Annual Report of the Surgeon-General of the Public Health and Marine-Hospital Service of the United States for the Fiscal Year ... (Google eBook)
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1912 - Medicine, Naval
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Acting Asst Alaska aliens arrival bacillus bacteriological examination Balance June 30 bills of health board of health bulletin bureau cargo carried carriers cent certificates cholera County crew deaths Department detailed diagnosis Diphtheria disinfected districts emigrants ended June 30 epidemic foreign ports fumigated Hawaii Health and Marine-Hospital health officer Honolulu hookworm hospital Huntsville Hygienic Laboratory immigrants infection inspected and passed investigation Italy July June 30 large number leprosy Manila Marine-Hospital Service Mariveles measures medical officer milk Naples occurred October outbreak Palermo Passed Asst patients pellagra persons Philippine Islands physicians plague plague-infected poliomyelitis present privies Public Health quarantinable diseases quarantine quarantine officer quarantine station rats reported request river rodents sailing vessels San Francisco Sept serum ships sick smallpox specimens spread squirrels steamers Steamship steerage steerage passengers studies Surg tion Total number trachoma tuberculosis typhoid fever United vaccination vessels inspected water supply yellow fever York
Page 11 - In accordance with section 9 of the act of Congress approved July 1, 1902, entitled "An act to increase the efficiency and change the name of the Marine-Hospital Service...
Page 70 - ... may be mentioned the studies of plague in California and typhus fever in Mexico City. Control of biologic products in interstate traffic. — The dangers to the public health from the exploitation of contaminated or inert biologic products impelled Congress to pass the act of July 1, 1902, regulating the propagation and sale in interstate traffic of viruses, serums, toxins, and analogous products. By its provisions, licenses are issued to establishments to engage in such traffic. Prior to the...
Page 222 - Placer, Riverside, Sacramento, San Benito, San Bernardino, San Diego, San Joaquin, San Luis Obispo, San Mateo, Santa Barbara, Santa Clara, Santa Cruz, Shasta, Sierra, Siskiyou, Solano.
Page 73 - All milk of an unknown origin shall be placed in class 3 and subjected to clarification and pasteurization. No cow in any way unfit for the production of milk for use by man, as determined upon physical examination by an authorized veterinarian, and no cow suffering from a communicable disease...
Page 144 - Persons coming from localities where small-pox is prevailing shall not be allowed entry without vaccination, unless they are protected by a previous attack of the disease or a recent successful vaccination.
Page 73 - All persons who come in contact with the milk must exercise scrupulous cleanliness and must not harbor the germs of typhoid fever, tuberculosis, diphtheria or other infectious diseases liable to be conveyed by milk.
Page 73 - ... be placed in class 3 and subjected to clarification and pasteurization. No cow in any way unfit for the production of milk for use by man, as determined upon physical examination by an authorized veterinarian, and no cow suffering from a communicable disease, except as specified below, shall be...
Page 73 - This milk is to be clarified and pasteurized at central pasteurization plants, which shall be under the personal supervision of an officer or officers of the health department. These pasteurizing plants may be provided either by private enterprise or by the District Government, and shall be located within the city of Washington. By the term "pasteurization," as used herein, is meant the heating of milk to a temperature of 150° F.