|A man much addicted to the heinous sin of drunkenness, in coming home late one winter's night, had to cross Stepney church-yard; where, close to the foot path, a deep grave had been opened the day before. He, being very drunk, staggered in... Read more of The Milkman And Church-yard Ghost at Scary Stories.ca|| Informational|
Medical ArticlesPerversions In The Guidance Of The Body
SO evident are the various, the numberless perversion...
From The Hygienic Dictionary
Autointoxication.  the accumulations on the bowel wall be...
This disease is a most difficult one to deal with, and any hea...
A whispering voice can always be had as long as air can pass...
under a well conducted course of hydriatic treatment is, in g...
Get a sufficient quantity of good bran in an ordinary washhand...
Strict aseptic technic must be observed in all endoscopic pr...
The stomach and head affect each other powerfully, and a disor...
This disease depends upon derangement of the liver. The skin ...
The Extraction Of Tightly Fitting Foreign Bodies From The Bronchi
Annular Edema Such objects as marbles, pebbles, corks, etc.,...
It is essential for the welfare of the patient, especially af...
The Woman At The Next Desk
IT may be the woman sewing in the next chair; it may ...
This disease is caused by inflammation of the mucous membrane...
The Effect Of Drugs On Venous Blood Pressure
Capps and Matthews [Footnote: Capps, J. A., and Matthews, S. ...
It is well to remember that over-feeding is a relative term. T...
See Veins, Swollen, etc. ...
Other Sequels Dropsy &c
Beside the ulceration of glands and deafness, some of the seq...
Dysphagia is the most frequent complaint in cases of esophag...
Anything which tends to increase the acidity of the tissues a...
The cause of deposits of fat around the heart or in between i...
Food In Illness
Source: Papers On Health
Light, easily digested food is of the first
importance in many illnesses. To know easily procured and simple foods,
which are really light, is a great matter. Saltcoats biscuits (see
Biscuits and Water) form one of the best and most nourishing foods. So
does oatmeal jelly, prepared by steeping oatmeal in water for a night,
or for some hours, straining out the coarse part, and boiling the
liquor until it will become jelly-like when cold. Oatmeal steeped in
buttermilk for a time, and then moderately boiled, makes an excellent
diet. Wheaten meal or barley meal may be used for these dishes instead
of oatmeal, according to taste. Many other dishes, with rice,
arrowroot, sago, etc., will suggest themselves to good cooks; but for
sustaining the invalid and producing healthy blood, none surpass those
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