Table of contents for Fit to be citizens? : public health and race in Los Angeles, 1879-1939 / Natalia Molina.

Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog.

Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.

List of Illustrations	000
Acknowledgments	000
Introduction	000
1. Interlopers in the Land of Sunshine: Chinese Disease Carriers, Launderers, and 
Vegetable Peddlers	000
2. Caught Between between Discourses of Disease, Health, and Nation: Public Health 
Attitudes toward Japanese and Mexican Laborers in Progressive-Era Los Angeles	000
3. Institutionalizing Public Health in Ethnic Los Angeles in the 1920s	000
4. "We Can No Longer Ignore the Problem of the Mexican": Depression-era Era Public 
Health Policies in Los Angeles	000
5. The Fight for "Health, Morality, and Decent Living Standards": Mexican Americans and 
the Struggle for Public Housing in 1930s Los Angeles	000
Epilogue: Genealogies of Racial Discourses and Practices	000
Notes	000
Bibliography	000
Index	000

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:

Immigrants -- Health and hygiene -- California -- Los Angeles -- History.
Asian Americans -- Health and hygiene -- California -- Los Angeles -- History.
Mexican Americans -- Health and hygiene -- California -- Los Angeles -- History.
Public health -- California -- Los Angeles -- History.
Los Angeles (Calif.) -- Race relations -- History.