By Everard L. Napier, M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P. (Lond.). In charge Kala-azar research, Calcutta School of Tropical Medicine. Second edition. 185 pages of text with 15 charts in the text, 18 plates, and an appendix of references to literature, author index and subject index. Oxford University Press. London, Bombay, Calcutta, Madras, 1927
Further observations have been made upon the hibernation of Anopheles quadrimaculatus in Southern Louisiana. Adult females congregate in vast numbers in a deserted fort late in November. The majority of these appear to remain here for a period exceeding two months and then dispersion occurs. No distinguishing characters of the egg, larvae or adults have ever been found and it is therefore again concluded that this does not represent a separate subspecies.
Read at the thirty-first annual meeting of The American Society of Tropical Medicine at St. Louis, Mo., November 20–22, 1935.