Imágenes de páginas
PDF
EPUB

"SEC. 2. Any person violating any of the provisions of this ordinance shall be punished by a fine of not less than $1, nor more than $50 for each and every offense, and in default of payment thereof shall be confined in the house of correction of Milwaukee County for not less than ten days or more than sixty days.

“Sec. 3. This ordinance shall take effect and be in force from and after its passage and publication." See also p. 28–36 (Elementary grades).

Number withdrawn from school on account of personal illness, 56; mental inability, 13. Failure of promotion because of personal illness, 335; physical defects, 169; inability, 1,900. TOBEY, Silas B. A successful plan for medical inspection. American school board journal, 42: 9, May 1911.

Established, September 1910. Seven physicians are employed, one for each school center-eight schools, two of which are within halí a block of each other. Each physician visits his school at 9 a. m. on each of the five school days of the week, receiving $1 for each visit. The parochial school children are also sent to the examining physicians

Every child who has been absent one-hall day without prior knowledge and consent of teacher must obtain from physician of his school, a clean bill of health before he may resume school work. A free infirmary and two visiting nurses are supported by private subscription. Poor children are treated free and the nurses visit the homes.

"The effect of medical inspection has been to increase the average daily attendance in the schools. With practically the same total enrollment this year that there was last year, there have been 8,2774 days more attendance than for the corresponding months of the year The same number of teachers ... able to care for an average of 83 more pupils in daily attendance this year than we had last year at no additional expense for instruction. :.. We have found the medical inspection one of the most valuable adjuncts to our schools."

MEDICAL INSPECTION RECORDS.

GENERAL REFERENCES. AYRES, Leonard P. Forms for record-keeping. In his Open-air schools. p. 139_48.

Open-air school records of the medical inspection and condition of the pupils: Chicago, Boston, Hartford, Providence. Cleveland. (Board of education] Card and record system. In its The work of

medical inspection with statistical report, Cleveland public schools 1910–1911. p. 21(20)-32.

Cleveland's use of system: p 37--46. CORNELL, Walter Stewart. Good and bad forms of record keeping. In Ameri

can school hygiene association. Proceedings, 1911. Springfield, Mass., American physical education review, 1911. p. 65–73.

Every record card should provide accommodation for a number of examinations, at least four. ... It should provide for a record of the notification to parents .. together with the date of such notification and official information as to whether or not the defect has been corrected. The age, grade and social condition of the child should be noted and briefly commented upon ... in connection with the record of his physical defects. ... The principal defects ... are only ten in number and ... may well be given a definite mention upon the record card, since an inspector is less likely to overlook a defect in a child when he is compelled to make a definite record whether or not it exists. For this reason the eye, nose and throat, the ear, teeth and nutrition should be given permanent space on the card; and the skin, the skeleton, the glandular and nervous systems and the mentality should have

a definite mention.” CORNELL, Walter Stewart. Keeping of records. In his Health and medical inspection of school children ... 1912. p. 45–57.

University of Pennsylvania, physical record card, p. 49; Dr. Newmayer's card, p. 57.

See also p. 568–77. tables. MacMURCHY, Helen. [Facts to be noted in examination of feeble-minded chil

dren] In American school hygiene association. Proceedings, 1911. Springfield, Physical education review, 1911. p. 80.

1. Date and age. 2. Name, address, school, class, etc. 3. Condition of teeth. 4. Condition of nosc. 5. Condition of throat. 6. Condition of vision. 7. Condition of hearing. 8. Speech. 9. Reading. 10. Writing. 11. Number work. 12. Hand work. 13. Attention. 14. Memory. 15. Intelligence. 16. Aptitudes. 17. Moral sense. 18. Physical condition. 19. Gout. 20. Coordination. 21. Cause of backwardness, is known.

Rochester (N. Y.] record cards. American school board journal, 45: 44–45, August 1912. figs.

“The health card is made out by the teacher and sufficient for the entire life of a pupil. Entries are made by the school nurse or the teacher from the examination of the medical inspector. On the reverse side space is provided for diagnoses of defective conditions and statements of treatments recommended."

VACCINATION.

KERR, John W. Vaccination. An analysis of the laws and regulations relating

thereto in force in the United States. . . Prepared by direction of the SurgeonGeneral. Washington, Government printing office, 1912. 82 p. 4°. ([U. S.)

Public health and marine-hospital service. Public health bulletin no. 52) St. Louis. Board of education. Report on vaccine virus and on the results of

vaccination in the public schools of St. Louis, 1912. In its Official report, 18: 564-68, February 13, 1912.

Regarding the vaccination of 577 children vaccinated by the vaccine physicians of the health department, and 218 vaccinated by physicians in private practice, in contrast to the excellent public vaccinations, it was found in several schools that the private operations by certain physicians were unitormly negative.

In the cases in private practice it was discovered that the proportion of takes for the year was "still dangerously low, leaving 63 unprotected persons per 100, instead of 22 per 100 among those vaccinated by the health department."

The inspections for the last two years exhibit the great advantage of public vaccination. The regular vaccination of public school children is the most important prophylactic work done in the city.

See also p. 417 (December 12, 1911). List of cities requiring evidence of successful vaccination as a condition of admission to the public schools: Baltimore, Boston, Buffalo, Chicago, Cincinnati, Cleveland, Detroit, Los Angeles, Newark, New Orleans, New York City, Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, San Francisco, and Washington.

[ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small]

-Building

sou. New,

M. D. Nurse.

; no..

fair ........

fair....

Health officer,
1. School phone..
2. Enrollment..
3. Number of rooms.
4. Ventilation: Good.. fair

; poor
5. Light: Good ........; fair .; poor..
6. Average temperature....
7. Moisture...
8. Sweeping: Moist ....; dry....; vacuum.
9. Air intake: Ample....... ; inadequate.
10. Height of intake...
11. Are seats adjustable to size of pupils?...
12. Urinals, odor: Bad

.; absent 13. Toilet facilities: Ample..

....; inadequate. 14. Toilet paper provided: Yes.

......; no 15. Water supply: Lake....; well....; spring. 16. Drinking utensils: Cup......; fountain. 17. Pencils: Individuals..... Pens: Common.. 18. Is register signed and kept as required? Yes...;

no.... 19. Where is register kept?...... 20. Vaccination records complete; where kept: Yes....

ino.

21. Regularity of health officer: Good.... fair...

.; poor. 22. Is first school visited 9.157 Yes.... 23. Punctuality of health officer: Good..

.; poor... 24. Regularity of nurse: Good..; fair...; poor..... 25. Quality of health officer's work: Good.. fair.

...; poor... 26. Quantity of health officer's work: Good.

.......; poor..... 27. Does principal, nurse, and health officer know

where register is?.. 28. Does health officer visit each school daily?. 29. Interest in work of health officer: Good.

; poor... 30. Interest of nurse in work: Good..... fair....

; poor. 31. Does principal get prompt notice of new cases

and terminations? Yes.........; no....... 32. Is health officer inspecting parochial schools in

his territory?...... 33. Is health officer doing good work?.

fair...

M. D.,

[merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small]
[blocks in formation]
[ocr errors]

2. Years in school. 3. Revaccination.. 4. Diseases during year. 5. Date of physical examination 6. Height.. 7. 1 eight. 8. Nutrition. 9. Anemia 10. Enlarged glands. 11. Goitre.. 12. Nervous diseases 13. Cardial disease 14. Pulmonary disease 15. Skin disease.. 16. Defect orthopedic 17. Richitic type. 18. Defect of vision. 19. Other diseases of eye. 20. Defect of hearing. 21. Discharging ear.. 22. Defect of nasal breathing. 23. Defect of palate. 24. Derect of teeth. 25. Hypertrophied tonsils. 26. Adenoids. 27. Mentality 28. Conduct. 29. Effort. 30. Proficiency 31. Was treatment advised?.

[merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small]

Number of vaccinations performed: Previous vaccination, .......; revaccination, ....

.......; total, Number physicals made,

Number children found defective, Number advised to seek treatment,

Number of cultures made,

Health Officer. (Reverse side for exclusions.)

DIVISION OF CHILD HYGIENE-EXAMINER'S DAILY SCHOOL REPORT AND SUMMARY.

[blocks in formation]

Number of physical examinations,
Number requiring treatment,

Nationality of those requiring treatment.
Native born,

Foreign born, One or both parents foreign born,

Nutrition...
Anæmia.
Enlarged glands..
Goitre....
Nervous diseases.
Cardiac diseases.
Pulmonary diseases.
Skin diseases..
Orthopedic....
Richitic type.

Defects found.

Vision...
Other diseases of eye.
Hearing...
Discharging ear.
Nasal breathing.
Palate...
Teeth..
Hypertrophied tonsils.
Adenoids.
Mentality

Health Officer.

82883°—13—8

« AnteriorContinuar »