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amendment animal appearance April August Beef Births blood Board of Health boxes brought called CAUSES OF DEATH cells Chicago cholera color condition congestion connection Continued December died discharges disease Disinfectants district Division duty ending Enteritis entire establishments examined Filthy fire glands Health Officer hemorrhage horses Hospital houses increase infected inflammation inspection intestinal Italy January January February March JOHN REID July June layer less material matter membrane months Mortality motion mucous night Notices November Nuisance observed occurred October offensive paralysis past patient permitted persons points Poison portion present privy puerperal quarter question record regulations remaining remove rendering result Rule Salaries Sanitary Inspectors Sanitary Superintendent scavenger schools Secretary seen September sewer shows small pox South specimens street submit surface taken tion Total ulceration Unknown vaccination vaults villi virus Ward West
Página 20 - ... shall prescribe ; and all persons refusing or neglecting to obey such order shall be liable to a fine of not less than...
Página 143 - Squam inlet, New Jersey, and including Lake Champlain and Hudson river, much has been done during the past year in the way of repairs and rebuilding, but as many of the structures, which are old, have not been planned on correct principles, much remains still to be done. The extensive commerce, foreign and domestic, traversing this district, demands that the system of lighting and buoyage should be as nearly perfect as possible.
Página 15 - To the Board of Health, GENTLEMEN : I have the honor to submit a report of the operations of this department together with the vital statistics for the years 1870, .1871, 1872 and 1873.
Página 79 - SIR : — I have the honor to submit a report of the work done by me during the past year.
Página 28 - The district was low, with sandy soil and poor surface drainage. The water used, at the time of the first case, was procured from shallow wells, supplied with surface water, ordinarily from five to sixteen feet in depth, and walled up with pine boards, the water rising to within two feet of the surface of the ground. Many cases occurring in the beginning and, in fact, throughout the continuance of the disease, were reported as cholera morbus, as many physicians were loath to acknowledge the disease...