ith a more comprehensive grasp than the one in which we live.
Cambridge may be said to be the very centre of growth in municipal health and individual hygiene in America.
See chapter on Health in Cambridge, by H. P. Walcott, M. D.—Ed-Itor.
The effects of a sedentary life, and the close confinement necessarily accompanying t in the future growth and demands for gymnasium supplies to embark in it as a business enterprise, though there are several companies in different parts of the United States making this new style of apparatus.
We shall not attempt to describe the extent to which this new movement in physical education has spread, the number of periduals reached in the clubs and schools combined must aggregate several hundred thousand.
Some idea of the growth of interest in physical development in the United States, and the special directions it is taking may be inferred from the following lists of gymnasiums that have been built, reconstructed, or equipped, to the writer