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ter several hours before death, which excitation soon disappears and is followed by a progressive in- hibition of this center; and that none of these ef- fects occur if the bacterial toxins are injected. ^ms of tUs Wnk, Death Rate of the Canal Zone.— Dr. Wm. F. Mason, chief health officer, in his report for June states that the total number of deaths of employees of the Canal Zone during that month was 15; of these, 11 died from disease, or 3.61 per thousand, as compared with 2.43 for the preceding month, and 3.28 for the corresponding month of last year. New York City Death Rate. — During the week ending August 28 the deaths in New York City numbered 1,351, giving a rate of 12.23 as compared with 12.86 during the preceding week and 12.01 during the corresponding week of 1914. The death rate for the first thirty-five weeks of 1915 was 13.64 as compared with 14.10 for the corresponding period of 1914. Chicago Death Rate. — During the week ending August 28 there were 565 deaths in Chicago, giving a rate of 12.0 per thousand as compared with 12.2 for the preceding week and 12.2 for the correspond- ing week of 1914. Typhoid Fever has been prevailing to an un- usual extent in and around New York City. coupons for viagra In Westchester County 18 cases were reported during the week ending August 28, in White Plains and the neighboring towns. In this city the disease has been noticeably prevalent in Richmond and Brooklyn bor- oughs. Of 21 deaths from typhoid fever reported during the week ending August 28, 12 occurred in Brooklyn, and 41 new cases were reported there as against 29 in the remaining four boroughs. Some cases have also occurred on the German liners which have been tied up since the beginning of the war in Hoboken. Cholera. — The epidemic of this disease which has been prevailing in certain parts of Austria seems to be under control of the sanitary authori- ties, as during the week ending August 28 the num- ber of new cases reported was only coupons for viagra 929. Cases of cholera have been reported in Potsdam, Liegnitz, and Frankfort on the Oder, and the Berlin police have ordered people to boil all drinking water, espe- cially when taken from the rivers. Bathing in the rivers is forbidden. Switzerland has instituted a strict quarantine against the disease along its Ger- man and Austrian frontiers and is fumigating the how to get viagra prescription baggage of all incoming passengers. A number of sailors on the interned German steamships at Ho- boken have suffered from diarrhea and for a time it was suspected that some of the German refugees from China who had been cared for on those ships might have carried with coupons for viagra them the cholera bacillus, but a bacteriological examination showed that the cases were of simple diarrhea and not of cholera. Hay Fever Convention. — The forty-second an- nual White Mountain convention of hay fever vic- tims was held last week at Bethlehem, N. H. Opposed to Twilight Sleep. — It is reported that an association to oppose the twilight sleep move- ment will soon be how to get viagra prescription started by Mrs. Olson of Flatbush, who proposes to interest wealthy women in the anti- twilight sleep campaign and raise money to circulate literature in behalf of the cause. The immediate how to get viagra prescription incentive to the formation of the new association is said to have been the death of a woman in a Brook- lyn hospital where she had gone to have a child after the Freiburg method. Red Cross Surgeons for Germany. — An associa- tion has been formed how to get viagra prescription by German residents of New York to send surgeons and medical supplies to the German and Austrian armies. The first unit, under the leadership of Dr. Hermann Fischer of the Ger- man Hospital, sailed on Thursday of this week. The supplies will be sent on another vessel under the care of the American Red Cross. Other units will follow as the money is raised for their outfitting. Health Board Licenses for Cooks and Waiters. — The Health Department of this city has issued an order that coupons for viagra all cooks, waiters, and dishwashers in the hotels and restaurants of this city must submit to an annual medical examination. Those who are found to be free from tuberculosis and other infec- tious diseases and not to be typhoid carriers will receive a license to continue their occupation, the others must seek other work not connected with the preparation of food. There are 4,500 hotels and restaurants in the city giving employment to about 90,000 persons in the kitchens and dining rooms. Among the first 2,000 examined the health officials found two typhoid carriers and over twenty affected with syphilis, tuberculosis, or other infectious dis- eases. The Health of Garment Workers. — Officers of the U. S. Public Health Service have been making, as the beginning of a series of investigations of indus- trial sanitation in this county, an inquiry into the condition of the garment workers in New York City. In all 3,000 workers were examined, 2,400 males and 1,000 females. The investigation of these 3,000 dis- closed 13.457 defects or diseases of all kinds, of which 9,451 appeared among the male and 3,916 among the female workers. Only about 2 per cent, of those examined were free from some physical defect or disease. The most common disease was tuberculosis. Of the workers 69 per cent, had de- fective vision, 26.2 per cent, had chronic nose or throat how to get viagra prescription affections; that 26 per cent, defective teeth, 26 per cent, flat feet, 15.3 per cent, hypertrophied tonsils, and 10 per cent, defective hearing.