej besonders 
von Kindern, nur in gpkochtem Zuatande genoaaen warden, 

Uberaus wichtig und doch leider sehr Mufig arg vernachlEsdgt ist eine 
g^nugBude Uauipflege. 

Wasche jeden Morgen den Oberkorper rait Wasser und Seife; nimm 
wenigstens etnmal wochentlich ein Voll- oder Brausebad I 

Wasche steta die Hande vor dem Essen I Halte die Mundhohle durch 
tagliches Biirsben der Zahne sauberl 

Halte die Wobnung rein und staubfreil Kehi^n wirbelt Staub aufl 
Wische Fussboden, sowie Mobel mit feuchten TuchernI 

Lass Licht und Luft in die Wohnungt Luft und Sonne vernichten in 
kurzer Zeit die meisten Krankheitskeimei darunter aueh den Keim der 

Verbringe Deine freie Zeit an Sonntagen mcht auf Tanzbdden oder in 
rauehig^n Lokaten, sotidern gehe Uebcr ins Fmiel 

Venneide Auaschweifung^n jeder Art I Nicht dringend genug kann vor 
dem ubermassigien Genuss alkoholischer GetrSpnke gewarnt werden. Er- 
schreckend gross ist die Ilaufigkeit der Schwindsucht unter den gewohn- 
heitsmiasigen Trinkem. 

Gehe friihzeitig zu Bett! 7 bis 8 Stunden Schlaf sind unbedingt not- 

Ehe Du fiir ein schwachliches Kind einen Beruf wahlstj frage den Arat, 
welchen Beruf das Kind ohne Schaden fiir seine Gesundheit ergreifen kann I 

Vermeide den engen Umgang nait Schwindsuchtigen^ besonders das 
Kussen auf den Mundl 

Lass Deine Kinder nicht von Schwindsuchtigen pAegenI Besonders 
Kinder in den ersten Lebensjahren sind aehr leiuht niit Tuberkulose an* 

Ganz meide diejenigen Schmndsuchtigen, die unsauber mil ihrem Aus- 
wurf umgehen, ihn z, B. ins Taschentuch oder gar In riickaichtsloser Wei^ 


auf den Fussbodea spucken! Dagegen ist der gewohntiche Verkehr mit 
sauberen uod ihren Auswurf in reinlicher Weise in Spuckgef^sse entle- 
erenden Schwindgiichtigen ohne Gefahr, 

Achte darauf^ dass Bern Kind nicbt auf unsanberen FussbMen 
benimkriecbt! Gar leicht konnte ea sonst vorkommen, dass es die an 
dem Fussboden beschrantzten Finger in den Mund steckt oder mit ihnen 
in der Nase bobrt und so die Tnberkuloae erwirbt. In geraumigen Wob- 
nung^ atellt man den Kindem zweckmassig einen durcb eiii Holzgestell 
abgegrenzten Raum, der mit abwascbbarer Decke belegt ist, zum Spielen 
zur Verfugung. 

Es ist Pflicht einea jeden Limgenkranken, ausserst voraichtig mit 
8einem Auswurf umzugehen, 

Niemala spucke er auf den Fussboden, in die Go^e oder in den Aach- 
kasten, aber auch niemals ins Taschentuch. Er entleere seinen Auswurf 
ausnahmslos in einen Spucknapf, oder wenn ein solcher nicht zu erreichen 
ist, in ein Taschenapuckflaschchen, das er stets und iiberall, wo er sich auf- 
halt, bei sich in der Tascbe fuhren muss. 

Der Inhalt der Spuckgefasse ist taglich durcb behutsames Aussrhutten 
in den Abort zu beaeitigen. 

Beim HuBten halte der Kranke ein Tuch vor den Mund. 

Nie schlafe der Kranke mit anderen in einem gemeinachaftlichen Bett. 
Wenn moglich, bewohne er ein eignea Zimmer, 

K6rper, Kleidung und alle GebrauchagegenatAnde mu^ der Kranke 
peinlich aauber halten. Die gesamte schmutzige Wfische des Kranken 
muss von der Wasche der Gesunden g^trennt gehalten und gesondert g^ 
waschen werden* 

Wenn moglich, benutze der Kranke eigenes Wascb*, Eaa^ und Trink- 
gescliirr. Er beirate nicht, es aei denn, dasa er vollig geheilt und mlndeatens 
2 Jahre hindurch geheilt geblieben ist. 



©IE gjtfjtuinbfiiucfit 

fet nitU nur bermtibbar, gonbern, fcoenn 

frutotitig erfeannt, autij ftcilbar. 

Je f ruber die Krankheit erkannt, je frliher gegen sie z. B, durch ein© 
Kur in einer Lung^nheilstatte oder einer ahnliehen Anstalt elngeschritten 
wird, ura bo giinstig^r sind die Aussichten auf Heiluug* 

Desbalb versaiime niemand, der an sich odcr seiaen AngehQrigen und 
namentlich seinen Kindern die ersten Anzeichen einer tuberkulosen Lungen- 
erkrankung zu verspiiren glaubt^ schleunigst einen Arzt z\i Rate z\i zieheo, 
ebe es lu split IsL 


Siasimatmn tot tte iprebention of Con- 

gumption in Cdemnit? anli Vitinitp. (C ^,) 

Protection lasain^t Cons^umptton 

OONSUMPTION 19 one of the most destructive diseases of the human 
raee. Its victims number one-seventh of the entire population. In Ger- 
many alone almost 130,000 persons die of consumption every year- 
Consumption is caused by the inhalation of a very minute germ, the 
so-called tubercle bacillus, visible only under high magnification- The 
diaeaae is contagious, that is^ it can be transmitted from one person to 

It is notf howeveri the expired air that is dangerous; the infection 
is, as a rule» carried by the expectoration or sputum, especially when 
the sputum of a consumptive person is expectorated on the floor or 
into a handkerchief, dries, and is converted into dust, and some of the 
Innumerable germs contained in it are inhaled by healthy persons. 

The first signs of consumption Bxe: protracted cough, with or without 
expectoration, and loss of flesh. In addition there are very often loaa of 
appetite, a sense of fatigue, sharp pains in the chest, faverishness in the 
evening or during the night (chilliness and heat), night-sweats, shortness of 
breath, and pallor. Spitting of blood is an almost certain sign of consump- 



Nobody is secure from infection with tuberculosis; but there are many 
persons who are in greater danger of acquiring the disease than others. 
The descend imts of consumptives contract the disease more frequently 
than any others; next are those who in their homes, or in the course of their 
work| come into close contact with consumptives ; and, finallyi those whose 
occupation compels them to work in a dust-laden atmosphere (millers, 
bakersi glass*, metal-, and stone-grinders, file-makers, wool-workers, weavers, 
printers, tobacco- workers^ tailors, and many others). 

Children are more predisposed than adults, especially those who suffer 
from scrofula^ rickets^ or anemia. 

^olo ^fjall i»eaU^p ^etsconsf protect 

l^jjemselbess anb tijeir jFamiliest 

!lgatndt nruberculositsf? 

The house must be roomy, dry, airy, sunny, and clean. The largest 
room should be selected for a bedroom. 

The food must consist of meat, fat, farinaceous substances, and vegetables. 
For persons of limited means the following inexpensive kinds of meat are 
recommended: heart, lungs, udder of cows, mesentery of calves, and various 
kinds of fish, such as haddock, cod, and herring. Cheese, especially whey- 
cheese, is very nutritious and a valuable substitute for meat. Among vege- 
table foods the following are particularly nutritious and at the same time 
inexpensive: rice, dried peas, beans, and lentils. MUk should be taken 
only after being boiled, especially by children. 

Proper care of the skin is exceedingly important and is mafortunately 
very often greatly neglected. 

The upper part of the body should be washed every morning with soap 
and water, and a full-bath or shower«bath taken at least once a week* 

The hands should be washed before eating. The mouth must be kept 
clean by brushing the teeth every day- 
Keep the house clean and free from dust- Sweeping rais^ the dust, 
and the floors as well as the furniture must be wiped off afterward with a 
damp cloth. 

Have plenty of tight and air in the house* Air and sunlight in a abort 
time destroy most disease germs, including the g^rm of consumption. 

Instead of spending your leisure time on Sundays in dance-halls or in 
smoky places, go out into the open air. 

Avoid dissipation of every kind. The excessive use of alcoholic liquoni 


cannot be too severely condemned. The frequency of tuberculosis among 
habitual drunkards is appalling. 

Go to bed early, f^m seven to eight hours of sleep are abeolutely 

Before choosing an occupation for a delicate child, ask a physician what 
occupation the child may take up without injuring its health. 

Avoid intimate association with consumptives, especially kissing on the 

Do not have consumptives to take care of your children. During the 
first years of life children are particularly liable to become infected with 

Avoid all consumptive persons who are careless in the disposal of their 
sputum and expectorate into their handkerchiefs or even on the Soor. 
On the other hand, remember that ordinary intercourse with consuraptivee 
who are cleanly in their habits and deposit their sputum in spit-cups or 
cuspidors is without danger. 

See to it that your children do not crawl about on filthy floors. 
They are very likely to put their fingiers, soiled from contact with the floor, 
into their mouths or pick their noses with them, and thus acquire tuber- 
culosis. If there is room in the house for a 'baby-yard'^ the floor of which 
is covered with a rug that can be taken out and washed, it will be found the 
most convenient place for small children to play in. 

?|olD ^iiall a Constumpttbe protect ^ts( 
^urrounbingsf ^sainsft infection? 

It is the duty of every consumptive to use the utmost care in the disposal 
of his sputum* 

He should never expectorate on the floor, into the sink or the ash-can; 
nor should he ever use his handkerchief for that purpose. The sputum 
must always be deposited in a cuspidor, or, if none is at band, in a pocket- 
flask, specially constructed for the purpose, which he should carry with him 
wherever he goea^ 

The contents of cuspidors and spit-cups are to be emptied every day 
into the water-closet. 

^Tien coughing the patient should hold a handkerchief up to his mouth. 

A consumptive must never steep in the same bed with another person. 
If possible, he should occupy a separate room. 

The person, the clothing, and every article that he uses must be kept 
scrupulously clean. The soiled linen of consumptives must be kept separate 
from that of healthy persons and washed by itself. 


If possible, the patient should use his own washing-, eating-, and drinking, 

A consumptive should not marry unless he is completely euied and has 
remained well for at least two years. 

Confi(tttttptton is( ^t ^tilp jaboibaUe; if 
Slecogtii^eii Carlp» it to Wsio CuroUe. 

The earlier the disease is recognized, the earlier it is combated by acourse 
of treatment in a sanatorium or other similar institution, the more favorable 
is the prospect of cure. 

Hence, as soon as any one notices the first dgns of tuberculous disease of 
the lungs in himsetf or in a member of his family , he should consult a phymcian 
at once, before it is too late. 

DB. OOODALL's leaflet FOR TEACHEBS. 287 

A gold medal was awarded to Dr. H. S. Goodall, of Stony Wold Sansr 
toriuniy for an essay entitled 







Tuberculosis is one of the oldest, most common, and most destructive 
diseases. One-tenth or more of all deaths are caused by it. It is at the 
same time the most curable of all serious diseases. Its cause is the tubercle 
bacillus, discovered by Prof. Koch in 1882. 

This bacillus is a minute form of plant life, rod-shaped, motionless, liv- 
ing and able to multiply with great rapidity by dividing into two again and 
again. Outside the body these bacilli do not multiply. They are killed 
by direct sunlight, fresh air, and other ag^cies. Direct sunlight kills them 
in a short time. Fresh air kills them slowly, in proportion to the degree of 
light and air. Ridn dissolves the sputum and exposes the bacilli to the sun 
and air. Boiling for half an hour will kill the bacilli, and if sputum is in 
small particles a shorter time will do. Five per cent, solution carbolic add 
mixed with equal volume of sputum will disinfect in twenty-four hours if 
occasionally stirred. It destroys bacilli in thin smears of sputum quite 
quickly. Intense cold does not injure tubercle bacilli. In a dark, damp room 
they may live for months, while in a room with open windows and strong 
light they do not live many days. 

Tubercle bacilli cannot be identified unless stained in a certain way. 


Then tliey look, through a microscope, like bits of red silk thread or like rows 
of little red beads. They are from 1-10,000 to 1-5,000 of an inch long and 
about 1-5 to 1-4 as wide* Over 16,000,000 could be placed in a single layer 
on a two"Cent postage stamp. Flies can7 tubercle bacilli about if they get 
at any sputum, and 5000 bacilli have been found in one fly speek. Tubercle 
bacilli enter the body chiefly with dust in the air we breathe, on the food we 
eat, through tubercular milk or meat; leas often by kissing and through 
wounds in the skin. If breathed in, the bacilli may go at once to the lungs 
and cause disease, or they may be swallowed with the mucus from the throat 
and enter the stomach and bowels. They may then, like bacilli taken m 
with food, pass with the products of digestion into the circulation, to lodge 
in the lung^ or elsewhere* They may cause local disease of the digestive 
organs. The bacilli in sputum which is swallowed may thus cause new 
centers of disease. Food exposed to duat and flies or handled by unclean 
tubercular persons may carry tubercle bacilli. Having entered the system 
the bacilli may be destroyed if the person is healthy; they may multiply 
and cause tuberculosis; or they may lie dormant for long periods, until 
the person's physical condition becomes suitable for their growth. 

The tubercle bacillus found in man and that found in cattle and other 
animals are the same for all practical purposes, although differing in minor 
Idatmls. Tubercle bacilU from one creature may produce tuberculosis in 
any other creature, 

Tuberculc^s is communicable Uke typhoid fever, but not infectious like 
scarlet fever* The bacilU are thrown out of the body in the discharges 
coming from the diseased region^ the pus from glands or bones, the sputum 
from the lungs or throat. Sputimi contains great numbers of bacilli; the 
pua not 00 many* Sputum carelessly scattered by tuberculous people 
c&ueee the vast majority of cases of tuberculosis* Tubercular milk and 
meal cause a small portion and should be guarded against by maintaining 
I and extonding the ofKdal inspection of milk and meat. 

The germs from ft consumptive are carried by the sputum, not by the 
breath. The breath itself is harmless. If sputum be carelessly allowed 
to scatter it dries, becomes powdered and mingled with the dust, and the 
bacilli are then inhaled by some one or they settle on the food and thus 
enter tte dig^tive tract. If one expectorates upon the sidewalk or in a 
ear* sonoe one carri^ part of the sputum on his sho^ or clothes into the 
house, where it mil be inhaled. Dry sputum flies about and is very danger- 
ous. Wet sputum elin^ where it lies and is not as dangerous. Wet sputum 
m a eup b perfectly safe so long as It is not spilled and is protected from the 
flies. Tbe person who us^ a sputum box is safe : the one who spits on the 
floor ia dan^ious and should be ostracised. Putting pins^ pencils, hair- 



pins, or fingei^ into the oiouth is liable to scatter baeilti about. It is danger- 
ous to swap gum, or to eat apples, etc., that another has bitten. 

In rare cases actual tuberculosis may be directly inherited. An inability 
to resist this disease, a predisposition, may be inherited from parents who 
have tuberculosis or who from any cause are weak or unhealthy. Generally, 
however, the extension of tuberculosis throughout a family Is due to the 
transfer of bacilli from one member to another through improper care of 
the sputum. 

Any form of aickness or bad living which weakens one's power of resia- 
tance renders one liable to tuberculous* Overwork, poor food, lack of 
fresh air, drinking, excessive use of tobacco, vicious habits, late hours, and 
inherited weak constitution or unsoundness, all predispose* Poverty is 
the greatest predisposing cause, for the poor must contend against hard 
work, long hours, poor and often insufficient food^ and overcrowded, un- 
sanitary, poorly ventilated quarters. 

No age is exempt, but tuberculosis is most common in adult life. 

If the tubercular discharges from a patient are properly collected and 
destroyed no danger results and the patient is not a menace to nurse, neigh- 
bor, or fellow-wof kman. Discharges from glands, bones, etc., must be caught 
on copious dressings. The^ dressings should be wet before changing, to 
prevent any dry discharge from scaUng off, and should be immediately 
burned. All sputum should be deposited in small, burnable, waterproof 
paper boxes, carried about in a metal frame. The paper lining is to be 
renewed as often as necessary, at least once a day, and burned with its 
contents^ It may be necessary to put some sawdust in the box to mix with 
the sputum, so that the latter may not run through the fire into the ashes. 
The metal container should be boiled, or soaked in 5% carbolic solution. A 
pocket box of the above paper may be used, but does not hold much and is 
not adequate if one raises freely* Both boxes are made by £?eabury & 
Johnson, New York city, and the Aseptic Drinking Cup Co,, Cambridge, 
Mass. If these cannot be afforded a tin cup part full of water will answer, 
but the cup with its contents must be boiled vigorously for half an hour 
before it is emptied, and it must be covered while boiling, as otherwise some 
Ijenns on the surface may remmn alive. Metal pocket boxes may be used, 
but should be boiled. Sputum must never be put where it can dry and fly 
away, as by expectorating into a cloth or handkerchief* Nevertheless a 
cloth should always be held over the mouth when coughing, to catch the 
fine spray that flies^ and this cloth should be burned and a new one taken 

Do not allow ctnldren in the sleeping-room of a consumptive. In a 
eonsuraptive's room use small rugs instead of carpets, sweep only with a 
broom bag dampened with 5% carbolic solution^ and dust with a cloth 

VOL» V— 10 

% At 
pKom nodiaf . As ikm 
the tcBth nb fadnd, t^ fioi^ 
wSkm mmplKr aad t* z-^-:^ *t*-"-*-**-— - 
No mecficiBe kas any eSMt ifcia lift 
iKiFcrtiKleaB eoDsoU toot pkjsMiaB, ior l» < 
pitialb. Akohofie 

to tfe sxs^ nb In fraat aad 







digestion is in jurioos. 

Fresh sir, rest, snd gDod food pqtthftbod(y in c o nd iti o n to oi e i i flBie ths 
bsdllL This is the treatment of to-daj. Rest uesBS sfaacnee of woik, 
to St or fie afl dsy in the open sir Gn the jvd, on thn poithy or on theioof), 
to read, to sleep, to spend ei^ to ten hours mghtfy in bed. 

Fresh air means to spend aD daj out of doorsy and thb resting not eaar- 
etsing. Best has never hnrt a eonaumptiYe; OTw-exerdae h«s 
thousands. Be out of doors but be protected from storms and firom 
Bleep outdoors or with windows open both t<^ and bottom. Occupy a 
fitifm with windows on two sides, if poaaiMe. On wintn* nights wear under- 
iitiiUng, utoekmp^, a esp or hood, a cotton-flannd nightgown, and akqp 
imiwism rjotton-flannel sheets. Keqp comfcHtable but have the air. At 
iiif(tit there Is DO air other than ni^ air, and the fresh outdoor night air is 
iiifiiiit^rly t^ter than the stale indoor nigjht air. 

Food should be abundant, varied, nourishmg, well cooked, and attractive 


Berved. IGlk, eggs, meat, bread and butter, cereals, fruit, vegetables— but 
little pastry or sweets. Do not stuff; eat as much as your stomach can 
manage, but do not overwork it. All this treatment one may have at home, 
and the home treatment is all that most patients can get. For many it 

Removal to a suitable climate combined with this treatment gives one 
a better chance than treatment at home. Treatment at a sanatorium shows 
better results than treatment at a hotel or cottage in the same region. How- 
ever, comfort and plenty at home are better than discomfort and want in 
the best climate. Climate alone will not effect a cure nor enable one to work. 
like food and rest, climate is desirable, but the two former are to be chosen 
if one cannot afford all three. 

A cold sponge- or shower-bath, taken in a comfortable room daily, makes 
the skin perform its functions better, accustoms it to sudden changes of 
temperature, and renders one less susceptible to colds. If the reaction is 
not prompt and complete, the baths should be less cold imtil tolerance is 

A person who has had or is likely to have tuberculosis should choose an 
occupation demanding as little heavy physical labor, anxiety, or wearing 
responsibility as possible, and affording the shortest hours, the most outdoor 
life, or best ventilation inside, with sufficient remuneration to provide 
sanitary quarters and plenty of good food. 


A silver medal was awarded to Dr. George H* Kreas, of Los Angeles, 

California, for an essay entitled — 

The Warfare Against Tuberculosis and the 
Relation of Teachers Thereto. 

Why m WoHd-WarUra It Being Waged Agali>«t Tuberoulotli* 

Pnlmong^y tuberculoaisj known abo by the names of consumption and 
the great white plague, b responsible for one out of every five to ten deaths. 

It has been estimated that the world annually oSers up more than one 
million lives to this disease, two deaths occurring every minute* 

In the United States, the death roll from tuberculosis every year means 
the lo^ of more than 150,000 citi^oa. 

Most of these deaths (about 90 per cent.) are adults. The economic 
loss represented by these deaths means an annual deficit to this country of 
more than three hundred million doUaiB. In addition to tUs vast loss of 
money to the nation, there is the suffering endured by the victims of the 
disease and the sorrow of bereaved and often of dependent families. 

All this vast amount of death, treasurei suffenng, and sorrow is occasioned 
by a disease that can be prevented. The deaths of these citixens and all the 
loss that go^ therewith are therefore altogether and entirely unnecessary! 

Is it any wonder, then, that the civili^d world has at last awakened to 
its responsibilities in this almost greatest of all public health problems and 
is determined to exterminate this wide-spread and unnecessary disease? 

The basic facts essential to prevention and cure have been discovered. 
The task before the world is the application of this knowledge. The call 
to arms for battle with this great scourge has gone forth to all civihzed 
nations and peoples. 

The members of the teaching profession will have an almost sacred part 
to bear in that warfare. 

Thft 1rnpopt«nt R6le of Teachor* In tha Warfare Again at Tubarculoali. 
Teachers will have a tremendous infiuenee in the fight against tuberculosis, 
because the successful eradication of the disease will depend in good part 
upon the extent to which the rising generation of citizens are taught concern- 
ing its prevention and cure. 

What It Tubofouloaltr 
Tuberculous is a disease usually affecting the lungs (although bones, 
glands, and other tissues are not infrequently attacked), and which runs most 
often a slow course of weeks, months, or years, being cbaracteriKed by cough 


and other pulmonary symptoms with gradual loss of weight and strength 
and the presence of certain constitutional symptoms. 



Tho Cauios of Tuberoyloiit. 

In 18S2, Robert Koch, of Germany^ proved that tuberculosis belonged 
the class of germ or infectious diiseases by discovering the particular or spedfi 
germ that must always be present in the body afflicted with this disease. 
This genn^ because of its rod-shape, is called the bacillus tuberculosis. 

Since then has been proven also that the predisposition to the disease 
exists in those persons whose health for any reason is below normaL In ■ 
other words, the old idea that tuberculosis was hereditary has been shown to 
be an error* The most that can be inherited is the predisposition, namely, 
ci weakened body, and a weakened body is far more often acquired than 

The 8p0Olfle or Germ C«u«e of Tuberouloifs. 

The specifie or exciting cause of the disease is the microorganism or 
g^rm or bacterium known by the name of the bacillus of tuberculosis. This 
bacillus ifl so small that ten thousand placed end to end make only a single 
Enear inch* 

Like other bacteria it is a member of the plant kingdom* This particular 
germ belongs to the class of parasitic plants* In common T^ith other plants 
it grows best in soils adapted to its needs. The soil it seems to prefer above 
all others is the lung tissue of a person whose health or resistance is below 

The bacillus of tuberculosis is spread broadcast because a ^ngle con^ 
snmptive can cough up in twenty-four hours sputum containing not millions 
but actually seven biHions of germs. Under present conditions the care of 
this sputum is often neglected, and as it dries into dust^ the germs are blown 
hither and thithetj to contaminate not only the air that is breathed, but to 
g^t on things that are handled or eaten. 

Types of this germ are also found among certain of the lower animals, 
where they also produce forms of puhnonary tuberculosis. Those fotmd in 
dairy cows are particularly a menace, since milk is a good medium of trans- 

Pr«dl«poftlnci Csuco of Tub«rouJosli— A Weakened Body. 

Through the discovery of the bacillus of tuberculosis and the elimination 
of the tteory of hereditary transmission must disappear also much of the 
fatalism with which tuberculosis has been accepted by many persona* 

The general groups into which the predispofiing causes fall may be smd 
to be bodily weakness or lack of resistance^ resulting either from hereditary 
enfeeblement, overwork, underfeeding, previous diseases, vicious habits, 
overcrowding, or general unhygienic mode of living. 






Many infaQta are bom weak. Unless such children can be developed 
physically^ they are apt to ^ve but feeble resistance to disease. 

Overwork, mental or physical, whether from necessity or from choice, 
through the bodily fatigue and weakness induced, is responsible for many 
infections from tuberculosis. Certain occupations also, like those with 
irritating dusts, frequent temperatuie variations, confined positions, and so 
on favor the production of bodily or pulmonary weakness. 

Underfeeding, whether from instiffieicnt or improper foods, is another 
factor responsible for much bodily weakness. 

Previous diseases — and particularly in childhood, measles and whooping- 
cough, and later in life, grippe — often induce a lack of resistance, which 
through neglect, or in adult persons by too early return to work, place 
Buch persons in excellent receptive condition for infection. 

Vicious habits, particularly over-indulgence in alcoholic drinks, to 
the neglect of good food, often results in lowered health and predisposition 
to tuberculosis. 

Overcrowding is a far too frequent cause in the production of weakened 
bodies^ Workshops, scbool-rootos, and homes seem often to be constructed 
to keep air out rather than to let it in. In many rooms persons are crowded 
into a limited air-space with almost utter disregard to ventilation* To 
breathe vitiated air is at all times harmful. An impression prevails also 
that night air is harmful and that open windows at night are dangerous. 
This is the contrary of the actual facts. Outside night air is almost inva- 
riably more pure than that of a closed room in which the oxygen is being 
consumed by human beings, lamps, or gas. 

The Ctiingoa Produced (n tha Lungs by Iho Germ. 

The bacillus tuberculosis is a parasitic plant which in pulmonary tuber- 
culosb feeds on the lung tissues. At the same time it casts off substances 
which not only lessen resistance locally, but which, when they gpt into the 
blood and circulation, are largely responsible for the symptoms of the 

When the germs get into healthy lun^, even though they gain a foothold, 
they are usually overcome by the tissue cells and fluids. 

But when the g^rms get into the lunp of persons whose health or resis- 
tance is below normal, the germs often gain the victory. The elementary 
change produced in the lung tissue is a little nodule about the size of a 
pin's head, called a tubercle. Tbb tubercle can break down into an ulcer 
or small abscess. If many such be near together, a cavity may be formed. 

In healing or cure the tubercles, ulcers and, abscesses are replaced in 
whole or in part by ordinary scar tissue, such as that by which wounds on 
the surface of the body are repaired. 



Tht Symptomfl of Tuberculosis. 

The diflBcuIty of early recognition, combined with the mildness of the 
discomfort in the early stages, are the factors largely responsible for neglect 
of thb disease by its victims, imtil a time often so late as to not ^ve much 
real chance for recovery- 
la the be^nning all that may be e\ident is a tired feeling or a tendency 
to fatigue after work, some variation in appetite, some slight loss of weight, 
and an irregular cough of somewhat obstinate character* 

Later on, the loss of weight and cough may be increased, much sputum 
may be expectorated, fever may be noted, night-sweats may occur, and there 
is incTeo^Lng weakness. 

Still later may be shortness of breath, with accentuation of the above 
symptoms, and with or without hemorrhage or other complications. In 
this third stage is met the typical emaciated, weakened, coughing consump- 

The Two Fundftmontal Ftctt In tho Prove ntion of Tubdfculoili. 

These are two, being dependent upon the two causative factors. 

The first implies the destruction of the germ. 

The second implies the strengthening of the weakened body, 

Th« Destruotion of th9 BaolKuB of Tuberoulo&Ea. 

Most consumptives acquired the disease from other consumptives, and 
this because the latter failed to destroy their sputum, for it is through the 
sputum of consumptives that tuberculosis is almost exclusively spread. 

The problem of destroying the germ almost narrows itself down therefore 
into destroying all sputum. 

This is accomplished by having the patients expectorate into paper 
spit-cups or napkins that can be burned, or into pocket spit-cups that can 
be easily disinfected, or into spittoons containing solutions like lye or carbolic 
acid (five per cent,), which kill the germ. 

Consumptives should avoid coughing or speaking into other people's 
faces; should have separate eating utensils wliich are boiled after use; 
should wear no beards; should bathe hands frequently, especially before 
eating; and should sleep in separate beds and rooms. 

The bed and personal clothing and the rooms occupied by such persons 
should be sunned and aired as much as possible, for fresh air and sunhght 
will kill in a few hours the germs that live for months in damp, dark places, 
&cause the germs live longest under such conditions, tuberculosis has also 
^been called a house and a filth disease* Rooms of consumptives should also, 
when convenient, be fumigated from time to time by formaldehyd or other 



Regarding infection through milk, it is hoped the time will Boon come 
when all dairy herds will be free from tuberculous cattle, 

Tho Devatopmont of tho RealRtftrroe of ths Body* 

The eliminatioti of the accessory or predisposing cause is accomplished 

by building up the bodily health. 

The causes of physical weakness or retrogression were discussed in a 
previous paragraph and their eradicatioti at the same time indicated* 

In a few words, the proposition is to have all such persons breathe pnra 
air only and constantly, every hour in the twenty-four ; to eat slowly nutri- 
tious food-stufits ; and to obtain all the rest and sleep needed^ with just enough 
bodily exercise to keep the body in good tone. 

These are simple rules, but because they are in opposition to the present 
mode of living of many people, are extremely difficult of adoption. Teachers 
by word and practice in school-room can inculcate these truths with lasting 
effect on their pupils. 

The Curft of Tuberculos^t. 

There is no medicinal or climatic specific or cure for tuberculosis. The 
basis of modern treatment, and that which is responsible for most of the 
healing and cures, is what is known as the hygienic-dietetic treatment. 
This is nothing more than the mode of life just mentioned. It can be carried 
out anywhere. Home climate with comforts and contentment is always 
superior to faraway climates with straitened circumstances and home- 

Tuberculosis is healed or cured by making the blood and tissues richer 
and stronger. This enable them to resist and often overcome the g^rms 
and to repair the damage which has been done. 

The tuberculous patient, however, needs supervision by a physician who 
has made a study of the disease. Complications are constantly arising and 
the hygienic treatment is not as simply carried out in practice as it is ex- 
pressed in words. Every consumptive therefore should be under the care 
of a private or dispensary or hospital physician. If he can enter a sana- 
torium (place of healing) his chances of cure will be increased. 

Sure cures in the way of patent medicines, and especially cough medidnes 
containing alcohol or opiates, are dangerous* Valuable time is lost by such 

Pure air, good food, sufficient rest, a hopeful temperament, and super- 
vi^on by a competent physician — these are the elements that make for cure, 
just as they are also potent forces for prevention. 

In spreading the knowledge of these truths teachers can be of inestimable 
service in this great struggle. 




A cash prize of One Hundred Dollars was awarded to the VereiE sur 
Bekampfung der Schwindsucht in Chemnitz und Umgebung for a leaflet 
for mothers, reproduced below. 


ilkrftiilatt fur idutter. 

Eine der verheerendsten Krankheiten ist die Schwindsucht. Hh 
Siebentel aller Menschen erliegt ihr. Sie entstebt duf ch einen winzig kleinen, 
nur bei starker Vergrdsserung mchtbaren Krankheitskeim, den Tuberkelba- 
zillua. Sie ist angteckead, d. h. sie kann von einetn Menschen zum andera 
ubertragen werden, 

Ificht die ausgeatmete Luft ist gef^hrlich; die Ansteckung findet 
me is tens durch den Auswurf statt^ Insbesoiidere dadurchi dass der 
Auswurf YOti Brustkranken auf den Fussboden oder ins Taschentuch 
gespuckt wird, hler trocknet und verstiubt, und eLnige der zahlreich 
darin enbaltenen Krankheitskeime von Gesunden eingeatmet werden. 

Die ersten Anzeicben der Lungpnscbwindsucht aind: amiauernder 
HuBten, Auswurf, Abmagerung, Appetitlosigkeit, Mattigkeit, Bruststeehen, 
Flebergefiibl (Frosteln, Hitze), Nachtschweisse, Kurzatmigkeit^ Blutarmut* 
Ein fast sicheres Zeicben von Schwindsucht ist Bluthusten. 

Kein Mensch ist vor Erkrankung an Tuberkulose stcher. Besonders 
h&uflg erkranken Naehkommen Schwindstichtiger, darin diejenigeni die in 
enge Beriibrung mit Schwindsuchtigen kommen^ schliesslich die in staubigen 
Betrieben Arbeitenden (Mliller, Backer^ Schleifer, TischJer, Schneider u* a.). 

Kinder sind gpfahrdet<?r als Erwachaene, besonders, wenn de nicht an 
der Bmst aufgpzogpn sind, an Mag^rkeit, Blutarmut, Darmkatarrhen, 
Appetitlosigkeit, Skrofubse oder englischer Krankheit leiden oder Keucb- 
husten, Masem oder Scharlach eben durchgemacht haben. 

Mie ffc^ut^t bte geseunbe Mntttt sftcf] unb 
ttre litnber box &c})tDinb££ucf)t7 

G&nz besonders hat die Mutter die Pflicht, die Lehren der Gesund- 
heitspflege strengstens zu beacbten, Jede Vemacbla^gung acb&digt aach 
Uue Kinder. 



Die michtigisten Vorschriften lauten: 

Die Wohnung aie geraumig, sonnig und saiiber: Luft und Sonne ver^ 
oichten bald die meistea Krankheitskeime, daruater auch den Keim der 

Wahle das grosste Zimmer zur Schlafstube! Stelle lieber in jedem 
Zimmer Betten aaf, als dass du viele Persoaen in einem Zimmer schlafen 

Halte die Wohnung rein imd staubfreil Wische Fussboden, sowie 
Mobel mit feuchten Tiichera I 

Gesunde Kinder und Erwachi^ne sollten in jeder Jahreszeit sich taglich 
einige Zeit im Freien aufhalten. Eiu Fenster dea Schlafzimmers las3 auch 
nachta etwas geofiTnetl 

Meide Tanzboden und rauchige Lokale, gehe lieber ins Freiel 

Gehe fruhzeitig zu BettI Erwachsene sollten 8 Stunden, Kinder 10 
bis 12 Stunden schJafen. 

Wasche Dir und Deinen Kindem jeden Morgen den Oberk6rpcr, jede 
Woche zweimal die Fusse mit Wasser und Seifel Erwachsene sollten 
wochentlich einmal, Kinder zweimal ein Voll- oder Brausebad nehmen^ 
Baughnge sind taglich warm zu baden, 

Wasche Dir und Deinen Kindern stets die Hande vor dem Essen! 

Halte die Mundhohle sauberl Erwachsene und altere Kinder sollten 
nach jedem Esaen den Mund spiilen, Zfihne und Zahnfleisch mit der Zahn- 
burste reinigen^ festsitzende Speisereste entfernen. Schlechte Zahne— 
auch die Milchzahne der Kinder — sollte man durch den Zahnarsst fiillen 

Die beste Ernahrung fur Kinder im ersten Lebensjahre ist die Mutterbrust- 
Fur die gesunde Mutter ist sie die biUigste und beste, fur das Kind ist sie 
der beste Schutz vor Krankheiten auch fiirs spatere Leben, 

Ist die Mutter Bchwindsuchtig, so darf sie nicht stitlen. Ist Bnist- 
emahrung durch Mutter oder Amme nicht moglich, so ist das Kind im ersten 
halben Jahre nur mit verdunnter Milch zu emahren. 

Halte den Sanger sauber! Ausserhalb der Mahlzeit diirfen Kinder 
nie einen Sanger (Schnuller, Lutsch) im Munde haben* 

Die Nahrung der Erwaclisenen bestehe B^m Fleisch, Fett, mehlhaltigea 
Stoffen und Gemiisenf Einen nahrhaften und preiswerten Fleischersatz 
bildet der Kase. Von pflanzlichen Nahningsraitteln sind reich an Nahi^ 
BtofFen und gleichwohl billig; Reis, getrocknete Erbsen, Bohnenund Linsen* 
Milch sollte, besonders von Kindern^ reichlich, aber nur in gekochtem 
Zustande genossen werden. Die Mich, die ftltere Kinder auch als Milch- 
Buppe^ Erwachsene auch mit Kaffee oder Tee geniessen konnen^ stillt auch 
in unschidlicher Weise den Durst. Gib lieber Geld fur Milch, als fiir alko- 
holische Getranke ausl Letztere mnd fiir Erwachsene, auch fiir slillende 



Miitt-er, meiat unnotig und etitbehrUeh, fur Kinder go gut wie immer schad^ 
lichj ganz selten iu Kjaukbeitsfalien erkubt und geboten. 

Peinlich sauber balte alle Esg- und Trinkgeschirre — Nachtgeschirr und 
^osett oicht wenig^rt 

Sauber sd auch das Spielzeug Deiner Kinder! Kindera, die noch alles 
in den Mund ateckne, so lite nur abwaachbares Spielzeug in die Kande gegeben 

Lass Dein Kind nicht auf unsauberen Fussb(jden herumkriecbenl 
Gar leicht kdnnte es die am Fuasboden beschmutzten Finger in den Mund 
Btecken oder mit ihnen in der Nase bohren und so die Tuberkulosa erwerben* 

Vermeide den engjen Umgang mit Scbwinclsiichtigeu* Lasz Deine 
Kinder nie von Kranken oder Unbekaanten pflegen oder kiiasenl 

Vermeide den engen Uragang mit ScbwindsQchtigpn. Lass D^e lunder 
me van Kranken oder Unbekaanten pflegen oder kiissent 

Vermeide den engen Umgang mit Scbwindsuchtigien. Lasz Deine Kinde* 

Ganz meide diejenigen Schwindsuchtigen, die unsauber mit ihrem 
Auswnirf umgehen, ihn ins Taschentucb oder gar in riiekaicbtsloser Weise 
auf den Fiissboden spue ken! Dagegen ist der gewdbnlicbe Verkebr mit 
sauberen und ibren Auswurf in reinlicher Weise in Spuckgpfasse entleerenden 
Scbwindsitcbtigen ohne Gcfahr, 

Ehe Du fiir ein sebwacbHches Kind einen Benif wahlst, frag^ den Arzt^ 
welcben Beruf das Kind ohne Scbaden fiir seine Gesundbeit ergreifen kanni 

^te jefcfjitt^t bet &ti)h)inb£euci)ttge sfeme 
?Hmgcbung ijor ^njSteckuns? 

Eb ist Pflicbt jedes Lungenkraaken, ausserst vorsiobtig mit aeinem 
Auswurf umzugeben, 

Niemals gpucke er auf den Fussboden, aber auch niemals ms TascbentuchI 
£r entleeie seinen Auswurf ausnahmslos in einen Spucknapf oder in ein 
Tascbenspuckfifiscbcben, das er stets bei sicb fiibren muse. 

Die Spuckgefasse sind taglich in den Abort zu entleerenl 

Beira Husten halte der Kranke ein Tuch vor den Mund. 

Der Kranke scblafe in einem besonderen BettI Womdglich bewohne er 
mn eignes Zimmerl 

Korper, Kleidung und die Gebrauchsgegenstande muss er peinltcb 
sauber haJten. Seine gesamte echmutzige Wascbe muss von der Wasche 
der Gesunden getrennt aufbewabrt und gesondert gewaschen werden* 

Er benuti&e eigeaes Wasch-, Eaa- und Trinkgeschirr. 



Er hciraie nicht, es sei deim, dass er vollig geheilt und nundesteES 2 
Jahre hindiirch geheilt geblieben ist* 

let der Vater eines Neugeborenen schwindsychtig, so sollen Mutter und 
Kind ein besonderes Zimmer beziehen, 1st die Mutter schwindsiichtig, so 
muss' da3 Kind in erne andere Wohnung und Pflege gegeben werden, boH ea 
nicht der Aasteckung verfalleo. 

i£ft nicfit nur bermetbbar, sionbetn, toenn 
frui)^eittg erkannt» aucij ijetlliar. 

Je f ruber die Krankheit erkannt, )e f ruber gegsn sie z* B. durcb eine 
Kur in einer Lunganheilstatte eingescbrittea wird, um ao giinstiger sind 
die AuBslcbten auf Heitung* 

D^halb versaume niemandf der an sicb oder seineu Angeh5rigen und 
namentlicb selnen Kindem die er&ten Anzeicben einer tuberkul53en Lungen- 
erkrankung zu verspiiren glaubt, scbleunig^t einen Arzt 2U Rate 5!U Ziehen, 
ebe ei zu spttt ist* 


protection ^i^mat Consfumptton 

MittttitmA to illotfierK. 

ConsumptioD is one of the most destructive diseases. It destroys one- 
seventh of the entire population. It is caused by a very minute gprm, the 
tubercle bacillus^ which is vimble only under high magnification. The 
diaeaae is conta^ous^ that is, it can be transmitted from one person to 

It is not the expired air that is dangerous; the infection as a rule 
is carried by the expectoration or sputum, especially whan the sputum 
of a consumptive person is expectorated on the floor or into a handker- 
chief^ dries and is converted into dust, and some of the innumerable 
germs contained in it are inhaled by healthy persons. 

The first signs of consumption are: protracted cough, expectoration, 
lo3s of flesh, lo93 of appetite, a sense of fatigue, sharp pains in the ch^t, 
feveriahness (chilliness and heat), night-sweats, shortness of breath, and 
anemia. Spitting of blood is an almost certain sign of consumption. 



Nobody is secure from infection with tuberculc^is. The descendants of 
consumptives contract the disease more frequently than any others; next are 
those who come into close contact with consumptives; and, finally, those 
who are engaged in dusty occupations (millers, bakers, grinders, carpenters^ 
tailors, and others). 

Children are more predisposed than adults, especially those who have not 
been brought up on breast-milk, children suffering from emaciation (loss of 
flesh), anemia, intestinal catarrh, loss of appetite, scrofula, or rickets, and 
cMldien who have just recovered from an attack of whooping-cough, measles^ 
or scarlet fever* 

ilobi ^fjall a ?|ealtf)p illotter protect 

J|Ers£Elf mt J|er Cfjilbren ^gainfit 

Consumption 7 

Strict observance of the laws of health is the special duty of a mother* 
Any infraction of these laws injures her children as well as herself. 

The most important rules are the following: 

The house must be roomy, sunny, and clean. Air and sunlight destroy 
most d^ase germs, including the germ of consumption. 

Select the largest room in the house for a bedroom. It is better to put 
a bed in every room than to have several persons sleep in the same room. 

Keep the house clean and free from dust. Wipe the floors and furniture 
with a damp cloth. 

Healthy children and adults should spend part of every day in the open 
air at all seasons of the year* One window in the bedroom should be left 
partly open during the night* 

Avoid dance-bails and smoky places; it is better to take your recreation 
in the open air. 

Go to bed early* Adults require eight hours of sleep, children from ten 
to twelve hours* 

Wash the upper part of the body every morning, and the feet twice a week 
with soap and water. This applies to yourself as well as to your children. 
Adults should take a fuO bath or shower-bath once a week, and children twice 
a week* Infants should have a warm bath every day. 

Always wash your own hands and your children's before meals. 

Keep the mouth clean* Adults and older children should rinse the mouth 
after every meal, cleansing the teeth and gums with a tooth-brush and re- 
moving all particles of food* If the teeth are decayed^ have them filled by a 
dentist* This applies to the first set of teeth also. 



The best food for infants during the first year of life is breast^milk. 
For a healthy mother it ia the best and cheapest; also the best protection 
for the child against disease in later life. 

If the mother is consumptive she must not nurae her baby- If breast- 
feeding by the mother or by a wet-nurse is impossible, the baby must be 
fed on diluted milk exclusively during the first six monthsp 

Keep the nipples clean. Do not allow the child to suck rubber nipples. 

For adults the food should consist of meat, fat, farinaceous foods, and 
vegetables. Cheese is a valuable substitute for meat. The following 
vegetables are both nutritious and cheap: rice, dried peas, beans, and lentils* 
Plenty of milk should be given, especially to children; but only boiled milk. 
Older children may take it in the form of milk- (cream*) soups, and adults 
with coffee or tea* Milk incidentally satisfies thirst and is a harmless bever- 
age. Better spend money for milk than for spirituous liquors. They are 
in most cases unnecessary for adults, including nursing mothers; for children 
they are practically always harmfuL In case of sickness only they are 
oeeasionally allowable or may even be prescribed. 

K^p your eating-, drinking-, and washing-utensils clean — also the 
chamber and water-closet. 

See that your children's toys are clean. Small children who put every- 
thing into their mouths should be allowed to have only washable toys. 

Do not let your €hLldren creep about on dirty floors. The fingers be- 
come soiled by contact with the floor, and the child is very likely to put 
them in its mouth or pick its nose and thus acquire tuberculosis. 

Avoid intimate association with consumptives. Never allow your 
children to be kissed by persons who are ill, or by strangers. 

Avoid all consumptives who are careless in the disposal of thdr sputum 
and expectorate into their handkerchiefs or even on the floor* On the other 
band, ordinary intercourse with consumptives who are cleanly in their habits 
and dispose of their sputum in spit-cups or cuspidors is without danger. 

Before you choose an occupation for a delicate child ask your doctor what 
occupation the child may follow without injuring its health. 

^ob) ^fi^U a Con<E£umpttbe protect ^tsi 
^urrounbingiS lagainsit Conssumption? 

It is the duty of every consumptive to use the utmost care in the disposal 
of his sputum. He should never expectorate on the floor, nor should he 
ever use his handkerchief for that purpose* The sputum should be disposed 
of in cuspidors or in a pocket-flask, which he should always carry with him< 


The contents of spit-cups and cuspidors should be emptied every day into 
the water-closet. 

When coughing the patient should hold a handkerchief up to his mouth. 

The patient should sleep in a separate bed and, if possible, in a separate 

The person, the clothing, and every article he uses must be kept scrupu- 
lously clean. The soiled linen of consumptives must be kept separate from 
the linen of healthy persons and washed by itself. 

The patient should use his own washing-, eating-, and drinking-utensils. 

He should not marry unless he is completely cured and has remained well 
for at least two years. 

If the father of a new-bom infant is consumptive, mother and child 
should move into a separate room. If the mother is consumptive, the child 
must be sent to another house and taken care of by some one else, if it is to 
escape infection. 

Cons(ttmjptton isi fiot d^nli^ laboibable; it 
3Elecogni^eb Carlp» it ts( iai£(o Curable. 

The earlier the disease is recognized, the earlier it is combated by a 
course of treatment in a sanatorium or other similar institution, the more 
favorable is the prospect of cure. 

Hence, as soon as any one notices the first signs of tuberculous disease of 
the lungs in himself or in a member of his family, he should consult a physician 
at once, before it is too late. 



A gold medal was awarded to Dr. George H. Kress, of Xios Angelee, 
California, for an educatioaal leaflet reproduced below. 

Facts a Mother Should Know Con- 
cerning Tuberculosis. 

Tuberoulo«li a Dl seise ResponBlbftt for Untold Sorrow to Moth«ri. 

Tuberculosis or consumption is a diseajie which robs the mothers of the 
world of one out of every ten children. 

The causes of this disease are known, likewise the means whereby it 
may be prevented* 

Every mother owes it to heraelf and her family to know about tuber- 
culosis, so that the lives of her children may not be placed in peril. 

Tho Froquoncy of Tuberoulovls. 

In the United States more than 150,000 persons die every year from 
tuberculosis. The great majority of these persons are in the prime of hfe. 
Many of these persons are married and their untimely deaths mean dependent 
families to be cared for by the State. 

The loss in money to the United States from these preventable deaths 
every year amounts to more than three hundred million dollars. The suffer- 
ing caused by the disease it is impoaaible to estimate. 

Two Important Facts AlK>ut Toberoulotls. 

Tuberculosis is preventable. 
Tuberculosis is curable* 
These are most important facts, worthy of widest circulation, especially 
since contrary ideas prevail. 

Universal prevention and cure of this disease will result only when there 
is universal effort against it. 

In this work of prevention and cure, the mothers of the world can wield 
B tremendous influence. 

The world counts on the aid of the mothers, for what mother would 
*^&demn either her own or any other child to an unnecessary death? 

^h«t Are the Cause* of TuboraulosisT 

^irst, there is an exciting cause, which is a very small plant called a g^rro. 

There can be no tuberculosis unless this germ be present in the body. 
^*©<x>Eid, the person who takes this disease has a body that is favorable to it. 


Any person whose health and strength are run down is predisposed to 
tuberculosis, because in such a person there is not much resistance. 
The two things necessary, then, for tuberculosis are the presence of a 

certain germ in the body of a person whose health for any reason has been 

run down. 

What the Germ Does in the Lungs. 

When the germ gets into the body of a person who is run down in health, 
it finds a soil suitable for its growth and produces the disease called tuber- 

The germs produce little granules called tubercles, which may later 
become little ulcers or abscesses. 

Poisons are also thrown out by the germs and get into the blood and 
these poisons cause most of the symptoms of the disease. 

What Aro the Synnptoms of Tuberculotitf 

The symptoms are different according to the stage. 

It is the symptoms of the early stages that should be learned, for it is 
then that cure can be brought about and lives saved. What are these symp- 

This disease usually comes on in very slow and mild fashion. That is 
what throws the persons infected off their guard. There may be nothing 
more than a tired feeling, especially after work, a lessened appetite, some 
loss of weight, and perhaps an occasional cough. 

As the disease grows worse, these symptoms do likewise. The loss of 
weight may be very noticeable, there may be fever and night-sweats. With 
the more frequent cough much sputum may be expectorated. 

In the far advanced stages some of these symptoms, like cough, loss of 
weight, and fever, may be very pronounced. Then we have the picture of the 

How May Tuborculosit Bo Proventedf 

Tuberculosis is prevented by doing two things: 

1. Killing the germs that cause the disease. 

2. Having people become healthy, so that they will not be predisposed to 
the disease. 

How Aro the Germs To Bo Dettroyodf 

The germs are scattered far and wide in the sputum which is coughed 
up by consumptives. One consumptive can cough up in a single day several 
billion of these germs. 

When this sputum dries as dust, the germs are blown about in all direc- 
tions to get into the air we breathe and on the food and things we eat and 



handle- In this way every person at some time in life probably gets the 
g^rms into his body. 

To destroy these gjerms, all that is necessary is to destroy the sputum. 

If spy turn be oougbed into paper cups or napkins, these can be burned 
and the germs destroyed. For spittoons, disinfectant solutions like \ye 
should be used. 

Coughing in people's faces or spitting on the streets, and especially on 
floors, is dangerous. 

How May th« Prtdiipoaltlon of a Weakened Body Be Overoomef 

Bodily weakness, that is, the predisposition to tuberculoma, may be 
overcome by right living, particularly by breathing pure air^ eating nourish- 
ing food, and getting the proper proportion of rest and exercise, 

A child weak at birth sbould be guarded, and as it grows older made to 
spend much time out of doors- 
Children weak from diseases like measles or whooping-cough should not 
be neglected. These and kindred diseases are often responsible for tubercu- 
losis being set up later on in life. 

Children should not be made to work at too early an ag^, nor allowed to 
study ao hard as to interfere with health. 

The food should be eaten slowly, and should always be nourisbing. 
If cows' milk is used, it should be obtained, if possible, from a dairy having 
no tuberculous cattle. 

The living and sleeping rooms of the family should always be well venti- 
lated. The human body, if it is to be in a healthy state, must have pure air* 
Bedrooms should not be overcrowded and single beds are advisable. 
The above rules can be taken to heart by grown-up persons as well. 
These simple rules are worth observing because a healthy body is usually 
able to overcome tuberculosis, but a weakened body is not^ 

How May Tuberculosis Be Cured f 

TuUrrculosis may be cured by the same measures which prevent it, 
tiatui^)>\ by making the body stronger, so that it will be able to kill the 
fmxm Ihat have gotten into the tissues. 

*rhii iniPff air, good food, lots of rest treatment cures more people of tuber- 
ciikviib th^ii all the medicines that are known. 

Av\4d prttont medicines for tuberculosis, particularly cough medicines, 
an thi^Me UJ^uwUy n^ntain alcohol and opiates, which though they may make 
Uu^ li^iWnt (%vl U>ttor. usually allow the disease to grow woree. 

X^ *U*vv UHMliods should be carried out under the advice of a private 
W lEa^KHumry |4i> iucinn who has made a study of the disease, 




A ^Iver medal was awarded to Miss Mabel Jacques, Philadelplna, for 
aa educational leaflet, reproduced betow. 

Educational Leaflet for Mothers. 

Upon the children of the present age depends largely the future of the 
world, physically and hygienically as in every other way. The mothers of 
these children have, or rather should have, a controlling mfluenee over them; 
tbereforep fundamentally speaking, the mothers of to-day control the future. 

Tuberculosis, or consumption as it ia more generally termed, being one 
of the greatest evils of the pr^ent, children should be taught to help in the 
ehmination of this evil in the coming age* 

Broadly speaking, all the work of the tuberculosis campaign is carried 
on along preventive lines- Under this head we divide our work into two 
classes: instruction and nursing. The former we might also di\'ide into 
instruction to persons suffering with the disease t and to those that are not It is 
probably under the latter heading that the mother can lend her aid most 

Any child may contract tuberculosis if exposed to it, provided his system 
is in a run-down condition. The old idea that children inherit consumption 
from the parent has been completely overthrown. It is not a hereditary 
disease. In days gone by the consumptive was kept in a warm, badly 
ventilated room, surrounded doubtle^ by his family. His children were 
likewise coddled and kept as much as possible from the air, lest they too 
contract the inevitable cold such as their father has. Consequently they 
are in a run-down, unhealthy condition, well suited to harbor and nourish 
the g^rms which they breathe in, a^ their father breathes them out. In 
due course of time they likewise develop consumption, though years may 
elapse before any visible signs are evident. But this is not heredity. 

The consumptive of to-day knows, or should know, that taken in the early 
Btage the disease is curable. So let us take for our example the up-to-date 
consumptive. He does not keep himself and his family in an overheated, 
badly ventilated room. On the contrary, he has all the air available, and 
if possible lives in the open. He keeps his children away from him and 
insists upon their also having an abundance of fresh air. He is particular to 
keep from them all eating utensils and articles used by him, and his fear is, 
not that his children will necessarily have the disease, along a line of heredity, 
but lest in coming in contact with him or his sputum, which is filled with the 
tuberculosis germ, they may contract the disease; hence the children of the 
up-tOKiate consumptive grow steadily into strongs healthy men and women 



instead of the narrow-chested, thin, delicate consumptives that the children 
of the behiad-the-age tuberculous parent developed into- 

A mother can easily understand from the above illusftration how much 
her influence, started in the right direction and under the banner, so to 
epeak, of the International Crusade against Tuberculosis, will be of unques- 
tionable value in overcoming the spread of the disease and the development 
of it, in the next generation* 

This applies not only to a mother having some member of her family 
afflicted with the disease, but also to ones who have not; and for those 
coming under the latter class, I will suggest a few rules which will be of great 
usefulness to them: 

1. Children should, in all seasons, sleep in well ventilated rooms (it 
not only promotes healthfulness, but also a quiet and restful sleep), 

2* Do not coddle them; teach them to care for themselves as soon as 
possible and in every way possible. 

3. Teach them to breathe properly. Deep chest breaths, through the 
nose and not the mouth, (Mouth breathing not only is injurious to the lung^ 
and prevents their proper developmenti but is liable to cause throat and nose 

4. Encourage outdoor life, such as games and sports^ also light garden 
work, if possible, when they are old enough. 

5. Watch carefully the carriage of the child, being sure that chest is 
espandedi thus throwing shoulders back into proper position, and giving 
the lungs room for development and free action. 

6* Give children plain, simple food, but plenty of it at regular hours. 
(Discourage eating between meals, it upsets the digestion.) Lack of proper 
digestion causes lack of nourishment, often the beginning of a consumptive 
tendency; in other words, the Ukelihood to contract the disease. 

7- Have all children in bed at an early hour. Those who are kept up 
late (as 9 or 10 P. M.) make sickly adults. Insist upon regular hours of 
sleeping, as of eating. 

These rules carried out, even in a fairly bad climate, geierally r^ult in 
healthy children, who, if they come in contact with disease are in a condition 
strong enough to resist the prms which cause it, and to literally throw them 
ofif from their system. From these children will grow a race of healthy men 
and women. 

Mothers who have in their families some member affiicted with the 
disease, have, in a way, a more diflicult course of training to carry on, and 
yet in another way not quite so difficult, as usually there is the oversight 
of a physician or nurse. However, the mother's aid to the physician is 
invaluable, and a few rules, easily applied, will perhaps help to carry out 
this aid systematically and with more assured success. 


1. Arrange for patient to sleep alone in a well ventilated room. If 
possible, let him occupy some sheltered place out of doors. 

2. Keep separate all eating utensils and articles used by patient. Boil 
them thoroughly after use. 

3. Destroy all sputum by burning. Sanitary cups for this purpose 
can be bought at a drug-store or obtained free from a tuberculosis dispensary. 

4. Keep healthy children away from afflicted member of family as much 
as possible, never allowing them to come in contact with patient, as kisdng, 
shaking hands, or embracing them in any way. 

5. Insist on patients carefully carrying out the prescribed form of treat- 
ment, which now, in most cases, is that carried on in the special sanatoriums 
for the disease. 

If these rules are followed, a consumptive can live at home without 
being of any physical menace to his family. They apply to the rich as well 
as the poor. This being true, let the mother of the poor child take up the 
fight, as well as the mother of the rich, for rich and poor children alike will 
grow to be the men and women who are to form hoped for healthy future 
generations of the world. 


^^^p The (C) following the nomo u 
H Abbe, Dr, Robert, 

f Active Members. ^^^^^^| 

ibeuc Order, with Addresses. ^^^^^^^| 


idioatea that the member was also a contributor to J 
the fund ^J 

. 13 West 50th St. New York, N, Y, H 
.610 City Hall, Philadelphia, Pa* ^M 
4 E» Preston St., Baltimore, Md ^H 
.Dallas, Ga. ^M 
, HiO aty, Chattanooga, Tenn, ^| 

..Dollar Bay, Mich. ^M 
.4326 Vincennes Ave*, Chicago, IIL ^| 
, 205 7th St,, N, W., Washington, D* a ^M 
. 913 16th St,, N. W., Washington, D. C. ^M 
. 167 Clyraer St,, Brooklyn, N- Y* ^M 
.Pueblo Sa\dngs Bank, Pueblo, Colo, ^| 
, Boston Daily Advertiser, Boston, Mass. ^H 
.Pitts&eld, Mass, ^M 
. 1 DupoDt Circle, Washmgton, D, C, ^M 
.Madison, Georgia. ^H 
.Maysville, Ky, ^H 
, Hull House, Chicago, 111. ^M 
.Stamford, Conn. ^H 
.Waterloo, III ^M 
. 1068 Broadway, Oakland, Cal. ^M 
, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D. C. 1 
. Louisville, Ky, ^J 
, 1804 Madison Ave., Baltimore, Md. ^H 
. 22 East 62d St., New York, N. Y, ^M 
.Rochester, N* Y, ^M 
.New Haven, Conn, ^H 
. 31 Nassau St., New York, N. Y, ■ 
.113 Montague St,, Brooklyn, N. Y, ^^ 

. . Notre Dame, West Rittenhouse Sq., Phila., Pa. 1 
.29 HBTnilton St., Paterson, N. J. ^M 

. ,Tu(^on, Ari2. ^H 

H Abbott, Dt< A, C. ..,,,,,, 

H Abercrombie, Dr. Ronald T. 
H Abercrombie, Dr. T. F, , . . , 
H Abemathy, Dr, Y, L, , , , , , . 

H Abrams, Dr, Edward T 

H Abt, Dr, Isaac A 

H Achterkirchen> Henry 

H Acker, Dr, George N 

H Ackerman, E, B,, D, V. S. , 
^1 Adams, Hon. Alva 

■ Adams, Dr, J, T. A. 

H AdEms, Dr,W, E 

H Adamson, Dr* H- K 

^1 Addams, Jane 

^1 Addison, Rev, Chas, Morris, . 
^B Adelsberger, Louis, ,,..*.... 
^M Adelung, Dr. Edward von. . . 

H Adler, Cyrus 

H Adler, Cyrus L 

H Adler, Dr, Harry . 

H Adler, Dr. I 

^^^ Adler, Mr. Isaac. 

^^H Adler, Max 

^^^ Agar, John G* * 

^^^^ Air^r, ^T Tj-iiiifl n 

^^^H Aanoa ftie+jar Motn/ 

^^^H A«m0W rii* TTrfttilr P! 

^^^ Ahrens, Theo 


Ainsworth, Dr. F. K Care of South Pac. Co., Flood Building, San 

Francisco, Cal. 

Ainsworth, Dr. H. R Addison, N. Y. 

Akerley, Dr. A. W National Soldiers' Home-Hospital, Milwaukee, 


Albert, Dr. Henry Iowa City, Iowa. 

Albertson, Dr. Harvey S Oswego, N. Y. 

Albl, Dr. Michael A 5074 Broadway, Cleveland, Ohio. 

Albright, Dr. J. A Nashville, Tenn. 

Aloom, James 310 Harrison Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Alexander, Dr. Chas. M Coleman, Tex. 

Alexander, Dr. Geo. L Forsyth, Ga. 

Alexander, Dr. L. S St. Augustine, Florida. 

Alexion, Dr. Alexander 110 E. 28th St., New York, N. Y. 

Algire, Dr. Harry C 340 Roland Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Alkier, Dr. S. J 6 Summer Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Allaben, Dr. J. E 402 Masonic Temple, Rockford, 111. 

Allain, Dr. Arthur A Bayou Goula, La. 

Allard, Dr. Frank E 373 Commonwealth Ave., Boston, Mass. 

Allbee, Dr. E. S Bellows Falls, Vermont. 

Allee, Dr. W. S Olean, Mo. 

AUeger, Dr. Walter W 143 U St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Alleman, Dr. Horace M Hanover, Pa. 

Allen, Dr. A. R 31 S. Pitt St., Carlisle, Pa. 

Allen, Albert H Saranac Lake, N. Y. 

Allen, C. Elizabeth 1457 Worthington St., Columbus, Ohio. 

Allen, Dr. Carl A 16 Fairfield Ave., Holyoke, Mass. 

Allen, Dr. E.E 1115 Fourth St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Allen, Dr. H. C 5142 Washington Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Allen, Dr. Herbert C 304 Clermont Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Men, Dr. J. Wilford 117 W. 12th St., New York, N. Y. 

Men, Dr. M. R Norfolk, Va. 

Men, W. R 175 E. Center St., Pomona, Cal. 

Men, Walter McGill Buildmg, Washington, D. C. 

Mey, Dr. John N Lapwai, Idaho. 

Mgood, Dr. James E Liberty, S. C. 

Ailing, Joseph T 400 Oxford St., Rochester, N. Y. 

Allis, Louis Milwaukee, Wis. 

Almirall, Raymond F 51 Chambers St., New York, N. Y. 

Alsever, Dr. W. D 628 S. Salma St., Syracuse, N. Y. 

Althans, Dr. Chas. H 154 Rogers Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Altman, Dr. John T 704 Church St., Nashville, Tenn. 


Appel, Dr. Theodore B 305 N. Duke St., Lancaster, Pa. 

Applegate, Octavius Kingston, N. Y. 

Applegate, W. A 1300 Penna. Ave., Washington, D. G. 

Appleton, Dr. Hugh L Gadsden, Ala. 

Apted, Dr. Ralph 40 Ransom St., Grand Rapids, Mich. 

Arbuthnot, Dr. Thomas S 5th Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Archer, Dr. I. J Black Mountain, N. C. 

Archibald, R. A., D. V. S . . . . 1724 Webster St., Oakland, Cal. 

Arenberg, E. A Stevens Point, Wis. 

Arends, Dr. Katherine 2708 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 

Arment, Dr. S. B 26 W. Fifth St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Armstrong, Dr. Alex Trenton, N. J. 

Armstrong, Dr. Arthur S 142 E. 22nd St., New York, N. Y. 

Armstrong, Dr. J. M St. Paul, Minn. 

Armstrong, Dr. S. T 144 East 37th St., New York, N. Y. 

Armstrong, Dr. W. H Rogersville, Tenn. 

Ameill, Dr. James Rae 430 Majestic Bldg., Denver, Colo. 

Arnold, Ahna C 825 15th St., Washington, D. C. 

Arnold, Dr. B. A Freeport, HI. 

Arnold, Dr. C. R 4-6 First Nat'l Bank Bldg., Colo. Springs, Cok). 

Arnold, Dr. J. S 24 2nd St., N. E., Washington, D. C. 

Arnold, Dr. John F Limestone, Tenn. 

Arnold, Mrs. Miriam K Wyncote P. O., Pa. 

Arnold, Philip 2113 Spring Garden St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Amstein, Leo 49 E. 82nd St., New York, N. Y. 

Amstein, Mrs. Leo 49 E. 82nd St., New York, N. Y. 

Aronson, Dr. M 1875 Madison Ave., New York, N. Y. 

Arp, Dr. A. H Moline, 111. 

Arthur, Maj. Wm. H U. S. A. Gen'l Hospital, Washington, D. C. 

Ashcraft, Dr. Sam'l F MulUca Hill, N. J. 

Ashenfelter, Dr. W. J Pottstown, Pa. 

Asher, Solomon 1335 N. Broad St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Ashhurst, Dr. Astley P. C. . . .2000 W. DeLancey Place, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Ashhurst, Dr. W. W Saranac Lake, N. Y. 

Ashton, Dr. Thomas G 1814 S. Rittenhouse Sq., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Asiel, N. 1 52 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 

Askenstedt, Dr. F. C 628 4th Ave., Louisville, Ky. 

Aspinwall, Miss M. A East Hampton, Long Island, N. Y. 

Associated Charities City & County Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn. 

Associated Charitiesof Boston.31 Charity BTg, 43 Hawkins St., Boston, Mass. 

Astley. Dr. G. Mason 5211 W. Girard Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Atherton, P. L Louisville, Ky. 


Atherton, Thos, H 

.Wilkes-Barre, Pa. ^^^k 

Athey, Dr. Caleb N 

. .3200 Hudson St. Extended, Baltimore, M4 ^^H 

, 921 N. Charles St., Balto., Md. ^^| 

Atkinson, Dr* A. Duval- . . . 

Atkinson, Dr. Gordon T 

.Crisfield, Md. ^^| 

Atkinson, Dn John F. . , . , . 

7 H St., N, W., Washington, D. C. ^^H 

Atkinson, Dn Wade H. , . . . 

. 1402 M St„ N, W., Washington, D. C, B 

Atlee, Dr. L. W, , 

.2009 Pine St., PhUadelphia, Pa. ^^| 

Atwood, Dr. John W. . • . , , 

, Fishkillon-Hudson, N. Y. ^H 

Auble, Miss Edith. . . , 

.384 East Pearl St., Pomona, Cal, ^^H 
. , P. 0. Box 2, Redlands, Cd. ^^H 

Auchincloss, Henry B 

Aucoin, Dr. A. A 

,PlattenvilIe, La. ^^^ 

Averill, Herman 0. 

.Washington Depot, Conn. ^^H 


.Binghamton, N. Y. ^^^| 

Ayer, Don C, D, V, S..... 

. .P, 0. Bldg., S. Omaha, Neb. ^H 

Ayler, Dr, J, W 

.315 51st St., Newport News, Ya. ^^H 

Ayrefi, Douelaa 

.Fort Plain, N, Y. ^^H 

Ayres, Dr. S. C .,...., 

4 West 7th St . , Cineinfi ati, Ohio. ^^| 

Babbitt, Dr. Jfimes A 

. 121 So. ISth St., Philadelphia, Pa. ^^| 
. 346 Broadway, New York City, N. Y. ^^H 

Babbott, Frank L. ....... . 

Babbott, WilUam M 

, 220S 7th Ave.,' New York, N. Y, ^^| 

Babcock, Dr. Robt. H 

. . 92 State St., Chicago, lU. ^^| 

Babcock, Dr. W, Wayne, . . 

. 2033 Walnut St., PhiladelpHa, Pa. ^H 

Babson, Dr. Elmer W* . * * . . 

. Gloucester, Mass. ^^^| 

Bachman, Dr, C. W 

. .Reading, Pa. ^^H 

Bacon, Dr. C. S 

, 756 Sedgi^ick St., Chicago, Bl. ^^| 

Bacon, Dr. J. H , 

. 333 Woolner Bldg., Peoria, El. ^^H 

Baer, Dr. Qarence Allen . - . 

. . 121 Wisconsin St., Milwaukee, Wis. ^^H 

Baer, Dr. Wm, Stevenson. , 

.714 Park Ave., Baltimore, Md. ^^H 

Bagby/Dr. B, B.......... 

.West Point, Va. ^^H 

Bagby, Dr. Jno, R 

.Newport News, Va» ^^^| 

Bagg, Dr. Chas. P, 

.U- S. Naval Hosp., Pugpt Soimd, Washing- ^^H 

ton. ^^^H 
. Colorado, Texas. ^^H 

Bailey, Mrs* A, A* 

Bailey, Dr. Benj. F.. 

.Green Gables, Lincob, Neb. ^^H 

Bailey, Dr. J. B.... 

. /OayviUe, Va. ^^H 

Bailey, Dr, Marvin 

. .Box 184, Shawniee, Okla. ^^| 

Bailhache, Dr. Preston H. . 

. .U. S. Marine Hosp., Stapleton, N. Y. ^^H 

BaUy,Capt,H. H...,..,.. 

. .Fort Myer, Ya. ^^H 

Bfldly^ Joshua L 

. . 32 South 15th St., Philadelphia, Pa. ^^^k 

Baker, Dr. CD. 

. .4625 Prospect Ave., Los Angeles, Cal- ^^^ 

Baker, Hon. D. W 

. .City Hail, Washington, D. C. ^^H 

Baker, Dr. Eugene 

.. 108 W. Seneca St., Ithaca, N, Y. V 


Baker, Dr. Frank 1728 Columbia Rd., Washington, D. C. 

Baker, George S 407 P. O. Bldg., San Francisco, Cal. 

Baker, Dr. Harry B 1 East Grace St., Richmond, Va. 

Baker, Dr. J. N 602 S. Perry St., Montgomery, Ala. 

Baker, John J., Jr White Haven, Pa. 

Baker, M. N 53 Oakwood Ave., Montclair, N. J. 

Baker, Dr. Wallace L 455 ElUcott St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Baldauf, Mrs. Julius L 940 Maple Ave., Henderson, Ky. 

Baldwin, Dr. B. J 222 Madison Ave., Montgomery, Ala 

Baldwin, David G El Paso, Texas. 

Baldwin, Dr. E. R. Saranac Lake, N. Y. 

Baldwin, Dr. Helen 53 East 20th St., New York, N. Y. 

Baldwin, Dr. Henry Health OflScer, Springfield, Ohio. 

Baldwin, Dr. M. A Cuthbert, Ga. 

Baldwin, Miss M. Helen 519 Wick Ave., Youngstown, Ohio. 

Baldwm, M. W 3000 13th St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Baldwin, Wm. H 1415 Twenty-first St., Washington, D, C. 

Baldwin, Dr. Zell L Niles, Michigan. 

Baldy, Dr. J. M 2219 De Lancey St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Ball, Miss Harriet 144 Broad St., Middletown, Conn. 

Ball, Dr. L. L Muncie, Indiana. 

Ball, Dr. M. V Warren, Pa. 

Ball, Hon. R. L San Antonio, Texas. 

Ballachey, Geo. T 41 Franklin St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Ballard, E. S Health Department, St. Joseph, Mo. 

Bamberger, Wm. H 100 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 

Bancroft, Chas. 47 Deering St., Portland, Me. 

Bancroft, Mrs. Lena T 47 Deering St., Portland, Me. 

Baner, Dr. Wm. L 40 W. 68th St., New York, N. Y. 

Bangs, Dr. Leml. Bolton 20 East 46th St., New York, N. Y. 

Banker, Dr. D. F Canton, Ohio. 

Banks, Dr. W. H Mifflintown, Pa. 

Banner, Dr. C. W Greensboro, N. C. 

Barat, Dr. Stephen S So. Chicago, 111. 

Barbat, Dr. J. Henry 1458 Sutter St., San Francisco, Cal. 

Barber, Dr. Amos W Cheyenne, Wyoming. 

Barber, Prof. M. A Clinical Laboratory, Rosedale, Kansas. 

Barber, Dr. T. L 1012 Virginia St., Charleston, W. Va. 

Barchfeld, Dr. A. J 106 S. 18th St., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Barclay, J. P San Antonio, Texas. 

Barclay, Shepard 214 N. 6th St., St. Louis, Mo. 

Bard, Chas. R. 144 Sunmiit Ave., Summit, N. J. 


^H Barker, A. V 


.Ebensburg, Fa. ^H 
. 1923 North Tejon St., Colorado Springs, Cola ^^ 
6 E. Franklin St., Baltimore, Md. ^M 
. 128 N. 32nd St., Richmond, Va. ^H 
.L W, Hellman Bldg., Los Angeles, CaL ^H 
. Adams St., Milton, Maas. ^H 
.Guthrie, Okla. ^| 
.Trinity, Texas. ^H 
.Tulia, Texas. ^H 
.Wallum Lake, H. L ^H 
. 212 Md. Ave., N. E., Washington, D. C. ^| 
.2104 N. 6th St., Philadelphia, Pa. ^M 
.Decatur, IlL ^M 
.819 S. W. Boulevard, Rosedale, Kansaa. ^M 
. .Clemson College, 8. C. ^^^ 
. Pretoria, Ga., via Albany, Ga. ^^M 
.Pikeville, Tenn. ^H 
Fort Bayard, N. Mex. ^M 
. . 1016 Eye St., N. W., Washington, D. C. ^| 
, . 237 West Biddle St., Baltimore, Md. ^| 
. . 27 No. 6th St., Zanesville, Ohio. ^H 
, . Bureau American Republics, Washington, D. C. ^H 
. . Highlands, Washingt-on, D. C, V 
. . Box 76, Johns Hopkins Univ., Baltimore, Md. ^J 
.201 E. Cap. St., Washington, D. a ^M 
. . Grand Rapids, Mich. ^H 
..Mt. Carmel, Pa. ^H 
. .901 Prairie Ave., Chicago, 111. ^H 
, .Worcester, Mass, ^^M 
. .Mass. State Sanatorium, Rutland, Mass. ^^M 
. .Wild Wood Sanatorium, Hartford, Conn. ^^M 
. .57 E. 77th St., New York, N. Y. ^1 
. . West Fairview, Pa. ^H 
. . Van Alst3me, Texas. ^H 
. .Zanesville, Ohio. ^H 
. .Coffeyville, Kansas, ^^M 
. . 57 Chestnut St., Sprmgfield, Mass. ^H 
. . 7737 Norwood Ave., Chestnut Hill, Phila., Pa. ^^ 
. . 504 Temple Court, Denver, Colo. ^J 
, . Harrisburg, Fa. ^^M 
. . 428 ath St., Augusta, Ga. ^H 
. . Greensboro, N. C. ^^| 

^M Barker, Edward Day. ....... 

^m Barker, Dr. Lewellys F 

^H Barksdale, George E , . 

^H Barlow, Dr, W. Jarvis 

^H Barnard, Mrs. James M. . . . . . 

^H Barnard, Miss Kate 

^H Barnes, Geo. R 

^M Barnes, Dr. H. D.. 

^H Barnes, Dr, Harry Lee. . . . . . 

^H Barnes Dr. Noble P- 

^^1 Bamea. Samuel W* 

^H Barnes, Dr. Wm.. 

^H Bamett, Dr. Benjamin M.. . . 

^^m Bamett, J« M. 

^M Bamett, Dr. J. P ...... 

^H Barney, Capt. Chas. Norton 

^M Bamhart, Dr. Grant S 

^M Barnwell, Miss Charlotte C. . 

^M Baron, Dr. Frederick S. 

^H Barrett, John 

^H Barrie, Dr. George 

^H Barrow, Dr. Trigant. ....... 

^H Barry, Dr. Edmund 

^B Barth, Dr. Louis ...... 

^M Bartho, B. F 

^H Bartlett, Frederic C . 

^H Bartlett. Halleck. , 

^B Bartlett, Dr. P. Challis. . . , . . 

^B Bartlett, Dn WUliam B 

^H Baruch, Dr. Emanuel 

^H Baflhore, Dr. Harvey B, . , . . 

^1 Baskett, Dr. G, W, 

^M Bateman, W. M.. . . . . . 

^1 Bates, E. M., D;V,S 

^H Bates. Dr. Everett A 

^m Bates, Dr. Harvey L,. ..... 

^^^ Batm, Dr. Mary E... 

^^^1 Batt, Dr, Wilmer R 

^^^ Battey, Dr. W. Whatley, Jr 
^M Bftttle, Dr. J. T. J 

^ UST OF Acn 

^m^ Battle, S. Westray 

■ Battles, H.H..... 

^H Bauer, Dr. Fredk. M 


..Asheville, N.C. ^M 

JOS 80. 12th St., Philadelphia, Pa. ^H 

. . 100 E. 85th St., New York, N, Y, ^M 

. .The Ontario, Washington, D. C. ^H 

. . 715 N. 5th St., Philadelphia, Pa, ^H 

. 1649 E. North Ave., Baltimore, Md ^H 

. . 1601 Locust St, Philadelphia, Pa. ^H 

.Fort Dodge, Iowa. ^H 

,26 North Laurel St,, Richmond, Va, ^H 

. . Pennsburg, Pa. ^H 

. . Vine, Princess Anne Co., Va, ^H 

, .807 Pullman Building, Chicago, III ^H 

. .Humboldt Building, Bt. Louis, Mo. ^H 

, . 304 Wilcoxon Building, Freeport, IlL ^H 

, . Humboldt Building, St. Louis, Mo. ^^H 

. Lake City, Mum. ^H 

, .Boston, Mass. ^H 

.Ft. Smith, Ark. ^^H 

.300 E. Grace St., Kichmond, Va. ^H 

, . Republic, Mo. ^^M 

, . Bangor, Maine. ^^M 

. . Ban Marcos, Texas. ^^M 

, . 106 Main St., Brockton, Mass. ^H 

.The Cordova, Washington, D. C. ^H 

. . 1329 B. Ruby St., Philadelphia, Pa. ^H 

4 Prospect Ave., Milwaukee, Wis, ^H 

. , Lake George, N. Y. ^H 

..Gallipolis, Ohio. ^H 

, . 15 Brattle St., Cambridge, Mass, ^H 

. . 2030 Chestnut St, Philadelphia, Pa. ^H 

.2901 Calvert St., Baltimore, Md. ^H 

. . Danville, Indiana. ^^H 

. .Williamson^ Pike Cot, Ga. ^^M 

. . New Cumberland, W. Va. ^H 

. . 2713 E. Broad St., Richmond, Va, ^H 

. . La Crossei Wis. ^^M 

.. 37 K 31st St., New York, N. Y. ^M 

. . 173 Lake View Ave., Chicago, 111. ^H 

, . 214 E. Preston St., Baltimore, Md. ^H 

. . 1937 Fairmount Ave,, Philadelphia, Pa. ^H 

. .Lexington and Frederick Sts., Baltimore, Md. ^^M 

. . 1030 Grand Ave., Milwaukee, Wis, ^H 

^H Bauer, L. A.. 

^^^^ Bauer, Dr. L. Demme 

^^^V Bauemschmidt^ Margaretta . 
^^M Baugh, Daniel 

^^^ Baughman, Dr. D* E 

^^^V Baughman, Dr. Greer 

^H Baum, Dn A. L 

^H Baum, Dr. Orion 

^M Baum, Dr. Wm. L 

^^1 BaucQsrarten. Dr» G. . » . 

^H Baumgartea, Dr. M* M — . , 

^H BaumgarteQ, Dr. Walter 

^H Bayley, Dr. Einery H 

^M Baylies, Mrs. Walter (C) . . . 
^H Baynham, Dr. C. W. . , . 

^M Beadles, Dr. F. H.. 

^m Beal, Dr. E. L. 

^1 p.»i IT n 

^M Beali, Dr. A. J..,. 

^M Beals, Dr. Arthur L 

^H Beaman, Mrs. W, M,. ...... . 

^H Beamish^ Richard J 

^H Bean, Irving M 

^H Bean, Dr. James A 

^M Bean, Dr. L. C. 

^M Beardsell, W. L 

^1 Beardsley, Dr. E. J. 

^m Beaaley, Dr. E. B 

^B Beasley, Dr. Thoa. J 

^H Beaucbamp, Dr. J. C 

^H Beaunxont, Dr. F. Preston. . 
^M Beazley, Dr, W. S. 

^H Beck. Dr. Carl , 

■ Beck, Dr. Emil G 

■ Beck,Dr.H.G 

^m Beck, Dr. J. Howard. ...... 

^H Becker, Bro. and Son 

^H Becker. Dn Wilhelm 



. . 135 N, Walnut St., East Orange, N. J. ^^H 

. -Lancaster, Mass. ^^ 

. . Delmar, Albany Co., N. Y. ! 

. .5 Johnson St,, Waterbuiy, Conn. 

. . Sidney, Ohio. 

. . 1315 Cleveland Ave., St. Paul, Minn. 

. , 632 Land Title Building, Philadelphia, Pa, 

, , 116 West 58th St., New York, N. Y. 

_ Wasco, Oregon. 

, ,3200 Cly bourn St., Milwaukee, Wis. 

. .1403 Delaware St., Denver, Colo. 

. , 150 Nassau St., New York, N. Y 

,,Salt Lake City, Utah. 

, .Dept of Agriculture, Washington, D. C. 

. . 1214 K St., N. W., Washington, D. a 

,. 301-2 Times Bldg., St. Louis, Mo. 

. .1729 Wallace St., Philadelphia, Pa, 

. . 750 Bullitt Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 

. .Townsend, Broadwater Co., Montana. 

. . 86 Main St., Northampton, Mass. 

.1327 Conn. Ave., Washington, D. C. 
. . 821 Diamond St., Williamsport, Pa, 
. .1037 Andrus Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn. 
. .Spring6eld, Ohio, 
. , 10 North 3d St., Wihnington, N. 0. 
. . Antigo, Wisconsin. 
. .So. Boston, Virginia. 

.1516 E. Preston St., BaltimoiB, Md. 

.Old Westbury, Long Island, N. Y, 
. . 134-136 Grand St., New York, N. Y. 

.432 East 10th St., New York, N. Y- 

. 134 Grand St., New York, N, Y. 

.Lancaster, Pa. 

.Lubec, Madne. 

,109 Lowell St., Manchester, N. H. 

. Ebensburg, Pa. 

,238 Broadway, Long Branch, N- J, 

.Mound Valley, Kansas. 

.USPineSt., Millville, N.J. 

.Cologne, Va, 

.Richland Center, Wig, 

. 8 West 49th St., New York, N. Y 

■ Beckley, Dr, Chester C 

H BedelJ, Dr. Edward J 

■ Bedford, Dn Alletta L 

H Beebe, Dr. Henry E 

H Beebe, Dr.W. L. 

H Beeber, Dimner, . • . 

H Beer, Dr. Edwin, , 

■ Beers, Dr. H. E 

H Beggs, Dr. Wm, N 

■ Behar,N....... 

H Behle, Dn Augustus C< 

■ Behnke, A. E.,.,. ,., 

H Behrend, Dr. Edwin B 

H Behrens, Dr. Louis H 

^1 Bf^in, AiiFii^ 

H Beitler, Abraham M 

H Belcher, Dr. J. L.... 

H Eelden. Dr. Albert M 

■ Bell, Charles J 

■ Bell, Dr, G, FrankEa 

■ Bell, Dr. John W.. . . . . 

■ BelI,ReadL. 

H Bellamy, Dr. RusselL ...... 

H Bellis, Dr. Glenford L 

H Belt, Dr. H, S 

H Bend, Beatrice 

H Bendheim, Dr* A 

H Bendheim, Berthold 

H Bendheim, Henry 

■ Benner, Dn Willis D 

H Bennet, Dr. E. H 

^^m Bennett, Dr. H. W. N. ..... . 

^H BenneU, Dr. Harry J 

^f Bennett. Dr. Jno. W , 

H ^nnt^tt Pr R M 

H Bennett, Dr. S. D... ... , 

H Bennett, Dr. W, W. . . 

^1 Benson. Dr. Gideon 

^K TtAri«Ai| pf Hfn^l 


Benziger, Adelrich 64 South St., New York, N. Y. 

Berg, Dr. Henry W 923 Madison Ave., New York, N. Y, 

Berger, Wm. H New Smyrna, Florida. 

Bergey, Dr. David Hendricks .34th and Locust Sts., Phila., Pa. 

Bergrath, Rev. M. J White Haven, Pa. 

Berkowitz, Rabbi Henry 1823 N. 33d St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Berlin, Dr. Henry 110 McCallie Ave., Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Berliner, Emile 1458 Cola. Road, Washington, D. C. 

Bemheim, Dr. Albert 1225 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Bems, Dr. Geo. H 74 Adams St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Bernstein, M 94 Greene St., New York, N. Y. 

Berwick, Dr. David A Jennings, La. 

Besche, John de 360 Grove St., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Bessey, Dr. Herman Scranton, Pa. 

Bessey, Dr. J. M 1814 Adams St., Toledo, Ohio. 

Best, Dr. Blanche 280 Centre St., Meadville, Pa. 

Betts, Dr. Thomas Oak Lane, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Betts, Wm. W Chadds Ford, Pa. 

Beury, Mrs. Julia A Beury, W. Va. 

Bevan, Dr. Arthur Dean 100 State St., Chicago, 111. 

Bewley, Margaret A Presbyterian Hospital, New York, N. Y. 

Beyer, Dr. Henry G 1725 H St., Washington, D. C. 

Beyer, Henry G., Jr Portland, Me. 

Bhem, Albert 35 East 69th St., New York, N. Y. 

Bianldni, Dr. A 3207 Indiana Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Bickel, Dr. E. F 41 S. Market St., Shamokin, Pa. 

Bicknell, Ernest P 158 Adams St., Chicago, 111. 

Biddle, Dr. J. C State Hosp. for Injured, Fountain Springs, Pa. 

Biering, Dr. Walter L State Univ. of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. 

Bigelow, W. D 1734 Lament St., Washington, D. C. 

Biggs, Dr. Chauncey P Ithaca, N. Y. 

Biggs, Dr. Hermann M 113 West 57th St., New York, N. Y. 

Biggs, Dr. J. Rozin 1005 Virginia Ave., S. W., Washington, D. C. 

Bill, Dr. B. J Genoa Junction, Wis. 

Bill, Nathan D Springfield, Mass. 

Billikopf, Jacob 1702 Locust St., Kansas City, Mo. 

Billings, Dr. Frank 35 East 22nd St., Chicago, 111. 

Billings, Dr. John S., Jr 32 East 53rd St., New York, N. Y. 

Billington, Mrs. James H 3612 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Billow, Capt. Geo Ekron, Ohio, care of Billow and Sons. 

Bindley, Dr. Jas. H San Antonio, Texas. 

Bindley, John 1900 Frick Bldg., Pittsburgh, Pa. 


Blanchet, Sidney F Trudeau, N. Y. 

Blanding, WDliam O P. O. Box 98, Providence, R. I. 

Blankmeyer, Dr. H. J Sanatorium Gabriels, Gabriels, N. Y. 

Blaufltein, David 184 Eldridge St., New York, N. Y. 

BliflB, Dr. Charles L 3015 14th St., Washington, D. C. 

Bliss, Jas. R Huntington, W. Va. 

Bloede, Victor G Station D., Baltimore, Md. 

Blome & Son Co., The George . Baltimore, Md. 

Bloodgood, Dr. Joseph C 904 N. Charles St., Baltimore, Md. 

Blossom, Mrs. D. C Atoka, Okla. 

Blount, Henry F The Oaks, R. St., Washmgton, D. C. 

Blount, Mrs. Henry F The Oaks, R. St., Washington, D. C. 

Blow, Dr. Frank T Call, Texas. 

Blue, Dr. Rupert 401 Filhnore St., San Francisco, Cal. 

Blum, Gabriel 1001 Market St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Blumenthal, George (C) New York, N. Y. 

Blumenthal, Hugo 52 West 70th St., New York, N. Y. 

Bltuner, Dr. G. Alder Butler Hospital, Providence, R. I. 

Bltuner, Dr. George 204 York St., New Haven, Conn. 

Board of Health Asbury Park, N. J. 

Board of Health of New Jersey Trenton, N. J. 

Boardman, Miss Mabel S 1801 P. St., Washington, D. C. 

Boberg, Otto J. S Eau Claire, Wis. 

Bock, Dr. Franklin W 27 Rowley St., Rochester, N. Y. 

Bodine, Mrs. Samuel T Villanova, Pa. 

Bogg, Dr. Clinton L 26 W. 46th St., New York, N. Y. 

Boice, Dr. C. A Washington, Iowa. 

Bolduan, Dr. Chas. Frederick 601 W. 135th St., New York, N. Y. 

BoHn, Dr. Jesse Albert 3517 Longshore St., Tacony, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Boll, Mrs. Chas. A Camp Hill, Cumberland Co., Pa. 

Bolton, Dr. Benjamin Meade. 1116 Conn. Ave., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Boltz, John Clymer 15th and Lehigh Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Bombard, G. A Saranac Lake, N. Y. 

Bonaparte, Chas. J 216 St. Paul St., Baltimore, Md. 

Bonar, Dr. W. P Moundsville, W. Va. 

Bonbrake, Dr. Henry X Chambersburg, Pa. 

Bond, Dr. Chas. S 112 N. 10th St., Richmond, Ind. 

Bond, Dr. George F. M 960 North Broadway, Yonkers, N. Y. 

Bond, Dr. H. Wheeler Health Commissioner, St. Louis, Mo. 

Sonde, Eleanor P 1131 Bolton St., Baltimore, Md. 

Bondner, CM Shenandoah, Pa. 

Bonham, Eleanor M 152 East Market St., York, Pa. 

VOL. V — 11 


Bonham, Elizabeth S 152 East Market St,, York, Pa. 

Bonney, Dn S. G Denver, Colorado* 

Booker, Dr. Robert E.. . . Lottsburg, Va* 

Booker, Dr. W, D. ,208 W, Monumeat St., Baltimore, Md. 

Boone, Dr, John C Wickliffe, Ky. 

Boot, A, N., , < . . - ,Beloit, Wis, 

Booth, Dn A, W. N, Main St, Elmira, N. Y. 

Booth, Dr. Bradford A Health Dept,» Pittsburg, Pa, 

Booth, C, B,. Pacific Electric Bldg., Los Angeles, CaL 

Booth, Edward C . , . .40 Boston St., Somerville, Mass, 

Borgman, Miss Neltje .Care of Miss L^P.Loring, Prides Crossing.Masa. ^ 

Boring, Miss Ora Stockton High School, Stockton, CaL 

Boriand, Dr. Elmer B.. 6200 Penn. Ave., Pittsbiirg, Pa. 

Bosher, Dr. Lewis C 422 E. Franklin St., Richmond, Va. 

Bosher, Dr. Robert S., Jr.. . . . 11 N. 1st St,, Richmond, Va. 

Boskowitz, Dr. G, W.. 140 W. 71st St, New York, N. Y. 

Bosley, Dr. James. , Health Department, Baltimore, Md, 

Bossett, Gottlob. 710 Franklin Place, Milwaukee, Wis, 

Bossom, Alfred C, , . 55 W. 33rd St,, New York, N. Y, 

Boston Consumptives* Hosp. .Tremont Building, Boston, Mass, 
Boswell, Dr, A, W,, ....... . .928 Md, Ave., N. E., Washington, D, C. 

Boswell, Dr. Chas. D 41 Gibbs St., Rochester, N. Y, 

Bosworth, Dr, Robinson ..... EI Paso, Texas. 

Botsford, Dr. Charles P, 1337 Main St,, Hartford, Conn. 

Bottomley, Dr, John Taylor. . 139 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 

Bourland, Mrs. Clara P.. . 1301 Knoxville Ave., Peoria, Illinois. 

Bovaird, David. 36 Petrolia St,, Bradford, Pa. 

Bovaird, Dr. David, Jr. .... . 126 W. 58th St., New York, N, Y. 

Bovaird, Joseph H.. . 198 South Ave., Bradford, Pa. 

Bovard, Dr. F. J, , . , Tionesta, Pa. 

Bowcock^ Dr. C. M .Springfield, Illinois. 

Bowditch, Charles F. 28 State St., Boston, Mass, 

Bowditch, Edward Care of Rathborne, Sard & Co., Albany, N. Y. 

Bowditch, Mrs. Elizabeth F.. .Framingham, Mass. 
Bowditch, H. P.. .......... . .Jamaica Plain, Mass, 

Bowditch, Dr. Henry I .506 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 

Bowditch, Miss Olivia Y.. Randolph Ave., Milton, Mass. 

Bowditch, Dr. Vin^nt Y,, . . .50& Beacon St,, Boston, Mass. 

Bowditch, Wm, I , , . .Brookline, Mass. 

Bowen, Amy G Monte Vida Sanatorium, San Joae, Cal, 

Bowen, Mrs. Joseph T,. . . 136 Astor St., Chicago, III 

Bowen, Dn Joaiah S Mt. Washington, Baltimore Co., Md* 


Bowen, Lem. W D. M. Feny & Co., Detroit, Mich. 

Bowen, Dr. Willis E 827 Main St., E., Rochester, N. Y. 

Bowersox, D. F. Cobum, Centre Co., Pa. 

Bowker, Dr. Chas. H 1310 Vermont Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Bowman, Dr. J. L Union Springs, Ala. 

Bowman, Wm. T 25 S. Wahiut St., E. Orange, N. J. 

Boyce, Dr. D. C 846 Western Ave., N. S., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Boyd, Dr. D. H 2220Penysville Ave.,North Side,Pittsburg,Pa. 

Boyd, Dr. George W 121 2nd St., N. E., Washmgton, D. C. 

Boyd, J. C 1836 16th St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Boyd, Jas., D. V. S Milpitas, Cal. 

Boyd, Dr. James P 152 Washington Ave., Albany, N. Y. 

Boyd, Dr. Jas, P 500 Hamilton Bldg., Akron, 0. 

Boyd, S. D., Jr Glen Echo, Va. 

Boyd, Sara M 495 Juneau Place, Milwaukee, Wis. 

Boyd, Dr. Walter M IIOJ S. Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. 

Boynton, Dr. Chas. E Atlanta, Ga. 

Brace, Dr. Charles H Cumberland, Md. 

Brack, Dr. Chas. Emil 500 E. 20th St., Baltimore, Md. 

Bracken, Dr. H. M 1010 4th St., S. E., Mmneapolis, Minn. 

Brackenridge, Geo. W San Antonio, Tex. 

Brackett, Jeflfrey R. 41 Marlboro St., Boston, Mass. 

Bradfield, Dr. J. A. S La Crosse, Wis. 

Bradford, Dr. E. H 133 Newbury St., Boston, Mass. 

Bradford, Dr. Louis Nyack, N. Y. 

Bradford, Mrs. Mary D Menomonie, Wis. 

Bradford, Dr. Stella S 76 Church St., Montclah", N. J. 

Bradford, T. Hewson 1212 North American Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Bradley, John L., D. V.S Mercersburg, Franklin Co., Pa. 

Bradley, Dr. Newel R. 719 Court St., Saginaw, Mich. 

Bradley, L. R Nyack, N. Y. 

Bradley, R. M 60 State St., Boston, Mass. 

Bradley, Thomas Market & 21st Sts., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Bradsher, Dr. M. A Roxboro, N. C. 

Brady, Dr. E. T Abingdon, Va. 

Brady, W. Leonard Fort Bayard, N. Mex. 

Bragdon, Claude 504 Cutler Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. 

Brailsford, A. M Mullins, S. C. 

Brainin, Dr. S 1851 Madison Ave., New York City. 

Braisted, Dr. W. C, U. S. N. . Bureau Medicine & Suigery, Navy Dept., 

Washington, D. C. 
BrambUtt, W. M Pulaski, Va. 


Brandenburg, Dr* Chas, W. 

.223 E. 14th St., New York City. ^^M 

Brandt, Miss Lilian 

. . 105 E, 22nd St., New York City. ^^^| 

Brannan. Dr» John W 

. . 11 W, 12th St*, New York City. ^^^1 

Bmnsoo, Dr* Thos 

. .Bosetnont, Pa. ^^^^1 

Bratton, Dr. Howard 

..Elkton, Md. ^^H 

Bratton, Dr< R. Andral 

..Yorkville.aa ^H 

Branny Frederick. 

. .2001 I St., N. W., Washington, D. C. ^^1 

Braun, Mrs. William P. M, . 

. . 250 Pelhara Road, GermantoTVTi, Pa. ^^^| 

Braunwarth, Dr. Anna M,. , 

. , . 72 E. Madison St., Chicago, IIL ^^H 

Bray, Miss Eugenia M. . . , . 

.. 923 H St., N, W., Washington, D. C. ^^M 

Bray, Dn H. A. 

. .State Hospital, Ray Brook, N. Y. ^^B 

Brecbt,Dr. N.duV........ 

. , 609 22nd St, N. W., Washington, D. C. ■ 

Breckenridge, Mrs. D^ha. , 

. . 337 Linden Walk, Lexington, Ky, ^^H 

Br^d, Wra. J . ... 

. . 1229 W. 8th St., Cincinnati, 0* ^^H 

Breidj Jacob. 

. . Otoe, Oklahoma. ^^^| 

Breitenbach, Dr. Oscar C. . 

. . Escanaba, Mich. ^^^H 

Breitenfeldt, Dr. S 

. , 221 E, 68th St., New York City, ^^H 

Breiiton, S., V. S 

. .121 W. Alexandrine Ave., Detroit, Mich, ^^H 

Brett, George W 

. ,DepL of Agriculture, Washington, D. C, ^| 

Brewer, David , 

. . 1923 16th St., Washington, D. C. V 

Buewer, Dr, Isaac 

. .Care of Cliief Surgeon, Division of the Philip- 1 

pines, Manila, P. I. H 

Brewer, Praf, Wm. H... .. 

.418 Orange St., New Haven, Conn. H 

Brewster, Dr. G* Franklin . . 

. .State Hospital, Middletown, N. Y, ^^H 

Brewster, George S 

. . 51 Wall St., New York City. ^^1 

Brice, Dn George P 

, ,R. F. D. 2, Flower}^ Branch, Ga* ^^H 

Brice, Dr. J. Thos, 

. . Le^istown, Mon. ^^^| 

Brickner, Dr* Samuel M. , . 

, . 136 W. S5th St., New York Oty, ^^M 

Briddon, Dn Chas. K...... 

. . 107 W. 73d St., New York City. ^^1 

Bridge, Dr. Norman 

. , Temple Auditorium, Los Angeles, Cal ^^^| 

Briegleb, Dr. C. R ....... . 

..St. Clair, Mo. ^^H 

Briggs, Dr. Myron D- ...... 

. .Champlain, N. Y. ^^^H 

Brig^, Dr. Solon , 

. . Pasadena, Cal. ^^^H 

Briggs, Dr. W- A 

. . Box 667, Sacramento, Cal. ^^H 

Brill, Dr. N. E..,. 

. 48 West 76th St., New York City. ^^M 

Brinn, M, R 

. . 326 S. Washington St., Alexandria, Va. ^^^ 

^^ Brinton, Dr. Ward 

. . 1423 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. ■ 

^^ Brinton, Dn Wilmer 

.S. W. Cor. Calvert A Preston Sts., Bait, Md. H 

■ Brisbin, Dn C. H. 

. Lewistown, Pa. ^^^^ 

1 Broadrup, Dr. George L, . . 

, .98 Virginia Ave., Cumberland, Md. ^^H 

■ Brockington, Dr. W, V 

. Kingstree, S. C. ^^H 

■ Brodbeck, Dr. A. L 

. . Hoopeston, 111. ^^^| 


Biodericky D. I Catonsville, Md. 

Bioderick, Dr. John J 355 Pacific Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 

Bromley, Joseph H 4th & Lehigh Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Biomwell, Dr. Josiah 1147 Connecticut Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Bronaon, Miss Minnie Dept. Commerce & Labor, Washington, D. C. 

Brook, Dr. Rog^r, Jr., U. S. A. . Fort Bayard, New Mexico. 

Brooks, Dr. F. M Swetnam, Va. 

Brooks, Mrs. Peter C. (C) Boston, Mass. 

Brooks, S. P., L.L.D Pres. of Baylor University, Waco, Tex. 

Brooks, Dr. Stephen Driver... P. H. & M. H. S., 543 Wilcox Bldg., Los 

Angeles, Cal. 

Brooks, Thomas 721 W. Fayette St., Baltimore, Md. 

Broome, Dr. Joseph R 34 W. 33d St., New York City, 

Brosius, Mrs. Nannie R 501 The Farragut, Washington, D. C. 

Brown, Dr. Adelaide 3146 Clay St., San Francisco, Cal. 

Brown, Dr. Alfred Jerome. ... 217 N. Washington St., Rome, N. Y. 

Brown, Dr. C. H 57 North Main St., Wateribury, Conn. 

Brown, Dr. C. W. M Elimra, N. Y. 

Brown, Dr. D. C Danbury, Conn. 

Brown, Dr. E. W Washington, Rappahannock Co., Va. 

Brown, Dr. F. TUden 14 E. 58th St., New York City. 

Brown, Dr. Frank E 917 St. Paul St., Baltimore, Md. 

Brown, Dr. George 312 Austell Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. 

Brown, Dr. George S 517 N. 19th St., Birmingham, Ala. 

Brown, Gilbert T Phillipsburg, Ohio. 

Brown, Horace M Union, W. Va. 

Brown, Dr. J. P Rogers, Ark. 

Brown, Jas. Crisby 330 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Brown, Dr. John R East Tenn. Hospital for Insane, Knoxville, 


Brown, Dr. John Young 5089 McPherson Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 

Brown, Dr. Lawrason Trudeau, N. Y. 

Brown, Dr. N. Worth 226 Michigan St., Toledo, Ohio. 

Brown, Dr. P. R West Point, Miss. 

Brown, Dr. Philip King 2527 Fillmore St., San Francisco, Cal. 

Brown, Dr. Rexwald Santa Barbara, Cal. 

Brown, Dr. S. Horton 1901 Mt. Vernon St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Brown, Dr. Thomas R 17 West Biddle St., Baltimore, Md. 

Brown, W. Harry 7 Wood St., Pillsbury, Pa. 

Brown, Dr. Walter F 2026 North 15th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Brown, Dr. Walter H Richlandtown, Bucks Co., Pa. 

Browne, Dr. J. Alex. 311 Van Houten St., Paterson, N. J. 


Bunting, Dr. C. H University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin. 

Burch, Dr. W. Thompson . . . 1327 L St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Burdell, Dr. W. J Lugoff, S. C. 

Burdick, J. Truman* Newport, R. I. 

Burdick, Dr. Wm 3810 Poplar St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Bureau of Labor, Department 

of Commerce & Labor Washington, D. C. 

Buren, Dr. Chas. R Princeton, Mo. 

Burg, Dr. S San Antonio, Tex. 

Burger, Dr. G. L. Hagen 483 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 

Burger, Dr. T. McMinnville, Tenn. 

Burgess, Mrs. Florence R The Gaylord Farm Sanatorium, Wallingford, 


Burke, Dr. Charles V Dupuyer, Montana. 

Burke, Dr. Joseph M Petersburg, Va. 

Bumash, Henry J 721 North Hoa3me Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Burnett, Dr. J. H Kopperl, Texas. 

Burnett, Samuel H., D.V.M. . . New York State Veterinary College, Ithaca, 


Bumham, F. E., D.V.S 726 Ogden Ave., Superior, Wis. 

Bumham, George 3401 Powelton Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Bumham, George, Jr 715 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Bumham, Miss Mary A 3401 Powelton Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Bumham, Dr. Norman L 478 Franklin St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Bumham, William 4301 Spmce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Bums, Capt. Earl H Fort Bayard, N. Mex. 

Bums, Miss Margaret G Box 96, Enfield, Conn. 

Bums, Dr. W. A 1306 S. 13th St., Birmingham, Ala. 

Burrage, Prof. Severence Lafayette, Indiana. 

Burrage, Dr. Thomas J 139 Park St., Portland, Me. 

Burrell, Loomis Little Falls, N. Y. 

Burrill, Thomas J Urbana, Ills. 

Burritt, Dr. Alice 1129 14th St., N. W., Washmgton, D. C. 

Burroughs, Dr. H. S 300 North Highland Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Burroughs, Dr. James A Asheville, N. C. 

Burton, Dr. H. R Lewes, Del. 

Burton, William E 969 Sixth Ave., New York City. 

Burtsell, Rev. R. L 157 Broadway, Rondout, N. Y. 

Burwell, Dr. H. L Chase City, Va. 

Burwell, Dr. W. M Chincoteague, Va. 

Busch, Dr. J. W 1634 S. Broad St., Philadelphia, Pa. 



Calhoun, A. T Cartersville, Ga. 

Calhoun, Dr. B. F Beaumont, Texas. 

California Club, Social Science 

Dept 1750 Clay St., San Francisco, Cal. 

Call, Dr. Manfred 210 East Franklin St., Richmond, Va. 

Callahan, John H 37 N. Pearl St., Albany, N. Y. 

Calloway, Dr. A. W Merrimon Ave., Asheville, N. C. 

Caiman, Henry L 100 William St., New York. 

Cameron, Dr. M. B Eutaw, Ala. 

Camp, Dr. J. L Brainerd, Minn. 

Campbell, Dr. Arch M 36 1st Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

Campbell, Dr. Donald Butte, Montana. 

Campbell, Dr. Donald D Kingston Ave. Hosp'l., Kingston Ave. & Feni- 

more St., Brookljm, N. Y. 

Campbell, Dugald Kintyre, N. Da. 

Campbell, Dr. Edward R Bellows Falls, Vt. 

Candler, W. B., Jr Villa Rica, Ga. 

Caner, Harrison K 1707 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Canevin, Rt. Rev. Regis 136 Craig St., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Canfield, Geo. F 49 Wall St., New York City. 

Cannon, Dr. Fletcher F 129 Walnut St., Montclair, N. J. 

Cannon, Miss Ida M Social Service Dept., Mass. Gen. Hosp., 

Boston, Mass. 

Cannon, Dr. T. Harris 401 N. Fulton Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Cantrell, Dr. G. M. D Little Rock, Ark. 

Capps, E. M Stevens Point, Wis. 

Caraballo, Dr. M Box 526, Tampa, Fla. 

Caravia, Dr. Eugene 104 West 49th St., New York ttty. 

Card, Miss Maria L 4200 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Card, Miss Ruth L 4200 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Carey, Dr. H. W 87 4th Ave., Troy, N. Y. 

Carey, Dr. Willis W Spencerville, De Kalb Co., Ind. 

Carlton, Dr. Charles I Lawrence, Mass. 

Carlton, Dr. Robert E 1011 Pike St., Latonia, Ky. 

Carmalt, Dr. W. H 87 Elm St., New Haven, Conn. 

Carman, Dr. H. F Anaconda, Montana. 

Carmany, Dr. Harry S 366 Green Lane, Roxborough, Phila., Pa. 

Carmen, Dr. Albro R 27 W. 127th St., New York aty. 

Carmody, Dr. T. E 1427 Stout St., Denver, Colo. 

Camcross, Horace 721 Pine St, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Carnegie, Andrew (C) 2 East 9l8t St., New York, N. Y. 

Carnegie Library of Atlanta. .Care Julia T. Rankin, Librarian, Atlanta, Ga. 


Camett, Dr. J. B 318 S. 15ih St, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Carpenter, F. P. Barrington, DL 

Caipenter, Dr. Howard Childs. 1805 Spruce St, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Carpenter, Dr. Julia W 2628 Park Ave., Oncimiati, O. 

Carpenter, Warwick S Journal of The Outdoor Life, Trudeau, N. T. 

Carr, Frank D 1724 20th St, Washington, D. C. 

Carr, Dr. Lloyd Logan 352 W. 46th St, New York, N. Y. 

Carr, Dr. R. P. Norton, Va. 

Carr, Dr. Walter Lester 68 W. 5l8t St, New York CSty. 

Carr-Loweiy Glass Co Bahimore, Hd. 

Carrick, Dr. M. M 503 Bryan St, Dallas, Ter. 

Carrico, Dr. Albert 2903 14th St, N. W., Washington, D. a 

Carrington, Dr. P. H Fort Stanton, N. Mer. 

Carroll , Dr. a T. Clevdand, Tenn. 

Carroll, David H 1600 Eutaw Place, Baltimore, Hd. 

CanoU, G. W., Jr. 257 Broadway, Norwich, Conn. 

Carroll, Dr. James^ Army Medical Museum, Washington, D. G. 

Carroll, Dr. James J. Professional Bldg., Bahimore, Md. 

Carroll, Thos. B., D.V.S. Wihnington, N. C. 

Camith, Dr. F. H Lobddl, La. 

Camith, J. G. (C) Ltidiana Ave., Philadelphia. 

Canon, Dr. G. R. S. 212 W. Marioet St, Pottsville, Pa. 

Caistairs, J. H. 254 S. 3d St, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Caistairs, Miss Lucy H BelfevufrStratfoid Hotel, Hiiladelphia, Pk. 

Carswell, Dr. N. T. Maoon, Ga. 

Carter, Dr. Amos Plainfield, Ind. 

Carter, Dr. D. D. Woodstock, Va. 

Carter, H.C. San Antomo, Tex. 

Carter, Dr. Howard Webster Groves, Mo. 

Carter, Jna M., Jr. 120 Boybton St, Boston, Mass. 

Carter, Mrs. Madge P^nny The Ventosa, Washington, D. C. 

Carter, Dr. W. S. Univerrity of Texas, Galveston, Tex. 

Caiuthers, Dr. V. S Alden, King Geoige Co., Va. 

Carver, Dr. Willaid 320} X. Broadway, Oklahoma CSty, Okla 

Caiy, Prof. C. A. Auburn, Ala. 

Cary, Dr. Charles 340 Delaware Ave., Buffak>, X. Y. 

Case, Dr. Clarence £. Cor. Park & Center Sts., .\shtabula, Ohio. 

Casey, Eugene M. 420-122 Secuiity Mutual Bklg., Bingham- 

ton, X. Y. 

Casey, Dr. M. L. 137 Plymouth Ave., Rochestu-, X. Y. 

Caslun&n, Thomas £. Owatonna. Minn. 



OasB, Joseph K Tyrone, Pa. 

Casselberry, Dr. W. E 34 Washington St., Chicago, 111. 

Cassidy, Dr. Louis T Georgetown University Hospital, Washington, 

D. C. 

Castleman, Dr. A."G Charlotte, Term. 

Castner, Mrs. Catherine L. . . .3729 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Castner, Sam'l, Jr 3729 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Cauldwell, Dr. Charies M 16 W. 54th St., New York City. 

Cavaney, Dr. James 411 Grand Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Caveriy , Dr. Charies S Rutland, Vt. 

Cawley, A. O., D.V.S Milton, Pa. 

Cawley, Dr. Morris F AUentown, Pa. 

Chadwick, Dr. De Witt C. ... 1120 Vermont Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Chadwick, Dr. Henry D Pittsford, Vt. 

Chaffin, Dr. W. F Raymore, Cass Co., Mo. 

Chaille, Dr. Stanford E P. O. Drawer 261, New Oneans, La. 

Chalcraft, Edwin L Govt. Indian Training School, Chemewa, Ore. 

Chalfant, Henry Union Natl. Bank Bldg., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Chalmers, Arthur A Amsterdam, N. Y. 

Chamberiam, Dr. Frank T. . . . 1323 M St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Chamberiam, Dr. G. M 3031 Indiana Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Chamberiain, Dr. William E. . Rutland, Mass. 

Chamberlaine, Dr. C. 1 308 Franklm St., Natchez, Miss. 

Chambers, Dr. John W 18 West Franklm St., Baltimore, Md. 

Chambers, Dr. Talbot R 15 Exchange Place, Jersey City, N. J. 

Chamblee, Dr. C. M Adairsville, Ga. 

Chancellor, PhiUp S 577 N. State St., Chicago, 111. 

Chandler, David D Health Officer, Newark, N. J. 

Chandler, Frederick T 3d & Walnut Sts., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Chaney, Dr. H. M Sardinia, Ohio. 

Chaney, Dr. Thomas M Chaney, Calvert Co., Md. 

Chapm, Dr. C. W Weldon, 111. 

Chapm, Dr. Charles V City Hall, Providence, R. I. 

Chapm, Dr. Henry Dwight. . .51 West 51st St., New York aty. 

Chapin, S. B Lake Geneva, Wis. 

Chapman, Rev. A. P Northfield, Litchfield Co., Conn. 

Chapman, Dr. Geo. L 21 Bronson Place, Toledo, O. 

Chapman, Dr. J. Francis The Terrace, Katonah, N. Y. 

Chapman, Joseph, Jr Northwestern National Bank, Minneapolis, 


Chapman, Dr. W. C 1708 Madison Ave., Toledo, O. 

Chappell, Dr. J. W 3901 Grant Road, Washington, D. C. 


H Chapplej Dr. James 

. Billings, Montana. ^| 

H^ Charity Organization Society ^H 

^^H of BulTalo, Frederic Almy, ^| 

^^B Secretary 

. 19 Tnpper St., Buffalo, N. Y. H 

H Chase, Alice P 

A7 Baltimore St., Lynn, Mass. ^| 

H Cha^, Dn H. Lincohi,. . . * . . 

. Brookline, Mass, ^ 

H Chase, Dr. LC 

.Fort Worth, Texas, 

■ Chase, Dr. Robert H.. ..... . 

.Friends' Asylum, Frankford, Philadelphia, Pa. 

H Chatard, Dr. J. Albert 

,5 W. Chase St., Baltimore, Md. 

H Chatard, Thomas M. ....... . 

. Metropolitan Club, Washington, D. C. 

■ Cheesborough, Dr. Thos. R . . 

.Asheville, N.a 

H Cheney, Mrs, C. P. (C) 

.Peterborough, N. H, 

H Cheney, Elizabeth L. . . 

.Peterborough, N. H. 

H Cheney, Horace B. 

.South Manchester, Conn- 

H Cheney, Dr. William Fitch . 

.Shreve Building, San Francisco, Cal* 

■ Chenoweth, Dr. L. C, ..... , 

.Webb City, Mo. 

H Chesapeake Shoe Co., The, , . 

. Baltimore, Md. 

H Chescbro, Dr. E. D , , . . , 

,421 Elmwood Ave«j Providence, R. L 

H Chesley, Dr G. E 

. 30 Charles St., Rochester, N. H. 

H Chew, Dr. S. C 

. 3 Midvale Road, Roland Park, Mi 

H Cheyne, Dr. Walter 

.Sumter, S. C. 

H ChUds.Mrs. A. P 

. 607 Shady Ave., Pittsburg, Pa, 

■ Childs, Dr. aw,. 

. 1911 L St., N, W., Washington, D. C, 

H CUlds, Otis H,. . . . 

.Farmer Nat*l Bank Building, Pittsbure, Pa, 

■ Childs, Mrs. Thos. H 

.5th Ave., Woodland Road, Pittsburg, Pa. 

■ Chilcls, Wm. H 

. . 17 Batter>' Place, New York City, N. Y. M 

■ Chinn, W. N.. 

.Hague, Va. H 

H Chisolm, Dn Heniy Clay. . . . 

. Huntingdon, Pap ^^ 

^H Chittenden. Arthur S. 

. 269 West 90th St-, New York Cltv. N. Y, 

■ Chitty, William U .... 

. Secretary's Office, Interior Dept., Wash., D, C. 

H ChriBtajn, J. L. 

.Lopez, Pa. 

H Christian, George C. . . . 

. .Minneapolis, Minn. ^H 

H Christian, Mrs. Geo, H 

. . Minneapolis, Minn. ^H 

^1^ Christian, Dr. Henry A, . . . . 

.252 Marlborough St.^ Boston, Mass, ^M 

^k ChriBtmas, Dr. William W.. 

. . 725 12tb St., N. W., Washington, D, C. H 

^^ Christopher, Dr. E, N 

.Union, N.Y. ■ 

V Clapp, Dr. Herbert C 

, 334 Commonwealth Ave,, Boston, Mass. ^M 

H Clark, Appletoa P., Jr.. ... . 

. . Union Trust Building, Washington, D. C, ^| 

■ Clark, Dr. C. rt 

. .415 Brj^son St., Youagstown, Ohio. ^^ 

■ ClBrk, Dn Chas. H 

. .Supt. Cleveland State Hospital, Cleveland, 0. 1 

H Clark, Miss Frances. 

. .2026 Spruce St„ Philadelphia, Pa. M 

^^^ Clark, Dr. George Haven . . . 

. . 102 Pleasant St., Concord, N, H. H 


Clark, Harlow G. CommissioDer of Public Safely, Syracuse, 


Caark, Herbert L 321 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

dark, Howard L 25 Exchange St., Providence, R. I. 

dark. Dr. J. Clement Supt. Springfield Hospital, SykesviUe, Md 

dark, Dr. J. Sheldon 78 Stephenson St., Freeport, HI. 

dark, Dr. Joseph C Clean, N. Y. 

dark, Mrs. Louis C 21 W. 47th St., New York dty, N. Y. 

dark, M. A 117 Cotton Ave., Macon, Ga. 

dark, Dr. Thomas C Stillwater, Minn. 

dark. Dr. W. G Marinette, Wis. 

dark, Walter G 135 Broadway, New York dty, N. Y. 

darke, Ada M Haworth, N. J. 

darke. Dr. F. S Le Mars, Iowa. 

darke. Dr. I. J Haverhill, Mass. 

darke, Dr. Sydenham Rush . .330 E. 25th St., Baltimore, Md. 

Class, Dr. F. L Huron, South Dakota. 

dauson, Miss Jessie 95 West Main St., Wateibuiy, Conn. 

Clay, Dr. George W Malta, Montana. 

dayton, Miss Nannie 1415 Linden Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

daytor. Dr. Thomas A 1315 New Hampshire Ave., Washington, D. C. 

deaver, Dr. Israel 223 S. 6th St., Reading, Pa. 

deeman, Dr. Richard A 2155 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

dements, Mrs. G. Henry Water li^tch. New Jersey. 

dements. Dr. Lyman J 123 6th St., N. E., Washington, D. C. 

dementson, Dr. W. A Braddock, Pennsylvania. 

difford, F. W 27 N. 5th St., Mnneapolis, Minn. 

dine, J. D 633 State St., Ames, Iowa. 

dmton. Dr. Fred S Tulsa, Oklahoma. 

dopp, Dr. C. A 435 Fort Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

dose, C. W Close* Chubb, Broad & Morris Sts.,Phila., Pa. 

dose, Miss Frances H Croton Falls, Westchester Co., New York. 

dosson, Oliver E Marietta, Pa. 

dough, Dr. Paul W Johns Hopkins Ho^ital, Baltimore, Md. 

dover, Dr. W. M Knox, darion Co., Pa. 

duett, Fred H 3518 Main St., Houston, Ttaas. 

duett, Robert Troy, New York. 

dyde, Mrs. Benjamin F P. O. Box 418, Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

dyde, Miss Margaret 1906 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

dyne, Dr. A. G Paragould, Arkansas. 

Coachman, W. F Jacksonville, Florida. 

Coates, Miss Sara E over 263 Thames St., Newport, R. L 


Coleman, Dr. N. R 264 E. Town St., Columbus, Ohio. 

Coleman, Dr. Thomas D 503 Greene St., Augusta, Ga. 

Coleman, Dr. Warren 58 W. 55th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Coley, Dr. Andrew J Alexander City, Ala. 

Coley, Dr. Wm. B 5 Park Ave., New York City, N. Y. 

Colletti, Dr. Ferdinando 23 S. 3rd St., Readmg, Pa. 

Collier, Dr. M. S 606 Clmton Ave., N., Rochester, N. Y. 

Collings, Dr. Howard P Hot Springs, Ark. 

Collins, Dr. Chas. Famham. . . 50 West 55th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Collins, Dr. Chas. Read 1641 K St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Collins, Dr. Katharine R., — Lab., State Board of Health, Atlanta, Ga. 

Collins, Dr. Moses Nat'l Jewish Hosp. for Consumptives, Denver, 


Collms, Dr. Nash Delhi, La. 

Colton, S. W., Jr 3409 Powelton Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Columbia Typographical 

Union 423 G St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Colvin, Mrs. A. R 30 Kent St., St. Paul, Minn. 

Combe, Dr. Frederick J Box 155, Brownsville, Texas. 

Comfort, Dr. Clifford V. C. . . . 149 Barrington St., Rochester, N. Y. 

Compton, Dr. R. F Charlottesville, Va. 

Compton, Dr. W. W R. F. D. No. 2, Birmingham, Ala. 

Compton, Dr. Wm. Penn 1709 H St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Comstock, Dr. G. F Saratoga Springs, N. Y. 

Conard, Dr. Geo. R New Vienna, Ohio. 

Conaway, Dr. Walt. P 1723 Pacific Ave., Atlantic City, N. J. 

Condict, Dr. A. W Dover, N. J. 

Condit, Dr. Joseph D 208 St. Louis Building, Pasadena. 

Cone, Dr. Claribel The Marlborough, Eutaw Place,Baltimore,Md. 

Cone, Dr. Sydney M 2326 Eutaw Place, Baltimore, Md. 

Congdon, Dr. C. E Jamestov/n, Cal. 

Congdon, J. R Stevens Point, Wis. 

Conklin, Dr. A. B Ambler, Pa. 

Conklin, Dr. Coursen B 708 Mass. Ave., N. E., Washington, D. C. 

Conklm, Roland R No. 1 Wall St., New York City, N. Y. 

Conlin, Dr. B. M. J Owatonna, Minn. 

Connaway, Dr. J. W Columbia, Mo. 

Conn. State Board of Health. .Hartford, Conn. 

Connell, Dr. F. Gregory Oshkosh, Wis. 

Council, Frank Erie, Pa. 

Conner, Dr. Lewis A 53 East 49th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Conniff, Dr. R. E 400 Security Bldg., Sioux Qty, Iowa. 


Cornell, Dr. Wm. R 217 Rutledge Ave., Charleston, S. C. 

Comick, Dr. Boyd San Angelo, Texas. 

Coming, Charles F 404 S. Eutaw St., Baltunore, Md. 

Comman, Dr. E. Lmwood Marietta, Pa. 

Comwell, Samuel G 1412 Penna. Ave., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Coromilas, Lampros 2009 Columbia Road, N. W., Wash., D.C. 

Corson, Dr. Charles C White Haven, Pa. 

Cortes, Hon. Enrique 1728 N St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Cortese, Dr. Ignazio 1025 Christian St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Corwin, Dr. R. W Pueblo, Colo. 

Corwin, Dr. T. W 20 Central Ave., Newark, N. J. 

Corwin, W. S Highland, Cal. 

Cossitt, Dr. H. Austin 146 W. 70th St., New York Qty, N. Y. 

Cotton, Dr. Chas. E Minneapolis, Minn. 

Cotton, Dr. Clyde E Black Mountain, N. C. 

Cotton, Dr. Henry A Trenton, N. J. 

Cotton, Dr. T. Bent Mt. Vernon, Ohio. 

Cotton, Dr. W. E 3242 38th St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Cotzhausen, Dr. Louis von . . .24th & Parrish Sts., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Coumbe, Dr. A. G Vienna, Va. 

Coumbe, Dr. Oscar H 248 Delaware Ave., N. E., Washington, D. C. 

Coumeigt, Dr. Jean 1672 Broadway, N. Y. 

Councill, Dr. Malcolm S Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

Councilman, Dr. Wm. T Harvard Medical School, Boston, Mass. 

Countryman, Miss Gratia Public Library, Minneapolis, Minn. 

Coursey, Chas. De Leavenworth, Kansas. 

Coutant, Dr. R. B Tarrytown, N. Y. 

Covel, L. A Mountain View, Cal. 

Covell, Hon. Arthur E Montpelier, Vermont. 

Covey, Dr. Harry S 18 W. Grace St., Richmond, Va. 

Cowie, Dr. Charles Ogdensburg, N. Y. 

Cowie, Dr. Chas. Stuart Culpeper, Va. 

Cowing, Dr. Hugh A Muncie, Indiana. 

Cox, C. G Grand Central Station, New York Qty, N. Y. 

Cox, Dr. Edgar Kokomo, Indiana, 

Cox, Dr. H. B 1522 Snyder Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Cox, Dr. Joseph P Spooner, Wisconsin. 

Cox, Dr. S. S Wagner Block, Lortdn, Ohio. 

Cox, Dr. Simon F 1151 Tremont Bldg., Boston, Mass. 

Coxe, Mrs. Eckley B Drifton, Luzerne Co., Pa. 

Coxe, Miss Rebecca 1512 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Cozier, Dr. Carl Bellingham, Wash. 


Crabites, Kerre 901 Perrin Bmlding, New Orleans, La. 

Craft, Jacob 110 S. Eutaw St., Baltimore, Md. 

Craig, Dr. A. L 100 Washington St., Chicago, HI. 

Craig, Dr. Alexander R 2007 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Craig, Dr. Frank A 732 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Craig, John F 143 S. Front St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Craig, Dr. John Jay 230 Cherry St., Columbia, Pa. 

Craighill, Dr. Jas. M 1730 N. Charles St., Baltimore, Md. 

Grain, Dr. F. M Redfield, South Dakota. 

Cram, Dr. John W Cohrain, Mass. 

Cramp, Wm. M 1227 N. Broad St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Crampton, Dr. O. L Mobile, Ala. 

Crandall, Dr. George C 4283 Olive St., St. Louis, Mo. 

Crane, Dr. A. Melville 413 East Center St., Marion, Ohio. 

Crane, Dr. Bayard T Blue Ridge Summit, Md. 

Crary, Dr. Geo. W 125 E. 56th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Crawford, Dr. C. M 600 Broadway, Lorain, Ohio. 

Crawford, Joel Yale, Va. 

Creasy, Dr. W. F 131 30th St., Newport News, Va. 

Creighton, G. W Altoona, Pa. 

Crewe, Dr. J. E Rochester, Minn. 

Crewe, Dr. W. F Devils Lake, North Dakota. 

Crewitt, Dr. J. A 16 S. State St., Newtown, Bucks Co., Pa. 

Crichton, Dr. J. E Commissioner of Health, Seattle, Washington. 

Crile, Dr. George W 1834 E. 63rd St., Cleveland, Ohio. 

Criley, Dr. J. M Prescott, Arizona. 

Crispell, Dr. C. W 60 W. Chestnut St., Kingston, N. Y. 

Crittenden, Dr. Wm. J Unionville, Orange Co., Va. 

Ciocker, Wm. H Burlingame, Cal. 

Ciwker, Mrs. Wm. H Burlmgame, Cal. 

CVwkctt. Dr. A. G Max Meadows, Va. 

ftvvkeit. Dr. R. L Oneida, N. Y. 

CKviett Pr, S. S Belmont Ave., Nashville, Tenn. 

CVcft«. Pr. Alfred C 100 State St., Chicago, 111. 

CVmtt- IV. M. J 3 Elm Hill Ave., Boston, Mass. 

v>^»v>;^ :V G«fiv M Columbus, Ga. 

^v^^.^, \ca^ OMv>Une M Unity House, Minneapolis, Mmn. 

>^^,\ •> V P Major Medical Corps, Soldiers' Home, Wash- 

" ^ ^ ^ '^' ington, D. C. (U. S. A.). 

>^«i, ^-lu^rtvX Kansas aty. Mo. 

>w», V W«M i ^V 211 W. 25th St., Baltimore, Md, 

>.^>U Holland, Texas, 

•=1:1: anLTT.. 7i:»^ 

Tit J^uim^B. 3iul±:ii Tn-tur 


OoswdL Sfr. McT £.. . . 

Oonse^lizs. Ozxd 

Chnrder. Dr. T. B». 
CivwcQ, HomETCfi. . 


Onioe, Dr. Joim IL. . 
Cram, Dr. &. H.. 
CrmDuizic Dr. w. J— . . . 
CuDou Dr. TliQBDH S. . . 
Cunung.Dr. H.T. 

CummiD^ Dr. Ttuwrwrt. . 

CummiD^ Dr. &. P 

CiminmgB. Dr. H. IT. . 
Cun&t. Ih". Edirard. . . 
Cimingbasi. JcdiL J. T. 
CiinnTnghBTn. Dr. S.iHHeI IL 
CimnmghRTT. Dr. T. M. 
Gurran. VW TTigrt— i-rmg. ^.. . 
Cnny. Dr. G. P. M . . . 

Cnny, Dr. SiamoL 

Caii9an& Ml*. £. B. . 
Curds. Dr. A- M-... 
Curtis, Dr. C.IL. 
Curtis. Mrs. Qias. P.. Sr.. . 
Curtis, Mias FrsQas Gc^ijt. 

Curtis. Dr. Frtnos Gk ^jTsTj^ — rr- >: . C 

Curtis. Dr. rpBisri'.C.. 17 Wa£iirr:.:c A-re 

Cushing. Dr. ArJrjr A. . 
Cushing. Dr. E. F 



cr rfaim. _ ttp^slx. i^jos^ 

"X T 


GlOBK Hk. 

.' irrr. 

ZfcniiiiFC. S?v iiir*5L ./. 

Jt. Ear: y T 
•at MLait Si. ?*M=icIl X . T 
3E Iia. Ai».. B:±i^. X Y 

gvhrnjwKC, y Iff. 
2? lt:r;z.» Veriiic. Sr 

V.rizv N. Y. 

4712 E-ii Ave.. Cevelsni. Ohio. 

Cushing, Dr. Harrej !C7 Eis: Chsae St.. Bslr.nvn?. Md. 

Custer, Dr. T^l* B 137 Grwn Lane. Msnayunk. Pa, 

Custis, Dr. J. P. Gregg 912 15:h St., X. W.. Washington. D. 0. 

Custis. Dr. MiJTin A 626 E, Capitol St.. Washington. P. 0. 

Cuthbertson. Dr. Ch^. W 309 7ih St.. X. W.. Washington, O. 0. 

Culler. J. E 11322 Hessler Rvi.. N. F... Clovobnvl. Ohio. 

Cutter Laboratory, The Berkeley, Cal. 

Cutting, R. Fulton 32 Nassau St.. Now York i^ty» N. V. 

Dabney. Dr. Wm. M 221 Professional Bldg.. lVUtimon\ \Ul 

Da Costa, Dr. John Chahners.2a45 Wahiut St.. Philaaelphia. Pa. 
Da Costa, Dr. John C, Jr 1022 Spruce St., Pluladolphia. Pa. 


Dager, Dr, W.F 

Dailey, Dr, W. P 

Daland, Dr. Judaon, .,,,... 

Dallctt, John 

Dalphin, Dr. Percival F. . . . 

Dairy mple, Dr. W. H 

Dalsheiiner, Mrs. Simon — 

Daltou, H. G 

Daly, Dr. Warren C........ 

Danfordi Mrs, Nora D 


.. lis Bank St., Lorain, Ohio. ^^H 
.. 714 S. Second St., Steelton, Fa. ^^H 
. . 317 S. IStb St., Philadelphia, Pa. ^^H 
.. 49 Fifth Ave., New York at7,N.T. ^^1 
. .Malone, New York. ^^^| 
, .Baton Rouge, La. ^^^| 
, , Marlborough Apartments, Baltimore, Md. ^| 
, .Western Reserve Building, Cleveland » Ohio. ^M 
. .371 University Ave., Rochester, N. Y. ^^^B 
. .613 Grant Building, Loa Angeles, Gal. ^^H 
. .905 W. Monroe St., Chicago, UL ^^H 
. . Moultrie, Ga. ^^^H 
. . Marshall, Searcy Co., Ark. ^^^| 
. .Toledo, Ohio. ^^H 
. .Rhinelander, Wisconsin. ^H 
. . 1320 Hubbard St., Jacksonville, Florida ^M 
. . S. W. Cor. 3d & Walnut Sts., PMladelphia, Pa. V 
. .808 Arch St., Philadelphia, Pa H 
. .31 1 A St., N- E., Washington, D. C. ^M 
. . 138 Brattle St., Cambridge, Mass. ^^H 
. .Hardwick, Vermont. ^^^H 
. .48 West 59th St., New York City, N. Y, ^^B 
. .48 W. 59th St., New York Oty, N. Y. ^^1 
. .Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. ^^^| 
. . 48 W. 59th St., New York City, N. Y. ^M 
. .2319 Peuna. Ave., S. E., Washington, D. C. ^M 
. ,Supt. National Training School for Boya, Box ^M 
829, Washington, D. C. H 
. . Yai&oo City, Miss. ^^^H 
..116 East Ave., Rochester, N. Y. ^^H 
, .Dover, Tenn. ^^^H 
. .606 Eitel Building, Seattle, Washington, ^^B 
. . 31 McLean St., Boston, Mass. ^^^B 
, .Monrovia, Cah ^^^H 
. .25 High St., Germantown, Pa. ^^^| 
. .Linden, Texas. ^^^H 
, .Stanardsville, Va. «^^^| 
, . 12 15 Virginia St., Charleston, West Va. ^^H 
. . 712 Hamilton Boulevard, Peoria, Bl ^^^| 
.Care of Red Crossi Washington, D. G. ^^^| 
. .Room 16, City Hall, Camden, N. J. ^^H 
. .Willow Sprmgs, Mo. ^^^H 

^ Daaforth, Dr. L N 

^P Daiuei, Dr. Everett 

Daniel, Dr. Sam G 

Daniells, Dr. R. P 

Daniel«, Dr. A. D 

DaniaKDr. R, P 

DiODela, I'/lgar R. ....... . 

Daimenbuum, Morris 

Darby, Dr. Jna* J, ....... . 

Darling, Dr Eugene A . 

Darling, Dr. S, E 

Darlington, C. P 

K Darlington r Dorothea. ..... 

^^V Darlington, Dr. Stanley H.. 

H Darlington, Dr. Thomaa 

■ Damall, Dr. M. Hubbard.. . 
H Damall, 0. E...... 

B Danimd^n* Dr, John. ..... 

H Darrow, Dn Charles E». , . . 

1 Davenport, Dr. H. L. 

■ Davidson, Dr. H. J. 

^^^ Davidson, Dr. Kalman M. . 

^^& Daviee, Dr. B. C 

^^K DaviB, Dr. Alvah M 

^^^^ T^fi''** ^ ^ 

^^M Davii, E. D 

^^H Davis, Franklin H 

^^P Davis, Gen. Geo. W 

^^^ Davis, Dr. Henry H 

^L Davis, Dr. X a B 


Davis, Dr. J. D. S Birmingham, Ala. 

Davis, Pr. J. Leslie 1700 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Davis, Dr. J. S University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. 

Davis, Dr. J. S Blooming Grove, Texas. 

Davis, Dr. J. Wyatt West Lsmchburg, Va. 

Davis, Dr. John Staige 1228 N. Calvert St., Baltimore, Md. 

Davis, Miss Mary L Librarian, Troy Public Library, Troy, N. Y. 

Davis, Dr. N. S 72 E. Madison St., Chicago, 111. 

Davis, Dr. R. M. A Salem, N. J. 

Davis, Miss Susan Lawrence. . 63 E. 59th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Davis, Dr. W. H 200 Railway Exchange Bldg., Denver, Col. 

Davis, Dr. Walter Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Davy, J. Springfield, Ohio. 

Dawson, Chas. F Newark, Delaware. 

Dawson, Dr. John L 82 Tradd St., Charleston, S. C. 

Day, Dr. E. W Westinghouse Building, Pittsburg, Pa. 

Day, Dr. Fessenden L Bridgeport, Connecticut. 

Day, Frank L 72 Waterman St., Providence, R. I. 

Day, Frank Miles Mount Airy, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Day, Dr. L. Enos B. A. I., Dept. Agriculture, Washington, D. C. 

Day, Dr. Mary Gage 207 Wall St., Kingston-on-Hudson, N. Y. 

Day, Dr. S. Thomas Port Norris, N. J. 

Da)rton Public Library and 

Museum Dajrton, O. 

Deacon, Chas Union Printers' Home, Colorado Springs, Col. 

Dean, Dr. George R. McPherson> Kan. 

Dearholt, Dr. H. E Goldsmith Building, Milwaukee, Wis. 

Dearholt, Lee A 204 Grand Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Dearmont, Dr. Chas. White Post, Va. 

Deaver, Dr. H. C 1534 N. 15th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Deaver, Dr. John B 1634 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

DeCoursey, Chas Leavenworth, Kan. 

Deemer, Elias Williamsport, Pa. 

Deering, James 7 Monroe St., Chicago, 111. 

Deering, John M Saco, Me. 

Deering, Rev. L. A 242 S. 20th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

de Forest, H. N 30 Broad St., New York aty, N. Y. 

de Forest, Robert W 30 Broad St., New York ttty, N. Y. 

De Fosset, Dr. A. J Cudahy, Wis. 

De Graw, Delia C North Brother's Island, New York aty, N. Y. 

Deichler, L. Waller 748 N. 41st St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Deimel, Francis New York City, N. Y. 


Delafield, Dr. Francis 5 West 60th St., New York (Sty, N. Y. 

De La Mater, Dr. Eugpne Saranac Lake, N. Y. 

Delamater, Dr. N. B 809 Marshall Held Annex, Chicago, HL 

De Laney, Dr. M. A Captain, Medical Corps, U. S. A., The Buek- 

in^bam, Washington, D. C. 

Delaney, Dr. W. J Naugatuck, Conn. 

Delano, Miss Julia New Bedford, Mass. 

De Lappe, Dr. F. R. Modesto, Cal. 

Delavan, Dr. D. Bryson 1 East 33d St, New York CSty, N. Y. 

Delaware County Institute of 
Science, T. Chalkley, Pres. .Media, Pa. 

Dell, William Amos Saranac Lake, N. Y. 

Deming, Dr. Dudley B Wateibury, Conn. 

Demuth, Wm. (C) Bolton Landing, Lake George, N. Y. 

Dencker, Dr. C Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, Md. 

Denison, Dr. Chas.* 823 14th St., Denver, Colo. 

Denney, Dr. James A 209 Adams St., Chicago, HI. 

Dennis, Dr. Frank L. Colorado Springs, Colo. 

Dennis, Dr. L. 49 Ridge St., Orange, N. J. 

Denny, Miss Lenore 1220 Boren Ave., Seattle, Wash. 

Dept. of Public Health, Fort Wayne, Ind. 

Dercum, Dr. F. H 1719 Wabut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Desprez, Dr. Louis W Florence, Ala. 

Detroit Medical Journal 103 Broadway, Detroit, Mich. 

Detwiler, Dr. B. H \'^^lliamsport. Pa. 

Deubler, Dr. E. S R. F. D., No. 3, Media, Pa. 

Deuch, Dr. Edward B 17 West 46th St., New York Qty, N. Y. 

Devany, Dr. W. L Dendron, Surry Co., Va. 

D'Evelyn, Frederick W 2103 Clinton Ave., Alameda, Cal. 

De Venney, Dr. J. C 1115 North Second St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

De Vilbiss, Dr. Allen 1220 Jackson Ave., Toledo, Ohio. 

Devine, Edward T 105 East 22nd St., New York Qty, N. Y. 

Devine, Dr. J. F Goshen, N. Y. 

Dew, Roderick Goodloes, Caroline Co., Va. 

Dew, T. Welch Youngs, Va. 

De Witt, Dr. J. P Canton, Ohio. 

Do Witt, Dr. J. W St. George's, Del. 

Dial, Dr. J. J Sulphur Springs, Tex. 

DibiDll, Mrs. Joseph B Seguin, Tex. 

Dloo. Dr. Laura J 151 S. Queen St., York, Pa. 

Dick, G. A Kane, Pa. 



Dickenshied, Mis. J. H R. F. D. No. 2, Zionsville, Pa. 

Dickeraon, Dr. Eugene Bluefield, West Va. 

Dickeisoni Dr. Louis D McComb City, Miss. 

Dickeyi Philip S 1829 N. Calvert St., Baltimore, Md. 

Dickey, Dr. T. A. Middletown, Ohio. 

IXckiDsoni E. B Eureka, 111. 

IXckiDsoni Dr. G. E 280 Montgomery St., Jersey City, N. J. 

Dickinson, Dr. S. W Marion, Va. 

Dickinson, W. W Hadleigh Hill Farm, St. Joseph, Mich. 

IMckson, Dr. J. R. Gettjrsburg, Pa. 

Dickson, Dr. S. H U. S. Marine Barracks, Washington, D. C. 

Dietrich, W. A Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Diller, Dr. Chas. D Detour, Md. 

Diller, Dr. Theodore Westinghouse Bldg., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Dillingham, Prof. Pitt Calhoun, Ala. 

Dilworth, Mra. Julia W 5127 Fifth Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Dilly, Dr. Oscar C Supt. City Hospital, Louisville, Ky. 

Dimm, Dr. Chas. H Mifflinburg, Pa. 

Dimmich, Louise H Scranton, Pa. 

Dinsmoie, Dr. Wm. W Decatur, Ala. 

Dinwiddie, Dr. R. R. Fayetteville, Ark. 

Disbiow, Dr. William S 151 Orchard St., Newark, N. J. 

Dixon, Dr. Archibald, Jr El Paso, Tex. 

Dixon, Miss Mary B 1026 N. Calvert St., Baltimore, Md. 

Dixon, Dr. Samuel G 1900 Race St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Dobson, Dr. H. L Ashland, Me. 

Dobson, Dr. John M 1109 Venetian Bldg., Chicago, 111. 

Dobson, Dr. W. G Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

Dock, Dr. George 602 E. Huron St., Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Dock, Lavinia L Fayetteville, Pa. 

Dodd, Dr. Oscar 103 State St., Chicago, 111. 

Dodge, Charles Wright University of Rochester, Rochester, N. Y. 

Dodge, Miss Grace M 262 Madison Ave., New York, N. Y. 

Dods, Dr. Geo. D. B 1554 Jackson BouL, Chicago, 111. 

Doem, Dr. W. G 415 Grand Ave., Milwautoe, Wis. 

Dohme, Dr. Gustavus Charles, 1808 Guilford Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Doiling, Dr. Bryon C 90 State St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Doles, Dr. J. T Iver, Va. 

Dolfinger, H 16th and Tasker Sts., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Dollens, Dr. T. C Trinity Springs, Ind. 

Donald, Miss Cornelia P 173 Marlborough St., Boston, Mass. 

Donaldson, Wm. T 1013 Farragut Terrace, Philadelphia, Pa. 


Donnelley, Mr. Thomnfl E 149 Plymouth Place, Chicago, ID- 

Donoghue, Dr. Francis D 854 Beacon St., BostoOj M^as. 

Dorr, Henry I. ...,,., , 67 Milk St., Boston, Mass, 

Dorect, Dr. Marion , * * » * Bureau of Ammal Industry, Washlngtoa, D, CL 

DofHcy, Dr. J. D.. ........... 105 W. Douglas Ave., Wichita, Kan. 

Doty, Dr. A. H Quarantine, Staten Island, N* Y. 

Dougherty, Dr. George F Lock Box 37, Neog^, III. 

Dou^Jwjrty-Trexler, Dr. Hen- 
rietta M 923 W. Susquehanna Ave., Phila,, Pa. 

Douglaw, Jame« , . 99 John St., New York City, N. Y. 

DouglaH, Dr. Morton 0.. . Warrenton, Va. 

Douglan, Wm. A K!0 White Bldg., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Douwt, Dr. H. Burton 641 Park Ave,, Syracufie, N. Y. 

Douthett, Dr. J. M 6804 Centre Ava, Pittsburg, Pa. 

Dowd, Dr. (v'harles N 127 West 72nd St., New York, N. Y. 

Dowdy, Dr. Ilobt. W Fort Bayard, N. M. 

Dowling, Dr. J. 1 223 State St., Albany, N. Y. 

l)owling, Dr. Owcar Shreveport, La. 

Dowiiify, Win. F 1622 L St., N. W., Washington, D. a 

Downity, W. W 14th St. & Vermont Ave., Washington, D. a 

Doylif, Dr. John H Grafton, W. Va. 

Dmkis Dr. (;. W HolUns, Va. 

Dran^^t, Dr. Amelia A 503 Bijou Bldg., Pittsburg, Pa. 

DmiHw, Dr. Jurrie« A 1015 Washington St., Wilmington, DeL 

Dni|Hir, Dr. Wni. K 121 Eafit 36th St., New York, N. Y. 

DrawlmuKli, Dr. J. II Shiremanstown, Pa. 

Dmy<jr, Dr. L. Park Fort Wayne, Ind. 

Dmtim, Mack 8th & Spring Garden Sts., Philadelphia, Pa. 

lhv,mu, M. L Gorham, Me. 

Drowry, Dr. William Francis.. Petersburg, Pa. 

Ihttxtil, M. M. Kathorine St. Elizabeth Convent, Maud P. O., Pa. 

Driver, W. K 139 Granby St., Norfolk, Va. 

Dulm, Dr. Rudolf S 1454 Belmont Ave., Chicago, 111. 

D«jdl<jy, (.'hart. l\ Drawer 166, Altoona, Pa. 

Dufr<7, Dr. H. C 929 0. St., N. W., Washrngton, D. C. 

Duffy, Dr. ('harlos New Bern, N. C. 

lhnt,ftjiu, W. T., Brig. (Icnoral, 

Ij. .S. A Fort Bayard, N. M. 

Dulirin^. Rov. Ilermiin L 225 South 3rd St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Duke, Dr. Joiin W Guthrie, OkUi. 

Duken, I':dward 23 W. 21st St., Baltimore, Md. 

Dukea, Dr. A. C Central Bank Bldg., Oakland, Cal. 


JMaxMBy, Dr. Nat. T Bristol, Tenn. 

Dull, Mrs. A. P. L 211 N. Front St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Dumas, Dr. M. 1800 L. St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Dunavant, Dr. H. C Osceola, Ark. 

Duncan, Anna B 146 Madison Ave., New York, N. Y. 

Duncan, J. Wm 712-716 4th Nat. Bank Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. 

Duncan, Dr. W. A 826 Market St., Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Dunham, Dr. Edward K 35 East 68th St., New York, N. Y. 

Dunham, Dr. Henry B N. J. Sanatorium for Tb. Diseases, Glen 

Gardner, N. J. 

Duntop, G. Thomas Fendall Bldg., Washington, D. C. 

Dunlop, Dr. John 1309 Connecticut Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Dunktey, Dr. J. H Saltville, Va. 

Dunmire, Frank N 608 Sixth Ave., Juniata, Pa. 

Dunn, Edwards S 235 Dock St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Dunn, Dr. W. L Asheville, N. C. 

Dunning, Dr. Z. F Philmont, N. Y. 

Dunphy, Dr. Geo. W Care of Parke, Davis & Co.'s Farm, Rochester, 


Dunwoody, Wm. H Minneapolis, Minn. 

Du Free, Dr. D. H Athens, Ga. 

DuPuy, Dr. A. D Alamo Plaza, San Antonio, Tex. 

Du Puy, Dr. H. R Norfolk, Va. 

Du Puy, Mrs. Herbert 646 Monwood Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Durel, Dr. Wallace J Covington Tb. Sanatorium, Covington, La. 

Durfee, Winthrop C Box 1382, 516 Atlantic Ave., Boston, Mass. 

Durgin, Dr. Samuel H 11 Old Court House, Boston, Mass. 

Durham, Leslie 38 Thomas Ave., Ft. Leavenworth, Kan. 

Durham, Raymond E Room 401, 26 B'dway, New York, N. Y. 

Durr, W. E 406 Grove St., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Duryee, Dr. A. P Am. Nat Bank Bldg., Everette, Wash. 

Duiyee, Dr. Charles C 31 Barrett St., Schenectady, N. Y. 

Duiyee, Geo. V. M Saranac Lake, N. Y. 

Dustan, Dr. C. W N, Craftsbury, Vt, 

Dustin, A. C Western Reserve Bldg., Cleveland, 0. 

Dutton, Dr. Richard Wakefield, Mass. 

Dutton, Dr. W. Forest Walkers Mills, Pa. 

Dvorak, Dr. M. W 418 Main St, La Crosse, Wis. 

Dyar, Miss Clara E Grosse Points Farms, Mich. 

I^, Franklin Trenton, N. J. 

Dye, Dr. W. T Granteville, W. Va. 

I^, Geo. J 16 W. 50th St, New York Qty, N. Y. 


Eisenberg, Dr. Isidore Ch 1281 Madison Ave., New York, N. Y. 

Eisendrath, Dr. Daniel N. . . .4840 Woodlawn Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Eloocky Dr. Harry A 277 Main St., New Britain, Conn. 

Elder, Eugene B Macon, Ga. 

Elgin, Dr. Wm. F Glenolden, Pa. 

EUegood, Dr. J. A 407-408 Equitable Bldg., Wilmington, Del 

Ellenberger, Dr. J. Wesley.. . .922 N. 3rd St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Eltenberger, W. P 215 Federal Bldg., Nashville, Tenn. 

EUicott, Mr. W. M 106 Ridgewood Road, Roland Park, Bait., Md. 

EUinger, Dr. T. J 737 N. 41st St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Ellington, L Scandia American Bank, Crookston, Minn. 

Elliott, Dr. Arthur R 103 State St., Chicago, 111. 

Elliott, Eva 54 Momingside Ave., New York, N. Y. 

Elliott, Dr. John Barnwell, Jr.l423 Louisiana Ave., New Orleans. 

Elliott, Miss Sarah J 1308 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Ellis, Dr. Charles M Elkton, Md. 

Ellis, Dr. Thos. Harding Barboursville, Orange Co., Va. 

Ellison, Miss Maud R 4100 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Elmer, Dr. Robert P Wayne, Pa. 

Elsing, Dr. Henry C Ridigefield Park, N. J. 

Eisner, Dr. Henry L Syracuse, N. Y. 

Eisner, Dr. John Box 454, Denver, Col. 

Elterich, Dr. Theodore J 28 Roup St., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Elting, Irving Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

Ely, Miss Gertrude Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

Ely, Grace D Frederick, Md. 

Ely, Dr. Harry B Honesdale, Pa. 

Ely, Miss Henrietta B Wyndham, Biyn Mawr, Pa. 

Ely, Dr. Thomas C. 2041 Green St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Embery, Dr. Frank 4662 Frankford Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Emerson, Daniel 11 Sachem Terrace, Lyim, Mass. 

Emerson, Miss Ellen T Lowell Road, Concord, Mass. 

Emerson, Dr. Ernest B North Reading, Mass. 

Emerson, Dr. Haven 120 East 62nd St., New York, N. Y. 

Emerson, Dr. Herbert C 177 State St., Springfield, Mass. 

Emery, Dr. James A Dept. of Agriculture, Washington, D. C. 

Emery, Robt. D 421 Auditorium Bldg., Los Angeles, Cal 

Emley, Dr. S. C Lawrence, Kans. 

Enmierling, Dr. Karl 476 S. Rebecca St., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Emsheimer, Jacob 583 Broadway, N. Y 

Engbring, W. H Effingham, 111. 

Engel, Dr. W. R Tiyon, N. C. 


Engelback, Dr. Wm Humboldt Bldg., St. Louis, Mo. 

Engle, Dr. Irving Care of Bedford Sanatorium, Bedford Sta., 

N. Y. 

English, Dr. D. C P. O. Box 83, New Brunswick, N. J. 

English, Dr. Samuel B Glen Gardner, N. J. 

Enochs, Edward L Garden City, Elan. 

Ensign, John W 1330 3d Ave., Huntington, W. Va. 

Epler, Dr. E. G 705i Garrison St., Ft. Smith, Ark. 

Epps, Dr. C. Van Iowa City, la. 

Epting, R. B Greenwood, S. C. 

Epstein, Jacob (C) Baltimore, Md, 

Eidmann, Martin (C) 180 W. 59th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Erdmann, Wm 52 Broadway, New York City, N. Y. 

Ernst, Dr. Harold C Harvard Medical School, Boston, Mass. 

Eschmans, F. W. R Yonkers, N. Y. 

Eskey, Leonard F Benwood, W. Va. 

Eskridge, Dr. Frank 500 Austell Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. 

Esslinger, Mrs. Frank Edge Hill, Pa. 

Estey, Dr. C. B St. Cloud, Minn. 

Estill, Dr. A. D Lexington, Va. 

Eustis, Mrs. Wm. C 1611 H St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Evans, Dr. Edw 121 S. 13th St., La Crosse, Wis. 

Evans, Evan S Grinnell, la. 

Evans, Dr. Frank W Coos, N. H. 

Evans, Dr. George H 2713 Sacramento St., San Francisco, Cal. 

Evans, George H 6817 Cresheim Rd., Germantown, Pa. 

Evans, Dr. Geo. M San Angelo, Tex. 

Evans, Harry G 218 Roland Ave., Roland Park, Balto., Md. 

Evans, Dr. J. S 2018 Locust St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Evans, Dr. James Florence, S. C. 

Evans, Dr. Newton 148 8th Ave., N., Nashville, Tenn. 

Evans, Dr. W. A City Hall, Chicago, 111. 

Evans, Dr. William 68 Holt St., N., Norfolk, Va. 

Everett, Dr. H. H 13th and M St., Lmcoln, Neb. 

Everett, Dr. J. C Nelly's Ford, Va. 

Eveihardy, Dr. J. L. Leavenworth, Kan. 

EveAart, Dr. Geo. H 100 W. 26th St., Baltimore, Md. 

Ewr, Dr. Edw. N 1017 Telegraph Ave., Oakland, Cal. 

E?icre, Dr. Wiffiam V 140 N. Goodman St., Rochester, N. Y. 

Ii?nnfcI>T, ]ames. 256 W. 67th St., New York City, N. Y. 

^^Dt.^. k. 134 West 58th St., New York City, N. Y. 

^"^Tyt.'Wiiu B Westinghouse Bldg., Pittsburg, Pa. 


EztOQ, Dr. James A 75 Beach St., Arlington, N. J. 

Ezton, Mrs. M. V 75 Beach St., Arlington, N. J. 

Fabbri, Comm. Ernesto G. . . . 11 E. 62nd St., New York City, N. Y. 

Fabyan, Dr. Marshal Brookline, Mass. 

F^ihqr, Dr. J. F. 436 N. Calhoun St., Baltimore, Md. 

Fahiney, Dr. H. P 7 E. 2d St., Frederick, Md. 

Fahniey, Dr. W. E Timberville, Va. 

Faiibaim, J. T Laporte, Sullivan Co., Penna. 

Fairchild, Dr. D. S 244 6th Ave., Clinton, la. 

Fairchild, Mrs. F. L Saranac Lake, N. Y. 

Falconer, T. Alexandria, Minn. 

Falk, Dr. Harry S Emporium, Penna. 

Falk, Otto H Care of The Falk Co., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Falkowsky, Dr. Charles, Jr.. . . 327 Spruce St., Scranton, Penna. 

Fanoni, Dr. Antonio 119 West 11th St., New York City 

Faris, Dr. C. M 1123 H St., Sacramento, Cal. 

Farmer, Dr. W. C San Antonio, Tex. 

Famam, Henry W Yale University, New Haven, Conn. 

Famsworth, Dr. C. P Chamberlain, S. Dak. 

Farquhar, A. B York, Pa. 

Faiquhar, Dr. Charles Olney, Md. 

Farrand, Dr, Livingston 105 E. 22nd St., N. Y. City. 

Farrington, Arthur M 1436 Chapin St., Washmgton, D. C. 

Fassett, Dr. Charles Wood — St. Joseph, Mo. 

Fauoette, Dr. T. S Burlington, N. C. 

Faulkner, C. E Washburn Home, Minneapolis, Minn. 

Faust, Dr. Louis Schenectady, N. Y. 

Favill, Dr. Henry B 100 State St., Chicago, III 

Fearing, Dr. Isaiah Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Federated Charities of Bait.. . 101 West Saratoga St., Baltimore, Md. 

Federleicht, A., & Sons 411 W. Baltimore St., Baltimore, Md. 

Feild, Dr. Edward E Norfolk, Va. 

Feldstein, S 262 West 121st St., New York N. Y. 

Felker, Dr. Gertrude The Calvert, Dayton, O. 

Fell, Dr. Alexander G 317 S. River St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Fell, William F 1222 Sansom St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Fell, William F., Co 1220 Sansom St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Fels, Samuel S 3640 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Felton, H. B., V. M. D 5424 2nd St. Pike, Olney, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Fenby, Dr. Edwm B 1219 N. Caroline St., Baltimore, Md. 

Fender, Rev. George Ballinger, Tex. 

Fenner, Dr. E. D 850 Carondelet St., New Orleans, La. 



^H Ferguson, J. D ,..*,, 

. .Colonial Trust Co., Baltimore, Md. ^^H 

^H I^Bigufion, J. X. 

, .Care of Swift & Co., Chicago, 111. ^^M 

. . Biddeford, Maine ^^H 

^H Fambcrger, Heniy 

. . 1306 N. Broad St., Philadelphia, Pa, ^H 

^H Pemyhougb, Dn Robert E., 

. .Warrentoa, Va. ^^H 

^H Forrell, MiB. Rose K, . . , , , . 

. . Anson, Tex. ^^^| 

^H Ferrin, Mrs, Joe. ,. 

. .414 S. 3rd Ave., Tucson, Ariz. ^^H 

^^B Forris, Miss Jenme A , 

. .628 E. Marshall St., Norristown, Pa. ^^M 

^H Fetheiolf, Charles W 

. .Btnghamton, N. Y. ^^H 

^H Fetterolf , Dr. George. ,..,., 

. .330 South 16tb St, Philadelphia, Pa. ^^M 

^H Feuetmann, Maurice M.. . . . 

. .Soranac Lake, N. Y. ^^H 

^H Fick, Dr. Edward P 

. . Alaska Bldg., Seattle, Wask ^H 

^H Field, James A 

. .No. 1 Apley Court, Cambridge, Maaa. ^^H 

^H Fife, Dr, Charles A.. ....... 

. . 318 South 15th St., Philadelphia, Pa. ^^M 

^M Fibe,Dr.C.C 

. . 1344 Broadway, Cincbmati, Ohio. ^^B 

^H Finch, Dr. A. T.. . . 

. .Chase City, Virginia. ^^H 

^H Ruder, Dr, William, Jr 

. . 47 2nd St., Troy, New York. ^^M 

^M Findley, Dn F W. 

. .Williamsburg, Ky. ^ ^^H 

^H Findley, Dr. Joseph D 

. .Altoona, Pa. ^^^H 

^H Findley, S.E 

. . Mansfield, Ohio. ^^^| 

^m Fink, Dr. J. W ,,...., 

. .545 Kearny Ave., Arlington, N. J. ^^H 

^m Fink, Dr, M.... 

. . Helena, Arkansas. ^^H 

^H Finkelpeart , Dr. Henry * , 

. . 1906 Fifth Ave., Pittsbuig, Pa. ^^M 

^H Finley, Dr. F. W 

. .Williamsburg, Ky. ^^H 

^H Finney, Dr. John M* T. (C) 

. . 1300 Eutaw Place, Baltimore, Md. ^^M 

^^H Fireman, Peter 

. .Cosmos Club, Washington, D. C. ^^^| 

^H Firth, Frank J 

. .373 Church Lane, German town. Pa. ^^^| 

^H Fischel, Dr. W.E 

. .Humbolt Bldg., St. Louis, Mo. ^^M 

^^H Fischer. Dr. Louis • 

. .65 East 90th St., New York City- .^^H 

^H Fischer, Dr. Paul 

. .Columbus, Ohio. ^^^| 

^1 Fish.Dr.aB 

. .Edgewater, Colorado. ^^H 

^H Fishach Co., David 

, . 604 N. Calvert St, Baltimore, Md. ^^M 

^H Fishberg, Dn Maurice 

., 23 E. SSth St., New York City. ^H 

^H Fisher, Dr. A. C 

. . Emmerton, Ya. ^^^| 

^H Fiohflr, Carl W., D.V.M. . . 

. .San Mateo, Cal. ^^^| 

■ Itiber. D. K. Este 

. . 1004 American Bldg., Baltimore, Md. ^^H 

^H Fiflher, Emily Curtis 

. .Norwood, Mass, ^^^| 

^m Fisher, Dr. Harry C 

. .Easton, Pa. ^^^| 

^^H Fishor^ Honrv 

, .2345 E. Dauphin St, Philadelplna, Pa. ^^M 

^H Fieher, Dr. Henry M.. 

. . 1027 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. ^^M 

^H Fiiher, Herbert P.. ....... . 

. . 5324 WajTie Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. ^^M 

^^^^ FUber, Irving. 

. . 460 Prospect Bt, New Haven, r^nn, ^^M 


Fisher, Dr. J. B Midlothian, Chesterfield Co., Va. 

Rsher, Dr. John M 222 S. 15th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Fisher, Dr. Phillip P Sharon, Pa. 

Rsher, T. B Dallas, Texas. 

Fisher, Dr. William A., Jr. . . .715 Park Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Ksk, Dr. Arthur Lyman 41 West 50th St., New York Qty. 

Ksk, Samuel A Brimfield, Mass. 

Fitch, Dr. Ralph R 209 East Ave., Rochester, N. Y. 

FItts, Dr. A. A 182 Main St., Batavia, 111. 

Rtz, Dr. Reginald H 18 Arlington St., Boston, Mass. 

Rtzgerald, C. E Niagara Falls, N. Y. 

Rtzgerald, William J Millville, N. J. 

Rtzhugh, Dr. Henry M Westminster, Md. 

Rtzpatrick, Dr. Chas. B 19 E. 77th St., New York Qty. 

Rtz-Randolph, Marion 741 East Front St., Plainfield, N. J. 

Flack, John E 546 Mifflm St., Butler, Pa. 

Flack, Dr. P. M 1520 Jackson St., Louisville, Ky. 

Flannagan, Dr. Roy Knight. . 1218 W. Maine St., Charlottesville, Va. 

Fleck, Dr. H. W Cor. State & Courtland Sts., Bridgeport, Conn. 

Fleischer, Henry C 809 Arch St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Fleisher, B. W 2301 Green St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Fleisher, Penrose 121 S. 5th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Flemer, Louis 7th St. & Md. Ave., N. E., Wash., D. C. 

Flemming, Georgp W Amherst, Wis. 

Flemming, Dr. Walter S 141 Rich Ave., Mount Vernon, N. Y. 

Fletcher, Dr. M. H 11 E. 7th St., Cincinnati, 0. 

Flexner, Bernard Paul Jones Bldg., Louisville, Ky. 

Flexner, Dr. J. A 1044 2nd St., Louisville, Ky. 

Flexner, Mrs. Lyton 450 N. Main St., Louisville, Ky. 

Flexner, Dr. Simon Rockefeller Institute, New York, N. Y. 

Flick, Miss Cecilia R 415 South 8th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Flick, John A Sunbury, Pa. 

Flick, Lawrence, Jr 738 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Flick, Dr. Lawrence F 738 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Flick, Mrs. Lawrence F 736 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Flinn, Dr. John W Prescott, Arizona. 

Flint, Bradford B Saranac Lake, New York. 

Flmt, Dr. E. P Rockville, Conn. 

Flint, James W Stoneleigh Court, Washington, D. C. 

Flmt, Dr. William H Santa Barbara, Cal. 

Flocken, Charles F., D.V.M.. .307 4th St., S. E., Minneapolis, Mum. 
Flower Library, The N. Y. St. Vet. Col., Ithaca, N. Y. 



Fowler, Dr. W. C 1812 I St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Fowler, Dr. W. S Bakersfield, Cal. 

Fox, Dr. A. C Waynesboro, Va. 

Fox, Dr. George H State South Mountain Sanatorium, Mount 

Alto, Pa. 

Fox, Dr. Herbert 4441 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Fox, Hugh F 109 E. 15th St., New York Gty. 

Fox, Dr. J. J 192 Amity St., Flushing, N. Y. 

Fox, Joseph 507 5th Ave., New York City. 

Fox, Dr. L. Webster 1304 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Fox, Dr. William H 1826 Jefferson Place, Washington, D. C. 

Foy, Charles T 3409 Haverford Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Fraendel, Dr. Joseph 46 E. 75th St., New York City. 

Fraley, Dr. Frederick 253 S. 13th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Francme, Dr. Albert Phillip . 218 South 15th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Francis, Dr. John R 2112 Pennsylvania Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Frank, Dr. P North Yakima, Wash. 

Frankenthal, Jacob 2 West 86th St., New York City. 

Frankenthal, Dr. Lester E.. . .4825 Woodlawn Ave., Chicago, 111. 
Frankhauser, Dr. Fremont W.2305 6th St., Readmg, Pa. 

Frankland, Dr. W. Ashby 1300 Massachusetts Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Franklin, A. G., Jr 104^ W. Grace St., Richmond, Va. 

Frantz, Dr. A. E 504 Delaware Ave., Wilmington, Del. 

Fraser, G. H Saranac Lake, N. Y. 

Fraser, Jas. S Fendall Bldg., Washington, D. C. 

Fraser, R. A 1922 E. 14th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Fraser, Mrs. W. H. A Saranac Lake, N. Y. 

Frauenthal, Dr. Henry W 783 Lexington Ave., New York City. 

Frazer, Dr. T. H 164 St. Michael St., Mobile, Ala. 

Frazer, Dr. Thompson Asheville, N. C. 

Frazier, Dr. Charles H 1724 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Frazier, George H Jenkintown, Pa. 

Frederick, Dr. Carlton 64 Richmond Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Frederick, H. J., D.V.M Experiment Station, Logan, Utah. 

Free Public Library St. Joseph, Missouri. 

Free, Dr. Spencer M 12 South State St., Du Bois, Pa. 

Freeburg, Dr. H. M Watertown, S. D. 

Freed, Dr. J. W 114 Lafayette St., Staunton, Va. 

Freeman, Dr. Allen W Care Health Dept., Richmond, Va. 

Freeman, Dr. E. B Professional Bldg., Baltimore, Md. 

Freeman, Dr. George H Care State Hospital, St. Peter, Minn. 

Freeman, Rev. James E Yonkers, N. Y. 

VOL. v— 12 


Freeman, Phebe B Freeman Sanitorium, Hillsboro Cen., N. EL 

Freeman, Dr. Rowland G 211 W. 67th St., New York. 

Freeman, Dr. S. H 364 E. 60th St., New York City. 

Freese, Miss Frandna Polyclinic Hospital School for Nurses, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 

Freiburg, Dr. Albert W 19 W. 7th St., Cincinnati, O. 

French, Miss Mowe 219i E. North Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

French, Dr. Thomas R 160 Joralemon St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Freney, John A 13 North 10th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Fretz, Dr. John Edgar Easton, Pa. 

Freudenberger, Dr. Kate Tamaqua, Pa. 

Freudenberger, Miss Louise.. .Tamaqua, Pa. 

Freudenthal, Dr. Wolflf 1003 Madison Ave., New York City. 

Frey, Clarence Leslie 629 Vine St., Scranton, Pa. 

Frick, Anders 481 La Salle Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Frick, Henry C. (C) Pittsburg, Pa. 

Frick, Dr. L. D Fort Stanton, N. Mex. 

Fridenberg, M. S 429 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Fried, Dr. G. A. 47 West 87th St., New York City. 

Friedenwald, Dr. Harry 1029 Madison Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Friedenwald, Dr. Julius 1013 N. Charles St., Baltimore, Md. 

Friedmann, Albert 631 3d St., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Friends' Asylum for the In- 
sane Frankford, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Frierson, Dr. W. G Shelbyville, Tenn. 

Frisch, John M 316 North St., Baltimore, Md. 

Frischkom, Dr. R. W 1242 Newton St., N. E., Washmgton, D. C. 

Frissell, A. S 630 Fifth Ave., New York (My. 

Frissell, Dr. Lewis F 115 E. 56th St., New York City. 

Fritz, Horace H 713 Wahiut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Fionczak, Dr. Francis E.. . . . . 806 Fillmore Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Fiontx, Dr. Howard C Huntington, Pa. 

Pj^^ D. E Stevens Point, Wis. 

F«>5t, Dr. Henry Marshall, Va. 

F'rvtsts Prof. W. D 310 Bruen St., Madison, Wis. 

T-ciiinfiham, Dr. Langdon. . .336 Bay State Road, Boston, Mass. 

t1 1: SL, M.D.C Naperville, III. 

Tm^ "STsl B. Drifton, Luzerne Co., Pa. 

Dir, LcMUS 331 Grove St., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Zy^ £. Molky, Jr Bath, Me. 

.1rS.S. Paxton,Ill. 

79 Dearborn St., Chicago, III 


Fulton, Dr, Frank Taylor ... 169 Angell St., Providence, R. I. 

Fulton, Dr. John S 2211 St. Paul St., Baltimore, Md. 

Fulton, Mrs. John S 2211 St. Paul St., Baltimore, Md. 

Fulton, K. C 1500 Jackson Bldg., San Francisco, CaL 

Funck, Dr. J. Wm 1631 Eutaw Place, Baltunore, Md. 

Funk, Dr. David S 300 North 2d St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Furbush, Dr. C. L 220 S. 19th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Furman, Dr. R, B Sumter, S. C. 

Fussell, Dr. M. Howard 189 Green Lane, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Futcher, Dr. T. B 3 West Franklin St., Baltimore, Md. 

Futterer, Dr. Gustave. 34 Washington St., Chicago, 111. 

Gable, Dr. Isaac C 46 S. Beaver St., York, Pa. 

Gaddess, Dr. Harry W 2631 Greenmount Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Gadsen, P. H Charleston, S. C. 

Gage, Dr. G. R Hutchinson, Kansas. 

Gage, J. Prescott 45 Broadway, N. Y. C. 

Gaines, Dr. Sanford E Sparta, Tenn. 

Gale, Dr. Jos. A Roanoke, Va. 

Gallagher, Dr. Francis W El Paso, Texas. 

Gallagher, Miss M. A Franklin Sq. House, E. Newton, Mass. 

Galland, George 78 N. Franklin St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Galliher, W. F 13th & B Sts., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Gallinger, Dr. J. H Concord, N. H. 

Galloway, Dr. E. H Jackson, Mississippi. 

Galloway, Dr. George 3022 Archer Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Gait, Ralph L Indiana Ave. & 1st St., N. W., Wash., D. C. 

Galvin, Dr. G. E Mobile, Ala. 

Gamble, C. B., Jr 24 W. Biddle St., Baltimore, Md. 

Gamble, Dr. H. F Cor. Washington & Bradford Sts., Charles- 
town, W. Va. 

Gambrell, C. C Abbeville, S. C. 

Gammage, Dr. J. F Pine View, Ga. 

Gammon, E. Adron Mechanic Falls, Me. 

Garcin, Dr. Ramon D 2018 E. Broad St., Richmond, Va. 

Gardiner, Dr. C. F Colorado Springs, Col. 

Garfield, Mrs. James R 1717 Massachusetts Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Garmany, Jasper J 40 West 40th St., New York City. 

(Jamsey, Dr. William Smith. . . Gloversville, N. Y. 

Garrett, Miss A. Evelyn Weston, Mass. 

Garrett, Dr. F. D Gainesville, Texas. 

Garrett, Robert (C) Continental Bldg., Baltimore, Md. 

Garrigan, Rev. Jas. A Pittsburg Hospital, E. E., Pittsburg, Pa. 


Garrison, Dr. M. L Front Royal, Warren Co., Va. 

Garvev. Miss NeUie ..^100 Grovfiland Ave.. Chiwi^o. Til. 


Garvin, Dr. Albert R..... 

Garvin, Dr. Mary B, . . 

Garvin, William E.. 

Garj% B- Roscoe 

Gaston, Mi's. G. H., ..... . 

Gaston, Dr. W. F 

Gates, Dr Aden C. ..... . 

Gaub, Dn OttoC... 

Gaver, Dr. W. E 

Gawlin, Walter A». . . . 

. ,, Ray Brook, N. Y. 

, - .6019 Lanadowne Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

, . .Wain Wright Bldg., St. Louis, Mo, 

. . ,129 33rd St, Newport News. Va, 

. . .Marie Antoinette, New York City. 

, . .312 W. Front St., Plainfield, N. L 

. . . Kingston, N. Y. 

. . .Hotel Scbenley, Pittsburg, Pa. 

...Mt Airy%Md. 

. . .The Landmore, Washimrton. D. C» 

Gay, Dn George W. 

Gay, Dr. Samuel G 

Gayley, Di'< Wm. C 

Gaylord, Dr, C, W 

Gear}% Dr. R P 

Geddings, Dn H.D.....*, 

H Gcddis, Esther. 

■ Geer, Mrs. Herbert 

1 Gehring, Dr* Edwia W. 

1 Geisel, Dr. Carol^Ti 

H Geisler. Dr. Howard D. . * * 

.,.m5 Boylston St., Boston, Masa, 
. ..Selma, Ala. 
. . . Hazelton, Pa. 

,. .Branford, Conn. 

. . .Dregonian Bldg., Portland, Ore. 

. . U. S. P. H. & M. H. S., Wasliington, D. C, 

. . . 115 West Market St., Danville, Pa. 

, , .1^24 North Charles St., Baltimore, Md. 

. . . 600 Congress St., Portland, Me. 

. . . Sanatorium, Battle CixM^k, Mich. 

...202 Hiffh St.. Germantown. Philadeiohia. Pa. 

H GeiBti Dr. James W 

^1 Gi^lifn. Dr, Jiihana 

. . .267 S. Franklin St., Wilke^Barre, Pa. 

Sunn tori 11 m I. C. R_ R EftffAWAf^r Cnln. 

H Genoway, Dr. Charlea V Columbia BIdg., Spokane, Wash, 

H G<3iisemer, Blr. George W Pino Grove, Schuylkill Co., Pa. 

H George, Dr. Edgar J Room 801, Marshall Field Bldg., Chicago, III 

W George, Dr, B, H*. S, St. Joseph, Mo. 

H George, Dn L, C Monix>e, La. 

H Gerouid, James Thayer Univ. of Mitm. Lib*, Minneapolis, Minn. 

■ Geirish, Dr. Frederick H,, ... .675 Congress St., Portland, Me. 
H Gerrish, Mrs. Frederick Henry 675 Congress St., Portland, Me. 
H Geny, Dn E, Peabody. . . — Jamaica Plain, Mass. 

■ Gerst^r, Dr. A. G ME. 75th St, New York City. 

H Gerstley, Louis. 226 S, Front St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

H Gerstley, William ...... 226 S. Front St.. Philadelnhia. Pa. 

H Gertcnberger, Dr. H. J. . , . 
■ Getchell, Dr. A. C........ 

H tty, Dr. Samuel E 

. . .2500 E. 35th St., Cleveland, 0. 

6 Linden St., Worcester, Mass. 
. . . 84 Ashburton Ave., Yonkers, N. Y, 

H eyer, Dr. H. Reasoner, . . 
^t bobton. Dr. W. B 

. . . Zaneaville, Ohio. 
, . .Damekvillef Ga. 


Gibbon, Dr. John H.. 1608 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Gibbs, Dr. J. Phillip Temple Bldg., Houston, Texas. 

Gibney, Dr. V. P 16 Park Ave., New York Gty. 

Gibson, Charles Albany, N. Y. 

GichnCT, Dr. Joseph E 1516 Madison Ave., Baltimore, Md 

Giese, Dr. Charles Holdrege, Neb. 

Gifford, Dr. C. Grant Avondale, Pa. 

Gifford, Dr. John Henry 3020 Rock St., Fall River, Mass., 

Gilbert, J. J Coast Geodetic Survey, Washington, D. C. 

Gilbert, Dr. L. T Scottdale, Pa. 

Gilbert, Dr. 0. M Boulder, Col. 

Gilchrist, Dr. T. Casper Professional Bldg., Baltimore, Md. 

Gilder, Dr. P. F 2 N. Cascade Ave., Colorado Springs, Col. 

Giles, Dr. James C Danville, Va. 

GilfiUan, Dr. Donald R 75 Kensington Ave., North Hampton, Mass. 

Giliberti, Dr. P 45 MacDougal St., New York, N. Y. 

Gill, Henry D., V.S 337 East 57th St., New York City. 

Gillespie, Dr. G. B Covington, Term. 

Gillette, Dr. Arthur A 511 N. Washington St., Rome, N. Y. 

Gillette, Dr. Arthur J St. Paul, Minn. 

Gilligan, Dr. J. P G^Neill, Neb. 

Gilliland, Dr. S. H Marietta, Pa. 

GilUs, Dr. A. Colin 1519 N. Caroline St., Baltimore, Md. 

Gillson, Dr. J. T 391 Main St., Paterson, N. J. 

Gilman, Miss Elizabeth 614 Park Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Gilmer, Dr. H. D Elkton, Va. 

Giltner, Ward, D.V.M Mich. Agrl. College, E. Lansing, Mich. 

Gimbel, Daniel 2115 Spring Garden St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Gimbel, Ellis A 906 N. Broad St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Gimbel, Louis S Care Gimbel Bros., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Ginsburg, Bernard 84 Adelaide St., Detroit, Mich. 

Girdwood, Dr. John 102 E. 25th St., Baltimore, Md. 

Girvin, Dr. John H 3924 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Githens, Dr. Thomas S 1004 Pacific Ave., Atlantic City, N. J. 

Githman, Henry 33 Spruce St., New York, N. Y. 

Gladmon, Dr. Edwin Southern Pines, N. C. 

Glahn, Dr. Jacob Owensboro, Ky. 

Glazebrook, Dr. L. W 2022 P St., Washington, D. C. 

Gleason, Dr. CM Manitowoc, Wis. 

Gleason, Kate Care Mrs. Gleason, Rochester, N. Y. 

Gleeson, Dr. J. K. P 1451 Harvard St., Washington, D. C. 

Gleeson, Rev. Richard A Santa Clara College, Santa Clara, Cal. 


Goodwin, Dr. W. C 3734 Powelton Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Gordon, G. E Walker-Gordon Laboratory, Washington. 

Gordon, George, D.y.S Hanford, Gal. 

Gordon, George E 787 5th Ave., New York City. 

Gordon, Dr. John W Belle Vernon, Pa. 

Gordon, P. L Carbon, Kanawha Co., W. Va. 

Gorman, Dr. D. A Kittanning, Pa. 

Gorman, Wm Stephen Girard Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Gormley, Miss Mary C 95 W. Main St., Waterbury, Conn. 

Gorsuch, Dr. James F. H Fork, Baltimore Co., Md. 

Gorter, Dr. Nathan R 1 W. Biddle St., Baltimore, Md. 

Goss, Isham Hamilton Athens, Ga. 

Gottbrath, Rev. N., O.F.M.. .St. Michaels, Ariz. 

GottheU, Paul 148 W. 75th St., New York Gty. 

Gough, Thomas Ruder Newburg, Md. 

Gould, Dr. E. R. L 281 4th Ave., New York aty. 

Gouled, Felix Flatiron Bldg., New York aty. 

Gouled, Peter Flatiron Bldg., New York aty. 

Grabfelder, Morris Merchants & Mariners Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Grabfelder, S 406 M. & M. Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Gradwohl, Dr. R. R. H 223 Victoria Bldg., St. Louis, Mo. 

Graefe, Dr. Charles Sandusky, Ohio. 

Graham, Dr. C. W 1017 Kinnickinnic Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Graham, Dr. D. W 672 W. Monroe St., Chicago, 111. 

Graham, Dr. Edwin E 1713 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Graham, Dr. J. F Wytheville, Va. 

Graham, Dr. R. W Prescott, Ariz. 

Graiser, Dr. H. R. A 118 W. 11 1th St., New York aty. 

Grana, Dr. Joseph 599 Morris Ave., New York, N. Y. 

Grandy, Dr. Charles R 101 Freemason St., Norfolk, Va. 

Granger, Dr. F. C Randolph, Mass. 

Grassick, Dr. J Grand Forks, N. Dak. 

Gratiot, Dr. C. C Shull^burg, Wis. 

Gratiot, Dr. W. M Mineral Point, Wis. 

Grauer, Dr. Frank 330 W. 46th St., New York aty. 

Graves, Dr. C. Herman 114 N. 6th St., Canyon City, Col. 

Graves, Dr. Nathaniel 518 W. Chicago Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Graves, Dr. Robert J Concord, N. H. 

Graves, Dr. Stanley H 617 Mowbray Arch, Norfolk, Va. 

Graves, William C State Board of Charities, Springfield, 111. 

Gray, Edward Saranac Lake, N. Y. 

Gray, Dr. Ethan A 43 Pine Grove Ave., Chicago, 111. 


Gray^ John H., . , , * University of ilinnesota, Minneapolis, Minn, 

Gray, Dr. Robert L._ . , 3031 N, Broad St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Graybm, H. W 1828 loth St,, N, W,, Washington, D. C. 

Grayson, Dr. Gary T., U.RN.. 1518 K St,, N. W., Washington, D, C. 
Grayson, Dr, Thomas Wray ,1101 Westinghouse Bldg,, Pittsburg, Pa, 
Greeder, Herman, D.V,M,* . . .U, S. Veterinary Inspector, Ames, Iowa. 

Greef, Dr. J. G, Wm.. .24 W. 91st St, New York City. 

Greeley, Dr. Horace. Clinton & Pacific Sts.i Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Greeley, Miss Mabel L .689 Massachusetts Ave,, Room 302, Cam- 
bridge, Mass. 

Green, Dr, Edgar M Easton, Pa, 

Green, Dr, Henry. , . . , Dothan, Ala. 

Green, Dr, J, Merceir. ...... .Charleston, S. C, 

Green, L. Kenneth 707 Hammond Bldg., Detroit, Mich. 

Greenbamn, Dr. H. S,. .1614 Eutaw Place, Baltimore, Md. 

Greene, Dr. Chas. Lyman. , . .Lowry Bldg,, St* Paul, Minn. 

Greene, Charles W.. . . . . . 814 Virpnia Ave,, Columbia, Mo. 

Greene, Dr. Joseph B, ..... . .Title Guarantee Bldg., Birmingham, Ala* 

Greene, Dr. Louis S 1610 I St., Washington, D. C, 

Greene, Dr. Ray W 21 West St, Worcester, Mass. 

Gmene, Ryland W., . , 925 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Greene, Samuel Ward* East Greenwich, R. I. 

Greene, Wm. H. (C) ....... , Arch & 16th Sta., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Greenhut, B 324 6th Ave., New York City 

Greenman, Milton J., 3618 Woodland Ave*, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Greenway, H, L Greenii^ich, Conn. 

Green way. Dr. James C Greenwich, Conn. 

Gieenwood, Dr. Jas. W,. . . . , .Memphis, Texas* 

Greenwood, Rev. John W. 37 Church St,, Oshkosh, Wia. 

Greer, John, D,V.S. ....... . .Malone, N. Y. 

Gi"egory, Lucius Chase City, Va. 

Gregory, Dr. W. E 539 Main St., Stroudsburg, Pa, 

Qreil, Dr. Gaston J. ....... . ,Box 269, Montgomery, Ala. 

Greist, Dr. H. W.. .New Castle, Ind. 

Gretter, Mrs. L, E. , .924 Brush St., Detroit, Mich. 

Jrice, Dr. Joseph, , , * 518 Middle St., Portsmouth, Va. 

Teth, Dr. John D*. .9th & Gi'and Ave., Kansas City, Mo, 

[liffin. Dr. John M Warrensburg, Warren Co., N. Y, 

riffin, Martin 1. J 1935 N. 1 1th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

■iffin. Dr. W^alter A .Sharon, Mass* 

^ Iffith, Miss Alice S.. .2608 Webster St., San Francisco, Cal. 

triflStb, Dr. F. Webb Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimoiie, Md. 


Griffith, Dr. J. P. Crozer 1810 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Griffith, Lewis A Upper Marlboro, Md. 

Griffith, Dr. Monte The Farragut, Washington, D. C. 

Griffith, Warren G 641 Land Title Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Griffith, Dr. Webster Ebensburg, Pa. 

Grinner, A. S St. Marys, W. Va. 

Grinstead, Hon. J. E Kerrville, Tex. 

Griswold, Dr. Arthur H 108 Church St., Hartford, Conn. 

Griswold, B. Howell, Jr Alexander Brown & Sons, Bankers, Bait., Md. 

Grizzard, L. A Abilene, Tex. 

Gross, John M Altoona, Pa. 

Grove, Dr. John L Newton, Kan. 

Grover, Dr. J. C Lincolnton, Ga. 

Guagur, C. P Corpus Christi, Tex. 

Gualano, Dr. C. F 110 Washington Place, New York City. 

Guard, Dr. Joseph E 109 S. Main St., Fall River, Mass. 

Guckenheimer, Jos 117 S. 2nd St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Gucker, Frank T Harrison Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Gudden, Dr. B. C Oshkosh, Wis. 

Guernsey, Dr. Joseph C 1923 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Guiteras, Dr. Ramon 75 W. 55th St., New York City. 

Gulick, Luther H 500 Park Ave., New York City. 

Gumaer, Dr. A. G 120 Bailey Ave., Buflfalo, N. Y. 

Gunderson, Dr. Adolph La Crosse, Wis. 

Gundry, Dr. Alfred T Athol-Catonsville, Md. 

Gundry, Dr. Lewis H The Relay Sanitorium, Relay, Md. 

Gundry, Dr. Richard F Catonsville, Baltimore, Md. 

Gunn, Selskar M 108 Essex Ave., Orange, N. J. 

Gunstone, Miss Edith B Agnes Memorial Sanatorium, Denver, Col. 

Gustetter, Dr. A. L Nogales, Arizona. 

Guttmacher, Rev. A Baltimore, Md. 

Guthrie, Geo. W Pittsburg, Pa. 

Gutridge, A. W Gen. Sec*y Associated Charities, St. Paul, Minn. 

Gwathmay, Lomax Norfolk, Va. 

Gwinn, Mrs. Mary 336 S. 21st St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Gwynn, Dr. William C 3336 St., Washington, D. C. 

Haas, Kalman 7 East 69th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Haas, Dr. Sidney V 666 West End Ave., New York Gty, N. Y. 

Haase, Dr. Marcus 1222 Mfs. Trust Bldg., Memphis, Tenn. 

Hackenburg, Wm. B 612 Arch St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Hackenburg, Mrs. Wm. B. . . . 612 Arch St., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Hackett, Dr. Emma 100 State St., Chicago, 111. 


Hamilly James L Harrison Bldg., Columbus, 0. 

Hamill, Dr. S. McC 1822 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Hamilton, Dr. A. T Lewistown, Pa. 

Hamilton, Dr. Alice Hull House, Chicago, 111. 

Hamilton, F. A Du Bois, Pa. 

Hamilton, Dr. M Delhi, N. Y. 

Hamilton, Dr. S., Jr 5601 Stanton Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Hamilton, Dr. W. S San Antonio, Tex. 

Hamilton, Wm. E 204 Camp Bldg., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Hamman, Dr. Louis 21 W. Franklin St., Baltimore, Md. 

Hammer, Dr. William J St. Joseph's Sana., Silver City, N. Mex. 

Hammond, Dr. Thos. V 1713 H St., Washington, D. C. 

Hamon, Dr. Samuel L La Plata, Md. 

Hampsey, Dr. A. R 2406 Arlington Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Hanawalt, Dr. D. C 215 Federal Bldg., Nashville, Tenn. 

Hance, Dr. Irwin H Box 204, Lakewood, N. J. 

Hancock, James 48 Bourse Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Hand, Dr. Alfred, Jr 1724 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Haner, Phil S., Chairman State 
Board Live Stock Commis- 
sioners Springfield, lU. 

Hanks, Dr. John T 15 North Maple Ave., Ridgewood, N. J. 

Hanley, Wm Bradford, Pa. 

Hanmer, Dr. J. L Middletown, N. Y. 

Hannum, Dr. William Hatboro, Pa. 

Hanshew, Dr. Elisha 125 and 127 Charlton Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Hanson, Dr. Harry D 160 & 162 Eldredge St.,New York City, N. Y. 

Hanson, Dr. John D Donaldsonville, La. 

Hanwell, Miss Georgia Anne. .St. Benedict, Pa. 

Happel, Dr. T. J Trenton, Tenn. 

Harde, Herbert S 3 W. 29th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Hardm, Dr. B. L 1311 Conn. Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Harding, Charles F 4842 Kenwood Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Harding, H. A N. Y. Agr. Exp. Station, Geneva, N. Y. 

Hardon, Henry W 60 Wall St., New York City, N. Y. 

Hardy, Dr. Walter The Ardmore Sanatorium, Ardmore, Okla. 

Hare, Dr. H. A 1801 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Haring, CM University of California, Berkeley, Cal. 

Harkin, Dr. F. McD Marquette, Mich. 

Harkness, E. S. (C) 26 Broadway, New York City, N. Y. 

Harkness, Mrs. Edw. S 26 Broadway, New York City, N. Y. 

Harkness, Dr. R. B Birmingham, Ala. 


Harkness, Dr. Robert B Young Bldg., Houghton, Mich. 

Harlow, Dr. G. A 21 Prospect Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Harlow, Dr. W. P Boulder, Ck)l. 

Harinann, Ferdinand 20 E. 80th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Harmon, Dr. Geo. E. H U.S.N. Med. School Hosp., Washington, D. C. 

Harper, Dr. C. A Madison, Wis. 

Harper, Dr. Chas. T Wilmmgton, N. C. 

Harper, Dr. E. A 185 E. Tower St., Columbus, Ohio. 

Harper, R. H Afton, Oklahoma. 

Harries, Miss Anne 6 Park Place, Saranac Lake, N. Y. 

Harriman, Mrs. Borden 35 E. 49th St., New York Gty, N. Y. 

Harriman, Miss Mary Arden, N. Y. 

Harrington, Dr. Francis B — 201 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 

Harrington, Dr. Thos. F 310 Commonwealth Ave., Boston, Mass. 

Harris, Dr. Geo. F Bellefonte, Pa. 

Harris, Dr. Geo. T James River, Amherst Co., Va. 

Harris, Dr. H. F Lab. State Board of Health, Atlanta, Georgia. 

Harris, Dr. H. W Dawson, Ga. 

Harris, Dr. Seale Mobile, Ala. 

Harris, Dr. T. C Loch Leven, Va. 

Harris, Dr. Wm. L 153 Granby St., Norfolk, Va. 

Harrison, Dr. A. C 31 East North Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Harrison, Dr. Chas. C University of Pa., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Harrison, Dr. E. S Thomson, Ga. 

Harrison, Dr. Isaac Covington . Clarksville, Va. 

Harrison, John D Wyebrooke, Pa. 

Harrison, Dr. M. E The New Berne, Washington, D. C. 

Harrison, Dr. R. H Columbus, Tex. 

Harrison, Dr. R. H S. St. Paul, Minn. 

Harrison, Dr. W. K 426 N. State St., Chicago, 111. 

Harrold, Dr. E. O Glass Blk. 402-3, Marion, Ind. 

Httrshberger, Dr. Alexander S.Lewistown, Pa. 
Hart. Miss A. L Fall River, Mass. 

Euro Dr. Henrj' B E. Dennis, Mass. 

hA-i Julius 322 W. 58th St., New York City, N. Y. 

P ^r- 1^ Tucson, Ariz. 

fitr! > ^::i* M Box 11, Trudeau, N. Y. 

5^ ^ -^ ^ H 1503 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Ti!Z>. .' Oiwtiv^" A 607 4th St., Washington, D. C. 

:5^^,.,;**t ^> If, S. 1 ^^^® Island Ave., Chicago, 111. 

^...Jl. '»v^. ^>»k G Lancaster, Pa. 

.a; I, •>. V.U W Wauseon, O. 


Hartman, Dr. Geo. A 1121 N. Carolina St., Baltimore, Md. 

Hartman, Dr. Lawton M 50 S. Duke St., York, Pa. 

Hartman, Dr. Paul A 514 W. 3rd St., Hanisburg, Pa. 

Hartman, S. P Tippecanoe City, 0. 

Hartman, Dr. W. F Swoope, Va. 

Hartman, Wm. J Dept. of Agriculture, Raleigh, N. C. 

Hartshorn, R. H 903 Webster St., Washington, D. C. 

Hartz, Dr. Henry J 27 Adams Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

Harvey, Dr. Andrew M 519 S. Canal St., Chicago, 111. 

Harvey, Dr. Edwin H 20 N. Florida Ave., Atlantic City, N. J. 

Harvey, P. W 2119 E. 40th St., Cleveland, O. 

Harvey, Robert H 2100 Calumet Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Harvie, Dr. John Bruce 1741 5th Ave., Troy, N. Y. 

Harvie, Dr. L. E 954 Main St., Danville, Va. 

Harwood, Dr. W. E Eveleth, Minn. 

Hasbrouck, Dr. E. M 1819 Adams Mill Rd., Washington, D. C. 

Haskin, Dr. W. H 42 E. 41st St., New York City, N. Y. 

Haslam, Dr. Geo Fremont, Neb. 

Haslam, Lewis S 4155 Lindell Boul., St. Louis, Mo. 

Hastings, Dr. T. W 43 E. 58th St., New York Gty, N. Y. 

Hatch, Dr. F. L Springfield, 111. 

Hatch, Miss J. M 627 Cooper St., Camden, N. J. 

Hatch, Wallace 51 De Long Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Hatfield, Dr. Chas. J 2008 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Hatfield, ^Irs. Chas. J 2008 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Hatfield, R. A 921 Swede St., Norristown, Pa. 

Hathaway, Dr. R. E Glendive, Mont. 

Hatton, E. Alexander 425 Hatton St., Portsmouth, Va. 

Hatton, Dr. Edgar M Hotel Vendome, Columbus, O. 

Hauswirth, Dr. Louis 236 W. 113th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Havard, Col. V 2025 St., Washington, D. C. 

Haven, Dr. Samuel C 7 Maple Ave., Morristown, N. J. 

Hawes, C. W Rock Island, 111. 

Hawes, Dr. John B., 2d 295 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 

Hawk, L. W 370 W. Ave., Rochester, N. Y. 

Hawke, Dr. W. W Phil. Hosp. for the Insane, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Hawley, Dr. M. C Randolph, N. Y. 

Hawxhurst, Dr. H. H 1414 Mass. Ave., Wasliington, D. C. 

Hay, Miss Helen Scott 304 Honore St., Chicago, 111. 

Hay, Dr. Thos. H River Pines, Stevens Point, Wis. 

Hayberger, Miss Mary W 3018 Peach St., Erie, Pa. 

Hayden, C. C Urbana, Ills. 


^H Hayden, Frank 

^B Hayes, Dr. A. J 

^H Haves. Miss Anna G 


, .30 Pearl St., WatertoTfVTi, Mass, ^^^H 
. .West Paris, Maine. ^^M 
. . 135 E. 15th St., New York, N. Y. ^1 
. .Matthews Bldg., Milwaukee, Wis. ^^M 
. .Emmet, Idaho. ^^M 
. . Eau Claire, Wis. ^^M 
. .Commonwealth Trust Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. ^^H 
. .Boscobel, Wis. ^^H 
. .CliMde, N. G. ^H 
. . . 60 Batavia St., Boston, Mass. ^H 
. . .702 Union Trust Bldg., Los Angples, Cal. ^H 
. . .391 W. End Ave., New York City, N. Y. ^M 
. .Surgeon, Soldiers^ Home, Sandusky, 0. ^^M 
. . 258 Ogden Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. ^H 
. . 1230 N. Caroline St., Baltimore, Md, ^| 
. . Wellesley Col, Wellesley, Mass. ^H 
. , Syracuse, N. Y. ^H 
..Peacedale, R. L ^H 
, . Nairagansett Pier, Rhode Island. ^^M 
. , Bellows Falls, Vt. ^H 
. . 1204 ISth St., Washington, D. C. ^H 
. . 511 E. Cap. St., Washington, D. C. ^H 
. . 503 Donaldson Bldg,. Minneapolis, Minn, ^^M 
. ,Takoraa Park, Washington, D. C. ^H 
. . North, Pa. ^H 
. . 1065 Empire Bldg., Seattle, Wash. ^H 
. . Foot of E, 26th St., New York City, N. Y, ^M 
69 Mountain Ave., Somerville, N. J. ^^H 

^M Hayes, D. J„ , 

^M Hayes, E. K 

H Hayes, Dr. E. S 

^H Hayes, Wm. A . . . . , 

^1 Hayman, Dn L. H 

^H Haynes, Dr. Baxter 

^M Hajmes, George A. 

^H Ha}^es, John R 

^1 Haynes, Dr. Royal Storrs. . 

H Ha>Ties, Dr. T. T 

^m Hays, Charles D , , . . 

H Hayward, Dr, E. H 

^M Hazardi ^liss Caroline 

H Hazard, Mrs. F, K.. 

H Hazard, R. G 

Hazard, T. G,, Jr 

Ha2elton, Dr. Wm. F 

Hazen, H. H. .,,. ._ 

Hazen, Dr. W, R C 

Head, Dr, Geo, Douglas — 

Heald, Geo. H 

Heard, C.F 

Heavcnrich, Dr, Alvin T,. . . 

Hebberd, Robt W. ...... . 

Hecht, Dr. John P.. 

Heckel Dr. Edward B 

Heckel, Dr, F. C 

Hedges, Dr, B, Van D 

Hedges, Dr. H. S.. ....... . 

Hedges, H. S., 

Hetlstrom, A. E. 

Heeve, Dr. William L.. . . . . 

Heffron, Dr. John L . , , . , . 

. , 524 Penna. Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. ^^M 
. . 13S8 Lexington Ave., New York City, N. Y. ^H 
. . 703 Watchung Ave., Plainfield, N. J, ^H 
. .Brunswick, Md. ^^M 
. .Charlottesville, Va. ^H 
. .308 Ellicott Square, Buffalo, N. Y. ^H 
. .302 Summer Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y, ^^M 
. .528 S. Salina St., Syracuse, N. Y, ^^| 

Heflin, Dr. H. T.,., 

Heg, Dr. Elmer E 

Heidelberg^ Isaac N 

. . Birmmgham, Ala. ^^M 
. . 121 1 Harvard Ave., Seattle. Wash. ^H 
. . 644 B'way, New York City, N. Y. ^H 

Heilbron, Miss* 

Heilmon, A. H,, & Co 

. .Care of Mrs. Schoefield, 237 W. 109th St., ^H 

New York City, N. Y. ^M 

. . 135 W. 3rd St., WilUamfqwrt, Pa. ^H 

— i^ M flH 


Heiman, Dr. Henry 56 W. 120 St., New York City, N. Y. 

Heine, Dr. August L Colorado Springs, Col. 

Heine, F. C 322 S. 10th St., Reading, Pa. 

Heinecke, Dr. Geo. B 5634 Brightwood Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Heiskell, R. B La Mesa, San Diego Co., Cal. 

Heitmuller, Dr. Geo. H 1604 Vermont Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Hektoen, Dr. L 5803 Washington Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Helbig, Dr. Frederick M 362 W. 46th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Helme, Wm. E 1339 Cherry St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Helms, Dr. John S Box 1016, Tampa, Fla. 

Helmuth, Dr. Wm. Tod 26 E. 62nd St., New York City, N. Y. 

Helton, Dr. A. S U. S. Pension Bureau, Washington, D. C. 

Hemmeter, Dr. John C 1734 Linden Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Hempel, Dr. J. F 1103 Valley St., Baltimore, Md. 

Hemphill, Ashton E Holyoke, Mass. 

Henckell, Dr. A. W 96 Plymouth Ave., North, Rochester, N. Y. 

Henderson, C. R Saranac Lake, N. Y. 

Henderson, Prof. Chas. R University of Chicago, Chicago, Ills. 

Henderson, Yandell 400 Prospect St., New Haven, Conn. 

Hendley, Dr. Frank W 2531 Gilbert Ave., Cincinnati, 0. 

Hendren, Dr. S. G Ill Midland Ave., Montclair, N. J. 

Hendrick, Dr. Chas. M El Paso, Tex. 

Hendry, Geo. W 644 5th Ave., South, Tucson, Ariz. 

Henkel, Dr. H. H Stanton, Va. 

Henkel, Dr. Louis B Annapolis, Md. 

Henrich, Frederick 26 Oxford Ave., Buflfalo, N. Y. 

Henry, Dr. J. P 329 W. 58th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Henry, Dr. John K Mauch Chunk, Pa. 

Henry, Dr. Nelson H. Adjutant Genl. Office, Albany, N. Y. 

Henslin, Dr. A. E Le Roy, Minn. 

Henszey, William P. (C) Philadelphia, Pa. 

Hentschel, Edith Agnes German Hospital, New York City, N. Y. 

Herbert, Edward 140 Purchase St., Fall River, Mass. 

Herbst, Dr. H. H Allentown, Pa. 

Heritage, Dr. Chas. S Glassboro, N. J. 

Herman, R 236 Fort St., W. Detroit, Mich. 

Hermann, M. C 31 Thomas St., New York City, N. Y. 

Herold, Dr. Herman 1012 Broad St., Newark, N. J. 

Herrick, Dr. James B 103 State St., Chicago, 111. 

Herrick, Dr. W. Worthington. 131 E. 60th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Herring, Wm Tucson, Ariz. 

Hershey, Mrs. J. H 136 Main St., Coatesville, Pa. 


Herzog, Max 44 Broad St., New York aty, N. Y. 

Herzog, Dr. Maximilian Michael Reese Hosp., Chicago, 111. 

Herzstoin, Dr. Morris 1404 Sutter St., San Francisco, Cal. 

Hess, Dr. Alfred F 154 W. 72nd St., New York CSty, N. Y. 

Hess, Geo. B. M 4th & Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Hess, Dr. Julius H 5530 Indiana Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Hessler, Dr. Robert Logansport, Ind. 

Heurich, Karl The VFillows, Washington, D, C. 

Hewitt, Dr. Jos. H Care of Western Reserve Medical School, 

Cleveland, O. 

Hewlett, Dr. A. W Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Hewson, Dr. Addinell 2120 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Hibbard, Mrs. Lydia B 1701 Prairie Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Hibbard, Miss M. K Leonard Hospital, Troy, N. Y. 

Hibbard, Dr. Wni. Kilward.. Pasadena, Cal. 

Hibbard, Mrs. Wni. G.. Jr. . . .701 Prairie Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Hibbett, Dr. C. T U. S. Naval Hosp., Las Animas, Col. 

Hibbett, Dr. W. K Nashville, Tenn. 

Hickey, Dr. Clinton G 1427 Stout St., Denver, Col. 

Hiekling, Dr. D. Percy 1304 R. I. Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Hickn\an, Dr. D. E 333 West Union St., W. Chester, Pa. 

ffiekman, Dr. R. W 2329 First St., N. W. Washington, D. C. 

Hicks, Dr. F. M San Antonio, Tex. 

Hicks, Dr. Ira Clay 932 Fifth Ave., Huntington, W. Va. 

H:iJei"shide, Geo. X Arcadia, Wis. 

Hie'oeig^r, Dr. Ida J The Concord, Washington, D. C. 

'die^iCaiiJ. B. Frank Marietta, Pa. 

Hie^raiivi, George Marietta, Pa. 

Hi£:'-ioii, Dr. Thosj, L Wayside, Md. 

liii;w:m?ou, Heury L. (C) 191 Commonwealth Ave., Boston, Mass. 

"ii. :k W. D- Dawson, Tex. 

liik, Jr. liibbern W Univ. of Minn., Minneapolis, Minn. 

"iii. "i-.^-rtS J. C) 240 Summit Ave., St. Paul, Minn. 

lii*. L>* --.douofv i.' Box 165, Bethesda, Md. 

Iii« _>. ?4:;uau^i Sw Upper Marlboro, Md. 

oL r. "^^.AAt W The Capitol, Albany, N. Y. 

IL . :: '\\ xu^. Augusta, Maine. 

*iL . •_ ~\v^>»i ■*» '.a >l E\-erett, Pa. 

U.11 - . i: . u Du Bois, Pa. 

'-»JTu. ^ V "\vi, L 1001 Belmont Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

•*■ ■ - . v"_;. 43 West Orange St., Lancaster, Pa. 

^>w>*. ...V ..'i!ki4i, 1427 Stout St., Denver, Col. 


ffills, Dr. Frederick L Mass. State Sana., Rutland, Mass. 

Hillyer, Mrs. A. R 91 Elm St., Hartford, Conn. 

Hilsmans, Dr. P. L Albany, Ga. 

Himinel, Rev. Joseph Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. 

HinchcliflFe, Dr. J. Henry 2522 N. 6th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Hinchliflf, W. E Rockford, 111. 

Hines, Dr. I. B Fresno, Cal. 

Hinkel, Dr. Frank W 581 Delaware Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Hinkley, John 215 N. Charles St., Baltimore, Md. 

Hinsdale, Dr. Guy Hot Springs, Va. 

Hinsdale, Dr. W. B Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Hirschberg, Dr. Leonard K.. .Baltimore, Md. 

Hirschfelder, Dr. Arthur D The Monterey, Baltimore, Md. 

Hirschfelder, Dr. J. 1392 Geary St., San Francisco, Cal. 

Hirsh, Dr. Jose L 1819 Linden Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Hirst, A. A 211 S. 6th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Hitch, Miss Sylvia Delano 140 Irving Ave., S. Orange, N. J. 

Hitchens, Dr. A. Parker Glenolden, Pa. 

Hix, Dr. N. F Wise, Va. 

Hoard, W. D Fort Atkinson, Wis. 

Hobson, Dr. Sarah M 5215 Washington Ave., Chicago, 111 

Hochschild, Kohn & Co Baltimore, Md. 

Hockenberry, Dr. H. D West Sunbury, Pa. 

Hodges, Dr. J. W 639 E. Capitol St., Washington, D. C. 

Hodgman, W. L 66 S. Main St., Providence, R. I. 

Hodgson, Caspar W World Book Co., Yonkers, N. Y. 

Hodgson, Dr. Fred G 319 Century Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. 

Hoeber, Paul B 69 East 59th St., New York, N. Y. 

Hoen, Dr. A. G P. O. Box 286, Richmond, Va. 

Hoffman, A. E 117 West 58th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Hoffman, Rev. C. L Carlsbad, N. Mex. 

Hoffman, Dr. C. S Keyser, W. Va. 

Hoffman, Catherine A Enterprise, Kan. 

Hoffman, Frederick L 761 Broad St., Newark, N. J. 

Hoffman, Rev. S. P Effingham, 111. 

Hogan, Dr. Jas. J Vallejo, Cal. 

Hoge, Dr. M. D., Jr 308 E. Grace St., Richmond, Va. 

Hoke, Dr. Michael 374 Peachtree St., Atlanta, Ga. 

Holbrook, Mrs. Catherine C...1413 H St., Washington, D. C. 

Holcomb, Calvin B Corning, Perry Co., 0. 

Holden, Dr. G. Walter Denver, Col. 

Holden, Dr. R, T 802 6th St., S. W., Washington, D. C. 


^H Holding, Dr. Arthur. . . . 

^H Hoidom, Dr. Isabella 

■ Holford, Dr. R D H... 

^H Holladay , Dr. Lewis 

^B Holland, Job G 

^H Hollander, Prof* Jacob H. . . . 

^M HolEngshead, I. W.* 

^H HollingsheacI, Dr* Lyman B. 
^M HoUingsworth, W. d, D,V.M. 
^^m Hollis. Dr* Austin M , . . 


. 98 Chestnut St., Albany, N* Y. ^H 
,Maccabee Temple, Ft. Huron, Mich- ^H 
.Sidney, N. Y. ^H 
.Orange, Va. ^H 
.Holland, Va. ^M 
. Tohus Hopkins Univ,, Baltimore, Md- ^H 
, 123 S* 18th St„ Philadelphia, Pa, ^H 
, . Pemberton, N* J. ^H 
. . 54 LaFayette St., Utica, N, Y, ^H 
. 40 W, 71st St*, New York City, N. Y. ^M 
. 264 W. 77th St., New York, N. Y. ^M 
. 1402 Madison Ave., Baltimore, Md. ^^H 
. 1402 Madison Ave., Baltimore, Md* ^^M 
.Bay View Asylum, Baltimore, Md. ^^M 
.Ledger, N. Carolina, ^^M 
.Lee, Va. ^M 
. Millen, Ga. ^^M 
,8 East gth St., Cincinnati, 0. ^H 
. .Chatham HiU, Va* ^H 
. .2030 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa* ^H 
, .5th & Morewood Aves,, Pittsburg, Pa. ^H 
, , 119 W. Broadway, Winchester, Ky* ^H 
. .5th & Morewood Aves*, Pittsburg, Pa, ^^M 
. . 391 West End Ave,, New York City, N* Y- ^H 
. , 14 West 55th St*, New York City, N- Y. ^M 
, .Crookston, Minn, ^^B 
, .Brattleboro, Vt* 1 
, ,421 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa, H 
. .203 S, George St., York, Pa, 1 
. .323 Odd Fellows Bldg,, St. Louis, Mo, H 
.El Paso, Tex, 1 
..Chestnut Hill, Pa. H 
. . 604 N. Gilraar St., Baltimore, Md. H 
. , 1410 M St., Washington, D. C. 1 
. . Lexington, Miss. H 
. . 4422 Chestnut St., PhUadelphia, Pa. ^fl 
. . Eliot, Maine. ^H 
.Bel Air, Md, ^M 
, , Alliance, 0* ^H 
.92 St. Nicholas Ave., New York City, N. Y. ^1 
. . Cumberland, Wis* ^^M 
,,72 S. Maple Ave., Ridgewood, N* J. ^H 

^m Hallister, Dn Frank C 

^H Holloway, Atma E*. 

^H HoUoway, E. L 

^H HoOyday, Lamar* 

^H Holman, Lydia.. 

^B Holman, Dr. W. M 

^^^B Holmes, Dr. Chas. E.* . . 

^^^V Holmes, Dr, Christian R., * * . 

^m Holmes, E, A 

^m Holmes, Dr. E. Burvill. .... 

^H Holmes, Miss E. K.. 

^H Holmes, Dr. J. H 

^H Holmes, NathanioL 

^^^^ Holt, Miss Constance B 

^^HHolt, Dr.L*E 

^^^Holte. Dr.H 

^m Holton, Dr. Heniy D 

^H Holton, J. S. W 

^M Holtzapple, Dr. G. E.. 

^H Homan, Dr. George 

^m Homan, Dr* R* B 

^H Home for ConBumptives, . * * , 

^^^^B TTn^ha X T^flPTi^a 

^^^ Hooker, 0* D 

^^L^ Hooker, Mrs* Samuel C*. . . , 

^^^B Hooper, Dr, Cyrus A., . , 

^^^ Hoopes, Dr, Herbert, , . 

^m Hoover, Dr. C. S 

^H Hopkins, Eleanor I 

■ Hopkins, Dr. W. B 

^^^ Hopper, Dr, John B*. 


Horlick, A. J Racine, Wis. 

Horn, Dr. Frank 1 324 E. 67th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Horn, Franklin S 1225 Market St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Hombeck, Dr. J. L Catasauqua, Pa. 

Home, Dr. J. A Oak Lane, Pa. 

Horton, M. C Butterworth, Va. 

Hoskins, Dr. James T 1300 S. Capt. St., S. E., Washington, D. C. 

Hoskins, Dr. W. H 3314 Powelton Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Hosmer, Dr. M. S Ashland, Wis. 

Hospital Economics Dept., 

Teachers College, Columbia 

University New York, N. Y. 

Hostetter, D. H 59 Water St., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Hostetter, Miss Frances Presbyterian Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Hotchkin, Mrs. Alice M Rochester, N. Y. 

Hotchkiss, Dr. Lucius W 59 W. 48th St., New York City, N. Y 

Hottenstein, Dr. D. Edgar. . . .201 Union St., Millersburg, Pa. 

Houghteling, Mrs. J. L Winnetka, 111. 

Houghton, Dr. Chas. W 1208 N. Broad St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Houghton, Miss E. G 191 Commonwealth Ave., Boston, Mass. 

Houghton, Dr. E. Mark 130 Longfellow Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

Houghton, Dr. R. H 308 Summer St., East Boston, Mass. 

Houston, Dr. H. E Whitefish, Montana. 

Houston, James W 1235 Liberty Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Houston, Dr. John B Mt. Carmel, Pa. 

Houston, T. E Blue Ridge Summit, Md. 

Houston, Dr. W. H Fishing Creek, Md. 

Houston, Dr. Wm Augusta, Ga. 

Hover, Dr. W. E Lima, O. 

Hoving, Dr. Johannas 262 Lenox Ave., New York City, N. Y. 

Howard, Charles T 112 Union St., Providence, R. I. 

Howard, Rowland H Yeadon, Pa. 

Howard, Dr. Wm. Travis Western Reserve Med. Col., Cleveland, 0. 

Howe, Miss Alison 762 Madison Ave., Albany. N. Y. 

Howe, Dr. E. E 14th & Hull Sts., Des Moines, la. 

Howe, Dr. Geo. P 155 Haverhill St., Lawrence, Mass. 

Howe, Dr. Lucien 183 Delaware Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Howe, Richard F 1530 N. Cascade Ave., CoL Springs, Col 

Howe, Walter Emerson 569 S. Sherman Ave., Denver, Col. 

Howell, Mrs. W. P 29 Church St., Saranac Lake, N. Y. 

Howk, Dr. Horace John Loomis Sanatorium, Loomis, N. Y. 

Howland, Miss Alice M Hope, R. I. 


^m Howland, DanleL ..... 

. Hope, R. I. ^H 

H Bawlmd, Geo. T 

, Norwich, Conn. ^^H 

^^1 TTrtwland Dr. John. . * 

. . 49 E, 53rd St.. New York City. N. Y. ^H 

^m Howland, Dr- Reeve B 

, .306 Lake St., Elmira, N. Y, ^1 

H Howlett, Dr. K S. 

. Franklin, Tenn. ^H 

^m Hubbard, C M., » . 

, 304 Broadway, Cincinimtiy 0* ^^M 

H Hubbardi Mrs. Gardiner G. 

. .Twin Oaks, Washington, D. C. ^H 

H Hubbard, Dn LeRoy. 

. . 246 Lenox Ave., New Yt^rk City, N. Y. ^H 

^B Huber, Dr. Francis. - 

. . 209 E. 17th St., New York City, N. Y. ^M 

^M Huben ^^* John B 

. . 44 E. 64th St., New York City, N. Y. ^M 

H Ily bert, Dr. J. Frank 

.6820 Union Ave., CMcago, III, ^B 

W Hutldleston, Dr, John 

. . 145 W. 7Sth St., New York Gty, N, Y. ■ 

Hudson, J. L 

. . J. L, Hudson Co,, Detroit, Mich. H 

Hudson, Dr. W-S.,- 

.Luray, Va, 1 

IFudaton, R. . . . 

. 1614 Steele St., Denver, CoL ■ 

lliinbHchraann, John 

. .371&-21 Eastern Ave., Baltimore, Md. 1 

Huff, Wila^in, D.V.S 

.Rome, N. Y, ■ 

Hug, Dr. E. V 

.Loraiui Ohio, H 

Huggins, Dr. Wm. Q 

.Sanborn, RY. ■ 

Hughes, Dr. D. Arthur 

. 4193 S. Halst«d St., Chicago, III- ^M 

Hughes, Dr. H 

, 706 Main St, Danville, Va. ^^H 

HugheSr Dr. Joseph , . . 

. 2537-2539 State St. , Chicago, 111, ^H 

Hughes^ Dr, Laura A. C 

08 Huntington Ave., Boston, Mass. ^^M 

Hughes, Dr. W, P. 

.5500 Centre Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. ^H 

Huhne, Dr. J, A.. 

. m Abeel St„ Kmggton, N. Y. ^H 

Hi lib Lawrence Cameron 

. .Orchard Lake, Mich. ^H 

Hull, Dr. Marion McH 

. .Atlanta, Ga. ^^M 

Hull, Dr. Theo, Y 

, * 415 McCuUough Ave., San Antonio, Texas. ^^M 

Hubt, Dr. Henry 

. . 88 Fountain St., Grand Rapids, Mich. ^H 

IluUgen, Dr. J. F.... 

. .5059 Ashland Ave., Chicago, III. ^H 

Hume, Dr. Benj. L.. 

, . Barboursville, W. Va» ^H 

Huuipha^y, Dr. J, F 

. .58 Phil. St., Saratoga Spring, N, Y, ^H 

Hunu-ichouae, Dr, J. W 

. .Hagersto^n, Md. ^^M 

Hundloy, Dr. J.M 

. . 1009 Cathedral St,, Baltimore, Md, ^H 

Huunor, Dr. Guy L 

, ,2305 St. Paul St., Baltimore, Md. ^H 

Hunt, l)r. H. J.. 

. . 1204 Girard St., Washington, D. C. ^H 

Hunt. Helena Grant 

, .Bay View Hospital, Baltimore, Md. ^^H 

Hunt* Dr- Raimon M*.,-...- 

. .812 S. Main St., Memphis, Temi. ^H 
, . 29 Harrison St., East Orangp, N. J. ^H 

IIuiU, Dr. UrtlphH 

HmiV, Pr. Itoid 

. ^Hy^enic Laboratory, Washington, D. 0* ^^M 

HuriliT, A. C 

. .W. Alexandria, Ohio. ^^M 

lUiiilor, Dr. JolinR. W. ... 

. .LewistowRj Pa. ^^M 


Hunter, Dr. Robert 3705 Powelton Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Huntsman, Mrs. J. F 37 S. Angell St., Providence, R. I. 

Hupp, Dr. F. Le Moyne 61 14th St., Wheeling, W. Va. 

Hurd, Dr. Arthur W Supt. State Hospital, Buffalo, N. Y. 

Hurd, Charles W 500 5th Ave., New York City, N. Y. 

Hurd, Dr. Henry M Johns Hopkins Hosp., Baltimore, Md. 

Hurd, Dr. R. M 59 Liberty St., New York City, N. Y. 

Hurd, Dr. Randolph 230 High St., Newburyport, Mass. 

Hurd, Dr. S. Wright Lockport, N. Y. 

Hurff, William K Moorestown, N. J. 

Hurst, H. L Canton, Ohio. 

Hurst, Dr. Julius H Montecito, Cal. 

Hurtt, Dr. Harry 1510 H St., Washington, D. C. 

Hurty, Dr. J. N Indianapolis, Ind. 

Huse, J. M R. F. D. 4, Montpelier, Vt. 

Hussey, Dr. Carlyle P Suffem, N. Y. 

Hutchens, Jas. H 308 Huguenot St., New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Hutchings, Dr. Richard H Ogdensburg, N. Y. 

Hutchins, F. A N. W. Madison, Wis. 

Hutchinson, Dr. Henry 703 Germania Life Bldg., St. Paul, Minn. 

Hutchinson, Dr. Woods 38 E. 49th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Hutchison, Dr. Frederick Lenah, Va. 

Hutt, Dr. Wm. H 1908 Fairmount Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Hutton, Addison Stephen Girard Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Hutton, Capt. Paul C Fort Wm. H. Seward, Haines, Alaska. 

Hutzler, David Care of Hutzler Brothers, Baltimore, Md. 

Huyck, Miss Emily N 387 State St., Albany, N. Y. 

Hyams, Miss Isabel F 26 Wales St., Dorchester, Mass. 

Hyatt, Dr. Franck The Rochambeau, Washington, D. C. 

Hyde, Dr. Fritz Carleton Greenwich, Conn. 

Hyde, Geo. W 225 E. Baltimore St., Baltimore, Md. 

Hyde, Dr. Harry C 1024 E. North Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Hyde, Dr. James Nevins 100 State St., Chicago, 111. 

Hyde, Dr. O. A 127 E. 93rd St., New York City, N. Y. 

Hyer, Dr. A. A R. F. D. No. 1, Washington, C. H., Ohio. 

Hymans, Godfrey M. (C) Boston, Mass. 

Hynson, Henry P 423 N. Charles St., Baltimore, Md. 

Hyskell, Dr. W. E Meadville, Pa. 

Ickelheimer, H. R 49 Wall St., New York City, N. Y. 

Ickes, E. ^I Fremont, Ohio. 

Ide, Mrs. F. P 1515 N. Third St., Springfield, 111. 

Iknayan, Dr. N. C Charleston, Hi. 


ID, Dr. Edward J 1002 Broad St., NewaA, N. J, 

Ingals, Dr. E. Fletcher 34 Washington St,, Chicago, 111. 

Inge, Dr. J. M Denton, Texas. 

Inghram, Dr. Wm. R 725 S. 6th Ave., Tucson, Aria, 

Ireland, Maj. N. W Surg. Genl. Office, U. S, A-, Washington, D, a 

Ireland, >Irs. R. L Station H, Oevelandj Ohio. 

Irion, Dr. C. H Shieveport, La. 

Irvin, James S Danville, Va. 

Irvin, Mrs. Richard 1 W. 39th St., New YoA G^, N. Y. 

Irwin, Dr. Chas. B 40 Rialto Bldg., Kansas Qty, Mo. 

Irwin, Dr. J. Willoughby. .... 1918 Vine St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Irwin, Dr. R. S 628 14th St., Denver, Ck>l. 

Isaacs, B 358 West End Ave., New York Qty, N. Y. 

Isham, Dr. Geo. S 488 N. State St., Chicago, HI. 

lasenhuth, Hon. E. C Redfield, S. D. 

Jackson, Dr. C. B Dora, Ala. 

Jackson, Dr. Geo. T HE. 48th St., New York Gty, N. Y. 

Jackson, Dr. Henry 380 Marlborough St., Boston, Mass. 

Jackson, Dr. Holmes 997 Madison Ave., Albany, N. Y. 

Jackson, Dr. J. P S. Norfolk, Va. 

Jackson, Dr. John D Danville, Ky. 

Jackson, Mrs. Malcolm Charleston, W. Va. 

Jackson, Dr. V. H 240 Lenox Ave., New York Gty, N. Y. 

Jackson, Dr. Wm. R Mobile, Ala. 

Jacobi, Dr. Abraham 19 E. 47th St., New York Gty, N. Y. 

Jacobi, Frederick 65 N. Moore St., New York City, N. Y. 

Jacobi, Dr. M Enoxville, Tenn. 

Jacobs, Dr. Henry Barton 11 Mt. Vernon Place, Baltimore, Md. 

Jacobs, P. J Stevens Point, Wis. 

Jacobs, Samuel E 49 E. 75th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Jacobson, Dr. F. C 969 Broad St., Newark, N. J. 

Jacobson, Dr. Nathan 430 S. Salina St., Syracuse, N. Y. 

Jacobus, Dr. Arthur iMiddle- 

ton 131 W. 70th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Jacoby, Prof. Henry P 7 Reservoir Ave., Ithaca, N. Y. 

Jacques, Miss Mabel 1306 Wahiut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Jaggard, Edward St. Paul, Minn. 

James, Eunice 17 W. 54th St., New York City, N. Y. 

James, Helen 17 W. 54th St., New York City, N. Y. 

James, Helen T 17 W. 54th St., New York City, N. Y. 

James, Mrs. Julian The Anchorage, Saugerties-on-Hudson, N. Y. 

James, Olestin B 17 W. 54th St., New York City, N. Y. 


James, Dr. R. B Danville, Va. 

James, V. L Cooperstown, N. Y. 

James, Dr. Walter B 17 W. 54th St., New York CSty, N. Y. 

Jameson, Dr. C. H Farmerville, La. 

Janeway, Dr. E. G 36 W. 40th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Janeway, Dr. Theodore 36 W. 40th St., New York City, N. Y 

Jarman, Dr. G. Allen 521 N. Howard St., Baltimore, Md. 

Jarratt, Dr. T. F Petersburg, Va. 

Jeffery, Dr. Aaron Newport News, Va. 

Jeffery, Dr. Alex McLean 216 E. 39th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Jeflfery, Dr. J. A 581 E. Town St., Columbus, Ohio. 

Jegi, Dr. Henry A Galesville, Wis. 

Jeliflfe, Dr. Smith Ely 64 W. 56th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Jenkins, Dr. Edward H Agriculture Station, New Haven, Conn. 

Jenkins, Jas., Jr 69 Schermerhom St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Jenkinson, J. M 409 Neville St., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Jenks, Dr. Horace H 918 Qinton St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Jenks, Mrs. Wm. F 920 Clinton St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Jennings, Dr. C. G 435 Jefferson Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

Jennings, Dr. Gainor West Milton, Miami Co., Ohio. 

Jennings, Hennen 2221 Massachusetts Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Jensen, H., D.V.S Weeping Water, Neb. 

Jepson, Dr. S. L 81 12th St., Wheeling, W. Va. 

Jerauld, Dr. F. N. C Niagara Falls, N, Y. 

Jerkins, Dr. W. L Moultrie, Ga. 

Jervis, Horace B. F Houlton, Me. 

Jesse, Dr. J. W Santa Rosa, Cal. 

Jewett, Dr. Chas 330 Clinton Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y, 

Jewett, Dr. Chas. S 892 Maine St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Jewett, Dr. David B 68 Clinton Ave., Rochester, N. Y. 

Jewett, Dr. J. H Canandaigua, N. Y. 

Jobson, Geo. B 1117 Elk St., Franklin, Pa. 

Johns Hopkins Hospital 

Alumme Assoc Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, Md. 

Johns, Mrs. Nina Hill Chickasha, Okla. 

Johns, Dr. Percy W Hot Springs, Ark. 

Johnson, Miss M. Adelaide.. . .347 E. Biddle St., West Chester, Pa, 

Johnson, Dr. B. F Winchester, Ky. 

Johnson, C. L 129 Mam St., Dallas, Texas. 

Johnson, Dr. E. Y 1313 4th Ave., Louisville, Ky. 

Johnson, Eleanor 79 Elm St., Hartford, Conn. 

Johnson, Eleanor Hope Farmington, Conn. 


Johnson, Dr. Elizabeth 132} W. Haln St., O]dahoin& Gty, OUa. 

Johnson, Dr. F. C Wilk»-BaiTC. P&, 

Johnson, Dr. Frank S 2521 Prairie A^e., CUcago, HL 

Johnson, Dr. Fred. North Freedomf Wia- 

Johnson, Dr. G. A. GoveniiD»it Insp^tor, ExchftJigie Bld^, Sioax 

City, Iowa, 

Jrfmson, Dr. Geo. O Fort Ck)bb, Okb- 

Johnson. Henr>- Logan House. .\ItoQ&a^ Pi 

Johnson, Mre. J. C Staticm L, Chiiiles Su Are., Balliinoim, MA 

Johnson, Dr. J. E. ElbtftOQ, Ga. 

Johnson, Dr. J. Frands 208 O St., Washington, D. a 

Johnson, Dr. J. H Brookhaven, Miss. 

Johnson. Loren B. T 1211 Coon. Ave., Washington, D. a 

Johnson, Dr. Louis A. 709 C St., S. W., Washington, D. a 

Johnson, Dr. Paul B 2460 6th St., Waslungton, D. a 

Johnson, Dr. R. G Ainst»dam, N. Y. 

Johnson, Rose L. Mt. Sinai Ho^tal, 100th St and Hadisoo 

Ave., New YoA aty, N. Y. 

Jdmson. Dr. T. B Frederick, Md. 

Jrfmston, Dr. A. R, New Bloomfidd, Pa. 

Johnston. Dr. Collins H (kand Rapids, Mich. 

Jrfmsxon. Dr. Geo. B Ridunond, Ya. 

JcrfmstcKi. Dr. O Quincy, DL 

Johnston. Dr. O. P 90S-907 Keenan Kdg., Pittsburg, Pla. 

Johnston. Dr. Samuel 204 Monument St., West Baltimore, Md. 

Johr. Dr. A. Watttville, Me. 

Joiks. iliss Frdda 1S47 P^rk Ave., Philad^phia, Pa. 

Jonas. Henry 1 S47 Ptok Ave. , Philadelphia, Fa. 

Jones, Alireii The Wadsworth, Kemore k Newboiy Sis., 


Jones. Dr. Aflen A. 436 FranUn St, BaJBak>, N. Y. 

Jones. B. E. Rock Idand, DL 

Jones. Dr. C- Hampson 2529 St P^ol St., Baltimore, Md. 

Jones. Dr. Clement L. Jamestown, Ohio. 

Jones. Dr. D. J Lisbon, Ohio. 

Jones. MI<5> Uvii^ A. 1531 Roancte St., Roanoke, Va. 

Ebeosburg, Fa. 

- P 124 Baronne St.. New Orleans. La. 

C^ensbur^. Pa. 

' V . . Stdtioa D. Baltimore. Md. 

lOU El McMilLiii S:.. CLncirinad. Ohio. 

Petersbcrz. Va. 


Dr. F. C 


Dr. H-.:i. 


Hrr: :. 


Dr. H . '"' 


T •^^ 


Jones, Dr, J. J 1012 Delaware Ave., Wilmington, Del. 

Jones, Dr. J. C 2640 I St., Washington, D. C. 

Jones, L. H Ypsilanti, Mich. 

Jones, Dr. Louis H St. Petersburg, Fla. 

Jones, Dr. Louise Taylor The Woodley, Washington, D. C. 

Jones, Dr. Mary Lois 260 Mathilda St., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Jones, Norman M 333 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Jones, Dr. 0. E 267 University Ave., Rochester, N. Y. 

Jones, R. A 105 E. Main St., Ardmore, Okla. 

Jones, Dr. S. Fosdick University Club, Denver, Col. 

Jones, Dr. Thomas Jesse Hampton, Va. 

Jones, Dr. W. A 513 Hllsbury Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn. 

Jones, Dr. W. T Fort Davis, Texas. 

Jones, Dr. William M ffigh Point, N. C. 

Jonessaflf, Dr. E 248 W. 36th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Jordan, Eben D. (C) Boston, Mass, 

Jordan, Prof. Edwin O University of Chicago, Chicago, 111. 

Jordan, S. B Albemarle Park, Asheville, N. C. 

Joseph, Mrs. F 47 W. 86th St., New York Qty, N. Y. 

Joseph, F 47 W. 86th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Joslin, Dr. Elliott P 81 Bay State Road, Boston, Mass. 

Joys, Mrs. Andrew M 419 Lake Drive, Milwaukee, Wis. 

Judd, T. A 7th and F Sts., S. W., Washington, D. C. 

Judson, Dr. Adoniram B 53 Washington Square, New York Qty, N. Y. 

Judson, H. P University of Chicago, Chicago, 111. 

Judson, J. M 248 Summer St., Bristol, Conn. 

Juliand, Dr. Louis Greene, N. Y. 

Jump, Dr. Henry D 4634 Chester Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Jungblut, Herman Cari Tripoli, Iowa. 

Junger, Dr. Martin 1532 Vyse Ave., New York City, N. Y. 

Justice, William W Germantown, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Kaas, Andrew 3 S. 13th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Kaas, Miss Julia Hedgely, Wyncote, Pa. 

Kable, Dr. W. H Woodsboro, Md. 

Kahle, Chas. Edgar Sistersville, W. Va. 

Kahler, Dr. J. Frank 237 N. Cleveland Ave., Canton, Ohio 

Kahn, Dr. Adolph J Napa, Cal. 

Kahn, Dr. Maurice 4624 Ashland Ave., Chicago, HI. 

Kahn, 0. H 52 William St., New York aty, N. Y. 

Kahn, Dr. U 859 7th Ave., New York Gty, N. Y. 

Kahrs, Gustav 173rd St. and Topping Ave., New York, N. Y. 

Kahrs, Dr. W. H 1720 Washington Ave., New York Qty, N. Y. 


Kaiser, Dr. A, A Lonoke, Ark, 

Kalacinski, Dr. F 447 N. Robey St., Chicago, 111. 

Kalamazoo Knitting Co Milwaukee, Wis. 

Kalb, Geo. B 226 W. 8th St., Erie, Pa. 

Kalloch, Dr. Parker C Custom House, Portland, Me. 

Kann, Simon 8th and Pa. Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Kantor, Dr. Wm. L 386 E. 1431x1 St., New York aty, N. Y. 

Kaplan, Paul S 230 E. Broadway, New York aty, N. Y. 

Karasik, Louis 309 Broadway, New York City, N. Y. 

Karsten, Dr. A. C Horicon, Wis. 

Kaser, Dr. W. E East Las Vegas, N. M. 

Kastle, Joseph H 71 The Brunswick, Washington, D. C. 

Katzenback, Dr. W. H The Wyoming, New York aty, N. Y. 

Katzenberg, Isaac 428 N. 3rd St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Kaufman, Dr. Isadore Charlottesville, Va. 

Kaunitz, Dr. Julius Bedford Sanatorium, Bedford Station, N. Y. 

Kausmer, John von der P. O. Box 175, Washington, D. C. 

Kealhofer, William Hagerstown, Md. 

Keane, Chas., D.V.S Sacramento, Cal. 

Keator, Dr. Frank 249 Broadway, Kingston, N. Y. 

Kebler, Dr. L. F. . . . ; 1322 Park Road, Washington, D. C. 

Keeber Co., The E Williamsport, Pa. 

Keegan, Dr. W. A 40 Clinton Ave., Rochester, N. Y. 

Keeler, Dr. J. Clarence 4059 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Keene, Dr. T. Victor 509 Newton Cla3rpool Bldg.,Indianapolis,Ind. 

Keen, Dr. Thos. F Hamilton, Va. 

Keen, Dr. W. W 1729 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Keonnn, Dr. George Madison, Wis. 

Keoncy, Seth A Santa Barbara, Cal. 

Kcesci Miss Alice R Lunenburg, Mass. 

Koovor, B. W. D CenterviUe, Ohio. 

Koillcr. Dr. Wm Fort Stanton, N. Y. 

Koiwr, Mrs. W. C 1659 Madison Ave., Scranton, Pa. 

Kt^i?ttor. Dr. B. C 22 7th Ave., S. W.. Roanoke, Va. 

K\>itU. Dr. Horace G 307 S. Broadway, Yonkers, N. Y. 

KcaWoy, Dr. Joseph A Palmyra, Wis. 

KvUam, V\ {\ A Pungoteague, Va. 

KclliiMi. Or. J» W Wachapreague, Va. 

Kulltiin. Or* 8, Sydney Belle Haven, Va. 

KolliM . l>i\ b\iinkUn J 379 Totowa Ave., Paterson, N. J. 

Kiaiu^^H. l*f« A* ^' Portage, ^3. 

KolU^gi^. ^*luw* V Waterbury, Conn. 


Kellogg, Clarence F., V.S S. San Francisco, Cal. 

Kellogg, Dr. J. H Battle Creek, Mich. 

Kellogg, Dr. Karl H Stevensville, Mont. 

Kellogg, Dr. Kenneth New Britain, Conn. 

♦Kellogg, Dr. W. R. M 717-718 Alaska Bldg., Seattle, Wash. 

Kelly, Dr. A. 0. J 1911 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Kelly, Mrs. David 3159 Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Kelly, George A., Co 421 7th Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Kelly, Dr. Howard A 1418 Eutaw Place, Baltimore, Md. 

Kelly, Dr. Michael 255 3rd St., Fall River, Mass. 

Kelly, Dr. Thos 1204 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Kelly, Dr. Thos 357 W. 57th St., New York Gty, N. Y. 

Kelly, Wm. Henry, V.S 233 Western Ave., Albany, N. Y. 

Kemmerer, M. S Mauch Chunk, Pa. 

Kemper, Dr. G. H. W Muncie, Ind. 

Kemper, Dr. W. W Box 355, Muncie, Ind. 

Kempner, Elias 35 Nassau St., New York aty, N. Y. 

Kempter, Dr. J. E Chambersburg, Pa. 

Kendall, Anna N Elizabeth Cottage, La Moille, 111. 

Kendall, Dr. Henry 60 E. 7th St., New York Gty, N. Y. 

Kendig, Dr. W. D Kenbridge, Va. 

Kendrick, Dr. C. N 2362 Main St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Keniston, Dr. J. M Hosp. for Insane, Middletown, Conn. 

Kennaday, Paul 20 Jones St., New York City, N. Y. 

Kennedy, Dr. Harris 284 Warren St., Roxbury, Mass. 

Kennedy, Dr. L. T Pottsville, Pa. 

Kennedy, Dr. R. L Howell, Mich. 

Kenny, H. E 85 Eliot St., Detroit, Mich. 

Kenny, J. A 924 Brush St., Detroit, Mich. 

Kent, Dr. Bradford 798 Blue Hill Ave., Boston, Mass. 

Kent, Dr. S. T Ingram, Va. 

Kenyon, Dr. Frank Scipio, N. Y. 

Kepford, Rev. A. E State House, Des Moines, Iowa. 

Kepner, John A Box 3, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Keppler, Rudolph 25 Broad St., New York City, N. Y. 

Kerin, William E Troy, N. Y. 

Kern, Dr. Lester C Waverly, Iowa. 

Keman, Agnes C Wildwood Sanatorium, Hartford, Conn. 

Kerr, Dr. David S Trainer, Pa. 

Kerr, Dr. Eugene 205 Woodlawn Road, Roland Park, Md. 

Kerr, Dr. J. P 1908 Carson St., Pittsburg, Pa. 



Kerr, Dr. J. W 3 B St-, S, W., Washington, D. C, 

Kerr, Walter 10 Bridge St., New York Qty, N. Y. 

Kerr, Dr. Wm. Edmunds Steubenville, Ohio. 

Kerr, Mrs. Wm. M Trainer, Pa. 

Kerr, Dr. Wm. Watt 2605 California St., San Francisco, CaL 

Kerrigan, Dr. J. J Michigan City, Ind. 

Kessler, Dr. A. K Huntington, W. Va. 

Kctcherside, Dr. E. B Yuma, Ariz. 

Ketchum, Dr. F. D 8. St. Paul, Minn- 
Key, Chas. E 1722 Hollins St., Baltimore, Md. 

Keystone Wood Co Williamsport, Pa. 

Kickland, Dr. Wm. A 210 Colorado Bldg., Fort Collins, Col. 

Kidd, Dr. John W Bumsville, W. Va. 

Kidder, F. Thomas Woodstock, Vt. 

Kiefer, Dr. Guy L Detroit, Mich. 

Kieran, Sister Mary P. H Sanatorium Gabriels, Gabriels, N. Y. 

Kiernan, J. A Raleigh, N. C. 

Kilmartin, Dr. Thomas J Waterbury, Conn. 

Kilmer, F. B New Brunswick, N. J. 

Kimball, Dr. H. H Pillsbury Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn. 

Kimball, Dr. Irving E 717 Congress St., Portland, Me. 

Kiiuo, Dr. J. W Fort Dodge, Iowa. 

Kline, Dr. R. R Atlanta, Ga. 

Kindred, Dr. J. J Astoria, Long Island, N. Y. 

King, Dr. Albert F 1316 Massachusetts Ave., Washington, D. C. 

King, Dr. Chas. Lee Pasadena, Cal. 

King, Dr. E. W Ukiah, Cal. 

King, Frank B 508 Paul Bldg., Houston, Texas. 

King. Dr. Herbert Maxon Loomis Sanatorium, Liberty, N. Y. 

King, Dr. Jas. J Freeland, Pa. 

King. l>r. John T 1425 Eutaw Place, Baltimore, Md. 

Kinghorn, Dr. Hugh N 14 Chmrch St., Saranac Lake, N. Y. 

Kiiigrtbury, Dr. Isaac William 36 Pearl St., Hartford, Conn. 

Kin^Hbury, John A 105 E. 22nd St., New York City, N. Y. 

KingrtK\v. Shorman 51 La Salle St., Chicago, 111. 

Kinkivul. S. S Ebensburg, Pa. 

KinnoN . \h\ Alfred Astoria, Oregon. 

Kin»»uuUt. l)i\ Francis P 39 E. 35th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Kin-H^ll. Or, lUnij Wilson Bldg., Dallas, Texas. 

Kin.^\v. Mbw Sarah V 252 Greenwich St., Valparaiso, Ind. 

Kin.-iU. l>i\ A, T 1336 E. 15th St., Kansas City, Mo. 

Kiitsvaving, Ui\ IK L R. F. D. No. 4, Abmgdon, Va. 


Kinyoun, Dr. Joseph J 1423 Clifton St., Washington, D. C. 

Kinzer, Dr. H. C 134 N. Duke St., Lancaster, Pa. 

Kirby, Dr. Francis 110 E. North Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Kirby, Dr. Frank A *^35 Dixwell Ave., New Haven, Conn. 

Kirk, Dr. Edward Cameron . . 554 S. Lansdowne Ave., Lansdowne, Pa. 

Kirk, Margaret A 120 Riverside Drive, New York City, N. Y. 

Kirk, William Redin Hendersonville, N. C. 

Kirkbride, Miss Mary Butler . 1406 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Kirkpatrick, Dr. S Selma, Ala. 

Kirschbaum, Simon 1001 S. Broad St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Kirschner, Dr. H. E State Sanatorium, Oakdale, Iowa. 

Kirshner, Peter I., V.S., 517 Van Buren, Topeka, Kan. 

Kirstein, Louis E Rochester, N. Y. 

Kiser, Dr. Edgar F 107 E. 22nd St., Indianapolis, Ind. 

Kisner, Elliott P Hazleton, Pa. 

Kistler, Dr. C. J Lehighton, Pa. 

Kittell, M. D Ebensburg, Pa. 

Kittrell, Dr. T. H Texarkana, Tex.-Ark. 

Klebs, Dr. Arnold C 100 State St., Chicago, 111. 

Klein, Dr. Louis R Dept. of Agriculture, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Klein, Dr. Nettie Texarkana, Texas. 

Klem, Dr. W. F Lebanon, Pa. 

Kleiner, Dr. M 510 California Bldg., Denver, Col. 

Kleinman, Dr. W. W Hailey, Idaho. 

Klepinger, Dr. L. G Dayton, Ohio. 

Kline, Dr. A. J Wauseon, Ohio. 

Klme, Dr. Chas. D Nyack, N. Y. 

Kline, Mrs. J. S Corvallis, Ore. 

Klme, Dr. Willard D 24 N. 8th St., Allentown, Pa. 

Klingensmith, Dr. T. A Jeannette, Pa. 

Klotz, Dr. Hermann G 616 Madison Ave., New York City, N. Y. 

Knapp, Dr. H. B Wiconisco, Pa. 

Knapp, Dr. Mark 1 616 Madison Ave., New York City, N. Y. 

Knapp, Mrs. Martin A Stoneleigh Court, Washington, D. C. 

Knecht, W. F The West Schuylkill Herald, Tower City, Pa. 

Knight, Dr. A. S 1 Madison Ave., New York City, N. Y. 

Knight, Dr. Arthur L Madisonville, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Knight, Dr. Chas. A Peekskill, N. Y. 

Knight, Dr. Chas. C 1018 Park St., Peetekill, N. Y. 

Knight, Dr. Chas. H The St. Hubert, 120 W. 57th St., New York 

City, N. Y. 
Knight, Dr. Frederick 1 195 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 


Langdon, Dr. Robt. M Englewood Cliffs, Cojrtesville P. O., N. J. 

Lange, Miss Linda B 233 W. Preston St., Baltimore, Md. 

Langford, Archibald M 674 Palisade Ave., Yonkeis, N. Y. 

Langholz, Dr. H Oak Harbor, Ohio. 

Langley, Dr. 0. Velpeau Camp Hill, Ala. 

Langmann, Dr. G 121 W. 67th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Langsdorf, Isidor 1432 Girard Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Lankford, Dr. J. S San Antonio, Texas. 

Lantz, Dr. Ida R. 132 N. Oak Park Ave., Oak Park, IlL 

Lapbam, Dr. Geo. N Mass. State Sanatorium, Rutland, Mass. 

Lappin, Richard C Bureau of the Census, Washington, D. G. 

Large, Dr. Chas. P M^rersdale, Pa. 

Larkin, Dr. J. C Hillsboro, Ohio. 

Lamed, Dr. Chas. W 1327 Park Ave., Baltimore, Mi 

Larson, Dr. L. N Whitehall, Wis. 

La Rue, Dr. Omer 158 Woodstock Ave., Putnam, ConiL 

Latane, Dr. S. P Winchester, Va. 

Lathrop, Mrs. Bryan 77 Bellevue Place, Chicago, 111. 

Lathrop, Dr. Homer B Springville, Pa. 

Lathrop, Miss Julia C Rockford, IlL 

Latimer, Dr. Guy W Hyattsville, Md. 

Lauer, Leon 20M Eutaw Place, Baltimore, Md. 

Lavenson, Dr. R. S 1218 Locust St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Lavery, Jas. F 184 Eldridge St., New York Gty, N. Y. 

Law, Dr. James Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. 

Law, Walter Briarcliff Manor, N. Y. 

Lawrence, Dr. G. H Galesville, Wis. 

Lawrence, Dr. W. P Am. Nat'l Bank BWg., Tampa, Fla. 

Laws, Dr. J. W Lincoln, N. M. 

Lawton, Dr. S. E Brattlesboro, Vt. 

Lazo, Dr. Luis 66 Beaver St., New York City, N. Y. 

Lea, Chas. M 708 Sansom St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Lea, Henry C 2000 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Leary, Montgomery E 32 S. Washington St., Rochester, N. Y. 

Lear}', Dr. N. J. O Kingston, N. Y. 

licbman. Dr. Emanuel 180 E. 64th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Leclaire, Dr. C. J Danielson, Conn. 

Le Coiite, Dr. Robt. G 1530 Locust St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Le Crone, Byron K Effingham, 111. 

Ledbetter, Dr. S. L Birmingham, Ala. 

Lederle, Dr. Ernest J 39 W. 38th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Lodlie, Dr. J. B 487 Broadway, Saratoga Springs, N. Y. 


Lee, Mrs. Arthur 1708 Mass. Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Lee, Dr. Benjamm State Capitol, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Lee, Blair Fendall Bldg., Washmgton, D. C. 

Lee, Dr. D. F 224 N. Meridian St., Indianapolis, Ind. 

Lee, Dr. Henry H Welb River, Vt. 

Lee, Dr. Herbert Inza P. O., St. Joseph, Mo. 

Lee, Joseph 101 Tremont St., Boston, Mass. 

Lee, Dr. Thomas S 1315 Conn. Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Lee, W. Estell Pennsylvania Hosp., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Lee, Wilson Horatio New Haven, Conn. 

Leech, Dr. D. Olin 1227 Mass. Ave., N. W., Washington, D. ۥ 

Leech, Dr. Frank 1372 Columbia Rd., Washington, D. C 

Leech, G. Ed Winona, Minn. 

Leenhouts, A Holland, Mich. 

LeFevre, Dr. Edgar B Inwood, W. Va. 

Le Fevre, Dr. Egbert 52 W. 56th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Lehnert, Dr. E. C 1419 E. Eager St., Baltimore, Md. 

Leidensdorf, B Milwaukee, Wis. 

Leidy, Miss Gertrude The Gladstone, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Leidy, Dr. Joseph 1319 Locust St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Leitch, J. W Huntingtown, Md. 

Leith, Dr. R. D Vienna, Va. 

Leitz, Ernst 30 E. 18th St., New York aty, N. Y. 

Lemon, Dr. R. M Callaway, Va. 

Le Moyn, Dr. Frank Fidelity Title & Trust Co., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Lempe, Dr. Geo. G 42 Eagle St., Albany, N. Y. 

L'Engle, Dr. Edward M Merion Station, Pa. 

Lennan, Dr. Alvin B 742 N. Patterson Pk. Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Lent, Mary E 1123 Madison Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Leonard, Dr. L. H Mt. Grab, Ohio. 

Leonard, W. C Saranac Lake, N. Y. 

Leopold, Dr. Eugene 1 803 Park Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Leopold, Dr. Isaac 1518 N. Franklin St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Leopold, Jos. L Grand Cane, La. 

Leo-Wolf, Dr. C. G 44 Falls St., Niagara Falls, N. Y. 

Le Roy, Dr. I. D Pleasant Valley, N. Y. 

Leslie, M. G Pittsburg, Pa. 

Lessir, Dr. M. Monae 16 W. 68th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Lester, Dr. B. S 1041 N. Broad, Birmingham, Ala. 

Lester, E. S R. F. D. No. 2, Witt, Va. 

Lester, Dr. W. M Columbia, S. C. 

Letchworth, Wm. Piyor Portage, Livingston Co., N. Y. 

VOL. V — 13 


Likes, Dr. Sylvan H 1134 linden Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

liUenthal, Dr. Howard 115 E. 731x1 St., New York City, N. Y. 

Lilly, Dr. J. G Natchez Hospital, Natchez, Miss. 

Linch, Dr. Charles 280 Western Ave., Albany, N. Y. 

Lincoln, Dr. J. E Lacey Springs, Rockingham Co., Va. 

Lincoln, Dr. Mary C 72 E. Madison St., Chicago, 111. 

Lincoln, Dr. Merrick Worcester, Mass. 

Lincoln, Robert Pullman Bldg., Chicago, 111. 

Linda, Frank Van Da West Newton, Mass. 

Lindahl, Dr. John 495 Logan St., Denver, Col. 

Lindsay, Mrs. Lilah B Tulsa, Okla. 

Lindsay, Samuel McCune 105 E. 22nd St., New York City, N. Y. 

Lindsay, Dr. W. A Amsterdam, Ohio. 

Lindsey, Dr. J. H Geo. Washington Hosp., Washington, D. C. 

Linenthal, Dr. H 327 Blue Hill Ave., Roxbury, Mass. 

link, Dr. Joseph A High & Spring Sts., Springfield, Ohio. 

Linthicum, Dr. G. Milton Professional Bldg., Baltimore, Md. 

lippmcott, Dr. W. C 373 Colman Bldg., Seattle, Wash. 

lipps, Fredrick 2400 N. Eutaw Place, Baltimore, Md. 

Lipscomb, Dr. P. D The Shenandoah, Richmond, Va. 

Lisner, Abram Cor. 11th and G Sts.. Washington, D. C. 

Litchfield, Dr. Lawrence 5431 6th Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Litterer, Dr. Wm Nashville, Tenn. 

Little, Dr. J. A Logansport, Ind. 

Little, Dr. W. L Wesson, Miss. 

Little, Dr. W. T Cafion aty. Col. 

Little, Wm. J Macon, Ga. 

Liveright, Miss Florence 910 N. Broad St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Livermore, Geo. R. Memphis, Tenn. 

Ljunggren, Rev. Carl J 26 Providence St., Providence, R, I. 

Lockard, Dr. G. Carroll 1631 W. Lafayette Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Lockard, Dr. L. B 1427 Stout St., Denver, Col. 

Locke, Dr. C. F. A 610 W. 179th St., New York, N. Y. 

Locke, Dr. Edwin A 311 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 

Lockett, Stephen, V. M. D Kingston P. 0., Jamaica, W. Indies. 

Lockhart, James H 6601 5th Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Lockwood, Benoni 105 E. 18th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Lockwood, Dr. Geo. Roe 18 E. 52nd St., New York City, N. Y. 

Lockwood, Dr. Wm. F 8 E. Eager St., Baltimore, Md. 

Lodge, George Cabot 2346 Mass. Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Loeb, Dr. Leo Univ. of Pa., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Lofing, Miss Anna C Care of Esslinger, Edge Hill, Pa. 

1 1 



LomeSj Mrs. Maiy H 

. . 152 Columbia Heights, Brooklyn, N. Y. ^H 

Lomb, AdolpK. 

. . 48 Cumberland St., Rochester, N. Y, ^H 

Long, Dr, Chaa 

. . 33 S. Washington St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 1 

Long, Dr, Francis A. . * . . . . 

. . Madison, Neb. ,^^h 

Long, H. D , 

. . 131 W. 46th St., New York City, N. Y. ^H 

Lons. Dr. Herbert' W, .... . 

. . 102 Je£Fer^n St., Newark, N. J. ^H 
. .Greensboro, N. C. ^^^ 

Long, Dr. John Wesley 

Long, Dr, Newt. ...... 

. .Santa Anna, Texas. ^^H 

Longcope, Dr. WarfieldT... 

, . 323 S. 16th St., Philadelphia, Pa. ^H 

Longeway, Dn Albert F., . . 

, .Great Falls, Mont. <^^| 

Longfellow, Dr. Rob't a. . . 

. . 1611 22nd St., Toledo, Ohio. ^H 

Longley, Otis A 

..Fresno, Cal. ^^M 

Loomis, Prof. E. H. ...... . 

. . Princeton, N. J. ^^M 

Loorais, Dn Henry P ., 

. ,58 E. 34th St., New York City, N. Y, ^H 


Loomia, P. A 

. .Colorado Springs, Col. ^^M 

Lorain Public Library 

. .Lorain, Ohio. ^^M 

Lord, Daniel M , 

.5450 Cornell Ave., Chicago, 111. ^H 

Loid. Daniel W 

. .The Dewev Hotel. Washington, D. C. 1 

Lord,LE ., 

. .Pratt Institute Free Library, Brooklyn, N. Y. 1 

Lordi Dr./, Williams ...... 

, . 1011 North Charles St,, Baltimore, Md. 1 

Lord, Dr. John Prenti^ 

, . 501 Paxton Bldg., Omaha, Neb. i 

Lorimer, Dr. Hugh F. . . . . . 

. .Chillicothe, Ohio. ^^M 

Loring, Miss Louisa P 

, . Bumside, Prides Crossing, Mass, ^^^| 

Loucheim, Jos. A. . 

. . 11th and Wood Sts., Philadelphia, Pa. ^H 

Loucheim, Walter C , . 

. . 104 S. 54th St., Philadelphia, Pa. ^M 

Loughridge, Dr. W. K 

. .Milford, Neb. ^M 

Love, Dr, B. E _ 

. . Roxboro, N, C« ^^M 

Love, Dr, Minnie C 

. .332 Jackson Bldg., Denver, Col. ^H 

Love, Dr.S, R 

. .DeLand, Fla. ^H 

Lovejoy, Owen R 

. . 105 E. 22nd St., New York City, N, Y, ^H 

Lovett, Dr. R. W,. 

. .234 Marlborough St., Boston, Mass. ^H 

Loving, James M.. , 

. . Austin, Texas. ^^M 

LovIaoe,DnT.B„ ........ 

..Henrietta, N.C. ^H 

Low, Hon. Seth,.... 

. .30 E. 64th St., New York City, N. Y. ^M 

Lowe, Dr, J, W. 

, .Mentor, Ohio. ^^M 

Lowe, Dr. Wm. Herbert. . . . 

, . 277 Ellison St., Paterson, N. Y. ^H 

Lower, Dr. William E,. . . , . 

, . 1021 Prospect Ave., Cleveland, Ohio. ^H 

Lowman, Dn John H. ..... . 

. 1807 Prospect Ave., Cleveland, Ohio. ^H 

Luden, WilUam H 

. . 709 N. 5th St., PpRding, Pa. ^H 

Ludlum, DnS. D... 

.Merion Station, Pa. ^^M 

Luellen, L, W 

. . 27 State St., Boston, Mass. ^H 

Luetscher, Dr, J, A.. . . . . . . 

. 1025 Madison Ave., Baltimore, Md. ^H 


Lugenbeel, W. E Winona Lake, Ind. 

Luhn, Dr. Henry B Spokane, Wash. 

Lukin, Dr. F. H Pamplin City, Va. 

Lummis, Dr. G. D MidcUetown, Ohio. 

Lumsden, Dr. L. L Hygienic Laboratory, 25th & E Sts., Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

Lund, Dr. F. B 529 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 

Lupinski, Mrs. H N. Fuller St., Grand Rapids, Mich. 

Lupton, Dr. E. J. S.* Martinsburg, W. Va. 

Lusby, Dr. A. C Brush, Colo. 

Lusk, Dr. Graham HE. 74th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Lusk, Dr. WUUam C 47 E. 34th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Lustgarten, Dr. Sigmund 656 Madison Ave., New York City, N. Y. 

Luter, Dr. W. E San Antonio, Texas. 

Luther, Dr. John W Palmerton, Pa. 

Lutz, Dr. E. J Kansas City, Kansas. 

Luxford, Dr. T. B R. F. D. No. 1, Box 87, Princess Anne, Va. 

Lyle, Dr. Annie G 1150 Franklin St., San Francisco, Cal. 

Lyle, Dr. Benj. F 19 W. 7th St., Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Lyman, Dr. David Russell. . . . Wallingford, Conn. 

Lyman, Frank 88 Wall St., New York aty, N. Y. 

Lyman, J. V. R 1301 State St., Eau Claire, Wis. 

Lyman, Mary E Middlefield, Conn. 

Lyman, Dr. W. B Boise, Idaho. 

Lynch, Dr. C. J N. Yakuna, Wash. 

Lynch, Maj. Charles Surg. Genl. Office, U. S. A., Washington, D. C. 

Lynch, James M Newton Claypool Bldg., Indianapolis, Ind. 

Lynch, Dr. Thos Leonardtown, Md. 

Lynch, W. Harry, D.V.S Portland Veterinary Hosp., Portland, Me. 

Lynn, Wm. F 1003 Wilder Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. 

Lyon, Dr. Irving P 531 Franklin St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Lyons, Dr. John A 6850 Anthony Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Lyons, Martha M. Brewer. ... 48 V St., Washington, D. C. 

McAlister, Dr. J. B 234 N. 3rd St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

McAloney, Mrs. Thos Blind Institute, Pittsburg, Pa. 

McAloon, Miss Agnes West Mountain Sanatorium, Scranton, Pa. 

McAlpin, Dr. D. H Morris Plains, N. J. 

McAlpin, Miss Edith H 104 Emery St., Portland, Me. 

Mc Anally, Dr. W. J High Pomt, N. C. 

McAneny, Dr. J. B 115 Broad St., Johnstown, Pa. 

McBride, Andrew F 397 Main St., Paterson, N. J. 

* Deceased. 


^M McBride, Dr. R. E 

. .Las Cmcea, New Mexico. ^^^H 

■ McBiyde, Dr. C. N ,. 

. .a a Dept. of Agricui, Wasbington, D. C- ^H 

■ McCabe, Dr. W, 

. .Tbaxton, Va. ^H 

■ McCafferty, Dr. C. S, 

. .Cbillicothe, Ohio. ^H 

■ McCaleb, W.B 

. 27 North Front St., Harrisburg, Pa. ^H 

^^L McCall, Dr. Joaepb W 

. 1837 Kalorama Road, Washington, D. C- ^H 

^^H McCalla, Dr. Lucien P 

, .Boise, Idaho. ^^| 

^^P McCallum, Dr. C* H. M 

. .2018 Kftflt Ave., Erie, Pa- ^H 

H McCampbell, W E 

. .Nashville, Tenn. ^M 

■ McCarthy, Dr. D. J 

. , 1329 Spruce St., Pbikdelphia, Pa. ^M 

^M McCarthy, Dr. F, P 

-.Oil City, Pa. H 

^M McCaskey, Dr, G. W 

. .Fort Wayne, Ind. ^M 

^m McCastline, Dr. Wm. H. . . . 

. .Faculty Club, New York, N. Y. ■ 

^H McCaw. Dr. Walter D 

. .1915 S St.. N. W., Washington, D- C- ^| 

■ McClain, Dn W, A 

Waco, Texas. ^M 

^1 McClaimban, Dn H. M.. . , , . 

.468 BrandeiB Bldg., Omaha, Neb. ^M 

^H McClanabaa, Dn Zenaa H. . 

, .Colorado Springs, Col. ^| 

^H McClatchv. John H 

. .843-8 Land Title Bids.* Philadelohia. Pa. .^1 

^1 McCIellan, C, L - . , . < 

, .Rockport, Texas. ^H 

■ McClellan, Dn E. S. ., 

. .Saranao Lake, N. Y. ^^H 

■ McClellan, DnW.M,,. 

. .Ashland, Ohio. ^^^ 

^1 McClintock, Chas. T 

. . P. 0. Box 3, Detroit, Mich. ^H 

■ McClui«, Dr. S. W. 

. .Pendleton, Oregon. ^H 

■ McClum, Mi^, Wm. N.. . . . . 

. . 158 State St., Albany, N. Y. ^H 

^B McColbni, Dn C, A., . . . 

. ,611 Masonic Temple, Minneapolis^ Minn. ^^M 

^H McCommoD, Dr. W, A . . 

.East Palestine, Ohio. ^H 

^M McConnell, Dr, Charles H.. . 

. . 84 State St., Chicago, 111. ^H 

^M McConnell, Dr. Geo. G. . . . . 

. . 287 Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111. ^H 

^B McConnell, Dn Guthrie 

. ,4421 Berlin Ave., St. Lonis, Mo, ^^ 

^M McConnell, Dr. J . F. ...... . 

. . 708 N. Tejon St., Colorado Springs, Col ■ 

^B McCorkle, Dr, J. A., ... . 

. . 149 Clinton St., Brooklyn, N. Y, 1 

^M MtCormack, Dr. J. W.. . . . . 

. .Bowling Green, Ky. H 

^H McCormick, Mrs. Harold F. 

. .88 Belle vue Place, Chicago, 111. ^H 

^M McCormick, Harold F. . . . . . 

., 7 Monroe St., Chicago, Ul. ^^M 

^M McCbmick, Dr. J. C. ..... , 

..ML Gilead, Ohio. ^M 

^H McCormick, Vance C* 

. . Harrisburg, Pa. ^H 

^P McCosh, Dr. Andrew F.*. , . 

. . 16 East 54th St., New York, N. Y, ^H 

^H McCowen, Dr, Jennie . 

. .218 West 3d St., Davenport, la. ^H 

^M McCoy, Dr. Cx>lumbus E., , , 

. . Belgrade, Mont. ^H 

^M McCoy, Dr. Geo. T.* ..,.., . 

. .Columbus, Ind. ^H 

^1 HcCracken, Dn A. J ... 

. .Bellefontaine, 0. ^H 


■^Deoeaaed. ^H 


McCrary, Dr. M. W Woodbury, Tenn. 

McCrea, Mrs. James Ardmore, Pa. 

McCreary, Dr. M Magdalena, N. M. 

McCully, J. H IdavUle, Ind. 

McCully, R. W., V.S 38 Lexington Ave., New York, N. Y. 

McCune, Dr. Chas. E Buena Vista, Pa. 

McCune, Dr. M. Virginia 506 West John St., Martinsburg, W. Va. 

McCune, Dr. S. G Connellsville, Pa. 

McCurdy, Dr. Frank St. Joseph, Mo. 

McCutchon, Dr. B. B Clifton Forge, Va. 

McCutchon, H. B Holden, Mo. 

McDermott, Rev. D. 1 252 So. Fourth St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

McDevitt, Mrs. Dennis 3018 Richmond St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

McDevitt, Miss Helen 3018 Richmond St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

McDevitt, Miss Mary R 3018 Richmond St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

McDevitt, Rev. Philip R 21 South Thirteenth St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

McDevitt, Miss Sallie 3018 Richmond St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

McDonald, J. T St. John, Kansas. 

McDonald, Dr. J. W Fairmont, W. Va. 

McDonald, Jessie C Box 26, Farmington, Conn. 

McDonald, Miss Margaret White Haven, Pa. 

McDonald, Robert C Fremont, Neb. 

McDonnell, Dr. Henry B College Park, Md. 

McDougald, Dr. John Q 1336 Lombard St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

McDowell, Dr. Charles 117 West 12th St., New York, N. Y. 

McDowell, Miss Elsie 5907 Quinby Ave., Cleveland, Ohio. 

McDowell, H. B., D.V.S Middletown, Del. 

McDowell, Dr. J. D Yorkville, S. C. 

McDuff, J. M Atlanta, Texas. 

McDuflSe, Dr. J. H Columbus, Ga. 

McElfresh, Dr. C. W 854 W. Lombard St., Baltimore, Md. 

McElhany, Dr. B. B Youngstown, 0. 

McFadden, Dr. John G Loveland, Colo. 

McFarland, Dr. D. W Green's Farms, Conn. 

McFarland, Dr. Joseph 442 W. Stafford St., Germantown, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 

McFarland, Dr. Van E Eagle Pass, Texas. 

McFayden, Dr. James Hebron, Me. 

McFee, Charles W Georgetown, Del. 

McGahan, Dr. C. F Aiken, S. C. 

McGann, John H Barton, Md. 

McGaughey, Dr. J. B Winona, Minn. 


McLean; Dr. S. H Jackson, Miss. 

McLean, Dr. Thomas Neil. . . .1144 E. Broad St., Elizabeth, N. J. 

McLemore, Dr. W. T Courtland, Va. 

McLeod, Dr. Alex. H Aberdeen, N. C. 

McLeod, Mrs. Elizabeth A — 108 Paris Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. 

McMath, Mrs. F. C 215 Iroquois Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

McMillan, Mrs. James Manchester, Mass. 

McMillan, Miss M. Helena. . .277 Ashland Blv'd, Chicago, 111. 

McMillan, Philip H. Union Trust Bldg., Detroit, Mich 

McMillan, W. T Meyersdale, Pa. 

McNair, F. H 2120 Kittredge St., Berkeley, Cal. 

McNamara, Miss CM Open Air Sanatorium, Milwaukee, Ore. 

McNeil, Dr. Geo. Washington Rocky Mt., Va. 

McNeil, Dr. Irving Room 506, Turner Bldg., El Paso, Texas. 

McNeil, Prof. J. H Ohio State College, Columbus, Ohio. 

McNichol, Jas. P 222 N. 19th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

McPherson, Dr. Dorsey 1810 15th St., N. W., Washmgton, D. C. 

McQuarrie, J. K 1657 W. 69th St., Chicago, HI. 

McQuillen, Dr. D. N 1500 Locust St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

McRae, Dr. Floyd W Peters Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. 

McSherry, Dr. Richard Littlestown, Pa. 

McSwain, Dr. J. H Paris, Tenn. 

McSweeney, Dr. E. S Otisville, N. Y. 

McSweeney, Edw. F 1151 Tremont Bldg., Boston, Mass. 

Mc Wharton, Dr. Geo. T Riverton, Ala. 

McWhorter, Dr. H. P Callmsville, Ala. 

McWilliams, Dr. S. A 3456 Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111. 

MacAlister, Dr. Alexander 580 Federal St., Camden, N. J. 

MacCallum, Dr. W. G Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, Md. 

MacColl, James R 260 Waterman St., Providence, R. I. 

Macdonald, Mrs. E. S 15 Ferry St., Maiden, Mass. 

MacDonald, Dr. Geo 1204 G St., Washington, D. C. 

MacDonald, Thomas H 1334 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

MacDonald, Dr. W. G 27 Eagle St., Albany, N. Y. 

MacFarland, Dr. C So. St. Joseph, Mo. 

MacGregor, Dr. W. W Laredo, Texas. 

Maclnnis, T. C 115 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 

MacKay, Annie 31 Dartmouth St., Boston, Mass. 

Mackenzie, Dr. Kenneth A. J.. 908 Corbett Bldg., Portland, Ore. 

MacLake, Dr. Wm Silver City, N. Mex. 

MacMullin, Bessie 13 Burroughs PL, Boston, Mass. 

MacNeal, Dr. Ward J 904 W. Oregon St., Urbana, 111. 


^H MacQueen, Dr. Geo. A 

. . Ch^leaton, W. Va. ^^^H 

^H MacVeagh, Franklin 

. . 103 Lake Shor« Drive, Chicago, Rl. ^^H 

^H Mabie, Jeanette S 

. . 3 Fernwood Eoad, Summit, N. J. ^H 

^B Mabley, H* Clifton 

. . 908 Euclid Ave., Cleveland, Ohio. ■ 

^H Macatee, Dr. H. C. ....... 

. .The Ashley, ISth & V Sts., Washington, D. C. 1 

^H Macbt, Dr. David 1.. ..... . 

..1511 Madison Ave., Baltimore, Md. 1 

^H Mack, Dr. C. A.. 

. . Stillwater, Minn. 1 

^M Maek, Dr. Clyde 

. .Quincy, Fla. ^M 

^M Mack, J, W.. 

. .85 Liberty St., New York, N. Y. ^M 

^H Mack; Dr. John A 

. .Crompton, E. I, ^^M 

^H Mack; Judg^ Julian. 

. .Court HouBOi Chicago, Dl. ^H 

■ Mack, Dr,W. B 

. .University of Nevada, Reno, Nevada. ^H 

^H Mackall, Dr. LouiB, Jr 

. .3044 St.p N. W., Washington, D. C. ^M 

^H Mackey, Daniel M., V.S. . * . 

. . Box 137, Cameron, W. Va. ^H 

■ Mackie, Dn F. H. „ 

, .916 Cathedral St., Baltimore, Md ^H 

^m Macklin, Edgar H,. „...., , 

, . Fort Bayard, N. M. ^H 

^H Macy, V. Everit .,, 

. .68 Broad St., New York, N. Y. ^H 

^M Maddux, Dn D. F 

< .Chester, Pa. ^H 

^^1 Madeira. Miss Lucv. .*.,... 

. . 1326 19th St.. Washington, D. C. ^^1 

^m MadUl, Dr. Grant 

. .Ogdensburg, N. Y. ^H 

^m Madison, Dr. J. D. 

. .408 Goldsmith Bldg., Milwaukee, Wis* ^H 

^m Madison, Dr. W. B 

. . West Hebron, N. Y. ^H 

H Madley, H- Clifton 

. .9408 Euclid Ave., Cleveland, 0. ^H 

^H Madsen, Rev. J 

..Brush, CoL ^H 

^m Maerker, Alfred K H, ..... . 

. . Napoleon, 0. ^H 

^m Maffitt, William 

. . Sth & Locust Sis., St. Louis, Mo. ^H 

H Magie, Dr. W. H 

. .Duiuth, Minn. ^H 

^M Maginn, Dr. E. F 

. . 532 Phoenix Bldg., Butte, Mont. ^H 

^H Magruder^ Dr. E^e3t P 

. .Emergency Hospital, Washington, D, C, ^H 

^m Magruder, Dr. F. B,, ..... . 

. .San Angelo, Texas. ^H 

^H Magmder, Dr. Geo. Lloyd . 

. .Stoneleigh Court, Washington, D. C. ^^M 

^^1 Maffinder- John H 

. . 1000 Conn. Ave., Washington. D. C. ^^1 

^1 Magruder, Dr. W. Edward.. 

. 922 Madison Ave., Baltimore, Md. ^^M 

^H Maher^ Dr. Stephen J 

, , 212 Orangie St., New Haven, Conn. ^H 

^1 Mahoney, Dr. John J 

. Jamestown, N. Y. ^H 

^H Mahoney, Dr, S, A 

. .630 Dwight St., Holyoke, Mass. ^H 

■ Mahood, Dr. H. Benj 

. . No. Emporia, Va. ^H 

^m Mai.Dr.H 

. .332 E. North Ave., Chicago, 111. ^H 

^M Maison, Dr. Robert S, 

..Chester, Pa. ^^M 

^H Major, Ralph H. 

. . 1222 North Broadway, Baltimore, Md. ^H 

^^1 Malick. John P*, 

. .Stevens Point. Wis. ^^^1 

^^L Malone^ Jno, S 

. . 10 Davis Ave., Hanison, N. J. ^H 

^^^^^^^^^^^^^mr OF ACTIVE MEMBERS (UNITED STATEB). 395 1 

^^^^^aloney, Martin (C) . „ . . , . 

.Philadelphia, Pa. ^M 

^1 Maloney, Thos, E 

, 592 No. Main St., Fall River, Ma^, ^H 

^H Mammen, Dr. Ernest* ...... 

« Bloomington, III ^H 

^H Mandel, Mrs. E 

.524 Grand St., New York, N. Y. ^M 

^H Manges, Dr, Morris 

. . 72 E, 79th St, New York, N, Y, ^M 

^H Mann, Edwin, 

..Bluegelc], W, Va. ^M 

^H Mann, Dn Enos. , 

.Dallastown, Fa, ^H 

^^M Mann, Dr. T. A*. ...... ,^ .. . 

..Durham, N. C. ^H 

^H Mannheimer^ Dn George.,,. 

.00 East 5Sth St., New York, N. Y. ^H 

^H Manning, Dr. Herbert M. . , , 

- Hygienic Laboratory, Washington, D. C- ^^M 

^H Manning, Dr. Wm, J , . , 

.1245 nth St., N. W,, Washington, D. C. ^1 

^H Mantor, H. 

.Station A, Ames, Iowa. ^^M 

^H Marbury, Dr. C. C. < . . . 

. 1015 16th St., N. W., Washington, D. C. ^H 

^m Marcley, Dr. Walter J 

.Walker, Minn. ^^H 

^H Marcy, Dr. Alex., Jr. ,.....- 

. .Riverton; N. J. ^^H 

^H Mariani, Dr. Nicola. 

. 1 19 Greene St., New Haven, Conn. ^^M 

^M Markey, Dr. Edward B 

. 1101 N. Main St., Dayton, 0. ^H 

^H Markham, M. Grace 

. . 43 Gilbert Ave., New Haven, Conn. ^^M 

■ Markham, W. G , 

.Avon, N. Y. ^1 

■ Markoe, Dr. W. Wm 

. . Fort Stanton, N. M. ^H 

^M Marlow, Dr, F. W 

. .Syracuse Med. Col, Syracuse, N. Y, ^H 

^H Marsh, Benjamin C.« .»..«... 

.Eoom 1312, 165 B'dway, New York, N. Y, ^H 

^^M Marsh, Dr. Miron I * . , 

.^Gedarville, Ohio. ^^M 
..WaUaoe, W. Va. ^H 

^H Marsh, Dr. W. A 

^M Marsh, Dr. W. H.. . . . , 

, .Solomons, Md. ^^M 

■ Marshall, a X, V.M.D 

, 2004 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. ^H 

^M Marshall, Charles E., Ph.D. . 

. East Lansing, Mich. ^^M 

^m Marshall, Dr. Chas. H 

, . 2710 P St., N. W., Washington, D. C, ^H 

^m Marshall, Charles H. 

. , 45 William St., New York, N. Y. ^H 

^H Marshall, Dr. Clifford 

2 Chestnut St., Sharon, Pa. ^H 
. .2507 Pa. Ave., Washington, D. C. ^H 

^H Marshall, Dr. CollinR * 

^H Marshall, Geo 

.. Dell Roy, 0, ^M 

^H Marshall, Dr, George Morley 

. 1819 Spruce St, Philadelphia, Pa* ^H 

^m Marshall, Dn Geo. W , 

..MUford, Del ^H 

^H Marshall , Dn Harry T 

. .Charlottesville, Va. ^H 

^H Marshall, Dr. Henry. , 

. . Bridgeport, Pa. ^^M 

^H Marshalli Louis 

, . 47 Kist 72nd St., New York, N. Y. ^H 

^M Martenet, Wm. H., V.M-D. . 

, . 1005 W est North Ave,, Baltimore, Md. ^H 

^H Martin, Dr. A. L. 

..Naulakla, Va. ^H 

^H Martin, Dr. Frank. « « . 

. . 1000 Cathedral St, Baltimore, Md. ^H 

^^m Martin, Dr. J, W.**.*....* », 

. .Kirksville, Mo. ^^M 
. . Grymes Hill, S. L, N. Y. ^M 

^^L Martin, John..,. 


^H Martin, Dn Thomas Chas, ., 

. .818 17th St, Washington, D. a ^H 

^M Martin, W. T 

. . Albany, Mo. ^^M 

^m Martin, Mra» William R 

. . 900 St. Paul St., Baltimore, Md ^H 

^M Martyn, Dn Geo,, 

. .Security Bldg., Ix»s Angeles, Cal ^H 

^M Marvel, Dr. Emery. , 

. . 811 Pacific Ave., Atlantic City, N. J, ^H 

^H Marvel, Dn Philip 

. . 1616 Pacific Ave., Atlantic City, N. J. ^H 

■ Maschke, Dr. Alfred S 

.. 326 Osborne Bldg., Cleveland, 0. ^H 

H Mason, Dr, Chas. F. .,.,,- , 

. . War Dept., Washington, D. C. ^H 

H Mason, Dn E. M 

. .Montgomery, Ala, ^^M 

■ Mass, W.F.... 

. .Maineville, Ohio. ^^M 

^B MaaterSj Dr, X M 

, . Newport, Tenn. ^^M 

^M Masterson, Dr* W. K. . . , . . 

. .Stoneleigh Court, Washington, D. C, ■ 

^m Matas, Dn Rudolph 

. .2255 St Charles Ave., New Orleans, La. 1 

H Mather, Dn H, H 

. .7847 Normal Ave,, Chicago, Hi I 

^M Mather, SamiieL . ..... 

. .Cleveland, Ohio. 1 

^M Matherson, Dr. A 

^.NeillsviUe, Wis. ■ 

H Mathews, Fred, a, D.V.M.. 

. , San Antonio, Texas. ^^ 

^P Mathews, Robert 

. . 135 Spring St., Rochester, N. Y, ^M 

^ Mathews, Dr. W. E 

. .Johnstown, Pa. ^^M 

Mathews, Dr. W, J.. 

, , Johnson City, Tenn, ^H 

Mathieu Bros, Co , 

. . 133 Callowhill St., Philadelphia, Pa, ^H 

Matson, Dr. Geo, H.,. 

, . 1477 E. Long St, Columbus, Ohio. ^H 

Matson, Dn Ralph C , , 

. . 1021 Corbett Bldg., Portland, Ore. ^1 

Mattison, Dn RC, E 

. .Board of Trade BIdg., Pasadena, CaL ^H 

Mauck, Joseph W 

. .Hillsdalei Mich. ^H 

Maulding, Dr. James E 

. .626 9th St, N. E., Washington, D, C. ^H 

Maulfair, Dr. HE 

. .379 N. 9th St., Lebanon, Pa. ^H 

Maxey, Dr. Ed. E 

. .Boise, Idaho. ^^M 

Maxwell, Aima C 

..The Presbyterian Hosp., 41 E. 70th St, ^H 

New York, N. Y. ^M 

Maxwell. Donald H^. 

. . 2008 Calumet Ave.. Chicaeo. HI. ^^1 

May, Dr. P. P. _.. 

. ,Trevxlians, Va. ^H 

May, Dr. R< .. 

. . Wtdte^vright, Texas. ^^| 

May, Dr. W.L >.,, 

. .9 West 45th St., New York, N. Y. ^M 

Maybank, Dn Joseph 

. .Rutledge Ave., Charleston, S. C. ^H 

Maycock, Dr. Burt J.. 

, , 269 Summer St,, Buffalo, N. Y. ^H 

Mayer, Dr. A. H. A... 

. . 161S Madison Ave., Baltimore, Md. ^H 

Mayer, Dr. Rmil... 

. . 25 E. 77th St, New York, N. Y. ^H 

Mayer F., Boot & Shoe Co.. 

..Milwaukee, Wis. ^^M 

Mayer, Fred J.,,.. 

, .New Orleans, La. ^^M 

Mayer, Dr. L. H. 

. .413 Main St, Johnstown, Pa. ^^M 

Maynard, Dn 0, T* 

. , Oyria, Ohio. ^^M 


^H Manor T\r Hormiol TT 

. . 1864 7th Ave., New York, N. Y. ^H 

^H Meyer j Mrs. Adolf , . . 

. . 35 Mt. Morris Park, W., New York, N- Y ^H 

^H Meyer, Mrs. Alfred, , , 

. . 785 Madison Ave., New York, N. Y, ^M 

^H Meyer, Dr. Alfred 

.. 785 Madiaon Ave., New York, N. Y. ^M 

^H Meyer, Miss Elizabeth, 

9mi\ i4fVi fit n w WA«Viinprt^n n n ^M 

^B^ Meyer, H. H « . 

. 52 Broadway, New York, N. Y. ^M 

^^^H Mf^y^r Tkv WUUt 

, . 700 Madison Ave., New York, N. Y. ^H 

^^^B Meyers, Dr, Milton K, . 

1.q9Q ftpm^A St. Phn^lAlphm PfL ^H 

^1 MeyerSi Samuel 

. . 41 Park Row, New York, N. Y, ^H 

^H Meyers, Dr. iSidney, Jr 

. . 1601 Second St., Louisville, Ky. ^H 

^H Mial, Dr. Leonidas L. 

,. 139 West 12th St., New York, N, Y^ ^M 

H Miehaetis, Dr, L/M 

. . 109O Le.xington Ave., New York, N. Y. ^H 

^^M Mickle, Mrs. Robert T 

.. 430 W. Stafford St., Germantown, Pa. ^^ 

H Middleton, Dr. Wm. J.. , . . . 

. . Pine and Second Sts., Steelton, Pa. ^^M 

■ Milbee. Dr, H. H..... 

..Marshfietd, Wis, ^M 

H MUes, Dr. H. M 

..Wise, Va. ^M 

H Millar, Edward A 

. .404 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. ^H 

^1 Miller, Dr. A. F., . , . 

. . Box 33, Trudeau, N. Y. ^H 

■ Miller, Dr, A. Z, I 

..Brattleboro, Vt. ^H 

H Miller. AlvahS,.,.... 

. . 6 Garland St., Boston, Mass. ^H 

■ Mller, Dr, Chaa. G 

. . 157 East 62nd St., New York, N. Y. ^M 

H Miller, Dr, Clifton M. ..... . 

. .217 E. Grace St., Richmond, Va. ^H 

■ MUer, Dr. E. C, 

, .Brookings, S. D. ^H 

H Miller, Dr. Edwin B . . 

. . 1901 7th Ave., Altoona, Pa. ^H 

■ Miller. Dr, D. M. L 

. .Oconomowoc, Wis. ^^H 

^H Millpr^ Mrs. nftnipl^ 

m.^ Part AvA Pt«ltimn«. MA ^H 

■ Miller, Dr. E. P 

.. 408 Main St., Fitchbur^, Mass. ^H 

^m Miller, Dr. Elmer A 

. . 1187 Madison Ave., New York, N. Y. ^H 

^1 Min^,. T\r Ti^r^r^f^h R 

. . Liberty, Mo. ^^H 

H Miller. Dr. Geo 

. .811 Madison Ave., New York, N. Y. ^H 

H Miller, Dr. Harry 

Nfttinnfil Miltf^iry Haitip^ TnHtanft ^^H 

■ MUler, Dr.J. S... 

. . 1032 Market St., York, Pa. ^H 

^M Miller, Dr. James Alex 

,. 550 Park Ave., New York, N. Y. ^M 

^M Mler, Dr. James F 

. . Inverness, Fla. ^H 

H Miller, Dr. John G 

T.flTltf'aHtAT'^ M_ Y ^^M 

^H Miller, Dr. Joseph L 

. . 100 State St„ Chica^Q, 111. ^H 

■ Miller, Dr. R F. J.. 

. .Box 14, Virginia Beach, Va* ^H 

■ Miller, Dr. R.T., Jr........ 

. .Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, Md, ^^M 

^M Miller, Dr. Robert E 

..Oxford, N.Y, ^H 

■ Miller, Dr. S. R. 

. . Knoxville, Teim, ^^ 

■ Miller, Dr. W.C.......„... 

. .Missoula, Mont* ^J 

■ Miller, Dr. Walter McNab. , 

, .Univ. of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. ^H 


Morrell^ Mrs. Edward Torresdale, Pa. 

Morris, Miss Anna L 1726 W. Allegheny Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Morris, Charles V. W 112 Le Roy St., Binghamton, N. Y. 

Morris, Claude D., D.V.S 112 Le Roy St., Binghamton, N. Y. 

Morris, Dr. H. G Kentwood, La. 

Morris, Dr. J. M 904 Frankfort Ave., Louisville, Ky. 

Morris, Roger S Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, Md. 

Morrison, Geo. C Balto. Trust & Guarantee Co., Balto., Md. 

Morrison, Dr. H. T., Jr Logan Place, Springfield, 111. 

Morrison, Robt. J., V.S 71 E. Alexandrine Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

Morrison, Dr. W. B., Hagerstown, Md. 

Morrow, Dr. Prince A 66 West 40th St., New York, N. Y. 

Morse, Miss Ellen C 60 Burrough St., Jamaica Plain, Mass. 

Morse, Dr. Geo. B)rron, V.S. . .Bureau of Animal Ind., Washington, D. C. 

Morse, Dr. George W Modern Woodmen Sanatorium, Colorado 

Springs, Col. 

Morse, Dr. John Lovett 70 Bay State Rd., Boston, Mass. 

Moschcowitz, Dr. A. V 925 Madison Ave., New York, N. Y. 

Moseley, E. A Interstate Commerce. Com., Wash., D. C. 

Moseley, Dr. W. E 301 W. Monument St., Baltimore, Md. 

Mosenthal, Herman 16 West 85th St., New York, N. Y. 

Mosher, Dr. Harris Payton.. .828 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 
Mosher, Dr. J. Montgomery.. . 170 Washington Ave., Albany, N. Y. 

Moshkovitz, Dr. Zolton 314 East 3rd St., New York, N. Y. 

Moss, Miss Agnes E White Haven, Pa. 

Moss, Dr. Robert E San Antonio, Tex. 

Moss, Dr. Wm. Lorenzo Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, Md. 

Mosser, Dr. J. W McConnellsburg, Pa. 

Mother Mary Clement St. Joseph's Convent, Chestnut Hill, Pa. 

Mott, Dr. Albert Cohoes, N. Y. 

Motter, Dr. Murray Gait 1841 Summit Place, Washington, D. C. 

Moul, Charles E Hanover, Pa. 

Moulton, Dr. W. A Candor, N. Y. 

Mowery, Dr. J. L 302 W. Orange St., Lancaster, Pa. 

Mudgett, Dr. Wm. S Southern Pines, N. C. 

Muir, Dr. David T Alden, Kansas. 

Mulford, H. K., Co 426 S. 13th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Mullen, Dr. R. H University of Minn., Minneapolis, Minn. 

Muller, Dr. C. L Nevada City, Cal. 

Muller, Geo 416 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Muller, J. Alfred 523 E. 36th St., Denver, Col. 

MulUgan, Dr. Edward W 26 Gibbs St., Rochester, N. Y. 


Neale, Dr. Henry Marion Upper Lehigh, Pa. 

NefF, E. E 813 8th St., Altoona, Pa. 

NefF, Dr. F. F Concord, Cal. 

NefiE, Dr. John 701 CarroUton Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Neff, Dr. Joseph S aty Hall, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Neiberger, Dr. W. E Bloomington, 111. 

Neibling, Dr. W. C Findlay, O. 

Neier, Dr. O. C 5402 E. Washington St., Indianapolis, Ind. 

Neilson, Dr. Howard Stout. . .Althea Farm, Darien, Conn. 

Neilson, Dr. Jas Ottawa Tent Colony, Ottawa, 111. 

Neiman, Dr. F. J Marshalltown, Iowa. 

Neligh, John P. S 466 N. St., S. W., Washington, D. C. 

Nelson, Dr. Engelbrecht 9139 Conmiercial Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Nelson, Dr. J. Gamett 317 N. Harrison St., Richmond, Va. 

Nelson, Jas. M Sigoumey, Iowa. 

Nelson, N. St. Louis, Mo. 

Nelson, S. B., D. V. S State College of Washington, Pullman, Wash. 

Nelson, Dr. Stuart W Old Forge, Herkimer Co., N. Y. 

Nelson, Dr. Wm. Smith 280 Genesee St., Utica, N. Y. 

Nelson, Dr. Wolfred, CM... .Astor House, New York, N. Y. 

Nesbitt, Edward J Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

Nethersole, Olga 1402 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 

NeufFer, G. A Abbeville, S. C. 

Nevins, Miss G. M Garfield Memorial Hosp., Washington, D. C. 

Newbold, Miss Catherine A. . .Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

Newcomb, Dr. Arthur T 44 South Marengo Ave., Pasadena, Cal. 

Newcomb, Dr. James E 118 W. 69th St., New York, N. Y. 

Newcomb,Mrs.JamesEdward.ll8 West 69th St., New York, N. Y. 

Newcomb, Dr. Marcus W Burlington^ N. J. 

Newcomb, Sarah W Stonywold Sanatorium, Lake Kushaqua,N.Y. 

Newcomb, Dr. W. K Champaign, 111. 

Newcomer, David McG Hanover, Pa. 

Newcomer, E. W., V.M.D Mt. Joy, Pa. 

Newcomer, Waldo Nat. Exchange Bank, Baltimore, Md. 

Newell, Dr. G. E BurUngton, Wis. 

Newgarden, Maj. G. J., U. S. A.1633 Mass. Ave., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Newhall, Dr. Lawrence T Brookfield, Mass. 

Newman, Dr. G. A New London, Minn. 

Newman, Dr. H. M 2403 Penna. Ave., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Newman, Katherine Supt. Rome Hospital, Rome, N. Y. 

Newman, W. A Manassas, Va. 

Newton, Mrs. Elsie E The Concord, Washington, D. C. 


^H Newton, Dr. Richard Cole.. 

^H Newton, R, J. 

^M Newton, Dr, Sanford H — 

^m Nichols, Dr. C. E 

^B Nichols, Dr. C. G 

^H Nichols, Dr, Est^. 


.. 42 Church St., Montclair, N. J. ^^^B 
. .625 Locust St., St. Louis, Mo. ^| 
. Rouses Point, N. Y. ^H 
. Troy, N. Y. ^1 
. .Roxboro, N. C. ^H 
. .Maine Sanatorium, Hebron, Maine. ^^| 
. ,5812 Euclid Ave., Cleveland, 0. ^H 
. . Saranac Lake, N. Y, ^^| 
. .Baldwin Kindergarten Bldg., Youngstown, O, ^^| 
. , 1115 Pierce Ave., Houston, Tex- ^^| 
. . 400 Penn St., Camden, N. J. ^H 
. . Green Bay, Wis. ^^M 
..Newburgh, N. Y. ^M 
. .Room 500, N. Y. Bldg., Chicago, III ^M 
..Blair, Neb. ^H 
. .Honesdale, Pa. ^H 
. . Grand Rapids, Mich. ^H 
. .818 Calhoun St., Ft. Wayne, Ind. ^H 
. .Frederick City Hospital, Frederick, Md. ^H 
. .2 Syndicate Block, Minneapolis, Minn. ^H 
. .Meadville, Pa. ^| 
. . 34 West 50th St., New York, N, Y. ^M 
. .Johnson City, Tenn. ^^H 
. .Albert Lea, Minn. ^^M 
. .Johns Hopkins Med. Sch., Baltimore, Md. ^H 
. .545 6th St., Reading, Pa. ^H 
,.MiddIebury,Vt.. ^H 
. . Murray Hill Hotel, New York, N. Y. ^1 
. . Boise, Idaho. ^H 
. .Bloomington, 111. ^^M 
. .Roda, Va. ^H 
. .825 N. 20th St., Philadelphia, Pa. ^H 
. .Care of Kentucky Wagon Mfg. Co., Louis- ^M 
ville, Ky. ^M 
. .California, Mo. ^^M 
. . 3543 Chestnut Ave., Baltimore, Md. ^H 
. . 21 W. 37th St., New York City, N. Y, ^M 
. . 760 Mass. Ave., Cambridge, Mass. ^H 
. . 1906 Grand Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. ^H 
. . 1530 Locust St., Philadelphia, Pa. ^H 
. . 10 W. 49th St., New York City, N. Y. ^H 
. . 505 Temple Court, Atlanta, Ga. ^H 

^H Nichols, Jno. D 

^m Nichols, Dr. Joseph L 

H Nichols, Lilian L, R.N 

^H Nicholson, Rev. John T 

^H Nicholson, Joseph L 

H Nicholson, Dr. W. G 

^H Nicolls, Henry D., . , 

^H Nicolb, Jessie. . 

^H Nielsen, Dr. Mary A* . , . — 

^B Nielson, Dr* Louis B 

^m Nieman, Mrs, Flora L 

^H Nierman, Dr» H, G*. ....,, , 

^M Nies, Mary L 

^B Nippert, Dr* Louis A 

H Nisbet, Dr. R L. 

^B Nisbet, Dr. J, Douglas 

^1 Nisbet, Dr* Veraer 

■ Niven,A, B., D.V.S 

^M Nixon, P* Ireland. .....,..* 

H Noack, Dn Otto 

^1 Noble, Dr. Daniel C 

^1 Noble, Dr. Emily 

■ Noble, G.E 

H Noble, Dr. Robert A 

■ Noblin, Dr. J. A 

^M Nolan, Dr. Edw. J 

^H Nones. W. C , 

^m Norman, Dr. J* B.. ....... . 

■ Norment, Dr. R. B.. ,...,. . 

^1 Norrie, Dr. V. H . . . 

^H Norris, Dr. Albert P 

^H Norrifl, Mrs. Charles W , . . . 

^1 Noms, Dr, Geo, W 

^H Norria, Dr. Henry S * . . 

^^ Northen, Ex-Gov. W* J 


Northrup, Dr. W. P 57 E. 79th St., New York Gty, N. Y. 

Norton, Dr. Charlotte M 810 Prospect PI., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Norton, Chauncy W Cazenovia, N. Y. 

Norton, Dr. Rupert Johns Hopkins Hosp., Baltimore, Md. 

Norton, W. H 1020 N. Broadway, Baltimore, Md. 

Norton, Prof. W. K Mt. Vemon, la. 

Norwood, Dr. E. E Kingston, N. Y. 

Norwood, Dr. Jno. C 1632 Kalorama Road, Washington, D. C. 

Novy, Dr. Frederick Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Noxon, Dr. G. H Darien, Conn. 

Noyes, Miss CD St. Luke's Hospital, New Bedford, Mass. 

Noyes, Frank B Record-Herald, Chicago, 111. 

Noyes, Theodore W Star OflBce, Washington, D. C. 

Noyes, Winthrop G Care of Noyes Bros. & Cutler, St. Paul, Minn. 

Nunn, Henry McMinnville, Ore. 

Nusbaumer, Dr. Pauline S — 1169 Broadway, Oakland, Cal. 

Nutting, Miss Adelaide Teachers College, Columbia Univ., N.Y.C.,N.Y. 

Oakes, Dr. Wallace K 60 High St., Auburn, Me. 

Gates, T. S Martmsburg, W. Va. 

Ober, Dr. Geo. Eugene 391 East Main St., Bridgeport, Conn. 

O'Boyle, Miss Helen C 300 Susquehanna Ave., West Pittston, Pa. 

O'Boyle, Mrs. Michael 300 Susquehanna Ave., West Pittston, Pa 

O'Brien, Dr. A. M Sharon, Pa. 

O'Brien, Dr. H. Z* White Haven, Pa. 

O'Brien, Dr. Michael 161 W. 122nd St., New York ttty, N. Y. 

O'Brien, Rev. R. W Austm, Pa. 

Ochsner, Dr. A. J 710 Sedgwick St., Chicago, 111. 

Ochsner, Dr. Edward H 710 Sedgwick St., Chicago, 111. 

O'Connell, Dr. J. O Catholic University, Washington, D. C. 

O'Connor, Dr. Charles E 1309 13th St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

O'Connor, Dr. Matthew C 882 State St., New Haven, Conn. 

Odell, Henry E., U. S. N Mare Island, Cal. 

Odom, Dr. J. N Oakman, Ala. 

Odom, Dr. Thomas B French Settlement, La. 

O'Donnell, Dr. Alfred Ellsworth, Kan. 

O'Donnell, Miss Elizabeth C .W. Mt. Sanatorium, Scranton, Pa. 

O'Donoghue, Dr. John A 3311 N. St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

O'Donovan, Dr. Charles O. . . 10 E. Read St., Baltimore, Md. 

Oertel, Dr. Horst Russell Sage Inst., City Hosp. New York, N.Y. 

Oertel, Dr. T. E Augusta, Ga. 

Ogden, Hon. Chas. W San Antonio, Tex. 

* Deceased. 


Overlock, N. G Worcester, 

Overlook, Dr. S. B Lock Box 124, Pomfret, Conn. 

Overman, Dr. Chas. J Marion, Ind. 

Overton, Dr. Frank Patchogue, N. Y. 

Owen, Hon. R. L. 1 Colorado Bldg., Muskogee, Okla. 

Owen, T. M Box 504, Raleigh, N. C. 

Owen, Wm. L Audubon Park, New Orleans, La. 

Owens, Dr. John E Lexington Hotel, Chicago, 111. 

Owens, Dr. W. 2123 18th St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Owens, Dr. W. W Savannah, Ga. 

Oyster, Geo. M., Jr 1116 Conn. Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Oyster, James F 900 Penna. Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Pabst, Gustave Milwaukee, Wis. 

Packard, Frank L 1214 Hayden Bldg., Columbus, O. 

Packard, Miss Mary Cary RobertGarrettHosp.,27N.CarySt.,Balt.,Md. 

Packard, Dr. Mary S 425 Angell St., Providence, R. I. 

Packer, J. C Sunbury, Pa. 

Page, Dr. Calvin Gates 128 Marlboro St., Boston, Mass. 

Page, Hon. Carroll S Hyde Park, Vt. 

Page, Dr. Clarence W Eastman Bldg., Berkeley, Cal. 

Page, Dr. R. S Bel Air, Md. 

Paige, James B., D. V. S Mass. Agri. College, Amherst, Mass. 

Paine, Dr. R. B Mandeville, La. 

Painter, Dr. Charles F 372 Marlboro St., Boston, Mass. 

Painter, F. U Pilot Point, Tex. 

Painter, Dr. George G Pulaski, Va. 

Palmer, CM 135 Park Ave., Saranac Lake, N. Y. 

Palmer, Dr. D. G Geneva, O. 

Palmer, Capt. Fred., U. S. A.. Fort Bayard, N. M. 

Palmer, Dr. Henry Edwards. .State Bd. Examiners, Tellahassee, Fla. 

Palmer, Dr. J. B Thomasville, Ga. 

Palmer, Dr. John, Jr 1900 Delaware Ave., Wilmington, Del. 

Palmer, Dr. Lewis M South Farmington, Mass. 

Paquin, Dr. Paul Asheville, N. C. 

Pardee, Mrs. C White Marsh, Pa. 

Pardee, Dr. M. C 168 Macon St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Park, B. B Stevens Point, Wis. 

Park, Dr. Roswell 510 Delaware Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Park, Dr. Wm. H 315 West 76th St., New York, N. Y. 

Parke, Dr. Thos. D Birmingham, Ala. 

Parker, Dr. Edward Mason. . .2028 P St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 
Parker, Dr. Henry P 1518 Conn. Ave., Washington, D. C. 


Payne, Dr. W, B Cbvingtoo, Va, 

Pa>^n, Chas. H,, .166 Vaughan St*, Portland, Me. 

Peabody, Dr. Francis G 13 Kirkland St., Cambridge, Mass. 

Peabody, George Foster Lake George, N. Y. 

Peabody, Dr, George L , ,57 West 3Sth St., New York, N. Y. 

Peabody, Harold. . *.,.,.,>,. ,44 State St, Boston, Mass. 

Peacock, Prof. Wesley San Antonio, Tex. 

Pearoe, Enoch .503 N. 3rd St., Steubenville, 0. 

Pearce, Dr. Richard M . .Camegie Lab., 338 E. 26th St., New York, N,Y. 

Pearlstien, Dr, M. B. ,,...., .309 Hewes St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Pearre, A , , , Frederick, Md- 

Pearae, Dr, R, A, , Brigham, Utah, 

Pearson, H, H., Jr Rich Neck Manor, Claiborne, Md. 

Pearson, Prof- Leonard .University of Penna., Philadelphia. 

Pearson, Dr. M. M Bristol, Tennp-Va, 

P^TBon, Dr. P. W Emoiy, Tex, 

Pearson, Raymond A Albany, N- Y. 

Pease, Dr. Herbert D. 55 S. Lake Ave., Albany, N. Y» 

Pea\ier, Dr. G. M. .,.,.. . ,, Bristol, Tenn. 

Peck, Dr. C. W , Brandon, Vt. 

Peck, Dr. David Billings 169 Ontario St,, Chicago, 111* 

Peck, Dr. F. H ,196 Genesee St., Utica, N. Y. 

Peck, Dr. George A. . , 129 Centre Ave., New Rochelle, N, Y. 

Peck, Paul,, , .,.,.- .San Antonio, Tex, 

Peckinbangh, Dr. Geo. R 400 Upper 2iid St., Evansville, Ind. 

Peers, Dr. Robert A. , , , , Colfax, Cal. 

Peet, Dr. Edward W .144 West 93rd St., New York, N. Y. 

Peirce, David E. Rose Hill, Va. 

Pdser, Dr, Louis 52 East SOth St., New York. N.Y, 

Peixotto, Jessica B 2225 College Ave-, Berkeley, CaL 

Pell, Mrs, Francis 306 Clifton Ave., Newark, N, J, 

Pellew, W, Henry E.. Fair Haven, Sharon, Conn. 

Pels, Dr. I. R, 1509 Madison Ave., Baltimore, Md, 

Peltoa, Miss Garnet I Care Mrs. Wm. P. Guild^ Wellesley, Mass. 

Pelton, Dr, L. H , . , .Waupaca, Wis, 

Pendleton, Clarissa L.. ...... .St. John's Church House, Stamford, Conn. 

Penfield, Dr. Sophia, ....... .356 Main St., Danbury, Conn. 

Pennell, Dr, W. W .205 N. Main St., Mt. Vernon, Ohio. 

Pennington, Dr. J. A. 633 Fulton BIdg., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Pennington, Dr. M , Bertha, Kentucky. 

Pennoyer, Dr. Nelson A. . . . . -The Pennoyer Sana., Kenosha, Wisconsin, 



Pennsylvania State Department of Health Tuberculosis Dispen- 


Chas, H. Miner Wilkes-Barre* 

J. S. Miller ,,York. 

J, W.Wright .,..., Erie. 

Harvey Bashore CarMe. 

A, J. Riegel .Lebanon. 

Jos, Seattergood .West Chester, 

Geo. F> Harris .Bollefonte- 

H. S. Falk Emporium. 

W. E. Matthews. ............... . JohnstowiL 

C. H- Brisbin Lewistowiu 

H. X. Bonbrake .Chambersburg. 

Robert S. Maison .Chester, 

Paul A. Hartman /Hamsburg, 

J. D. Findley. , , . . . Aitoona, 

H. D- Hockenbeny. Butlen 

S. B. Arment , Berwick. 

J. W. Moaaer MeConnellsburg. 

H, B, Ely Honesdale, 

W, B, Ken worthy .Mil fori 

S. M. Rinehart Pittsburg, 

Alfred Stengel Philadelphia, 

E. S- H. McCauley .Eochesten 

1. S, Plymire Doylestown- 

Tp N, McKee .Kittanning. 

A, U. John8ton New Bloomfield. 

W. H- Banks .MifRintown. 

E- H. Ashcraft. .CoudersporL 

G, A. Stock •.»,'.. Danville. 

0, H. Dimm , Miillinburg. 

C. P. Large .Meyersdale. 

H. H, Whitcomb. Norristown. 

J. P. Strayer. .Oil City. 

C. H. Youngman WllUamsport. 

F, J. Bovard. . . ... .Tionesta. 

J. D, Moore. . . .... . . .New Castle* 

P. P. Fisher Sharon. 

Israel Cleaver. ..,,*..*. .Reading, 

W, ayde Hogan. .Bradford. 

J. L. Mowery , . , . . .Lancaster. 
























































































































40 Dr. J. C. Reifanyder ' Scranton. 

41 Dr. J, K. Roberts Meadville. 

42 Dr. J. E. Rutherford Ridgway. 

43 Dr. J, T. Rimer Clarion. 

44 Dr. S. M, Woodbum Towanda. 

45 Dr. J, K. Henry Mauch Chunk. 

46 .Dr. R, B. Watson Lock Haven. 

47 Dr. H, C. Frontz Huntingdon. 

48 Dr. Wm. A. Simpson Indiana. 

Dr. J. C. Wilson Montrose; 

Dr. F. J. Wagcnaeller Selinsgrove. 

F. Cawley Allentown. 

. Dr. E. M. Green Easton. 

. Dr. R. H, Simmons Shamokin. 

. Dr. M. V. Ball Warren. 

, Dr. C. B. Wood Monongahela City. 

. Dr. B. E. Bidleiaan Tunkhannock- 

. Dr. I. M. Portaer Greensburg. 

. Dr. S. P. Hakes Tioga. 

.Dr. P. G. Biddle Dushore. 

.Dr. J. R. Dickson Gettysburg. 

.Dr. W\ De la M. HUl Everett. 

.Dr. S. C. Stewart Clearfield. 

.Dr. J. T. lama Waynesburg. 

.Dr. J. E. Gnibe Punxsutawney. 

.Dr. W. E. Gregory Stroudsburg. 

• Dr. L. T. Kennedy PottsviUe. 

. Dr. 0. R. Altman Uniontown. 

Penn. Dept. of Health Lab . . . Dept. of Health, Harrisburg, Pa. 
Penn. State South Mountdn 

Sanatorium Dept. of Health, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Penrose, Dr. Charles B 1720 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Penrose, Dr. Clement A 21 W. Mt. Royal Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Pentschow, Dr. Otto Little Rock, Ark. 

Percy, Prof. Fred B 194 Aspenwall Ave., Brookline, Mass. 

Percy, H. T., U. S. N Navy Yard, Washington, D. C. 

Percy, Dr. J. F Galesburg, 111. 

Perkins, C. Winfield Princeton, N. J. 

Perkins, Mrs. F. M Fairview Cottagp, Asheville, N. C. 

Perkins, Dr. Jay 106 Waterman St., Providence, R. I. 

Perkins, Llewellyn R Care of Dean Academy, Franklin, Mass. 

Perley, Allen WilUamaport, Pa. 



51 Dr. M. 



















Fieroe, Dr. R A 1007 Corbett Bldg., Portland, Ore. 

Pierce, Dr. Nerval 31 Washington St., Chicago, 111. 

Pierce, TlWnston S 120 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 

Piersol, Dr. Geo. Morris 344 S. 16th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Pierson, Dr. Clarence Jackson, La. 

Pierson, Mrs. Eate E Kansas City, Mo. 

Pierson, Miss Marietta H 49 E. Mound St., Columbus, O. 

Pififard, Dr. Henry G 266 West 57th St., New York, N. Y. 

Pigot, Dr. C. T Butte, Montana. 

Pile, Dr. O. F. Memphis, Mo. 

Pillot, P. S 43 Exchange Place, New York, N. Y. 

Pinchot, Gifford 1615 R. I. Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Pinchot, Mrs. James W 1615 R. I. Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Piper, Charles E 1601 Masonic Temple, Chicago, HI. 

Pipes, Dr. F. H Cameron, W. Va. 

Pirquet, Dr. C. F. von Johns Hopkins Hosintal, Baltimore, Md. 

Pistel, R. Douglas. Care of Mr. G. H. Pistel, 1 E. German St, 

Baltimore, Md. 

Pistole, W. H Memphis, Tenn. 

Pitt, Chas. F., Jr. Blue Ridge Summit, Md. 

Pitta, Dr. Joas New Bedford, Mass. 

Pittier, H. Dept. of Agriculture, Washington, D. C. 

Pitts, Mrs. Hattie B West Plams, Mo. 

Pittsburg Academy of Med. . . 43 Federal St., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Placak, Dr. Joseph Tuberculosis Sana., Warrensville, Ohio. 

Plaster, Dr. Henry G Bluemont, Va. 

Piatt, Dr. Walter B 802 Cathedral St., Baltimore, Md. 

Plattfant, Dr. W Reibold Bldg., Dayton, O. 

Playdon, Calvert H Reading, Mass. 

Pleasants, Dr. J. Hall 16 W. Chase St., Baltimore, Md. 

Plecker, Dr. W. A Hampton, Va. 

Plymire, Dr. I. Swartz Doylestown, Pa. 

Poe, George Norfolk, Va. 

Pogue, Dr. Geo. R Greeley, CoL 

Poland, Dr. Ulysses G Muncie, Ind. 

Pole, Dr. Henry S Hot Springs, Va. 

Polkinhom, Dr. H. A 1201 M St., Washington, D. C. 

Pomeroy, Dr. John L North Brother Island, New YoA, N. Y. 

Pond, Dr. Gardner Perry Redwood City, Cal. 

Poole, Dr. Albinus West Union, W. Va. 

Pope, Dr. Frank J 914 State St., Racine, Wis. 

Pope, George W San Diego, Cal. 


^1 Pope, J. G 

.Coleman, Tex. ^H 

^H Popper, Giza. - 

. Greenville, Tex. ^H 

^H Porteous, Dr. J, Lincfeay. . . . 

. . 83 Warburton Ave., Yonkera, N. Y. ^H 

^m Porter, Dr. Cbarl^ Allen. . . 

. .254 Beacon St.p Boston, Mass. ^H 

^H Porter, Dr. Eugene H,, . , , . 

, -State Health Dept., Albany, N- Y, ^H 

^M Porter, H. K 

. . 1600 I St., Washington, D, C. ^M 

^H Porter. Dr. Ira W 

. 403-405 W-O-W Bide.. Omaha. Neb* ^H 

^^H Porter. Dr. John L 

. ,5037 Madison Ave„ Chicaeo. Ill ^^M 

^H Porter, Dr. Joseph Y 

..Key West, Fla. ^f 

^H Porter, Dr. Minor Gibson. , 

, . Roland Park, Md- ^H 

^M Porter, Dr. S. S. . . . , 

..Marietta, 0. ^H 

^1 Porter, Dr. W- W 

. . Springfield, Tenn. ^H 

^M Porter, Dr. Wm.. ,.,.,.... 

. .422 Commercial Bldg., St, Louis, Mo* ^H 

^m Porter, Dr, Wm., Jr 

. . 69 Forest St., Hartford, Conn. ^H 

^M Porter, Dr. Wm. H. ....... . 

. .The Strathmore, 1674 Broadway, New York, 1 

^B Porterfield, Dr. John D., Jr. 

. .Cape Girardeau, Mo« ^^| 

^H Portman, Dr. Adeline E. . . . 

. .408-409 Bond Bldg., Washington, D, C. ^H 

H Post, Dr, Wilber E.. ...... . 

. < 100 State St., Chicago, III ^H 

^M Pottenger, Dr. F. M. ..... . 

. .Monrovia, CaL ^^ 

^m Pottenger, Dr. J. E 

. . Pottenger Sanatorium, Monrovia, CaL 1 

^^M Potter. Blanche. 

. .33 East 38th St., New York. N, Y. 1 

■ Potter, H. T 

. .Calais, Me. ^^| 

■ Potter, Dr. K. P 

. .Aubumdale, Wis. ^H 

^H Potter. Dr. Richard B 

. . West Palm Beach. Fla. 1 

^H Potter, Dr. Theodore 

. . 610 Newton ClavDool Bide. . IndianaDolis. Ini 1 

^H Potta, Dr. Barton H , . 

. . 109 S. 20th St., Philadelphia, Pa. m 

^m Poucher, M, M., V.a 

. . 137 W. 3rd St., Oswego, N. Y, H 

^m Pound, Dr. J. C 

. . 1302 W. Lombard St, Baltimore, Md. H 

^M Powell, Dr. B.C 

.. Villa Rica, Ga. ^M 

^B Powell, Edgar W,, 

. , Bryn Mawr, Pa, ^H 

^H Powell, Dr. Lewis M. ..... . 

. .Topeka, Kan. ^^M 

^H Power, Miss Elizabeth A 

.428 Quincy St,, Dorchester, Mass. ^H 

^H Powers, Dr. L. M.. 

. . City Hall, Los Angeles, Cal. ^H 

^m Powers, Dr. W. H 

..Ocala, Fla. ^| 

^H Pratt. Frederick B 

. . Pratt Institute. Brooklvn. N, Y. ^^1 

^■^ Pratt, Dn J, H 

- , 143 Newbury St., Boston, Mass. ^H 

^^H Pratt, R. Wintbmp. ...... 

. .State Board of Health, Columbus, 0. ^H 

^^m Pi^ntiss, Dr. D. W.. 

. . 1315 M St., N. W., Washington, D. C. ^M 

^M Ptenim, Dn Elliott C. AL . . 

, . Y. M. C. A., El Paao, Tex. ^1 

^H Presbrey, Dr. Silas D.. . . . . 

. . Weir St., Taunton, Mass. ^H 

^^L^ Prescott, Miss Mary R. 

, . Reception Hosp., Saranac Lake, N. Y. ^H 

^^B Preston, Dr. J. L.. . . 

..Kingston, N. Y. ^H 


Pretlow, Dr. Robert H Suffolk. Va. 

Price, Dr. Albert B Gordo, Ala, 

Price, Dr. Franklin C Imlaystown, N. J. 

Price, Dr. G. M 202 Marcy Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Price, Mrs. H. M 669 W. Harrison St., Chicago, 111. 

Price, Herbert P 26-42 Winter St., Boston, Mass. 

Price, Dr. J. W Saranac Lake, N. Y. 

Price, Dr. Marshall L 10 South St., Baltimore, Md. 

Price, Dr. Samuel H Montvale, Va. 

Price, Dr. Samuel W Scarbro, W. Va. 

Prince, Dr. A. E Springfield, HI. 

Prince, S. S 52 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 

Prince, Dr. W. B Stony Creek, Va. 

Prindle, Roscoe S The Woodley, Washington, D. C. 

Pringle, Dr. J. E Hoxie, Arkimsas. 

Pringle, Mrs. J. R 67 Fourth St., New Bedford, Mass. 

Pritchard, Dr. Wm. P Fall River, Mass. 

Pritham, Dr. F. J Greenville Jet., Maine. 

Probst, Dr. C. O Columbus, Ohio. 

Proctor, Emily Dutton Proctor, Vermont. 

Proctor, Dr. Joseph W Room 32, State House, Boston, Mass. 

Proctor, Redfield, Jr Proctor, Vermont. 

Proctor, Thomas R Utica, New York. 

Proudfoot, Dr. M. H Rowlesburg, West Va, 

Province, Dr. Oran A Franklin, Ind. 

Prudden, Dr. T. Mitchell 160 W, 59th St., New York, N. Y. 

Pryor, Dr. John H 26 Linwood Ave., Buffalo, New York. 

Public Library Colorado Springs, Col. 

Pugh, Chas. E Broad St. Sta.. P. R. R., Philadelphia, Pa, 

Pugh, Dr. W. E Monroe, Louisiana. 

Pulley, Dr. W. J 945 Madison Ave., New York, N. Y. 

Pullman, F. Cooper 238 So. 3rd St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Pulskamp, Dr. Bernard Rome City, Indiana. 

Purcell, Dr. C. W 52 Western Ave., Biddeford, Maine. 

Purefoy, Dr. G. W Asheville, N. C. 

Purifoy, Dr. W. A Chidester, Ark. 

Pumell, W. H First National Bank, Kenosha, Wis. 

Purser, Dr. Thomas McComb City, Miss. 

Pusey, Dr. W. A 72 Madison St., Chicago, 111. 

Putnam, Emma State Hospital, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

Putnam, Dr. Helen C Rhode Island Ave., Providence, Rhode Island. 

Pyle, Dr. John S Toledo, Ohio. 


^1 Quackenbos, Mary Grace. . . 

^M Quain, Dn E. P 

^H Quain, Mrs* Francis Dunn, . . 

^m Quevli, Dr. C 

^B Quintard* Dr, Edward 


. .220 Broadway, New York, N. Y. ^H 
. , Bismarck, North Dakota. ^^M 
, .Bismarck, North Dakota. ^^| 
. ,Tacoma, Washington. ^^| 
. , 145 West 58th St., New York, N, Y. ^H 
. . 1340 Lombard St., Philadelphia, Pa. ^H 
, .Caney, Kansas. ^^| 
. .3105 16tb St, Washington, D. C. ^H 
. . Hagierstown, Md. ^^| 
. . 78 N, Main St, Memphis, Tenn, ^H 
, , 54 Hawthorne Ave., Crafton, Pa, ^^| 
. .361 W, 23rd St., New York, N. Y- ^1 
, .Univ. of CoL, Boulder, Col. ^H 
. ,St. James, Minn. ^H 
, . 1735 New Hampshire Ave., Washington, D. C* ■ 
. .The Portner, Washington, D. C, ^H 
, ,38 W, 5th Ave., Columbus, Ohio, ^H 
. , Natche;^, Miss, ^H 
. , 1440 Clifton St., N. W., Washington, D. C. ^H 
. .Harveysburg, Ohio, ^H 
.. Annapolis, Md. ^H 
. . 1744 N St, N. W., Washington, D. C. ^H 
. . 125-34 St., WoodcM-on-Hudson, N. J, ^H 
. . 226 W. 59th St., New York, N, Y* ^H 
. . 137 E. State St., Columbus, Ohio. ^H 
. . 936 Park St., Cincinnati, Ohio, ^H 
. .Cincinnati, Ohio. ^^| 
. . Harpers Ferry, W. Va, ^^| 
. .Dept. of Agriculture, Washington, D. C. ^^| 
. ,Dannemora, New York. ^^| 
, , Youngstown, Ohio. ^H 
. , 708 Peachtree St, Atlanta, Ga, ^H 
. , 704 Anne St., Parkaburg, W. Va. ^H 
. .Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D. C. ^^| 
. .Hosp. for Incipient Tb., Ray Brook, N. Y. ^H 
. . 1036 Cora. Ave., Washington, D. C. ^H 
. .Univ. of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. ^H 
. .406 Mill St, Merrill, Wis. ^1 
5 Garfield Place, Cincinnati, Ohio. ^H 
. . Danc^Tille, Tenn. ^^| 
. . Liberty, New York. ^H 
. . Vinalhaven, Maine. ^H 

^M Quintard, Mrs. L, W, 

^m Rader, Dn J* A,... 

^H Rafter, Mrs. Giles Scott 

^M Ragan, Dr. 0. H. Williams. 

^M Raines, N, F 

^H Ralph, John U. 

^M Rambaiid, Dr. Geo. G. 

^H Ramely, Prof* Francis 

^B Rampel, W, P 

^1 Ramsay, Dn R* A,. . 

^H Ramsburg, Dn Jesse H. 

^m Ranchens, Dr. Walter E, M, 

^M Ranck, Dn Edward M 

^H Rand, Dn Wm. H , 

■ Randall, a G 

^M Randall, J, Wirt, 

^m Randolph, Dn B. M, ...... . 

^H Randolph, May F. 

^H Rankin, Dr. E. Guernsey* . . , 

^B Rankin, Dn T. W 

^H Ranly^ John 

^H RanaohofiT, Dr. Joseph . . 

^B Ransom, Dn B. B 

^^^^ Ransom, B, H 

^^^H Ransom, Dn J. B 

^^^^ Ranz^ Wm. E.. 

^M Raoul, Capt. W. a, 

^H Rathbone, Mrs. Mary E 

^H Rathbun, Richard, , 

^1 Rathbun, Dn W* L, 

^H Rauscher, Charles* . * *. 
^H Ravenel, Dr, Ma^ck h 
^^L^ Ravn, Dn MichaeL . . 

^^^^ Rawlins, Dr* James 8- . 

^^H Ravevskv, Dr. Chas 

^H^ Kaymond, Dn H, L . * 


Rayner, Dr. Mortimer W Hudson RiverState Hosp., Pougbkeepsie, N. Y. 

Rea, Dr. Robert W Plattsburg, Mo. 

Read, D. W. R Ironville, Virginia. 

Reading, Dr. George Evans . .Woodbury, New Jersey. • 

Reber, Louis E 22 Mendota ct., Madison, Wis. 

Rector, Dr. Frank Leslie 36 41st St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Red, Dr. S. C Houston, Texas. 

Redd, Dr. Paul E Highland Park, Richmond, Va. 

Reddish, A. W Sidney, Ohio. 

Redelings, Dr. T. J Marinette, Wisconsin. 

Redfield, Dr. Charles 1 44 East Main St., Middletown, N. Y. 

Reed, Dr. Chas. A. L 60 The Groton, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Reed, Dr. Geo. A 122 W. 21st St., Erie, Pa. 

Reed, Raymond C Elmira, New York. 

Reed, Dr. Robert J Wheelmg, W. Va. 

Reed, S. L Ebensburg, Pa. 

Reeder, R. R Hasting&-on-Hudson, New York. 

Reese, Bradley, Co Baltimore, Maryland. 

Reese, Dr. Emmett F Courtland, Va. 

Reeve, Dr. W. T Boeme, Texas. 

Reeves, Dr. W. P 100 East Capitol St., Washmgton, D. C. 

Regensburger, Dr. Martin 3376 Clay St., San Francisco, Cal. 

Rehrig, Dr. E. T White Haven Sanatorium, White Haven, Pa, 

Reichard, Dr. V. M Fairplay, Maryland. 

Reichel, Dr. John 39th and Woodland Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Reik, Dr. H. 412 Cathedral St., Baltimore, Md. 

Reinle, Dr. Philipp J Box 99, Summit, New Jersey. 

Reifsnyder, Dr. J. C 212 Connell Bldg., Scranton, Pa. 

Reilly Dr. Joseph 4328 Union Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Reinhard, Dr. Hans A 363 National Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Reinhardt, Dr. G. F 2345 Teleg. Ave., Berkeley, Cal. 

Reisinger, Dr. Emory Wm.. . . 1424 K St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Rembert, Dr. C. W. F Association Sanatorium, Louisville, Ky. 

Remington, L. D Monrovia, California. 

Remsberg, C. E 3414 Fremont Ave., Seattle, Washington. 

Renick, Dr. W. L Butte, Montana. 

Renner, Dr. W. Scott 361 Peari St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Renz, Dr. C San Francisco, Cal. 

Requardt, Dr. W. W 829 N. Eutaw St., Balthnore, Md. 

Respess, Herbert Macon, Georgia. 

Rettger, Prof. Leo. F 370 Edgewood Ave., New Haven, Conn. 

VOL. V — 14 


Richardson^ Dr. Mark W 419 Boylston St., Boston, Mass. 

Richardson, Dr. Thos. L Quarantine Hosp., Baltimore, Md. 

Richardson, Dr. Wm. W State Hospital, Norristown, Pa. 

Ricker, Hiram W Poland Spring, Maine. 

Ridder, Herman 182 William St., New York, N. Y. 

Riddle, Dr. Julia 40 Jeflferson Ave., Oshkosh, Wis. 

Riddle, Mary M Newton Hospital, Newton Lower Falls, Mass. 

Rideout, Dr. W. J Freeport, 111. 

Ridge, Dr. W. H Trevose, Pa. 

Ridgway, C. S Lumberton, New Jersey. 

Riegel, Dr. H. J Lebanon, Pa. 

Ries, Dr. A. F 213 S. Bond St., Baltimore, Md. 

Riesman, Dr. David 1624 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Rigg, Dr. J. E Wilkinsburg, Pa. 

Riggs, Dr. Austen Fox 135 East 54th St., New York, N. Y. 

Riis, Dr. Jacob A 524 N. Beech St., Richmond Hill, N. Y. 

Riley, Dr. Philander C Markham, Va. 

Riley, Dr. T. J Univ. of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. 

Rimer, Dr. J. T Clarion, Pa. 

Rinehardt, S. M 954 Beech Ave., North Side, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Ringer, Dr. Paul H Asheville, North Carolina. 

Rinker, Dr. Chas. F Upperville, Va. 

Rinker, L. R Brooklyn, Ind. 

Ripley, Dr. Fred J The Checkerton, Brockton, Mass. 

Ripley, Dr. G. H Kenosha, Wisconsin. 

Ripple, Ezra H Scranton, Pa. 

Risk, Dr. J. Boyd 427 Springfield Ave., Summit, New Jersey. 

Rittenhouse, B. F 76 WilUam St., New York, N. Y. 

Ritter, Dr. John 170 Colorado Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Rivas, Dr. D 62nd and Vine Sts., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Rives, Dr. WilUam C 1702 Rhode Island Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Rixey, Dr. A. S Culpeper, Va. 

Rixey, P. M., Surg.-Gen'l, U. 

S. Navy 1518 K St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Rixford, Dr. Emmet 2694 Sacramento St., San Francisco, Cal. 

Roadhouse, C. L 2129 Parker St., Berkeley, Cal. 

Robb, Mrs. Isabel H 702 Rose Bldg., Cleveland, Ohio. 

Robbins, Dr. G. E 65 E. Mam St., ChilUcothe, Ohio. 

Robbins, Dr. Henry Alfred. . . 1750 M St., N. W., Washmgton, D. C. 

Robbins, Miss Susane F New Jersey Sanat., Glen Gardner, N. J. 

Roberg, 0. Theodore 2321 N. 42nd St., Chicago, IV 

Roberts, Dr. Chas. F New York, N. Y. 


Rogers, Dr. Howard P 9 Ashford St., Alston, Mass. 

Rogers. Dr. Oscar H 48 Highland Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. 

Rogers, Thomas Loomis Sanatorium, Loomis P. O., New York. 

Rogers, Dr. Wm. E.* The New Berne, 12th & Mass. Ave., Washing- 
ton, D. C. 

Rohde, Dr. Otto Henry 113 Reid Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Rohebaugh, Dr. E. P Casper, Wyo. 

Rohlfing, Rev. F Box 75, Alma, Missouri. 

Rohrer, Dr. C. W. G 10 South St., Baltimore, Md. 

Roland, Dr. Oliver 211 East King St., Lancaster, Pa. 

Rollins, Philip A 32 Nassau St., New York, N. Y. 

Rolph, Dr. R. T Octave, Arizona. 

Roman, Dr. S. T Conowingo, Md. 

Rommel, Geo. M Dept. Agriculture, Washington, D. C. 

Rooney, Thomas E Tribune Bldg., Chicago, 111. 

Rose, Miss Annie B 145 Main St., Fitchburg, Mass. 

Rose, Dr. Augustus S Fayettesville, N. C. 

Rose, Hudson P 146 Central Park W., New York, N. Y. 

Rose, James Care of Rose Bros., Lancaster, Pa. 

Rose, Mother Marie San Antonio, Florida. 

Rose, Dr. Susan F Macabee Temple, Port Huron, Mich. 

Rosenau, Dr. M. J 3211 13th St., Washington, D. C. 

Rosenberg, E 8231 Woodland Ave., Cleveland, O. 

Rosenberg, Mrs. Hugo Hotel Schenley, Pittsburg, Pa. 

Rosenberg, Dr. Leopold Bedford Station, New York. 

Rosenberger, Dr. Randall C. .2330 N. 13th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Rosencrantz, Dr. E 29 E. 29th St., New York, N. Y. 

Rosenfeld, A. C 116 Riverside Drive, New York, N. Y. 

Rosengarten, T. G 1704 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Rosenkrans, Dr. James H 826 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J. 

Rosenow, Dr. Edward C 100 State St., Chicago, El. 

Rosenwald, Julius Care of Sears Roebuck Co., Chicago, 111. 

Rosing, B El Paso, Texas. 

Ross, Dr. George W Port Ewen, New York. 

Ross, Miss Georgina C Johns Hopkins Hosp., Baltimore, Md. 

Ross, Dr. John W., U.S.N Palm Springs, Riverside Co., Cal. 

Rotan, Samuel P 801 Girard Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Rotch, Dr. Thomas Morgan . . 197 Commonwealth Ave., Boston, Mass. 

Roth, Dr. Henry 409 East 140th St., New York, N. Y. 

Rothert, Oliver Altoona, Pa. 

Rothrock, Dr. A. M Mont Alto, Pa. 

* Deceased. 


H Rothrock, Dr. J. T. 

. . .Westchester, Chester Co,, Pa. ^H 

^m Rothschild, Dn Max 

. . . 902 Devisadero St., San Francisco, CaL ^H 

^M Roughlin, Dr, Louis C, 

. . . 829-30 Candler Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. ^| 

^H Rousseau, Dr. Zotique 

, . . 17 Tecona St., Troy, N. Y. ^H 

H Roussel, Dr. Albert E 

. , .210S Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. ^H 

^H Routzahn, E. G*. . • * 

, . .5711 Kimbark Ave., Chicago, 111. ^H 

^M Rowe, Dr. X Edw , , 

. . 62 Boulevard, Summit, N. J. ^H 

^1 Ro%ve, Dr. William J 

. . .Buford, Ga. ^H 

H RoweU, Dr. Hubert N„ , , . 

...Berkeley, Cal. ^| 

H Rowland, Win. 

. . .Frankford, Philadelphia, Pa. ^H 

H Rowland, Mrs. Wm. 0. . . . 

. . .Frankford, Philadelphia, Pa. ^H 

H Roy, Dr, Plulip S , 

. . . 1200 Mass. Ave., Washington, D. C. ^H 

H Royce, Dr, W. S 

. . . 100 State St., Chicago, 111. ^H 

H Rubens, J. R.. 

. . , 22-26 East 14th St., New York, N. Y, ^1 

^M Rubeastein, Dn J. L 

. . . 44 W. 1 14th St., New York, N. Y. ^1 

■ Ruble, DnW. A 

2 Iowa Circle, Washington, D. C- ^H 

^H Rucker, Dn J. A 

...Bedford City, Va. ^H 

H Rucker, M,P.. 

. . .Manchester, Va. ^H 

■ Rucks, Dr. W.W,,. 

. . .Supply, Oklahoma, ^H 

^H Rudisch, Dr* Julius. ...... 

. . .39 E. 63rd St., New York, N. Y. ^% 

^H Rudolph, Cuno E 

. . . Nat. Met. Bank of Washington, Washington, 1 

D. C. J 

H Ruedlger, Dr, G. R. 

. . .Univ. of North Dak., University, N. D. ^m 

H Ruffin, Dr. Sterling... 

. . .1335 Conn. Ave., Washington, D. C. , ^^ 

^H Ruhrab, Dr. John 

. . . 839 N. Eutaw St., Baltimoi^, Md. ^| 

^M Rullmati, M< Louise 

. . . 1812 Park Ave., Baltimore, Md. ^H 

H Runge, Dr. W 

. . . 130 Union St., Newark, N. J, ^H 

^H Rush. Warren B. 

. . .Lake Citv, Florida. ^^H 

■ RuBS,DnW. E 

. . .San Antonio, Texas. ^H 

^^ Rusael, Mrs. Huntley . 

. . .Grand Rapids, Michigan. ^H 

^B Russell, Dr, Ch, F, 

, . .Hemdon, Va, ^| 

^^^ RuBsell, Dr. H. L ... 

. .Madison, Wisconsin. ^^H 

^^1 RusseU, Mrs. H. S 

...Milton, Mass. ^H 

^m Russell, Dr, John E. , 

. , .Mt, Vernon, Ohio. ^H 

^k RusseU, Dr. W. W. 

. . . 1208 Eutaw Place, BaltimoT^, Md. ^H 

^^H Russell, Dr. Wm* L.. 

. . .Poughkeepsie, N. Y, ^H 

^^f Russell, Rev. Wm. T 

. . .St. Patrick's Rectory, Washington, D. C. ^| 

^^^^ Russell Sag^ Institute 


^M Pathology 

. . .Black weirs Island, N, Y. ^H 

^M Rutherford, Dr. J. E., . . . . 

.. .Ridgway, Pa. ^^H 

^^^ Rutledge, Dr. J. A. 

...Elgin, 111. ^M 

^^^B Ryan. Clara M. 

. . . Lonmis. N. Y. ^^H 

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^L^ ^mmm-jf ^rf'**^'" M* •^^ ■wwr^^'mww''ww^-- ^-^ ■»■ -h- i^m^— vj — r ■- ■-■ ^-^ -m- ^^^^^^^^^^_ 

^ ^ glXTH PiTEaNATIi 

^^H Si^ie, Dr. Bepnald H 

^^^ Seanland, Dr. J. M 

. 9 East 45th St„ New York, N. Y- ^M 

. Wann Springs, ^iontaoa, ^^M 

.Howard Park, Baltimore, Md. ^H 

.Elbensburg, Pa. ^^M 

, West Chester, Pa. ^^ 

.743 Society for Savings BIdg., ae^eland, 0, ^1 

.317 Argyle Bldg., Kansas City, Mo. ^^ 

.400 Madl^n Ave.^ Lakewood^ N. J. ^^M 

.271 Court St., Memphis, Tenn. ^^| 

.637 Main St., Edwardsville, Pa, 1 

,P. H. & M. H. S., Baltimora, Md. 1 

. 1323 Fifth Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. 1 

, 75 Halsey St., BrookljTi, N. Y. 1 

.27th St. 4 Mt. Vernon Ave., BaltTmore, Md. 1 

. 30 Ferry St,, New York, N. Y. ^1 

. 52 William St., New York, N. Y. ^M 

. 29 Cornelia St., Plattsburg, N. Y ^1 

.111 Jackson St., John.stown, Pa. ^^M 

, . Watsoo Road, Sewickley, Pa, ^H 

. Saraaac Lake, N« Y. ^H 

.Milwaukee, Wis. ^H 

,. 216 North 7th St., Allentown, Pa. ^1 

..1047 Prospect Ave., New York, N. Y. ^H 

. 712 12th St., N. W., Waslilngton, D. C. ^H 

. White Plains, N. Y. ^M 

. 147 Lincoln Park Bldg., Chicago, lU* ^H 

. 1206 Walnut St., Milwaukee, Wis, ^H 

, . Bnins^ck, Md. ^^| 

. . 1724 21st St., N. W., Washington, D. C. ^1 

,Pabst Theater Bldg., Milwaukee, Wis. ^| 

.Manhattan, Kan. ^^| 

. Peterborough, N. H. ^H 

. 1005 Tianvale St., Baltimore, Md. ^H 

, . 115 St. Marks Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. ^H 

. Univ. of 5Io., Columbia, Mo. ^^| 

. .420 E. 6th St., Erie, Pa. ^H 

.Night hawk, Washington. ^H 

. Experiment St a., Bethesda, Md. ^H 

. EKper. Station, Bethesda, Md. ^H 

, .Marinette, Wis. ^^| 

. . 1030 McCulloh St., Baltimore, Md. ^| 

.Agnes Memorial Sana., Montclair, Col. ^^| 

^B Scaolon, Dr. Robert.. . 
^H Sc&ttergood, Dr. Joeepb. .... 

^M Schaffter, Dr. E. P 

^B SchaufiBer, Dr. Edward W. . . 
^^H Sebauffler, Dr. William Gray 

^^H Scbebler, J. W 

^^^H Scheifly. Dr. John E 

^^^ ScherrachewBky, J. W , 

^m Scbermaan, Dr. A. H 

^1 Scheeck, Dr. Herbert Dana. 
^H Sehier, Ostar B,, & Bro,, — 
^1 Schieren, Chas. A ......... . 

■ SchiffpLcttF 

^ft Schitl, Dr. Fraacis, Jr 

^m Schiller, W. B. 

^M Scblasinger, Mrs, Charles W. 

^H Schlesinger, Ferdinand 

^M Schlesman, Dr. Chas. H. .. . . , 
^B Schloemer, Dr. Charles C, „ 

^M Schmid, Dr. Edward S 

^M Schmid, Dr. H. &nest 

^H Srhmidt, Dr. Louis E,, . , . . , 
^H Sehmitt, Dr. Gustav. . . 

H Schnauffler, William. , 

^V Schneider, Dr. Elwin C. , , , , 

^H Schneider, Dr. Joseph. 

H Schcjcnleberi Dr. F. S 

■ St^hofield, Mary D. C ,. 

^B Seholl, Dr. Geo. Barr.. 

^1 Scholl, Dr. John H.. ....... . 

^H Schorer, Dr. Edwin Henry.. 
^P Sehrada, Dr. Anna M 

8clm)ck, Dr. E/B 

Schroeder, E. C. VJLD. . 

^^^ iroeder, Mrs. E. C. , . 

^^^^^H i0(]0r, H. F» •• t *.«.*.. ' 



Schulz, Dr. F. M County Hosp., Wauwatosa, Wis. 

Schumann, F. P Portage Mfg. Co., Portage, Wis. 

Schup, Dr. H. L Grand Rapids, Mich. 

Schuster, Prof. 0. J Platteville, Wis 

Schutze, Henry W Marfa, Tex. 

Schuyler, Miss Louisa Lee 37 Madison Ave., New York, N. Y. 

Schwarr, Dr. T^TiUy 293 Lenox Ave., New York, N. Y. 

Schwartz, Dr. E. J Salem, O. 

Schwartz, Dr. L. L 905 Keenan Bldg., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Schweinitz, Dr. E. G de 1705 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Schwerdtfeger, Dr. Otto M. . . 134 East 60th St., New York, N. Y. 

Schwiman, J. G Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. 

Schwizer, Dr. Fritz 54 East 58th St., New York, N. Y. 

Scofield, Dr. C. L Benson, Minn. 

Scofield, Dr. W. W Dalton, Mass. 

Scofield, Dr. Walter K 232 Sound View Ave., Stamford, Conn. 

Scopes, Wm. H Saranac Lake, N. Y. 

Scott, Dr. CD City Dispensary, St. Louis, Mo. 

Scott, Dr. D. W McDonough, Ga. 

Scott, Mrs. E. W Box 829, Liberty, N. Y. 

Scott, Fitzhugh Pabst Bldg., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Scott, Dr. J. Alison 1834 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Scott, J. W Manchester, la. 

Scott, Dr. James M Raccoon Ford P. O., Culpeper Co., Va. 

Scott, Dr. Lee Osborne Rockford, HI. 

Scruggs, Dr. E. G Warrenton, Ga. 

Scudder, Helen R 165 Buena Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Scull, Dr. Wm B 3024 Richmond St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Scully, Dr. Daniel J 1129 Nevada Ave., Colorado Springs, Col. 

Seager, Prof. Henry R Columbia University, New York, N. Y. 

Sears, Chas. Edwin Wallace, Idaho. 

Sears, Mrs. Chas. E Wallace, Idaho. 

Sears, Dr. George G 426 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 

Sears, Dr. H. B Beaver Dam, Wis. 

Sears, Dr. Henry F Hale St., Beverly, Mass. 

Seay, Dr. John L Whitewell, Tenn. 

Sedgwick, Prof. William T — Mass. Inst. Technology, Boston, Mass. 

Seegax, Dr. J. K. B. E 1529 Park Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Seely, Dr. Frank E Jersey Shore, Pa. 

Seelye, Dr. Walter K 806 American Bank Bldg., Seattle, Wash. 

Sefifer, R. M. Olsson Box 137, Palo Alto, Cal. 

Segar, Dr. H. L Warsaw, Va. 


Shattuck, Dr. George B 183 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 

Shaw, Arthur C Upper Black Eddy, Bucks Co., Pa. 

Shaw, Dr. C. E 342 W. 4th St., WiUiamsport, Pa. 

Shaw, Clarence E 7th Ave & Union St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Shaw, Dr. Henry L. K 198 Washington Ave., Albany, N. Y. 

Shaw, Dr. J. P 1634 Fifth Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Shaw, Dr. John W 1453 R. I. Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Shaw, Dr. Joseph Hughes Cincinnati Hospital, Cincinnati, 0. 

Shaw, Dr. L. M Nebraska State Med. Asso., Osceola, Neb. 

Shaw, Dr. Wm. James Rome, Floyd Co., Ga. 

Shay, Dr. Charles Edwin 62 Crawford St., Boston, Mass. 

Sheafer, Wm. L Pottsville, Pa. 

Shecut, Dr. Linnaeus C Orangeburg, S. C. 

Sheets, Dr. Vaughan L 504 Chicago View Bldg., 578 W. Madison St., 

Chicago, ni. 

Sheffield, Dr. H. S Elyria, Lorain Co., 0. 

Shelby, Dr. E. P 116 West 74th St., New York, N. Y. 

Sheller, Dr. W. Big Rock, 111. 

Shepard, Dr. C. A Needles, Cal. 

Shepard, Dr. Chas. H Durham, N. C. 

Shepard, James E Durham, N. C. 

Shepard, W. T 522 West Ferry St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Shepherd, Dr. B. A Lexington, Miss. 

Sheppard, Mrs. Alexander R. . Bleak House, Washington, D. C. 

Sheppard, William Neck Road, Sheepshead Bay, Brookjna, N. Y. 

Sherman, Dr. F. J Ballston Spa, N. Y. 

Sherman, Dr. Harry M 2210 Jackson St., San Francisco, Cal. 

Sherry, Rev. John J Sacred Heart Church, Augusta, Ga. 

Sherwood, Dr. Bradford W. . . 1117 S. Salma St., Syracuse, N. Y. 

Sherwood, Dr. Mary The Arundel, N. Charles St., Baltimore, Md. 

Sherwood, Thomas 107 West 37th St., New York, N. Y. 

Shibley, Dr. J.'S Paris, Logan Co., Arkansas. 

Shidler, Dr. G.~W York, Neb. 

Shields, Dr. F. B Victoria, Tex. 

Shindler, Mrs. KB Dalhart, Tex. 

Shinn, Dr. W. R Chenowa, El. 

Shipley, Dr. Alfred E Ill Halsey St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Shipley, Dr. Gus Athens, Tenn. 

Shipps, Dr. Wm. H Bordentown, N. J. 

Shirer, H. H Board of State Charities, Columbus, 0. 

Shively, Dr. Henry L 303 Amsterdam Ave., New York, N. Y. 

Shober, Mrs. S. L 33 Church St., Saranac Lake, N. Y. 


Shoemaker, Dr. Albert Moore. White Haven, Pa- ^| 

Shoemaker, Dr. Ferdinand , 

. Carlisle, Pa, ^H 

Shoemaker, Dr. Harlan .... 

. . 1618 Spruce St,, Philadelphia, Pa, ^M 

Shoemaker, Dr. Harvey * . , 

. ,2011 Chestnut St,, Philadelphia, Pa. ^M 

Shoemaker, S. M ♦ . . . 

. . Eccleston, Md, ^H 

Shoenfeld, L. B 

. ,47 W. S6th St, New York, N, Y. ■ 

Shoenfeld, Mrs. L. B 

. .47 W. 86th St., New York, N, Y. ■ 

Shore, H. X. .. 

. .U, S. Dept, of Agric, Washington, D. C. ^M 

ShouD. Dr. Jesse 

, .The Roland, Washington, D, C. ^| 

Shrady, Dr. Arthur M 

. . 135 West 73rd St., New York, N. Y. H 

Shrieve, A. L... ...,.-.., . 

. .Blue Ridge Summit, Pa. ^H 

Shriver, Henry 

. .77 Washington St., Cumberland, Md, ^M 


,.Ronmey, W. Va. ^M 

Shumaker, Dr. L. M 

. .Elliottsburg, Pa- ^M 

Shumvvay, Dr, Frank W»**, 

. . Lansing, Mich, ^H 

Shumwav* Mrs. W* J., . - . . . 

, .Stevens Point, Wis. ^^M 

Shurly, Dr. E. L 

. . 32 Adams Ave., W., Detroit, Mich, ^M 

\ Shute, Dr, D. K. 

. - 1719 De Sales St., Washington, D, C* ^M 

H Shuttee, Dr. H. C 

. .WestPlmns, Ho, ^M 

■ Sibbett/Dn W. F.. 

..Douglas, Ga. ^B 

^1 Sidebotham, Dr. Harold..., 

. .Santa Barbara, Cal. ^^ 

H Sidebottom, Wm. . 

. .5536 Wayne Ave., Ctermantown, Pa. 

^m Sidenberg, Paul 

. . 351 E. Water St., Milwaukee, Wis. 

H Sights, Dr. H. p.... 

. , Paducah, Ky. 

H Sill, Mrs* Augusta 

. . Warren, Pa. 

■ Sill, Dr. E. Mather 

. . 142 West 78th St., New York, N. Y- 

H Sillo, Dr. Valdemar. 

. . 353 W. 57th St., New York, N. Y. 

H Silver, Dr. David, , . , . 

. .1112 Bessemer Bldg., Pittsburg, Pa. 

H Silver, Dr. Hem-y M 

. . 5 East 43rd St., New York, N. Y. 

^P Silverman, Isaac H . , . . 

..Philadelphia, Pa. 

■ Silvers, Dr. J. R. E 

. .Owsley Blk., Butte, Montana. 

^P Simmons, Dr. C, B 

. .Decatur, Tex. 

^1 Simmons, Dr. Chas. E 

. .762 Madison Ave,, New York, N. Y. 

^M Simmons, Cbas. J.. 

. .Lawrence, Kan. 

^H Simmons, Dr. George H, . . » 

. . 103 Dearborn Ave., Chicago, IlL 

^B Simmons, Dr. Horace M 

. . 1706 Park Place, Baltimore, Md. 

^m Simmons, Dr. R. 0. ..,.,, . 

, .Alexandria, La. 

^M Simmons, Dr. Richard H. . . 

. .Shamokin, Pa. 

^M Simmons, Dr. T. Granger. . 

. . 18 Montague St., Charleston, S. C, 

^H Simon, Rabbi Abram, ..... 

. .2606 University Place, Washington, D. C. 

H Simon, Dr. 8. ....... . 

. .Jackson Bldg., Denv'^er, Col. 

^M Himpaon, Dr. Charles E 

. .Lowell Hospital, Lowell, Mass. 


Simpson, Dr. Elmer E 6340 S. Halsted St., Chicago, 111. 

Simpson, Dr. Friench Fort Stanton, N. M. 

Simpson, Dr. John Crayke 1421 Mass. Ave., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Simpson, W. H 3119 Grand Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Simpson, Dr. Wm 142 N. 3rd St., San Jose, Cal. 

Sinclau:, John E Worcester, Mass. 

Shagewald, Dr. Albert G 1503 E. North Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Sioussat, Mrs. Albert L 1000 N. Charles St., Baltimore, Md. 

Sisson, Dr. David Middleport, O. 

Skinner, Dr. J. O Columbia Hosp., Washington, D. C. 

Slack, Dr. Henry R LaGrange, Ga. 

Slade, Dr. Chas. B 113 West 55th St., New York, N. Y. 

Sladen, Dr. Frank J Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, Md. 

Slagle, Dr. C. D Centerville, 0. 

Slauson, James 2347 S. Figueroa St., Los Angeles, Cal. 

Sleeper, Dr. Karl Riverside, Cal. 

Sleman, John B., Jr Room 519, Bond Bldg., Washington, D. C. 

Slingerland, Dr. Israel M Fayettesville, N. Y. 

Sloan, H. E Andrews Bldg., Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Sloan, Dr. Martin F 528 Wilson Bldg., Dallas, Tex. 

Sloan, Wm. E East Ave., Rochester, N. Y. 

Slocum, Dr. Charles E Defiance, 0. 

Slocum, Miss Laura Jamaica Plain, Mass. 

Slocum, Dr. William F Colorado Springs, Col. 

Slough, Dr. Frank J 120 N. 8th St., AUentown, Pa. 

Slye, Edward 307 N. Charles St., Baltimore, Md. 

Small, Prof. Albion C Univ. of Chicago, Chicago, 111. 

Small, Geo. G Butler & 60th St., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Small, Dr. J. Hamilton 914 S 48th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Small, Samuel York, Pa. 

Smallwood, Wm C 164 Market St., Newark, N. J. 

Smart, Dr. I. Thompson* 101 W. 8th St., New York, N. Y. 

Smart, Dr. L. Gibbons Lutherville, Md. 

Smart, W. R 218 Alexander St., Rochester, N. Y. 

Smartt, Dr. Marcus P Eddy, Tex. 

Smersh, Dr. Francis M Owatonna, Minn. 

Smimow, Dr. M. R Reisterstown, Md. 

Smith, Dr. A. Alexander 18 W. 51st St., New York, N. Y. 

Smith, Dr. A. B Wellington, 0. 

Smith, Dr. A. E 129 Stephenson St., Freeport, 111. 

Smith, Dr. Allen J New Med. Labr., Univ. of Pa., Phila., Pa, 

Smith, Dr. Andrew H Geneva, N. Y. 


Smith, Dr. B. A 

. .Vicars, Roane Co., W. Va. ^^^B 

Smith, B3rroiiL 

. .Care of Northern Truet Co., Chicago, 111. ^^M 

Smith, Dr. C. J 

. .Pendleton, Oregon. ^^M 

Smith, Dr, C. T., Jr. ...... . 

. .Croxton, Va. ^^M 

Smith, Dr. Charles B 

, , Washmgton, Warren Co., N. J. ^^M 

Smith, Dr. Chas. D 

. . Portland, Me. ^^M 

Smith, Dr. Clarence A 

. .407 Marion Bldg., Seattle, Wash. ^H 
. .City Hall, Atlanta, Ga. ^H 

Smith, Claude A.,.. 

Smith College Library 

. .Northampton, Mass, ^^M 

Smith, Dr. D.G.... 

,. Elizabeth, ni. V 

Smith, Dr. E., Jr 

., Humboldt Bldg,, Grand Wash. Ave., SL 1 

Louis, Mo. M 

Smith, Dr. E. Franklin. - . , . 

, . 11 East 4Sth St,, New York, N. Y. ^M 

Smith, Dr. Edward W 

, . Meriden, Conn. ^^B 

Smith, Erwin F 

. . 1460 Belmont St., N. W., Washington, D. C. m 

Smith, Dr. EugeEe A, .... . 

. . 330 Grove St., Milwaukee, Wis. ^H 

Smith, Eugene A 

. . 1018 Mam St., BuSalo, N. Y, ^H 

Smith, Dr, F. A... 

. . 541 23rd St., Rock Island, RL ^M 

Smith, Dr, F. Buchanan 

. . Frederick City, Md. ^H 

Smith, Dn F, C ........ . 

. . Fort Stanton, N. M. ^H 

Smith, Dr. F. Fremont- . , , . 

. . 1808 Mass. Ave., Washington, D. C» ^H 

Smith, Dr. F. H. 

. .LewTsburg, W. Va. ^^B 

Smith, Dr. FrnnV R 

. . 1126 Cathedral St., Baltimore, Md. H 

. . Mount Vernon, N. Y. aI 

Smith, Dr. H. Eugpne 

Smith, Dr, H, Reginald. , . . 

. . 3300 State St., Chicago, IlL |H 

Smith, Harry A. . 

. , Hanover, Pa. ^H 

Smith, Dr. Henry Lee 

. .2537 St. Paul St., Baltimore, Md. ^H 

Smith, Dr. Julia E. ....... . 

. . 1 100 M St., N. W., Washington, D. C, ^H 

Smith, Dr. M, M 

. . Box 207, Dallas, Tex. ^H 

Smith, Miss Mary Royal 

. . 10 Wei ton Place, Chicago, IlL ^H 

Smith, Dr. R. C 

. . Newport, Tenn. ^^H 

Smith, Dr. R.M 

. .Riverpoint, R. I. ^^H 

1 Smith, R. R 

. Brookfield, Mo. ^H 

1 Smith, Risdon W......._. 

. . Dubberly, La. ^^^| 

f Smith, Dr. Robert A. ..... . 

. . Hotel Brevoortj Chicago, IlL ^^H 

Smith, Dr. S, B, R 

. , Jeannette, Pa. ^^M 

Smith, Dr. S, MacCuen 

. . 1429 Spruce St., Phila., Pa. ^H 

Smith, Dr. T. Franklin 

.. 264 Lenox Ave., New York, N. Y, ^H 

Smith, T. Guilford 

. 203 Ellicott Square, Buffalo, N. Y. ^H 

Smith, Dr. Theobald 

, 391 South St., Forest Hills. Boston. Mass, ^^1 

Smith, Dr. Thomas.. 

. . 1st & Ind. Ave., Washington, D. C. ^H 

Smith, Dr. Thomas C 

.1133 12th St,, N. W., Waahington, D. C. ^M 



Smith, Dr. W. H 3429 Chestnut Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Smith, Dr. Wm. T Hanover, N. H. 

Smithies, Dr. Frank Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Smoke, Dr. E. B White Hall, Frederick Co., Va. 

Smoot, Dr. Edward J Concord, N. C. 

Smyser, Dr. H. David 1034 N. George St., York, Pa. 

Sneed, Dr. E. M Staflford, Va. 

Snellenburg, Samuel 12th & Market Sts., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Snively, Dr. A. Barr Blue Ridge Summit, Pa. 

Snodgrass, Dr. Jesse Kenton, 0. 

Snow, C. W Syracuse, N. Y. 

Snow, Dr. Wm. Freeman Stanford Univ., Palo Alto, Cal. 

Snowden, Alex. Peekskill, N. Y. 

Snyder, Dr. A. R Joplin, Mo. 

Snyder, K. F 97 Stephenson St., Freeport, HI. 

Sodler, Dr. R. M Okolona, Miss. 

Sogge, Dr. L Windom, Minn. 

Solomon, Dr. E. P Birmingham, Ala. 

Sonmierfield, Dr. J. E 803 Century Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. 

Sondem, Dr. Fred. E 200 West 56th St., New York, N. Y. 

Sonnebom, Mrs. Auguste 1608 Eutaw Place, Baltimore, Md. 

Souvielle, Dr. Mathiew Jacksonville, Fla. 

Sowers, Dr. Wm. F 1707 Mass. Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Sowers, Dr. Z. T 1707 Mass. Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Spaflford, Dr. Fred A Flandreau, South Dakota. 

Spalding, Bishop J. L St. Mary's Cathedral, Peoria, 111. 

Spangler, Dr. H. A Carlisle, Pa. 

Spargo, John 355 Walnut St., Yonkers, N. Y. 

Sparks, Dr. J. E Crossett, Arkansas. 

Spartanburg County Medical 
Soc, Dr. L. R.H. Gantt, Sec. . Spartanburg, S. C. 

Spaulding, Dr. Frank W Clifton Springs, N. Y. 

Spear, Dr. J. M Cumberland, Md. 

Spear, Mrs. Louise M The Aldine, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Spencer, Dr. J. Blair Williamsburg, Va. 

Spencer, Dr. John Blacksburg, Va. 

Spencer, Dr. W. L Jonesville, Va. 

Spencer, Dr. Wm. Huntington, Oregon. 

Spicknall, Dr. J. T 14 N. Patterson Park Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Spiegel, Adolph 101 Grand Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Spilman, Mrs. Annie C Warrenton, Va. 

Spilman, R. S Norfolk, Va. 


^M Spivak, DnC. D. 

. Denver, Col. ^^| 

^B Spohn, Arthur E , . , 

, . Corpus Christi, Texas. ^H 

^H spoor, J, A * 

. . 1305 Fii^t Nat'l Bank Bldg., Chicago, 111. ^H 

^M Sprague, Dr. Geo. P. 

. . Lexington, Ky, ^H 

^M Sprague, Dr. S. K 

. Xape Fear Quarantine, N. C, ^H 

^M Sprigg, Dr. Wm. M 

. .The Rochambeau, Washington, D, C- ^^M 

^M Springer, Dn C, W. 

, . Uniontown, Pa. ^^M 

^H Spiinger, Dn J. G 

. .San Antonio, Tex. ^H 

^M Springer, Dn W. D 

,, Boise, Idaho. ^H 

^M Spruill, Dr- St. Ctair. 

. . 1002 Cathedral St., Baltimore, Md. ^H 

^H Sprunt, Thomas P 

, . 510 N. Broadway, Baltimore, Md- ^H 

^M Spiy, S. M...... 

. .Mont Alto, Franklin Co,, Pa. ^^M 

^B Stackpole, E. J 

, . Harrisburg, Pa. ^H 

■ Stacltmueller, R H 

. . Elmwood, Conn. ^^M 

■ Staehle, Dr^M 

. .Manitowoc, Wii^* ^^M 

^M Stafford, Dr* Rosslyn J 

. . Agricultural Dept., Washington, D. C- ^H 

■ Stalker, Dn H. J 

. . Kenosha, Wis. ^H 

^H Stamra, Dr. M*. , . , . , 

. .Fremont, Ohio. ^J 

^M Standish, Dr, Fraak B. 

. .310 Elm St., New Haven, Conn. ^H 

H Standby, Dr. Kate V 

. . 113 Wood St, Brook^eld, Mo. ^H 

^1 Stange, Dr. C, H 

. . Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa. ^H 

^m Stanley, Dr, R. H.. . , 

. .Albany, Georgia. ^H 

^H Stansbury^ Dn 

..Chico, Cal. ^H 

^m Stanton, Dx, D, A 

..High Point, N. C. ^H 

■ Stanton, Dr. W, B 

. . 732 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. ^H 

H stark, DnG.W ...,. 

. .Charlottesville, Va. ^H 

^M Stark, Miss Martha H 

, . S15 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. ^^M 

H Stark, DnO.W.....,.,.. 

. . 1112 McMillan St., Walnut Hill, Cinn., 0, ^H 

^H Starks, George L 

. .Saranac Lake, New York. ^^M 

^M Staraes, Dr. G. X. 

. .San Antonio, Texas. ^^H 

^H Starr, Dn Robert S 

. , 75 Pratt St,, Hartford, Conn. ^^| 

^M Starrett, M. G 

. .223 East 17th St., New York, N. Y. ^H 

^M State Boani of Health of Call- ^H 

^H forma. 

. .Sacramento, California. ^^M 

^H State library 

. .Columbus, Ohio. ^H 

^^^^ Stathum, Dr. J* Richmond.. 

..Amerieus, Georgia. ^^M 

^^B Stetzell, Geo. W 

. .P. 0. Box 2, Lansdowne, Pa. ^H 

^^H St. Clair, C. T. 

. .Ta^well, Va. ^H 

^^^B 8U Clair, Dr. Thos 

. .Latrobe, Pa, ^H 

^^H Stilly, Dr. J. H. .. , 

. .FreepoH, 111. ^M 

^^^^ Steddom, Ric^ P; . . . . 


^^^^^^^^H ^ir inyp^^vn vT'SHMi jj ■^■pwtbth' 'S- '»««■*■■■"« v 4 


Steele, Asa Care of New York Times, Times Bldg., 

New York, N. Y. 

Steele, Rev. D. M 330 So. 13th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Steele, H. Wirt 101 W. Saratoga St., Baltimore, Md. 

Steele, J. D Blue Ridge Summit, Pa. 

Steelman, A. L The Kemnar, 10th & Pine Sts., Phila., Pa. 

Steenerson, Hon. Alva Crookston, Minn. 

Steer, Dr. Justin 3126 Washington Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 

Stehman, Dr. Henry B Pasadena, California. 

Stein, Rev. Alexis W Highland Park, Saranac Lake, N. Y. 

Steinbach, Dr. L. W 1309 N. Broad St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Steiner, Dr. Oliver S Lima, Ohio. 

Steiner, Dr. Walter R 4 Trinity St., Hartford, Conn. 

Stella, Dr. Antonio 214 East 16th St., New York, N. Y. 

Stelle, Dr. Leonard K 73 Albany Ave., Eongston, New York. 

Stengel, Dr. Alfred Care of Dr. James Tyson, 1506 Spruce St., 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Stephenson, Dr. C. V Centerville, Tenn. 

Stericker, Dr. George F 226 South 6th St., Springfield, 111. 

Stem, Edward 112-114 N. 12th St., Phila., Pa. 

Stem, Miss Frances 18 Augree St., Dorchester, Mass. 

Stem, Isaac 32 W. 23d St., New York, N. Y. 

Stem, Leopold 68 Nassau St., New York, N. Y. 

Stem, Rabbi Louis 1315 Columbia Rd., Washington, D. C, 

Stem, Dr. Rose T San Antonio, Texas. 

Stem, Walter Atlas Flour Mills, Milwaukee, Wis. 

Sternberg, Dr. Geo. M 2005 Mass. Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Steraberger, Samuel 31 N. 10th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Steme, Dr. Albert E 1820 E. 10th St., Indianapolis, Ind. 

Stevens, C. Amory P. 0. Box 1944, New York, N. Y. 

Stevens, Dr. C. B Logansport, Indiana. 

Stevens, Dr. C. L Athens, Pa. 

Stevens, Dr. E. Luther 605 Cit. Nat. Bank Bldg., Des Moines, la. 

Stevens, Dr. Ellen Lowell- . . .2050 Hill St., Jacksonville, Fla. 

Stevens, Eugene E 817 14th St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Stevens, Dr. Joseph Johnston . 117 College St., Hattiesburg, Miss. 

Stevens, Dr. Martin L Asheville, N. C. 

Steward, Dr. Wm. J County Hosp., Lancaster, Pa. 

Stewart, Dr. F. E 17 EUena St., W. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Stewart, Miss F. V 27 E. 38th St., New York, N. Y. 

Stewart, H. S. A Morewood Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Stewart, Dr. Henry D Monroe, North Carolina. 


^H Stewart, Dr, J. Reverdy . ... 

. . 1214 N. St., N. W., Washington, D. C, ^^H 

^^1 Stewart, John. *.♦.♦. 

. .2334 N, 29tb St., PMla., Pa, ^H 

^M Stewart, Dr. John P.. . 

. . Attola, Ala. ^H 

^M Stewart, Dr. Robert W 

. ,Orti Bldg., Cincinnati, Ohio. ^H 

^H Stewart, Dr. W. Blair. . , . , . 

. .N. Carolina and Pacific Aves., Atlantic City, ^H 


^M Stewart, Wm, D,. ., 

. /22n Scottwood Ave., Toledo, 0. ^H 

H Stick, Dn H. Louis 

. .Box 1178, Worcester, Mass, ^H 

■ Stickley, Dr. P. B 

. .Stephens City, Va. ^^M 

■ Sticktiey, V, H 

. .Dickinson, North Dakota. ^^M 

■ Stiles, Dr, Ch, WardeU 

..U.S. P. H, & M. H. S., Washington, D, C. ^H 

^m Stiles, Dr, George W, 

. .4820 Iowa Ave., N. W., Wash., D. C. ^H 

^M StiUson, H. L,, 

, , Bennington, Vt. ^^M 

^1 Stillwell, Dr. Aaron L 

. .30 N. Bridge St., Somer\alle, N. J. ^H 

^1 StiBchfield, Dr. A. W. . » 

. .Rochester, Minn. ^^M 

^m Stirliag, Wm. R 

. . 181 La Salle St., Chicago, 111. ^H 

^M Stites, Dr. Thos. H, A. 

, . Dept. Health, Harrisburg, Pa. ^^M 

^m Stith, X W........ 

. .Terry, Montaoa. ^H 

^H St. Luke's Hospital 

. , 113th St., New York, N. Y, ^H 

^H Stock, Dr, George A 

. .Danville, Pa. ^^M 

^1 Stockdale, ElweU, .... 

, . White Haven, Pa. ^H 

^H Stocking, W. A., Jr 

..Ithaca, N.Y. ^H 

H Stockton, Dr. Chas. G. 

. ,436 Franklin St., Buffalo, N. Y, ^H 

^H StocktoHj J. A 

..Bartlett, Texas. ^H 

H Stockwell, Dr. J. K. ..... . 

. .Oswego, New York. ^^M 

H Stoddard, Dr. C, H 

. .314 Goldsmith Bldg,, Milwaukee, Wis. ^H 

H Stoddard, Geo. W.. . . . 

. . Waldon, Orange Co., N. Y. ^H 

^B Su>esser, Dr. Henry 

. .Union Course, Borough of Queens, New York, ^H 


^H Stokes. Miss Anna A 

. .Care Dr. Stokes. Health Dept.. Baltimore. ^^1 

H Stokes, Dr, Wm. Royal. , , 

. .Health Dept, Baltimore, Md. ^H 

^M StoU, Dr. Henry Farnum, . , 

. 75 Pratt St., Hartford, Conn, ^H 

H Stolzenbacb, Dr. F. D,, , . , . 

. .5517 Fifth Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. ^H 

^M Stone, Dr. Arthur K 

,, 543 Boylston St, Boston, Mass. ^H 

H stone, B.H,... 

. .Burlington, Vt, ^^M 

H Stone, Dr, Cbas. W, 

, .Ben Avon, Pa. ^H 

H Stone, Dr, Ellen A, ....... . 

. .280 Waterman St., Providence, R. I ^H 

H Stone, Garry T 

..Middletown, N. Y. ^H 

H Stone, Dn Henry H 

. .Phoenix City, Arijs. ^H 

^M Stone, Dr. Isaac S 

, .Stoneleigh Court, Washington, D. C. ^H 

H stoops, Dr. H. E..... 

. . Navy Recruiting Sta., Pittsburg, Pa. ^H 

^K^ Storck, Dr. J. A. 

. , 1458 Nashville Ave., New Orleans, La« ^H 


Storey, Dr. Chas. A 3946 College Gr. Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Storey, Dr. Thomas A College of the City of New York, New York. 

Stormont Medical Library . . .Topeka, Kansas. 

Story, Dr. W. L Ashbum, Ga. 

Stout, Dr. B. F San Antonio, Tex. 

Stout, Dr. Harry A Wenonah, N. J. 

Stoutenburgh, Dr. John A. ... 116 2nd St., S. E., Washington, D. C. 

Stovall, Dr. A. M Jasper, Ala. 

Stovall, Dr. A. S. J Elberton, Ga. 

Stover, Dr. Arthur R Ill E. 5th St., Little Rock, Ark. 

Stover, Dr. Chas Amsterdam, N. Y. 

Stover, Dr. G. H 1443 Glenarm Place, Denver, Col. 

Stow, Dr. Bond 214 W. 70th St., New York, N. Y. 

Stowell, Dr James H 2633 Indiana Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Stowell, Dr. Wm. L 160 West 73rd St., New York, N. Y. 

Stranahan, Dr. J. Rome, N. Y. 

Strasburger, Jos. 310-312 7th St., Washington, D. C. 

Straub, Maj. P. F Surg. Gen. Office, U. S. A., Washington, D.C. 

Straus, Nathan 27 W. 72nd St., New York, N. Y. 

Strauss, S. J 21 S. Franklin St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Strawbridge, Justus C 8th and Market Sts., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Strawbridgp & Clothier 8th and Market Sts., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Strayer, Dr. J. P Oil City, Pa. 

Strayer, Paul Wood 380 Oxford St., Rochester, N. Y. 

Streed, Ellen M 796 Grand Ave., Waukegan, 111. 

Stribling, Dr. J. S Seneca, S. C. 

Strickler, Dr. A. W Scottdale, Pa. 

Stringfield, Dr. Sam. L North Main St., Waynesville, N. C. 

Strobel, M. Louise 16 R St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Strohecker, Dr. Thomas H Roanoke, Va. 

Strong, Miss Isabel L 2001 I St., Washington, D. C. 

Strouse, Dr. S 1704 Eutaw Place, Baltimore, Md. 

Stubbs, Dr. F. Gumey 103 State St., Chicago, 111. 

Stump, Dr. Geo. M Perryville, Md. 

Sturgeon, Dr. Charles T Box 299, Globe, Arizona. 

Sturm, Meyer J 84 La Salle St., Chicago, 111. 

Stuver, Dr. E Fort Collins, Col. 

Suddarth, Dr. J. T. L 817 North Capitol St., Washington, D. C. 

Sudler, Mervin T 1037 Tenn. St., Lawrence, Kansas. 

Sullivan, Eugene J., D.V.M.. .Saratoga Springs, N. Y. 

Sullivan, Dr. J. B Butte, Mont. 

SulUvan, J. J 1910 Wahiut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

^^^^4^^^^^rotTH INTERNATIONAL C0NGREB9 ON TUBEHCUL0918* ^^^^^^^^H 

^m Sullivan, Jolin F 

. .Loomis Sanatorium, Loomis, N. Y, ^^| 

^B SullivaiK Dr, John T*. . , , , . 

, . 139 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. ^H 
,,Peizer, S. C. ^1 

H Sullivan, Dr. M, D 

^1 Sukberger, Joseph E. . . . . . 

, . 1303 Girard Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. ^^ 

^^H Sulzbereer, Maver. 

. .1303 Girard Ave.* PhiladelDhia. Pa. ^^H 

^M Summer, Miss Elizabeth 

. . 45 Ward St., Patei^on, N. J, ^H 

^H Summers, Dr* L. F., , 

« .Milton, Iowa. ^H 

^H Sutherland, Dr, Edgar L.. . 

. . Patterson, Va. ^^1 

^H Sutherland, Dr, J,. . . 

. ,212-214 Peyton BIdg., Spokane, Waak ^H 

H Sundbur>% Dr. P. A.. 

. . Holdrege, Neb. ^H 

H Suttner, Dr. C. N 

. . Walla Walla, Washington, ^1 

^m Sutton, Miss Anne K. . 

. .238 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa, ^M 

^M Sutton, John 

. .Pine Grove, Schuylkill Co., Pa. ^M 

H Swafford, Dr. J. R 

. . Bells, Texas. ^H 

^1 Swain, Benj. H 

. . 1334 Fairmont St., Washington, D. C, ^H 

^H Swain, Dr. Henry L 

. , 232 York St., New Haven, Conn, ^| 

H Swan, Dr. Chas, F.- 

. ,9139 Commercial Ave., Chicago, III, ^H 

H Swan, Dn J. R.... 

. .Semora, N. C. ^^1 

^H Swan, Dr, John M * . 

. .3713 Walnut St,, Philadelphia, Pa, ^H 

^H Swan, Theodore S, . 

. .Atlantic City, N. J, ^H 

H Swan, Dr, W. Howard, .... 

, .Colorado Springs, Col, ^H 

^m Sward, Dr, E. J, C. , . 

..Oakland, Neb. ^H 

■ Swartley, H. a . . . . 

. . 1410 Chestnut St,, Philadelphia, Pa. ^M 

^M Swarts, Dr. Gardner T 

. .State House, Providence, R. L ^H 

H Sweeney, Dr. Gillford B. . . 

. , 519 Smith Blk., Pittsburg, Pa. ^H 

^H Sweeney, M^ Margaret M. 

. . Fern Cliff Sanatorium^ Whit« Haven, Pa. ^M 

H Sweigart, Dr. H. W.. ..... . 

. .Lewistown, Pa. ^^1 

^M Swenson, Dr. Carl G 

. . 754 Fullerton Blvd., Chicago, 111. ^H 

H Swetnam, Dr. a R. K 

. .Poland, Arizona. ^^M 

H Swett, Dr, A. P, .......... 

. .Southern Pines, N, C. ^^ 

^M Swezey, Dr. A.J*,.., 

. .Decorah, Iowa, ^H 

^1 Swift, Dr. M. B 

. .489 Walnut St,, Fall River, Mass, ^M 

H Smft, Wm, H 

. .Wilmington, Del. ^^M 

^M Swisher, M. D 

, . 115 S, lOtb St , Philadelphia, Pa, ^M 

^H Swords, Henry H 

, .Loomis, N. Y. ^^M 

^M Swormstedt, Dr. L, B — , . 

2 Thomas Circle, Washington, D. C. ^H 

^M Symmes, Frank J... 

. . 1051 Monadnock Bldg., San Francisco, Cal. ^H 

^H Synnott, Dr. M, J., , 

. . 34 S. Fullerton Ave., Montclair, N, J, ^H 

H Tabler, Dr. H. E 

. .Hancock, Md. ^H 

H Talbot, A. R 

. .Lincoln, Neb. ^^M 

^m Talbot, Dr. H. E 

. .607 Des Moinea St., Des Moines. ^H 

^H Talbot, Prof. Marion, ..,.,. 

. , Umver^ity of Chicago, Chicago, III, ^H 

^^^^^^^^B .^ -wwifc*"^^ v« imi Jk *k^m m ■*-'J»^m'* ■•i*»^«-'* • « i ■ « r 


Talbott, Dr. Thomas J The Marlborough, Baltimore, Md. 

Talbott, W. A Warren, Pa. 

Talhom, Dr. H Effingham, 111. 

Taneyhill, Dr. G. Lane, Jr 1103 Madison Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Tankard, Dr. J. W Lilian, Va. 

Taphom, Dr. Gerhard 203 E. 2nd St., Alton, Ills. 

Tappan, Dr. J. C 11 R St., N. E., Washmgton, D. C. 

Tanm, Dr. William 613 Park Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Taschman, Dr. Max 68 W. 114 St., New York City, N. Y. 

Tate, Dr. Robert W Bolivar, Tenn. 

Tate, Dr. W. B Tate, Ga. 

Tate, Dr. Wm. H Tackitt's Mill, Va. 

Tausfflg, Dr. Arnold S 1434 Glenarm, Denver, Col. 

Taviner, Dr. R. Q Huntington, Ind. 

Taylor, Dr. A. H 1534 U St., N. W., Washmgton, D. C. 

Taylor, Augustus C 201 Md. Ave., N. E., Washington, D. C. 

Taylor, Dr. Chas. E Irwin, Pa. 

Taylor, Mrs. Chas. L 5533 Ellsworth Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Taylor, Dr. D. H 29 20th St., Wheeling, W. Va. 

Taylor, Dr. H. Longstreet Lowry Arcade, St. Paul, Minn. 

Taylor, Dr. J. H Marshall, Texas. 

Taylor, J. H 1409 Hampton St., Columbia, S. C. 

Taylor, Dr. J. Madison 1504 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Taylor, Dr. L. C Springfield, HI. 

Taylor, Dr. Lewis H 83 S. Franklin St., WHkes-Barre, Pa. 

Taylor, Dr. L. H The Cecil, Washmgton, D. C. 

Taylor, M. H 150 W. 6th St., Erie, Pa. 

Taylor, Dr. R. Tunstall 900 St. Paul St., Baltimore, Md. 

Taylor, Mrs. Rachel W The Cordova, Washmgton, D. C. 

Taylor, Stem W Stevens Point, Wis. 

Taylor, Walter J., D.V.M N. Y. State Vet. Col., Ithaca, N. Y. 

Taylor, Rev. Wm. R 13 Prince St., Rochester, N. Y. 

Teague, Dr. Jesse H Lawrence, S. C. 

Teague, R. J Durham, N. C. 

Tefft, Jonathan Edwards Springfield, Mo. 

Teller, Mrs. Benj. F 1727 Spring Garden St., Phila., Pa. 

Tener, Robt. W United Engineering & Foundry Co., Pitts- 
burg, Pa. 

Tenney, Dr. A. C 453 West 63rd St., Chicago, 111. 

Terhune, David D Linton, Ind. 

Terrell, Dr. Henry W La Grange, Ga. 

Terrell, Dr. Thos. K R. F. D. No. 1, Lynchburg, Va. 


Thompson, Dr. W. S Armstrong, Mo. 

Thomson, Dr. Bertha V 159 Algoma St., Oshkosh, Wis. 

Thonsen, Dr. Wm. J. R 315 C St., S. E., Washington, D. C. 

Thoradike, Dr. Wm Milwaukee, Northwestern Mut. L. I. Co. 

Thornton, Cyril West Dianfect. Co., 1226 H St., Wash., D. C. 

Thornton, Dr. E. Quin 922 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Thornton, Dr. G. B 150 Court Ave., Memphis, Tenn. 

Thrane, Dr. Arthur D. H Eau Qaire, Wis. 

Thrasher, Dr. A. B 7th & Race Sts., Cincinnati, O. 

Thrift, Dr. E. M Madison, Va. 

Thurlow, L. R 149 North Ave., Plamfield, N. J. 

Thurman, Dr. Francis Lee . . .Keswick, Va. 

Tibbits, Rev. J. K 302 Pleasant St., Concord, N. H. 

Tice, Dr. Frederick 1453 W. Monroe St., Chicago, 111. 

Tieraey, Mary C Hartford Hospital, Hartford, Conn. 

Tiemey, Myles 317 Riverside Drive, New York, N. Y. 

Tiemey, Dr. Myles J 143 W. 74th St., New York, N. Y. 

Tiffany, Miss Hilda G Saranac Lake, N. Y. 

Tiffany, Julia de Forest Oyster Bay, L. I. 

Tignor, Dr. Chas. A 312 B St., S. E., Washmgton, D. C. 

Tilley, Dr. F. W Dept. of Agriculture, Washington, D. C. 

Tillotson, James R Delphos, Ohio. 

Tipton, Dr. E. W Kingsport, Tenn. 

Titsworth, Charles Grant 18 Camp St., Newark, N. J. 

Titsworth, Geo. A Capitan, New Mexico. 

Tod, Mrs. J. Kennedy Innis Arden House, Sound Beach, Conn. 

Todd, Dr. Francis H 218 Broadway, Paterson, N. J. 

Todd, Dr. Frank L 804 Sherman Ave., N. S., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Todd, Dr. Geo. W Salisbury, Md. 

Todd, Dr. Wm. H Dobbs Ferry, N. Y. 

Todd, Dr. Wm. J Mt. Washmgton, Md. 

Tolson, Dr. Wm. A 78 Defrees St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Tomasulo, Dr. G 1 King St., New York, N. Y. 

Tomelty, Dr. Thomas R. F. D. No. 40, Mukwonago, Wis. 

Tomlinson, Dr. Peter W 700 West St., Wihnmgton, Del. 

Tomlinson, Dr. W. J Williamsport, Pa. 

Tompkins, Dr. E. L Finecreek Mills, Va. 

Tompkins, Dr. J. Edward Fredericksburg, Va. 

Tompkins, Dr. J. McC 116 E. Franklin St., Richmond, Va. 

Tompkins, Dr. Jno. A 905 Cathedral St., Baltimore, Md. 

Tompkins, Dr. W. W Charleston, W. Va. 

Toms, Dr. S. W. Spencer Nyack, N. Y. 


Tongue, Richard E 

, .904 Unruh St., LawTidale, Philadelphia, Pa, ^^M 

Top ham, Dr. Mary E 

. . 130 West, Ave. 43. Los Angeles, Cal. ^^M 

Totioan, Dr. David M.. .... 

.303 Montgomery St., Syracuse, N. Y. ^^M 

Totteti, Mrs. R. D ..... 

.Castleman St., Pittsburg, Fa. ^^M 

Tottle, Wtn. A., &Co,,.... 

. .fialtimoi-e, Md. ^^^| 

Tower, Miss Ellen M. . . . , . . 

. .Lexington, Mass. ^^^| 

Towles, Dr. Caroline 

. .The Cfeeil, Eutaw PI., Baltimore, Md. ^^M 

Towne, F, W 

. P. 0. Box 627, Bridgeport, Conn. ^^M 

Towne. Dr. Solon R 

. 446 Erandeis Bide. Omaha. Neb. ^^H 

Towner, Dr. Frank H, ..... , 

.1204 Newton St., N. W., Washington, D. C. ^^ 

Townaend, Dr. David. 

. 405 ^larlborough St., Boston, Mass. ^^H 

Townsend, Mrs. Emma H.. , 

. 578 W. 7th Ave., Corsicana. Te.xas. ^^H 

Townaend, Howard 

. 32 Liberty St., New York, N. Y. ^W 

TownBend, John B 

. .The Press^ Philadelphia, Pa. ^^M 

Townsend, Dr. Joseph H- ., 

. .New Haven, Conn. ^^H 

Townsend, Dr. Mary E 

. 13 N. Penn. Ave., Atlantic City, N. J. ^W 

Townsend, 8. D 

. .Hughesville, Pa. ^^H 

Townsend, Dr. Willis M. .• . 

.556 Franklin St., Melrose Highlands, Biass. ^^M 

Townsend, Dr. Wisner R. • . 

. . 125 W. 58th St., New York City, N. Y. ^H 

Tracey, Dr. Wm. J ,.. 

. 23 West Ave., Norwalk, Conn. ^^M 

Tracy, Cornelius. - . 

.Waterbury, Conn. ^^H 

Trahan, Dr. A, E 

. . Lafayette, La. ^^H 

Train, Grace T. , . . 

. 1642 Connecticut Ave., Washington, D. C. ^^| 

Traek, John W ..,.,.. 

.P. H. & M, H. S., 3 B St., Wash., D. C. ^H 

Traum, Jacob, D. V. M 

. . Bureau of Animal Industry , Washington, D, C, ^^H 

Trauzl, Dr. L J. 

..264 S. 15th St., Philadelphia, Pa. ^^ 

Travis, Dr. William D,.... 

. .Covington, Ga. ^^H 

Treadwell Library 

.Mass. Gen. Ploa,, Blossom St., Boston, Mass, ^M 

Trembley, Dr. Charles C..,. 

..Saranae Lake, N. Y. ^^H 

Trent, Dr. J. P 

.Clinchport, Va. ^^H 

Tresca, Dr. E 

. 175 Worth St., New York City, N. Y, ^H 

Trevaskis, Dr. A. L 

.Turtle Creek, Pa. ^^M 

Tripp, Dr R. J 

. .Cartersville, Ga. ^^H 

"IVipp, Dr. W, A.... 

.Easley, S. C. ^^M 

Tronnes, Dr. Wils . 

.Fargp, N. D. ^^M 

Tfowbridgp, Dr. J. B.. .... , 

. Hayward, Wis. ^^H 

Trudoau, Dr. Edward L.. , . 

.Saranac Lake, N. Y. ^^H 

Trueholtz, Dr C. A.. 

.Fort Bayard, N. M. ^^H 

Truheart, Dr. Marion 

Sterling, Kan. ^^H 

Trumbull, Mi's. Millie R.,.. 

. .305 JefTerson St.^ Portland, Oregon. ^^H 

Trundle, A, S .., 

.226 I St., N. W., Washington, D. C. ^H 

Trunk, Miss Lisette 

. . 48 W. 69th St., New York City, N, Y. ^H 


Trash, Dr. Jacob P. O. Box 284, Cincinnati, O. 

Tubbs, Mrs. W. B Burlingame, Cal. 

Tucker, Dr. B. G Nashville, Tenn. 

Tucker, Dr. Frederick A Noblesville, Ind. 

Tucker, Dr. Henry Brattleboro, Vt. 

Tuckerman, Alfred 1737 H St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Tuckerman, Miss E Stockbridge, Mass. 

Tuohy, Dr. E. S Duluth, Minn. 

Tupper, J. B. T 1316 Nineteenth St., Washington, D. C. 

Turk, Dr. John M Canton, Ga. 

Turman, Dr. G. F Missoula, Mont. 

Tumbull, Mrs. Lawrence 1530 Park Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

TumbuU, Dr. Thos., Jr 835 Western Ave., Allegheny, Pa. 

Turner, Dr. Charles B Bluemont, Va. 

Turner, Harry L The Rochambeau, Washington, D. C. 

Turner, Dr. Oliver W Augusta, Me. 

Turner, Miss Susan M 145 Main St., Fitchburg, Mass. 

Turpin, Dr. Thos. J Corpus Christi, Texas. 

Tuthill, Edith M., R. N Rome Hospital, Rome, N. Y. 

Tuttle, Dr. Thos. D Helena, Mont. 

Twichell, Dr. David C Saranac Lake, N. Y. 

Twyman, Dr. E. M Twyman's Mill, Va. 

Tygart, Dr. C. A Agnes Memorial Sanatorium, Denver, Col. 

Tyndale, Dr. J. H Lincoln, Neb. 

Tyson, Dr. James 1506 Sprace St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Tyson, Dr. T. Mellor 1506 Spmce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Ullman, Dr. J. S Natchez, Miss. 

Ullom, Dr. J. T 24 Carpenter St., Germantown, Phila., Pa. 

Ulrich, Dr. Henry L 310 Pillsbiuy Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn. 

Ulrick, Geo. L Carizozo, New Mexico. 

Underbill, B. M., V.M.D Media, Pa. 

Underbill, Irving S 220 Prudential Bldg., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Underwood, A. W R. 1007, 204 Dearborn St., Chicago, HI. 

Ungpr, Dr. D. F Mercersburg, Franklin Co., Pa. 

Unger, Dr. I. M 527 East State St., Ithaca, N. Y. 

University of Missouri Columbia, Mo. 

University of Texas, Thos. H. 

Nolan, Galveston, Texas. 

Updegraff, Dr. Ralph K 7521 Detroit Ave., Cleveland, O. 

Updike, Dr. C. F Browntown, Va. 

Upjohn, Miss Elizabeth P 13 Burroughs Place, Boston, Mass. 

Upmeyer, W. H Mack Block, Milwaukee, Wis. 


Veiller, Lawrence 105 East 22d St., New York aty. 

Veldhuis, Z 707 Hammond Bldg., Detroit, Mich. 

Venable, Dr. Charles S Moore Bldg., San Antonio, Texas. 

Verhoeflf, Dr. F. H 101 Newbury St., Boston, Mass. 

Vest, Dr. F. E Montezuma, Iowa. 

Vest, Dr. W. E Montezuma, Iowa. 

Vickers, Dr. F. D Canajoharie, N. Y. 

Vieter, Dr. Agnes C Trinity Court, Boston, Mass. 

Villard, Mrs. Henry 145 W. 58th St., New York. 

Vincent, Dr. F. W 211 Kingmore Bldg., Cleveland, Ohio. 

Vineberg, Dr. Hiram N 751 Madison Ave., New York City. 

Vinton, Maria M 15 Hoisted Place, E. Orange, N. J. 

^^^ginia State Dep.of Health. Richmond, Va. 

^^ssche^, Dr. L. G 520 Homer Laughlin Bldg., Los Angeles, CaL 

Vogel, Fred, Jr Care National Bank, Milwaukee, Wis. 

Vogeler, Dr. William J 185 Warburton Ave., Yonkere, N. Y. 

Voje, Dr. J. H Oconomowoc, Wis. 

Von Bayer, William H Forestry Service, Dept. of Agric. Wash., D. C. 

von Berg, Dr. J. P Albert Lea, Minn. 

von Mansfelde, Dr. A. S Quality Hill, Ashland, Neb 

von Ruck, Dr. Silvio Asheville, N. C. 

von Tiling, Dr. Johannes H.. .278 Mill St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

Voorhees, Dr. Sherman Elmira, N. Y. 

Voorhies, Mrs. Gordon 622 Kearney St., Portland, Ore. 

Voorsangle, Dr. William C. . . 162 Post St., San Francisco, Cal. 

Voshell, Jonathan K 125-131 East Balthnore St., Baltimore, Md. 

Wachenhehn, Dr. F. L Ill West 85th St., New York City. 

Wade, John W Millville, New Jersey. 

Wadhams, Dr. Raymond L.. . .72 N. Franklin St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Wadsworth, W. J Cobleskill, N. Y. 

Wagpnseller, Dr. F. J Selins Grove, Pa. 

Wagner, F. H Dept. of Agriculture, Washington, D. C. 

Wagner, H. A 505 Galena St., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Wagner, Dr. Harry S Agnes Memorial Sanatorium, Denver, Col. 

Wagner, Dr. J. R Chesterfield, S. C. 

Wagner, Dr. Joseph A 306 Washington Ave., Scranton, Pa. 

Wainwright, Mrs. F. K Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

Wainwright, Dr. J. M Scranton, Pa. 

Wainwright, Dr. John W Box 130, New York aty. 

Waite, Dr. Henry E 115 West 31st St., New York City. 

Waite, Dr. Herbert H Sta. A, Lincoln, Neb. 

Waite, Dr. Herschel N Johnson, Vermont. 

^^^ 444 SrXTH mTEKNAT 

H Waita, Dr. James E 

H Wakefield, Dn Edwin F. . . 

■ Wakefield, Dr. John M. . . . . 
H Wakeman, Dr. B, R. ...... . 

■ Walcott. Chas. D 


, . Lodi, Ohio. ^^^H 
. .Chagrin Falls, Ohio. ^^^| 
. . Warren, Maine. ^^^^H 
. .5-7 Hakes Ave., Homell, N. Y. ^M 
. .Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D, C* ^H 
. . 1320 nth St., N. W., Washington, D, C. ^^H 
. . Vicksburg, Miss. ^^^H 
. . 128 St„ N. E., Washington, D. a ^^M 
. . Effingham, 111. ^^H 
. . Hne Ridge, S, Dak. ^^H 
. . 33 East 33rd St„ New York City, N, Y. ^^M 
. .704 North HiglJand Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. ^^^| 
. .Georgia State Sanitorium, MiUidgeville, Ga, ^^H 
. . 1710 H St., N, W., Wasliington, D. C. ^^H 
..Dublin, Ga. ^^H 
. .506 5th St., N. W,, Washington, D. C. ^^H 
. .Dixmont Hosp, for the Insane, Dixmout, ^H 
Allegheny Co., Pa. ^^H 
. .421 North Charles St., Baltimore, Md. ^^H 
. , Richland Center, Wis. ^^H 
. . 1232 14th St., N. W., Wasliington, D, C, ^^M 
. .Stock Yards Station, Fort Worth, Tex. ^^^| 
. . 126 E. 34th St., New York City, N. Y. ^^M 
. . 93 Myrtle St., Manchester, N. H. ^^H 
. .Watagua, Tenn. ^^^H 
. .507 Observatoiy Bldg., Peoria, Bl. ^^H 
. .Pottenger Sanatorium, Monrovia, Cal. ^^^H 
, . 47 Prospect Ave., Ingram, Pa. ^^^H 
. .110 West 74th St., New York City, N. Y. ^^H 
. .202 East Capital St., Washington, D, C. ^^^| 
. .732 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. ^^H 
. .The Albany, Washmgton, D. C. ^^^| 
. .Colorado Bldg., Washington, D, C, ^^^H 
. .Middletown, Conn. ^^^H 
. .Porter Bldg., San Jos^, Cal, ^^H 
72 Madkon St., Chicago, lU. ^^^1 
. . 1410 S, 17th St., Philadelphia, Pa. ^^H 
. .San Antonio, Tex. ^^^H 
. .215 N. 84th St, Phil/vdelphia, Pa. ^^H 
. . P. 0. Box 374, DaUas, Tex, ^^H 
. .University of California, Berkeley, Cal. ^^^B 
. .Metropolitan Hospital, M. S.^ New York City. ^^^H 

■ Walcott, Dr. W, H 

H Waldauer, Dn Jos. , . 

■ Walker, Dr, C- C... 

H Walker, Dr, J. B., ,,.,.... 
H Walker, Dr, Jas, R. ...... . 

1 Walker, Dr, John B 

H Walker, Miss Lucy 

1 Walker, Dr, N, R .,. 

H Walker, Dn Reginald R.. . , 
■ Walker, Dr. Sidney .,,,.... 
H Walker, Thomas 

■ Walker, Dr. W, K 

H Walker-Gordon Laboratory. 
H Wall, Dr. H. Jackson. , . . . . 

H Wall, Dr. Joseph S. 

■ WaBace, A. H 

1 Wallace. Dr. Charlton ..... 

^^ WaUace, Dr. EUen A.. .... . 

^» WaUace, Dr,J, W.... 

^^^ Wallace, Dr, Jeunnelle C. . . 

■ Wallace, T.B,... 

■ Wallace, Dr. William C 

H Walsh, Dr. James J. 

H Walsh, Dr. John E 

H Walsh, Dr. Joseph. 

■ Wabh, Dr. Ralph. ........ 

^L Walsh, Thomas F. (C) 

^H Walsh, Dr. Thomas Patrick. 
^^ Walter, Dr. Charles H. . . . . . 

■ Walter, Dr. Will 

H Walters. Dr. Paul R. 

H Walton, Dr. J. T 

^L Walton, S. Davis 

^^H Waanieck, Dr. 0. J. da 

^^ Ward, Dr. A. R 

^^Ward, Agnes S,, R. N 


Ward, Dr. Henry B University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. 

Ward, Dr. Julian F Winchester, Va. 

Ward, Dr. R. H 53 4th St., Troy, N. Y. 

Ward, Dr. S. H Live Stock Sanitary Board, St. Paul, MiniL 

Ward, Dr. Samuel B 281 State St., Albany, N. Y. 

Warde, Sister Mary Xavier . . .Mother Superior, 101 N. CaroUna Ave., Sana- 
torium Gabriels, N. Y. 

Ware, Dr. Dudley B Fitzgerald, Ga. 

Ware, Edward T Atlanta University, Atlanta, Ga. 

Ware, Dr. Martin W 1198 Lexington Ave., New York City, N. Y. 

Ware, Dr. R. B Lowesville, Va. 

Warfield, Dr. Louis M 110 Gaston St., East, Savannah, Ga. 

Warfield, Dr. Mactier 700 N. Howard St., Baltimore, Md. 

Warfield, Dr. R. B 845 Park Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Warfield, Dr. W. A 1901 11th St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Waring, James J 29 W. Buena Ventura St., Colorado Springs, 


Warlick, Dr. Niles N Jonesboro, Tenn. 

Wamecke, Dr. Anna Newark, Wayne Co., N. Y. 

Warner, Dr. Frank 10 West Goodale St., Columbus, 0. 

Warner, Miss Grace Salisbury, Conn. 

Warren, Dr. E. W Palatka, Fla. 

Warren, Dr. J. W Snyder, Tex. 

Warthm, Dr. Aldred Scott. . . . 1020 Ferdon Road, Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Warwick, Dr. H. L Fort Worth, Tex. 

Washburn, H. J 704 B St., S. W., Washington, D. C. 

Washer, Nat. M San Antonio, Tex. 

Wasley, Dr. Harry M US. Jardin St., Shenandoah, Pa. 

Watchom, Robert Ellis Island, N. Y. 

Waterman, Jason 216 Seaton Place, N. E., Washington, D. C. 

Waterman, Dr. J. S 676 St. Marks Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Waters, Dr. Bertram H The Clendening, 202 W. 103d St., New York 

aty, N. Y. 

Waters, Yssabella G 265 Henry St., New York Gty, N. Y. 

Watkins, Mrs. A. A St. Benedict, Cambria Co., Pa. 

Watkins, Dr. A. A St. Benedict, Cambria Co., Pa. 

Watkins, Miss Lucy 270 Genesee St., Utica, N. Y. 

Watkins, Mrs. Minnie A 4740 Madison Ave., Chicago, lU. 

Watkins, Dr. Robert L 20 West 34th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Watson, Dr. Frank 724 Baronne St., New Orleans, La. 

Watson, Dr. Irving A Concord, N. H. 

Watson, Dr. J. A 201 Munro St., Anacostia, D. C. 


^M WatsoD; Mrs, James S 

. , 11 Prince St., Rochester, N, Y. ^^H 

H Watson, Dn R. B., _..,.. , 

. -Lock Haven, Pa, ^H 

H Watson, Dr, Willi am T 

. .2128 St, Paul St., Baltimore, Mi ^M 

H Watters, Dr, W. H. 

. . 80 East Concord St,, Boston, Mass, ^| 

H Wattetson, Dn W, H, 

. , 125 N. Genesee St,, Waukeegan, DL ^M 

^L Watts, Dr, H. F. R 

6 Monadnock St., Boston, Ma^. ^H 

^^H Way, Dr, Cassms 

, , 42 East Madison St,, Chicago, lU. ^M 

^^* Way, Dt, J, Howell , 

. .Waynesville, N, C, ^M 

■ Weagly,Dr.T,H 

. , Marion, Pa. ^H 

^M Weamer, Dr, J* A. , . 

. .Homer City, Pa. ^H 

H Weatherford, Dr, Frauklki . . 

, . 1700 W. 63d St., Chicago, 111. ■ 

H Weaver, Dr. F, B... ,.,,.. , 

. .Hyde Park, N, Y. ■ 

H Weaver, Dr, H, Bascom 

. .Medical Bldg,, Asheville. N, C. ■ 

H Weaver, Dr, H, F. ....... , 

. .Butler & ISth, Sts., Easton, Pa. ^M 

H Weaver, John L 

, . 1416 F St., N, W., Washington, D. C. ■ 

^M Weaver, Dr. Joseph K., . . . . 

, . 612 Dekalb St, Noixistown, Pa, ^H 

■ Webb, Dr. C. W 

. .Wellsboro, Pa. ^H 

H Webb, Urn, George R. . . . . . 

. .Garrison and Belle Aves., Baltimore^ Md. ^H 

H Webb, Dr. Gerald B, . . . . . 

. . 1222 N. Cascade Ave., Colorado Springs, Colo* 1 

■ Webb, Dr. N, E.,.. 

. . 420 10th St., S. E., Washington, D. C. ^1 

^L Webb,Dr,W.G 

. .Cameron, Ohio. ^H 

^^ft Webb, Wesley .,., 

. .Dover^ Del. ^H 

^^^ Webber, Charles A-. 

. .66 Court St., Brooklyn, N, Y. ^M 

■ Weber, S, E. ............ . 

. , Lancaster, Pa. ^H 

H Webster, Dr. Geo. W. , . . , . 

, . 70 State St., Chicago, III ^M 

H Webster, Dr. Henry G. , . . , 

. . 162 Halaey St., Brookljni, N. Y. ^M 

H Webster, J. H 

. . 407 Post Office Bldg., San Francisco, Cal, ^M 

■ Webster, T.F.,, 

. . 1501 Park Bldg., Pittsburg, Pa. ^M 

H Webster, Carter, & Cd 

. . Baltimore, Md. ^H 

■ Wedge, Dr. A. C, 

. .Albert Lea, Mimi. ^H 

■ Wedler, Dr. C. R, 

. ,4514 Superior Ave,, Cleveland, Ohio. ^| 

■ Weeks, H. Luther. , 

. -Hempstead, Nassau Co,, N. Y. ^H 

^1 Weeks* Dr. John , . 

. .46 E. 57th St., New York City, N, Y, ^1 

■ Weeks, Dr, Stephen H 

. .Portland, Maine, ^^ 

H Wegefarth, Dr, Arthur 

. .2031 Eutaw Place, Baltimore, Md, ^H 

H Wegefarth, Dr, George C. , . 

. .2227 Eutaw Place, Baltimore, Md, ^M 

H Wegefarth, Dr, Harry M . . . , 

3 West North Ave., Baltimore, Md. ^M 

H Wegner, Dr, W, G 

. .South Bend, Indiana. ^H 

H Weidner, Dr. CarL. . . 

. . 1932 W. Jefferson St., Louisville, Ky. ^H 

■ Weil, Dr. Altert 

..Peoria, III. ^M 

^^H Weil, Dr. Riehard 

. , 163 W. S6th St., New York City, N, Y. ■ 

^^1 Wemjsirl, John, Ph,D 

. .4144 10th St., N. R, Seattle, Wash. ^1 


^f Weir, Robert, D.V.S., ..... 

. . 10 Royce St., Rutland, Vt. 1 

H Weir. Dr. Robert F. , , 

. . 30 W. 50th St.. New York City, N. Y. J 

■ Weir, Dr. W, M , , 

..Houston, Tex. ^M 

H Weis, Dr, Joseph 

. . 144S Jackson Ave., New Orleans, La. ^M 

H Weisenburg, T. H 

. .2030 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. ^M 

H Weiser, Dr. Geo. B .. 

. .New UiQ2, Mitm. ^M 

H Weiss, Dn JuUua ..,,.,,... 

. .329 West 28th St., New York City, N. Y. ^M 

H Weisz, Chas. E.. . . 

. . 36 Bay 20th St., Bath Beach, Brooklyn, N. Y. ^| 

H Welboiim, Dr. James Y. , . . 

. .Evans^dlle, Ind. ^H 

I Welch, Dr. Geo. T 

.110 Passaic Ave., Passaic, N. J. ^B 

■ Welch, Dr. H. E 

6 N, Champion St., Youngstown, Ohio. ^H 

1 Welch, Prea. Herbert 

. , Wesley an University, Delaware, Ohio. ^H 

1 Welch, Dr. William H, .... 

. , 807 St. Paul St., Baltimore, Md. J 

. .501 N. Moody St., Victoria, Texas. ^M 

H Welder, Mrs. Jaa 

H Welker, Franlclin. 

, . 344 West 145th St., New York City, N. Y, H 

■ Weller, Cbas. F 

..Associated Charities, Fulton Bldg., Pitts- ^M 

burg, Pa. ^M 

H Welling, Mrs. C, L , 

. 440 Rutherford Ave., Trenton, N. J. ^M 

H WeJla. Chester H 

. 460 Bloomfield Ave., Montclair, N. J. ^| 

■ Wells, Dr. Edward F. . . . . . 

. , 4744 Woodlawn Ave., Chicago, III H 

H Wells, Mrs. Henry 

. . 1640 2l8t St., N. W., Washington J D. C, ^| 

■ Wells, Dr. P, Frdley. 

. . 754 N. 40th St., Philadelphia, Pa. ■ 

H Wells. Dr, S. Perdval 

.Holly Hill, S. C. H 

■ Wells, Dr. Stephen W 

.liberty, N.Y, ■ 

H Welsh, Dr. Lilian, 

. .The Arundel, N, Charles St,, Baltimore, Md. H 

1 Welty, Dr. CuUen F. _ . . _ 

. .2510 Washington St., San Francisco, Cal. ^| 

^m WelTimiller. Dr. John ...... 

. . 43 E. 28th St., New York City, N. Y, ■ 
. . 25 live Stock Exchange, Buffalo, N. Y. ^m 

H Wende, Dn Bernard B 

H Wende, Dr. Ernest 

, Health Commissioner, Buffalo, N. Y. ^H 

H Wende, Dr. Grover W 

,471 Delaware Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. ^f 
. . 104 New Tns. Bldg., Milwaukee, Wis. 1 

H Wenstrand, Dr. D. E. W, . . 

H Wentworth, Dr. Arthur H. . 

.352 Marlboro St., Boston, Mass. ^J 

^L Wentz. Dr. A. C. 

.Hanover, Pa> ^H 

^^^Wentz, Dr. B. F , 

.6602 Woodland Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. H 

^^^Wemig, Miss J. Pauline 

. . Catonsville, Md. ^H 

^^^ Wertenbaker, Surgeon C. L 

,U. S. P. H. 4 M. H, 8., Washington, D. C, ^| 

^^^ Weaaell, Dr. John C 

.Wilmington, N.C. ^| 

^^ Wessell, Dr. P. H. 

.Moline,Ill. ■ 

V Weabrook, Dr. F. F 

.University of Jlinnesota, Minneapolis, ilinn. ^H 

■ Weacott, Dr. Orville D.. . . . 

. .Agnes Memorial Sanatorium, Denver, Col. J 

H West, James E.. . . . . . 

. 1343 Clifton St., Washington, D. C. ^A 

^^^ West Lebanon Fortnightly . . 

.Mrs. S. P. French, West Lebanon, N, H, ^^ 


West, Dr. Levin.,.. 

. Brunswick , Md. ^^H 

West, N,G 

, .Leesburgr Va. ^^| 

West, Dr. R. B 

. 100 ilain St., Fort Worth, Tex. ^H 

West, Dr. R. Thos 

.3717 Georgia Ave., Washington. D. C. ^^1 

West, Dr. T. H 

.Eeyser, W. Va. ^H 

West, Dr. Wm, F 

. Amer. Natl, Bank Bldg., Everett, Wash, ^H 

Westoott, ilrs. Robert E. , . 

, 1 W^est 72d St., New York City, N. Y. ^M 

Westgate, Dr, S. S 

.Russell, N. Dak. ^M 

Westmorland, E, R,, Ph.G. . 

.Lockhart, Fla. ^H 

Westmorland, Dr, F. S. . . . . 

.Riverside Hospital, North Bros, Island, New V 

York City, N. Y. ^M 

Wethered, Dr. John L 

.Canon Citv, Col. ^^H 

Wetherill, Mrs, John Price , 

.2014 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. ^H 

Wetterau, Dr. L, G.. 

.MeAdoo, Pa. ^^M 

Wey, Dr. H.D 

,Elmira, N. Y. ^H 

Whaley, Dr. James H 

.212 N. Washinffton St.* Rome. N. Y. ^^1 

Wharton, Miss Susan P. . _ 

.910 Clinton St., Philadelphia, Pa. ^H 

Wheatley, Dr. Fraak G 

.North Abington, Mans. ^^| 

Wheaton, Mrs. Caroline 

.54 N. Hamilton St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. ^H 

Wheaton^ Dr. Clarence L.. . 

.39 Pine Grove Ave., Chicago, 111. ^H 

Wheeler, Dr. Frank B 

.Tilden, Tex. ^H 

Wheeler, Dr. John T...... . 

, Chatham, New York. ^^M 

Wheeler, S. a, V.S 

. Easton, Mmne. ^^M 

WTieeling, Dr. W. Stuart. . . 

.Spangler, Cambria Co., Pa. ^^M 

WTielan, Dr. M.. 

.Roanoke, Lewis Co., W. Va. ^^M 

Whelen, Um Mary L. 

. 1520 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa, ^H 

Wheelon, Dr. F. E 

Towner, N. Dak. ^^M 

WUcher, Dr. Chas. M 

. Carlsbad, N . Mex. ^H 

i Whipple, C. P. 

.Bittghamton, N. Y. ^^M 

Whipple, George H. ...... . 

.Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, Md. ^^M 

WWtcomb, Dr. Henry H. . . . 
' Whitcomb, M. S., D.V^S.... 

.De Kalb St., Norristown, Pa. ^^M 

.Capitol, St. Paul, Minn. ^H 

: White, Dr. A, F , 

.Flovilla, Ga. ^H 

White, Alain C...... 

. 51 East 57th St., New York City, N. Y- ^H 

White, Alfred T 

. 40 Remsen St., Brookl>^ N. Y. ^H 

White, Dr. Arthur D 

. 152 Ea,st State St., Ithaca, N. Y. ^H 

White, Dr. C. Y, 

.1808 Diamond St., Phila., Pa. ^^M 

White, Charles E 

.City Hall, Norristown, Pa. ^^| 

White. Dr, Davenport. . 

. 264 West 57th. St., New York City, ^^M 

White, David Stuart, M.D.V 

.1656 Neil Ave., Columbus, Ohio. ^H 

, White, Dr. R S. 

.Terrell, Tex. ^H 

White, Hornce 

. 18 W. asth. St., New York City. ^M 

""^^w^rj -^t^m^^m- ^^^T'^^F ^ l"Plȴ'"*"""" 


White, Mrs. J. E Colorado Springs, Col. 

White, Dn John E Colorado Springs, Col. 

White, Dr. R. W Chincoteague, Va. 

White, Richard J 10 South St., Baltimore, Md. 

White, Dr. S. L Huston, La. 

White, Thos. R., Jr 100 Broadway, New York City. 

White, Dr. William A Grov.Hospitalfor the Insane, Washington, D.C. 

White, Dr. Wm. Charles Pittsburg Sanatorium, Pittsburg, Pa. 

Whitehead, Dr. R. E R. F. D. No. 2, Norfolk, Va. 

Whitehead, Dr. W. H Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Whitford, William 103 State St., Chicago, 111, 

Whiting, Chas. F 24 Francis Ave., Cambridge, Mass. 

Whitmore, Mrs. K. B., R. N.. 1 State St., Schenectady, N. Y. 

Whitney, Dr. A. B 320 Temple Court, Denver, Col. 

Whitney, Miss Dorothy 2 E. 45th St., N. Y. aty, N. Y. 

Whitney, Miss M. L Eudowood Sanatorium, Towson, Md. 

Whitney, R. A., D.V.M Lafayette, Ind. 

Whitridge, Dr. Andrew H. . . .840 Park Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Whittier, Dr. F. N Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. 

Whyte, Dr. Wm. F Watertown, Wis. 

Wible, Dr. E. E Homestead, Pa. 

Wickersham, Miss Nan Buckley, Pierce Co., Washington, D. C. 

Wickliflfe, Dr. T. F Hayes, La. 

Widener, Geo. D Land Title Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Widener, P. A. B Land Title Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Wiener, Jacob 867 N. 7th. St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Wiessner, George 1700 N. Gay St., Baltimore, Md. 

Wiessner, Henry F 1700 N. Gay St., Baltimore, Md. 

Wiggin, Dr. Frederick Holme. 55 West 36th St., New York City. 

Wight, George B State House, Trenton, N. J. 

Wilbur, Dr. Cressy L 1374 Harvard St., Washington, D. C. 

Wilbur, Dr. Ray Lyman Stanford University, Cal. 

Wilcox, Ansley 684 Elliott Square, Buffalo, N. Y. 

Wilcox, Dr. De Witt G Emerson Hospital, Boston, Mass. 

Wilcox, Dr. George A 921 Green St., Augusta, Ga. 

Wilcox, Brig. Gen. Timothy E.1841 V St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Wildanger, Dr. F. J Elk Grove, California. 

Wilder, Dr. J. R 412 B St., S. E., Washington, D. C. 

Wiley, Dr. H. W Cosmos Club, Washmgton, D. C. 

Wiley, Dr. Otis M 1700 S. Salina St., Syracuse, N. Y. 

Wilkenson, Dr. David L Montevallo, Ala. 

Wilkerson, Dr. W. M 302 Church St., Montgomery, Ala. 

VOL. V— 15 


^H Wilkes, W.O 

..Waco, Texas. " 

^H Wilkins, Dr. J. S 

. .Wellington, Texas. 

^^m Wilkinson, Dr. George W.. . 

. . Morristown, N. J. 

^H Wilkinson, Martha J., R.N. . 

. .124 Windsor Ave., Hartford, Coon. 

^H Will, Dr. F.J 

. . 513 Equitable Bldg., Des Moines, la, i 

^^H Willard, Dr. De Forest 

. . 1901 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

^H Willard, Dr. T. H 

1 Madison Ave., New York City, 

^H Willbem, Dr. D. Y 

. .Runge, Texas. ' 

^^H Willcox, Mrs. Janwn M 

..Villa Nova, Pa. 

^H Willcox, J. M 

.700 Walnut St., Phila., Pa. 

^^H Willcox, Walter F 

.Cornell Universitv. Ithaca. N. Y. 

^^1 Wille. Dr. Louis G .., 

. Lock Box 224, New Braunfels, Tex. 
.West AUis, Wis. 
. .U. S. Marine Hospital, Biloxi, Mibs. 

^^M Willett, Dr. T,. . , . . , 

^H WUIey, Dr, C. W 

^^1 WKliamB, Dr. C. B. 

.Philippi, W. Ya. 

^^M Williams, Dr. C. B.. ...... , 

..Elizabeth City, N. C. 

^H Williams, Dn C. F.. 

..Columbia, S.C. 

^^M Williams, Dr. Charles M. . . . 

. . 48 E. 49th St., New York City. 

^^H Williams. Dr. Clara M.. . . . . 

.524 Church St., San Francisco, Cal. 
.Osceola, Mo. 

^^M Williams, Dr. D. B 

^^H Williams, Ellis D, , . 

.560 Drexel Bldg.. Philadelohia, Pa. 

^^H Williamsi Dr. Ennion G.... 

.111 N. 4th St, Richmond/Va. . 

^^M Williams, Mrs. F. H 

.Cam of Dr. Rembaud, 361 W. 23Ki St., N, Y, 


^^^1 Williams. Dr. Francis H, . , . 

. .505 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 
.State Hospital, Columbus, Ohio, 

^H WUliams, Dr. G. H.. 

^^H Williams, Dr. G. J. ....... . 

.Newport News, Va. 

^^H Williatns, George Weems 

.Mar>dand Trust Bldg., Baltimore, Md, 

^^M Williams, H. T.. .......... . 

.274 Alexander St., Rochester, N. Y. 

^^^B Williams^ Dr. Harry 

.Donaldson Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn. 

^H Williams, Dr. Herbert U.. . , 

.221 W. North St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

^^H Williamjs, Dn Ii-viiig Dewey. 

.Care of New York City Health Department, 

New York. 

^^H Williams^ Jaaies B 

.124 Essex Ave., Orange, N. J, 

^^H Williams, John 

.State O>mmissioner of Labor, Albany, N. Y* 

^^^H Williams, Dr. John Roy* . . . 

.Greensboro, N. C. 

^^^H Williams, John Skeltoo. .... 

.315 East Grace St., Richmond, Va. 
.839 Madison Ave.. New York Citv* 

^^H Williams. Dr. linslv R . . . . 

^^H Williams, Louk L.. ....... . 

. U. S. Marine Hospital, Baltimore, Md. 

^^m Williams, Dn Pearl. 

.129 Broad St., Providence, R. L 

^^M Wimama, Dr. T. R. 

. .Pmixsutawney, Pa, 

^^H Williams, T, &. 

.Huntington, L. L^ New York. 



Williams, Talcott 910 Pine St., Phila., Pa. 

Williams, Dr. Tom A Stoneleigh Court, Washington, D. C. 

Williams, Dn W. L Brook Neal, Va. 

Williams, Dr. W. R Richlands, Va. 

Williams, Dr. Wm. Whitridge. Colorado Springs, Col. 
Williamson, Dr. Charles S. . .103 State St., Chicago, 111. 

Willis, Dr. A. M Richmond, Va. 

Willmann, T Skelton, Conn. 

Willour, Dr. L. S Atoka, Okla. 

WUlson, Dr. E. L. Marysville, Kansas. 

Willson, Dr. Robert N 1708 Locust St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Wilmer, Dr. W. H 1610 I St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Wilson, Alexander M 4 Joy St., Boston, Mass. 

Wilson, Andrew 43 15th St., Wheeling, W. Va. 

Wilson, Dr. Dunning S Brook & St. Catherine Sts., Louisville, Ky. 

Wilson, Dr. E. H. Gregory . . . Cape Girardeau, Mo. 

Wilson, Francis M Pocomoke City, Md. 

Wilson, George S District Bldg., Washington, D. C. 

Wilson, Dr. Gordon 806 Cathedral St., Bait., Md. 

Wilson, Dr. H. Augustus 1611 Spruce St., Phila., Pa. 

Wilson, Dr. J. C 1509 Wahiut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Wilson, J. Jones Cumberland, Md. 

Wilson, J. T Sherman, Tex. 

Wilson, Dr. James B Penneboro, W. Va. 

Wilson, Dr. John S Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

Wilson, Dr. Louis B Rochester, Minn. 

Wilson, Dr. Pierre 528 Wilson Bldg., Dallas, Tex. 

Wilson, Dr. Robert, Jr 165 Rutledge Ave., Charleston, S. C. 

Wilson, W. P Director Phila. Museums, S. 34th St. below 

Spruce, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Wilson, Dr. Wm. F Lake City, Minn. 

Wimpfheimer, Charles A 131-137 Spring St., New York City, N. Y. 

Winbigler, Rev. C. F 1644 Park Road, Washmgton, D. C. 

Winchester, J. F., D.V.S Lawrence, Mass. 

Windell, Dr. J. T 715 West Jefferson St., Louisville, Ky. 

Windesheim, Dr. G Kenosha, Wis. 

Wine, Dr. R. E Brentsville, Va. 

Wing, Frank E 238 Fourth Ave., Room 402, Pittsburg, Pa. 

Wingard, Dr. J. J Lexington, S. C. 

Wingate, Dr. D. M 825 14th St., N. W., Washmgton, D. C. 

Winkler, Dr. M. P Tchula, Miss. 

Winn, Dr. J. J 3924 Maine Ave., Norwood, Ohio. 


Wood, E. G 133 N. Spruce St., Nashville, Tenn. 

Wood, Miss Edith Elmer Cape May Court House, N. J. 

Wood, Dr. Edward J Wilmington, N. C. 

Wood, Dr. George B 129 S. 18th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Wood, Dr. George W 2906 P St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Wood, Dr. J. William 300 E. 4th St., Chester, Pa. 

Wood, Dr. N. P Independence, Mo. 

Wood, Dr. Nathaniel K 259 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 

Wood, Miss S. H 1512 Park Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Wood, Dr. Thos. D Columbia University, New York City, N. Y. 

Wood, Dr. Walter F White Haven, Pa. 

Woodbum. S. M Towanda, Pa. 

Woodbury, Capt. Frank War Department, Washington, D. C. 

Woodbury, Dr. Wm. R 175 Newbury St., Boston, Mass. 

Woodcock, Dr. Galen M 17 Adams St., Bangor, Me. 

Wooden, Morris, D. V. S Dept. of Agriculture, Washington, D. C. 

Woodlin, William J 841 East Long St., Cor. Monroe Ave., Colum- 
bus, Ohio. 

Woodman, Dr. Francis J 634 A St., N. E., Washmgton, D. C. 

Woodman, Dr. Robert C State Homeopathic Hosp., Middletown, N. Y. 

Woods, A. F Takoma Park, Washington, D. C. 

Woods, Dr. Edward A Post Office Box 1146, Pittsburg, Pa. 

Woods, Dr. Hiram 842 Park Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Woods, Dr. Richard F 1501 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Woodward, B. T., V. D. M. . . 1236 B St., S. W., Washington, D. C. 

Woodward, Dr. George Chestnut Hill, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Woodward, Robert S 1513 16th St., Washington, D. C. 

Woodward, Mrs. Robert S. . . 1513 16th St., Washington, D. C. 

Woodward, S. W 2015 Wyoming Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Woodward, Dr. Samuel B 58 Pearl St., Worcester, Mass. 

Woodward, Dr. Wm. C 508 I St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Woodworth, Dr. E. A City Health Dept., Minneapolis, Minn. 

Woolfolk, Geo. H., D.V.S 34 S. 2nd St., Chester, Pa. 

WooUey, Jas. V. S 75 E. 79th St., New York aty, N. Y. 

WooUey, Dr. S. J 113 W. 85th St., NewYork City, N. Y. 

Worcester, Dr. Alfred 751 Main St., Waltham, Mass. 

Worden, Dr. H. K Westmorland, N. Y. 

Worensen, Mrs. Isidor 836 Fifth Ave., New York City, N. Y. 

Workman, Dr. Harper M Tracy, Minn. 

WorreU, Hibberd B 555 N. 17th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Worthington, Dr. Thos. Chew. 1022 Madison Ave., Baltimore, Md. 
Wright, Dr. Alfred T Waynesville, Ohio. 


Young, Mrs. Wm. S 1213 Eutaw Place, Baltimore, Md. 

Youngman, Dr. C. W Williamsport, Pa. 

Yount, Dr. Clarence Edgar. . .Prescott, Ariz. 

Zederbaum, Dr. Adolph 1427 Stout St., Denver, Col. 

Zeigler, Dr. S. Lewis 1625 Walnut St, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Zeit, Dr. R. Robert 4016 Vincennes Ave., Chicago, HI. 

Ziegel, Dr. H. Fred Lange. ... 218 West 14th St., New York City, N. Y. 

Zimmerman, Dr. H. A 109 W. Ra)mer Ave., Youngstown, 0. 

Zinkhan, Louis F 19th & C Sts., S. E., Washington, D. C. 

Zulich, S. S 814 De Kalb St., Norristown, Pa. 

Zulich, Thomas C Easton, Pa. 

Zurawski, Dr. K. A 100 State St., Chicago, 111. 

Zwick, Dr. A. 19 W. 7th St., Cincinnati, 0. 

Zwisohn, Dr. L. W 1085 Lexington Ave., New York City, N. Y. 


Abbott, Dr. Maude E 93 Durocher St., Montreal, Canada. 

Abril, Dr. Agustin Sagua la Grande, Cuba. 

Acuiia, Dr. Uberfil R Minas, Uruguay. 

Adami, Dr. J. George McGill Medical Coll., Montreal, Canada. 

Adams, Dr. Allan 335 Jarvis St., Toronto, Canada. 

Adams, Jas. Milner 67 Beechgrove Tee., Aberdeen, Scotland. 

Agnew, Dr. Samuel Bengal Place, Lurgan, Ireland. 

Agramonte, Dr. Aristides K St., Vedado, Havana, Cuba. 

Aiguebelle, Mr. d' 42 Ave. Thiers, Grenoble, France. 

Albert, Dr. Adolf Pfaelzische Heilstaette, Ramberg, Germany. 

Aleman, Dr. Jose Concordia 88, Havana, Cuba. 

Alexandroflf, Dr. V. W Basseinaja 29, St. Petersburg, Russia. 

Allegri, Prof. Natale Tivoli, Italy. 

Almada, Dr. Susano Montevideo, Uruguay. 

Altschul, Dr. Theodore Herrengasse 6, Prag, Austria. 

Altschul, Dr. Walter Herrengasse'6, Prag, Austria. 

Altschuller, Dr. J. J Yalta, Russia. 

Altuna, Dr. Manuel Cienfuegos, Cuba. 

Amaral, Dr. B. do Faculty of Bahia, Bahia, Brazil. 

Amarges, Dr. Jos4 R Montevideo, Uruguay. 

Amorin, Dr. Jos^ L Montevideo, Uruguay. 

Amrein, Dr. Arosa, Switzerland. 

Amyot, Dr. John A Univ. of Toronto, Toronto, Canada. 


Blythy A. Wynter 3 Upper Gloucester Place, London, England. 

Bobo-Diez, Dr. F Valladolid, Spain. 

Bohata, Dr. A Via S. Francesco 24, Trieste, Austria. 

Boinet, Prof 4 Rue Manteaux, Marseilles, France. 

Bosch, Dr. Isabelino Montevideo, Uruguay. 

Bossio, Dr. Damian Aicardi. .Montevideo, Uruguay. 

Bouchard, Dr 174 rue de Rivoli, Paris, France. 

Boureille, Docteur 132 rue Cardinet, Paris, France. 

Bourgeois, Georges Three Rivers, Quebec, Canada. 

Boyd, Rev, T. Hunter Waweig, New Brunswick, Canada. 

Brehm, Dr. R. A St. Johns, Newfoundland 

Brem, Walter Colon Hospital, Cristobal, Canal Zone. 

Breiia, Dr. Juan Facuba 83, Zacatecas, Mexico. 

Breuer, A Budapest IX, Kozvagohid, Hungary. 

Brito Foresti, Dr. Jos^ Montevideo, Uruguay. 

Britto, Dr. Alfredo Praca Castro Alves 105,. Bahia, Brazil. 

Brochu, Dr. M. D Quebec, Canada. 

Brown, George A 718 Dorchester St., W. Montreal, Canada. 

Browne, Dr. Arthur A Sherbrooke St., Montreal, Canada. 

Bruel, Dr. Eugenio Montevideo, Uruguay. 

Bruseo, Dr. Luis D Montevideo, Uruguay. 

Bryce, Dr. Peter H Interior Dept., Ottawa, Canada. 

Buhre, Dr. Bertil Regeringsgatan 26, Stockholm, Sweden. 

Bulstrode, Dr. H. Timbrell. . .Local Government Board, Whitehall S. W., 

London, England. 
Burland, Lieut. Col. Jeflfrey H.342 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal 

Biunett, John S Montevideo, Uruguay. 

Byers, J. Roddick St. Agathe des Monts, Quebec, Canada. 

Cabral, Dr. Antonio Montevideo, Uruguay. 

Cade, Dr. A 10 rue de la Charity, Lyon, France. 

Calderon, Dr. Fernando Manila, P. I. 

Calleja, Dr. Camilo Valladolid, Spain. 

Calmette, Prof. A Institut Pasteur, Lille, France. 

Calot, Dr. F 7 Ave. Montaigne, Paris, France. 

Calv^, Dr. Jaques Berck Plage, France. 

Calvera, Amilcar Montevideo, Uruguay. 

Camberwell, Borough of Town Hall, Camberwell, London, England, 

Camus, Dr. Jean 71 rue de Crenelle, Paris, France. 

Canu, Docteur 16 Blvd. Cauchoise, Rouen, France. 

Capella y Pons, Arture Montevideo, Uruguay. 

Carbonell, Dr. J. N San Juan, Porto Rico. 

Camelli, Dr. Jos^ Montevideo, Uruguay. 


^1 Cartaya, Dr. J. F.. 

.Laboratorio Nacional, Havana, Cuba. ^H 

^H Carvalho, Dn A. Silva* , , . . . 

,9 Avenide Leiberdade, Lisbon, Partug^L ^H 

^H CBBossuBf Dr. Adrien 

.37 rue Bayard, Pau Basses P^n^ntes^ Frmiics. ^H 

^H Castillo, Dr. Nicasio del 

.Montevideo, Uruguay. ^H 

^M Castroman, Dr. M. Rodriguez 

,Mont6\ndeo, Uruguay, ^H 

^H Catuffe, Docteur 

.75 Ave. de Neuilly, Seine, France. ^^M 

^H Carin, Dr. Maurice — ^^ 

. 7 Place de la Madeleine, Paris, ^H 

^m Cedercrantz, Gov. 0. Conrad W.Stockholm, Sweden. ^^ 

^m Cesar, Dr. Rego, 

, , Rio de Janeiro, Brazil m 

^M Cbal>oiix, Dr 

■ Cap Martin Cabbe-Roquebrune, Alp^ Man- 1 

times, France. ^^1 

H Cbaptal, MUe. 

.59 Ave. Victor Hugo, Paris, France. ^^M 

^H ChmzzBTo, Dr. AtUio. . . 

. . Montevideo, Uruguay. ^H 

^H Chonipret, Dr»- 

• 182 rue de Rivoli, Paris, France. ^^ 

H Chown, Dr. IL H 

^M Ciria^ Dr, Eimliu 

,Monteviedo, Uruguay. 1 

^1 City Lilirarj^ , . 

, Budapest, Austria-Hungary. ^H 

^m C^jdiviltu, Prof. Alessandro. , . 

. Istituto Rizzoli, Bologna, Italy. ^H 

^H Combemale, Dr. F 

. 128 Blvd. de la Libert^, LiUe, France. ^M 

^m Ciniihy, Dr. Jules. . , _ ^^ 

. 60 Blvd. Hausamann, Paris, France. ^H 

^H Ctjtnmion Nacional de Coridad ^^| 

^H y Berieficcncia PubUca — 

.Montevideo, Uruguay, ^H 

^1 Coni, Dr. Emllio R ., 

.Calle Humberto l''-S47, Buenos Aires, Ar- ^^ 

g^ntina. M 

^M CoHBeil d^partcmental dliy- ^^ 

^^ft gi6nG dc TAbne 

.Prefecture de I'Aisne, ^Laon, France* ^^H 

^H Conaejo, Nacional de Higiene 

.Montevideo, Uruguay, ^^M 

^M Cordcyro, Dr. Jqe6, 

.Calle Rivadaria 5652, Buenos Aires, Ai^ ■ 

gentiaa. ^^^ 

^^^^ Comudet, Dr.. 

.La Roche*Bemard (Mortihan), France. ^^M 

^^H Cortabarria, Dr. F.. 

. Montevideo, Uruguay. ^H 

^^^^ Courmont, Prof. Paul 

,33 rue Ste. Hfl^ne, Lyon, France, ^H 

^^L Courtault, Dr, A 

.32 rue N-D-des-Victoires, Paris, France. ^^M 

^^^P Craspin, Dr. 

.Choranche les Bains, Isdre, France, ^^M 

^^^^ Cru2, Dr, Oswaldo GonQalvea 

.Caixa do Correio 926, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. ^^| 

^H Cuenca, Dr. Baldomaro 

.Montevideo, Uruguay. ^H 

^m Curschmaim, Dr., . . , 

. Direktor der Heilstatten Friedrichsheim and 1 

Luisenheim Kreis Lorrach* Baden, Ger- 1 

many. ^M 

^m DagenaiB, Dr. E. G 

.541 Grand Trunk St., Montreal, Canada. ^M 

^M DanUevsky , Proi A. T 

. Nisbegorodskaya, St. Petersburg, Russia, ^H 


Daxmegger, Dr. C Sanatorium Dr. Daimegger, Davos Dorf, 


Darling, Dr. Samuel T Ancon Hospital, Ancon, Canal Zone. 

Davalos, Dr. J. N Lamparilla 34, Havana, Cuba. 

Daver, Densha Manekji 143 Homley Road, Fort Bombay, India. 

Del^pine, Dr. Sheridan York Place, Manchester, England. 

Delger, Dr. Buenaventura Montevideo, Uruguay. 

De-Maria, Dr. Pablo Univ. of Montevideo, Uruguay. 

Dennis, Mrs. Wm 45 Coburg Road, Halifax, Nova Scotia. 

Denjrs, Dr. Josef Univ. of Louvain, Louvain, Belpum. 

Derome, Wm. Jas 270 Sherbrooke East, Montreal, Canada. 

Detre, Doz. L Kerterz-u-41, Budapest VII, Hungary. 

Diaz, Dr. J. A Fajardo, Porto Rico. 

Direccion General de Instruc- 
ci6n Primaria Montevido, Uruguay 

Diriart, Dr. Raymond 37 rue Bayard, Pau Basses Pjrrfinfes, France. 

Dlugay, Victor Biilowstrasse 60, Berlin W., Germany. 

Dobbie, Dr. W. J King Edward Sanatorium, Weston, Ontario, 


Dominicis, Prof. Nicolas De. ..40 S. Domenico Soriano, Naples, Italy. 

Douglas, Dr. A. J Health Dept., Winnipeg, Canada. 

Dow, Miss Jessie 272 Mountain St., Montreal, Canada. 

Doyle, Thomas G 27 Linden Court, Castlereagh St., Sydney, 

N. S. W., Australia. 

Dumarest, Docteur Sanatorium Hauteville, Ain, France. 

Duncan, Miss T Fever Hospital, Forest Rest, St. Johns, New- 

Dupont, Jos. George 217 Sherbrooke W., Montreal, Canada. 

Dupuy, Dr. J Saint-Nazaires, Loire, France. 

Duval, Dr. Chas. W Montreal, Canada. 

Eastwood, Dr. Arthur 5 Old Palace Yard, Westminster, S.W., Eng. 

Eber, Prof Linnestrasse 11, Leipzig, Germany. 

Echeverria, Dr. M. J 248 W. 76th St., New York, N. Y. 

Edgar, Dr. C. J North Hatley, P. Quebec, Canada. 

Edwards, S. F Ontario Agri. College, Guelph, Canada. 

Egger, Prof. F Basel, Switzerland. 

Elfstrom, Dr. C. O Sundsvall, Sweden. 

Elliott, Miss Bertha Kentville, Nova Scotia (Provincial Sana- 

Elliott, Dr. J. H 611 Spadina Ave., Toronto, Canada. 

Enriquez, Dr. Carlos Havana, Cuba. 

E8cande,Dr. Clemente Montevideo, Uruguay. 


Qiannetto, Dr. Jaime Montevideo; Uruguay. 

Gibson, Dr. George Alexander 3 Drumsheugh Gardens, Edinburgh, Scot- 

Godart, Dr. J 5 rue Van Moer, Brussels, Belgium. 

Goetsch, Dr. Wilhelm Kreis Templin, Heilstattin vom Rothen 

Kreuz, Hohenlychen, u. m. Germany. 

Gordon, Dr. J. E. M Gravenhurst, Ontario, Canada. 

Gorgas, Dr. W. C Dept. Health, An con, Canal Zone. 

GovrofiF, Dr. G. Th Bobhaja Podjatsheskaja 30, St. Petersburg, 


Grant, Sir J. A., 150 Elgin St., Ottawa, Ontario, Canada. 

Gros, Dr. Edmund L 23 Ave. du Bois de Boulogne, Paris, France. 

Grosz, Prof. E Reviczky-tev, 5, Budapest VIII, Himgary. 

Grundberg, Dr. Leonard Stockholm, Sweden. 

Guerin, James J Edgehill Ave., Montreal, Canada. 

Guerra, Angel Montevideo, Uruguay. 

Guerrero, Dr. Luis 36 I. Peral (Ermita), Manila, P. I. 

Guerrero, Dr. Pedro A Calle Rivadavia 8317 (Floresta), Buenos 

Aires, Argentina. 

Guertler, Dr Hanover, Germany. 

Guinard, Dr. L 56 rue de la Victoire, Paris, France. 

Guirauden, Dr. Th 9 quai de Bose, Cette (H6rault), France. 

Guisy, Dr. Barth^lemy 8 rue Charilaou, Tricoupi, Athens, Greece. 

Gurd, Dr. Eraser B Montreal, Canada. 

Guy, J. Adolphe Edmundston, New Brunswick, Canada. 

Haan, Dr. J. E. J. Bierens de.33 Schredamsche Singel, Rotterdam, Hol- 

Hall, Dr. Wm. R Chatham, Ontario, Canada. 

Hamant, Dr. H Cambo-les-Bains, Basses Pyr^nfes, France 

(Sanatorium de Beaulieu). 

Hamel, Dr. Karl Spenerstr. 30, Berlin, Germany. 

Hamilton, Dr. T. Glen 264 Renton Ave., Winnipeg, Canada. 

Hansen, H. F Copenhagen, Denmark. 

Hansen, Dr. T. W. E Storegade 27, Ronne, Bomhohn, Denmark. 

Harbitz, Prof. Francis Kristiania, Norway. 

Hart, Dr. Carl 30 Martin Luther Str., Berlin W., Germany. 

Hartley,Dr.P. Horton-Smith.l9 Devonshire St., Portland Place, London, 

W., England. 

Hartmann, Dr 4 place Malesherbes, Paris, France. 

Hartoch, Dr. 0. Vass. Ostr. 11, Line 12, St. Petersburg, Russia. 

Hawthorne, Dr. Edward 139 Rue Paradis, Marseilles, France. 

Heiser, Dr. Victor G Manila, P. I. 


Kalm, Dr. A. B. L Voshresensk Station, Moscow, Russia. 

Kalning, K. J M. Nevskaya str., 8, Riga, Russia. 

Karo, Dr. Wilhelm Koniggratzerstr. 43, Berlin, S. W., Germany. 

Kaufmann, Docteur 1 rue Chaperonniere, Angers, France. 

Kayserling, Prof. A von der Heydt str., 4, Berlin, W., Germany. 

Eean, Dr. J. R. (Major) War Dept., Washington, D. C. 

Kendall,Dr. Walter Bingham. Muskoka Cottage Sanatorium, Gravenhuret, 


Kennedy, Dr. E. J 419 Dorchester St., W. Montreal, Canada. 

Kerdrel, Dr. de Paladru, Isere, France. 

Kemig, Dr. V. M Alexandra Place 2, St. Petersburg, Russia. 

Keser, J. S Colatel, Chemin Vinet, Lausanne, Switzerland. 

K6tly, Prof. C. von Szentki-rolyi-u 13, Budapest VIII, Hungary. 

Kmmouth, Wm., Esq Femey, Blackrock, Cork, Ireland. 

Kirsch, Dr Maassenstr. 13, Berlin, W., Germany. 

Kliemann, Dr. J. H North Gterman Lloyd S. S. Company, Genoa, 


Knery, Dr. August Toryovaya 3, Odessa, Russia. 

Koch, Robert Berlin Institut fiir Infektions kr., Berlin, 


Kon, Dr. Yutaka Formosa, Japan (Medical College). 

Koranyi, Prof. Friedrich von. . Elizabeth ring 56, Budapest, Hungary. 

Kranzfeld, Dr. M. T Prebrushenskaja 38, Odessa, Russia. 

Krause, Prof. Paul Jena, Germany. 

Kressling, K. J B.-Konnskennaya str. 29, St. Petersburg, 


Kulhavy, Dr. Francis Bohemia, Prague, Krai, Vinshrady, Austria. 

Kulhavy, Mme. Mary Bohemia, Prague, Krai, Vinshrady, Austria. 

Kuss, Dr. George Sanatorium de Angicourt, Oise, Ftance. 

Kusumoto, Dr. C Higher Med. College, Osaka, Japan. 

Kuthy, Dr. D. Erzsebet Kiralyne Sanatorium, Budapest, 


Labaqui, Dr. Pedro Buenos Aires, Argentina. 

Laberge, Dr. L Montreal, Canada. 

Lachapelle, Dr. E. P 313 Prince Arthur St., Montreal, Canada. 

Lagercrantz, Hermann L. F. . Norrlandsgatten 3, Stockholm, Sweden. 

Laitinan, Prof. Taav Helsinki, Hesingfors, Finland. 

Lamas, Dr. Alfonso Montevideo, Uruguay. 

Lambert, Mme. Eugene 12 Avenue de Tobservatoire, Paris, France. 

Lancastre, Prof. A. de Praca, Marquez Panbal 2, Lisbon, Portugal. 

Landesversicherungsanstalt . .Dresden, Germany. 
Landesversicherungsanstalt. , .Miinster, Westfalen, Germany. 


Newsholme, Dr. Arthur. . 

3 Carlisle Mansions, Westminster, S. W., Lou* V 

doti, England. ^fl 

Nichols, Henry J 

. . . , Ist Asst. Surg. U; S, A., Manila, P. I ^H 

Nicolas, Prof. Joseph. , , . . 

19 Place Moraad, Lyon, France. ^^M 

1 Niven. Xa, M.B 

London, Ontario, Canada. ^^| 

• Nob4€ourt, Dr; . . . , 

4 rue Liacola, Paris, France* ^^| 

Noguchip Dr. Hideyo 

. . . .Rockefeller Inst., New York, N. Y, ^H 

Norgaard, Victor A* . , . . . 

. . . .Board of A^culture and Forestry, HEwmi, ^^M 

H. L ^m 

. . . .Three Rivers, Quebec, Canada. ^^M 

Normandj L. P.... . . . . . . 

Nomnan, E, Daniel, 

Stockholm, Sweden. ^^H 

NoskofiF, Alexis. 

. . . .Ekaterinoslaw, Russia. ^^H 

Nour, Dr. Geo. E 

Batrouo, Mt. Lebanon, S^^Tia. ^^M 

Nufiez, Dr. Enrique 

. . . .8. Lazaro 184, Havana, Cuba. ^^M 

Oliver^ Dr. Jaime H . 

Montevideo, Uruguay. ^^M 

Oliver, ProL Thomas 

. . .Royal Vietoria Infirmary, New-Castle-upon- ■ 

Tym, England. ^^^ 

Oliveres, Dn Antooio J. . 

Montevideo, Uruguay. ^^M 

Oliveres, Dr. Francisco N . 

. ..Montevideo, Uruguay. ^^M 

Oltramare, Dr 

24 rue Octave Feuillet, Paris, France- ^^M 

Ortega, Dr, Luis. 

. ,. . Manrique 4, Havana, Cuba. ^^H 

O^Shea, Henjy, Esq.,. . . . 

Ardeen, Ballintemple, Cork^ Ireland. ^^M 

Osier, Dr. Wm 

. . . .Norham Gardens^ Oxford, England. ^^M 

Pag£% Dn J. D 

Quebec, Canada. ^^M 

Pando, Dr. Pedro G...., 

Havana, Cuba. ^^M 

Panowitz, Prof. Gotthold. 

... .Charlottenburg, Knesebeckstrasfle 29, Berlin, ^^ 

Germany. ^^H 

Paquin, Dr. C. R........ 

. . . .415 St> John Str., Quebec, Canada. ^H 

Farfitt, Dr. C/D........ 

, . . .Gravenhurst, Ontario, Quebec. ^^M 

I Parsons, Dr. Harold C. . . 

. ... 72 Bloor St., W. Toronto, Canada. ^H 

Psterson, M, S 

Brompton Hospital Sanatorium, Frimley^ 1 

England. ^^H 

PatrikioSp Dr. B 

. . . , Rue Solon 85, Athens, Greece. ^^^| 

Pattantyus, Dr. A., .... . 

. . . .Chefarzt der Statanstalt, Ulava, Hungary. ^^M 

Pavlovskaya,Dr, R.A... 

, , . .Legovskaya str. 39, St. Petersburg, Russia. ^^M 

I Pearson. Dr. S- Vere, • , , . 

. . .The Sanatorium, Mundesley, Norfolk, Eng. ^^H 

j Pena, Dr. Jos^ M 

Calzuda Vedado 56, Havana, Cuba. ^^M 

Pena, Dr. Pmdencio de. . 

Montevideo, Uruguay. ^^M 

Pi^nichet y Gonzalez, 

Dr. ^H 

Fraaieisco . . , 

. . . .Calzada de Mont«, 29S (altos), Havfuia, Cuba. ■ 

Penna, Dr* Josd. 

. . . .Calle de Benito 1146. Buenos Aires, ArsBntina. 1 

Pereyra^ Dr. Juan L 

Montevideo, Uruguay. ^^B 


Pertik, Prof. Ferencz Jozsef-rakport 25, Budapest, IV. 


Petit, Dr. L6on 7 rue de Messine, Paris, France. 

Petit, Dr. Paul Royat-Ies