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Accidents, prevention. 90.

Air washing, experiments. 31-32.

Alaska, school children, improving hygienic conditions. 84-86.

Alexander Dallas Bacbe School. Philadelphia, vitalizing school children, 38.

American Home Economies Association, and school feeding. 105.

American Museum of Natural History, cooi>eratlon in teaching hygiene and

sanitation, 79-80.
Architecture, open-air schools, 35-38.

Athletics, and health, discussion. 70-74; for elementary school boys, 73-74:
school, medical stand]K>int. 72-73: supervision, elementary schools. NeW York
City, 112-113.

Athletics and "overathletics," opinions of eminent physicians. 111-112.

Ayres, L. P., and retardation of pupils, 22.

Backward children, and syphilis. 21.

Balliet, T. \V„ Points of attack in sex education. 61.

Battleships, discarded, recommended as hospitals for tuberculous children, 8. 40.
Boston, athletics for elementary schoolboys, 73-74; malnutrition among school

children. 40; medical inspection of schools, 94; oral hygiene, free clinic, 100;

public schools, teaching hygiene. 74-75; school feeding. 100.
Bradford. England, school feeding. 100.
Bralnerd, W. H., The ideal school site, 33-35.
Brannan, J. W., on ventilation and recirculation, 30.
Bryant, L. S.. School feeding, 47.

Buffalo, medical inspection of schools, 04-05: school nurse, OS); venereal disease.

Buffalo Society of Sanitary and Mora! Prophylaxis, work, 106.
Burke, (J. F., Methods of spreading the oral hygiene propaganda, 41-42.
Burnham, \V. H., Mental hygiene In the school, 68-70.

Cabot, Hugh. Education versus punishment as a remedy for social evils. 59-01.
Chicago, department of Child study and educational research, work. 109-110:

malnutrition among school children, 49; open-air schools, 105; public schools,

teaching sex hygiene. 107; school feeding. 106-107.
Child labor, Cincinnati, 113-114; Rochester. 114.
Child life, and school hygiene, 14-15.

Children, accidents to, prevention, 90: defective, and syphilis, 21; factors pre-
venting normal growth. 17-19; mental and physical hygiene. 15; mentally
defective, psychological clinics. 110.

Children, school. Sec School children.

Church. The, and sex hygiene, 53.

Cincinnati, child laboi;, 113-114; medical Insiiection of schools, 95-96: open-air
school, 104-105; oral hygiene, 100-101; playgrounds, 115; school feeding. 100.
Classrooms, open-air schools, 30-37.
Cleveland, public schools, oral hygiene. 101-102.
Coat rooms, open-air schools. 37.

College of the City of New York, protection of student health. 75-77.

Colorado, medical inspection of schools. 10.
Connecticut, oral hygiene, 100.
Country schools. See Rural schools.
Curriculum, school hygiene. 21-22, 77-78.
Defective children, sterilization, 21.

l>enison, Elsa, How women's clubs can aid the hygiene movement. 87-88.

Dental caries, control in school children. 42-44.

Dental clinics, development. 10.

Dental hygiene, relation to mental efficiency, 103.

Detroit, exceptional children, cases examined. 110: medical inspection of
schools, 96; oral hygiene, propaganda. 42. 102.

DeWitt Clinton High School. New York City, student control of school sani-
tation and hygiene. 81-S4.

Diet, child, instruction to mothers, 14.

Diseases, school children, 20-21, 23; venereal effects. 51-52.
Dow. M. A., Accident prevention as relating to child welfare, !10.
Dressier, F. B., and literature of school hygiene, 12-13.

Ebersole, W. G., Objects of the National Mouth Hygiene Association, 40^11.
Eliot, C. W., Public opinion and sex hygiene, 51-57.

Elizabeth McCorniick Memorial Fund, Chicago. 111., and open-air schools. 104.

England and Wales, medical inspection of schools. 15.

Eugenics and sex hygiene, 55-56.

Exceptional children, psychological clinics. 108-110.

Eyesight, conservation, 44—10; defective, 19. 46.

Feebleminded, diagnosis. 67; education, 110; improved classification. 05-66;

reproduction. 56: sterilization. 21.
Feeding, school, history and present status of movement. 47-51, 105-107.
Ferrell, J. A., Intestinal parasites and the rural school, 91-93.
Food, importance of proper, 18.
Foster, W. T.. The social emergency, 57-59.
Garrett, L. B.. Some methods of teaching sex hygiene. 63-64.
Gesell, Arnold. Child classification and child hygiene. 04-66.
Girard College. Philadelphia, care of boys' teeth, 103.
Girls, high school, hygienic dress. 114.
Goler, G. W., Medical Inspection in Rochester. 24.
Gram, F. C. The school and vital statistics, 89-90.
Grant, Sir James. School hygiene and child life. 14-15.
Guliek, Luther H., Ventilation and recirculation, 30-31.

Hamilton. William, Improving hygienic conditions among the native school

children of Alaska, 84-86.
Hanson, W. C. Medical inspection in Massachusetts, etc., 26-28.
Hearing, defective, effect on schoolroom activities, 19.
High-school girls, hygienic dress, 114.
Hookworm disease, prevalence in the South, 91-93.
Horace Mann School, New York City, open-air class. 103-104.
Hospital, New York City, ventilation. 30.

Hunter, G. W., An experiment in student control of school sanitation and

hygiene, 81-84.
Hygiene, oral. See Oral hygiene.
Hygiene, school, teaching. 74-87.
Immigration, and medical inspection, 65.

International Congress on School Hygiene, resolutions on open-air schools,

Intestinal parasites, and tlie rural school. 91-03.
Introduction, 7-13.

Jacksonville. Fla., medical inspection of schools, 90-97.
Janitors, school houses, hygiene, 32-33, 111.
Kentucky, public schools, oral hygiene. 100.
Kerr, Jnmes, School lighting, 45.

Kilham, W. H., The hygienic construction of schoolhouses from an architect's

standpoint, 28-30.
Klme, J. W., School athletics from a medical standpoint, 72-73.
Kindergarten, and defective children, 05.
Kindergarten children, Chicago, malnutrition among, 49.
Kittredge. M. H., Teaching nutrition values through penny lunches. 50-51.
Knopf. S. A., Notes on the health of school children, 19-22.
Lee, Joseph, Some health needs of school children. 16-17. •
Letter of transmittal, 5.

Lewis, F. P., Sight saving and brain building. 44—15.
Lighting, schoolrooms, methods. 34, 45.
London, malnutrition among school children. 49.
Los Angeles, public schools, oral hygiene, 102.
Lunches, school, effect. 48-50; humanitarian grounds for. 11-12.
McChord, C. P., Medical Inspection in cities of 100,000 or less. 25.
McCullough, P. B., Control of dental caries in school children, 42-14.
McLaughlin. A. J.. Hygiene in the Philippine schools, 86-87.
MacMillan, D. P., Some important factors preventing normal growth and de-
velopment in school life, 17-19.
Malnutrition, effects, 48.
Manila, school hygiene, 87.
Mann. Horace, and teaching of hygiene. 74.

Massachusetts, medical Inspection, 20-28; schoolhouses, hygiene, 29; teaching
hygiene in public schools, 74-75.

Medical inspection of schools. Boston, 94; Buffalo. 94-95; Cincinnati. 95-96;
cities of 100,000 or less, 25; control. 9; Detroit, 96;. England and Wales, 15;
importance. 20-21; Jacksonville. 90-97; Massachusetts. 26-28; Mexico, 98;
New York City, 97: Philadelphia. 97-9S; psychological clinic. 67-68; Roches-
ter, 24; Scotland, 15; State plans, 10; working plan for securing, 22-24.

Mental efficiency, relation to dental hygiene. 10.3.

Mental hygiene, school children, 64-70; value, 22.

Mentally defective children, psychological clinics, lOs^llO.

Mexico, medical insi>eetiou of schools. 98.

Mississippi, school health work, 77-79.

Mississippi School Improvement Association, work, 77-78.

Morrill, A. B., A working plan for securing medical inspection. 22-24.

Museums, eoo|>eratlon in teaching hygiene and sanitation, 79-80.

Myopia, development and cure, 44-45.

National Mouth Hygiene Association, activities, 10-11; objects, 40-11.

Naval Academy. I'nited States, records of specialized athletes. 70-71.

New York, health supervision, 15-16: medical Inspection of schools. 10; public
schools, oral hygiene, 100.

New York City, accidents to children. 00; elementary schools, supervision of
athletics, 112-113; hospitals, question of ventilation. 30: malnutrition among
school children, 49: medical Inspection of schools. 97; mentally defective chil-
dren, cases examined. 110; school lunches, 51; student control of school sani-
tation and hygiene. 81-S4.

Nutrition, school children, 48-50; rallies. 50-51.
Oakland, Cal., open-air school. 105: playgrounds, 115.
Open-air classes, mental and physical advancement of. 30.

Open-air schools, architecture. 35-38; Chicago. 104-10.">: Cincinnati, 104-105:
discarded battleships recommended, 39-40: Horace Mann School. New York
City. 103-104; importance. 20: Oakland. Cal., 105; resolutions adopted by
Fourth International Congress on School Hygiene, 39-40.

Ophthalmology. See Vision.

Oral hygiene, importance, -10-41: methods of spreading propaganda. 41—i2:

work in cities. 100-103.
Pennsylvania, medical insi>ection of schools, 10: public schools, oral hygiene, 100.
Pennsylvania, University of. establishment of psyehoeducntional clinic. 67.
Philadelphia, defective vision among school children, 46: malnutrition anion?

school children. 4!>: medical inspection of schools, 10. 97-08; oral hygiene.

102-103; school feeding. 100; school nurse. 09; vitalizing school children. 38.
Philippine Islands, school hygiene. 86-87.
Photometry, advances. 45.

Pittsburgh. University of. psychological clinic. 67. 108-109.

Playgrounds, Cincinnati. 115; Oakland. 115.

Porter, Eugene H., The State's duty in health supervision. 15-16.

Powell, S. V., School health work in Mississippi, 77-79.

Prostitution, commercialized. 55. 57.

Providence, R. T.. open-air school. 36.

Psychoeducatlonal clinics, contribution to school hygiene movement. 67-ttS.
Psychological clinics, exceptional children. 108-110; Importance, 12.
Itaub, E. L., Athletics for elementary schoolboys In Boston, 73-74.
Poach. W. W.. Vitalizing school children. 38-39.

Rochester, child labor. 114; medical inspection of schools. 24; oral hygiene. 108:
school feeding, 100: school nurse. 99.

Rockefeller Sanitary Commission, work in Southern States. 91.

Rural schools, and intestinal parasites, 91-93: extension of health supervi-
sion, 10.

Ryan, W. C, introduction to rei>ort. 7-13.
St. Louis, school feeding. 100.
Sanitary fountains, necessity, 21.

School buildings, construction, cleaning and janitor service. Ill; hygiene. 2S-35:
i proper site. 19-20.

School children, Alaska, hygienic conditions. 84-86; control of dental cnries.

42-44; diseases affecting efficiency. 20-21; feeding. 47-51: health needs. 16-17;

malnutrition, 48-51; mental hygiene. 04-70; Philadelphia, defective vision.

46; Philippines, instruction in hygiene. 80-87: vitalizing. 38-39.
School feeding. See Feeding, school.
School grounds, open-air schools, 35.

Schoolhouses, hygienic construction, 28-30; Ideal site, 33-34: janitors, hygiene.

32-33: lighting. 45. See aim Open-air schools; Ventilation.
School lunches. See Lunches, school.

School nurse, Buffalo, 99; Importance, 10, 24; Massachusetts, 26; Philadelphia.

99; Rochester, 99.

Scientific exhibit, concrete data of the school hygieue movement, 94-115.
Scotland, medical inspection of schools. 15.
Seetiey, H, H., The hygiene of the janitor, 32-33.

Sex hygiene, discussion, 8-9. 51-64; methods of teaching. 22, 03-64, 107-10S.
Social evils, preventative measures, 51-59.

Soil, conditions, sites for schoolhouses. 34-35.

South, Tlie. work of Rockefeller Sanitary Commission. 01.

Stokes, C. F., Effects of athletics upon health. 70-72.

Storey, T. A., Protection of student health in the College of the City of New
York. 75-77.

Student control, school sanitation and hygriene, 81-S4.
Summer schools, discussion, 17.

Syphilis, and defective children, 21; Wassermanu test, 52.
Teeth, care, 40-44. See also Dental clinics: Oral hygiene.
Thompson, W. (5.. on ventilation and recirculation. 30.
Tlerney, R. J., Character and the sex problem, (52-03.
Toilets, open-air schools, 30-37.
Toronto, Canada, public schools, oral hygiene. 103.
Towne, I>. XI., Problems in the teaching of hygiene, 74-75.

Tuberculosis, battleships as floating hospitals for children. S; children, effects

of open-air schools, 39-40; prevention, Imparting knowledge to children, 21.
Tuke. Hack, On malnutrition among school children. 49.
Van Pelt, J. H.. Open-air school architecture, 35-38.
Venereal disease. Buffalo, 108; effects, 51-52.

Ventilation, air-washing experiments, 31-32; hospitals. New York City, 30; low-

temperature classrooms, effect. 38: propaganda for. S; scuoolhouses, 28-31.
Vice, crusade against commercialized, 55.

Vineland Training School, N. J., education of feeble-minded children, 110.
Vision, conservation. 44-40; defective, economic standpoint, 40.
Vital statistics, and the school, 89-90.

Wallin, J. E. AV., and dental hygiene. 103; The distinctive contribution of the

psychoeducational clinic to the school hygiene movement, G7-45S.
Warner, Francis, on malnutrition among school children, 49.
Wassermanu test, applied to defective children, 21; syphilis. 52.
Wessels, L. C, Defective vision from the economic standpoint, 4ii.
Whipple. G. C, Air washing as a means of obtaining clean air In buildings, 31-32.
Wile, J. S., The nutrition of school children, 48-50.
Windows, oi>en-air schools, 30.

Winslow, C. E. A., Museum cooperation in the teaching of hygiene and sanita-
tion, 79-80.

Women's clubs, aid to hygiene movement, 87-88.
Woolworth Building, New York City, ventilation, 31.


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