Report, Volume 11

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1881/82-1882/83, 1936/38- include also the registration reports for 1881-1882, 1936/37-

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Page 4 - MD, Clinical Professor of Diseases of Children in the College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore.
Page 192 - ... a hardened and shameless Tea-drinker, who has for twenty years diluted his meals with only the infusion of this fascinating plant, whose kettle has scarcely time to cool, who with Tea amuses the evening, with Tea solaces the midnight, and with Tea welcomes the morning.
Page 8 - By thoroughly disinfecting the sick-room and its contents, after removal of the sick person, whether by death or recovery. Disinfect as follows: Burn whatever has been in contact with the sick person and is not too valuable to burn. Garments, sheets, blankets, etc...
Page 206 - in Bishopsgate street, in Queen's Head alley, at a Frenchman's house, is an excellent West India drink, called chocolate, to be sold, where you may have it ready at any time ; and also unmade, at reasonable rates.
Page 13 - For a free and general use in privy vaults, sewers, sink-drains, refuse heaps, stables, and wherever else the odor of the disinfectant is not objectionable, this is one of the cheapest and most effective disinfectants and germicides available for general use. It should be used so freely as to wet everything required to be disinfected. Its odor does not disinfect — only covers up other odors. Solution No. 2. Corrosive sublimate, one ounce ; permanganate of potash, one ounce ; water, eight gallons....
Page 16 - Close the rooms as tightly as possible, place the sulphur in iron pans supported upon bricks placed in wash-tubs containing a little water, set it on fire by hot coals or with the aid of a spoonful of alcohol, and allow the room to remain closed for twenty-four hours.
Page 16 - Pillows, beds, stuffed mattresses, upholstered furniture, etc., should be cut open, the contents spread out and thoroughly fumigated. Carpets are best fumigated on the floor, but...
Page 14 - Especial care must be taken to wash away all dust from window-ledges and other places where it may have settled, and to thoroughly cleanse crevices and out-of-the-way places. After this application of the disinfecting solution, and an interval of twenty-four hours or longer for free ventilation, the floors and woodwork should be well scrubbed with soap and hot water, and this should be followed by a second more prolonged exposure to fresh air, admitted through open doors and windows.
Page 11 - Do not permit a child to enter a privy or water-closet, or breathe the air from a privy, water-closet, cess-pool, or sewer, into which non-disinfected discharges from persons sick with scarlet fever have entered, nor to drink water or milk which has been exposed to such air.
Page 13 - This solution is so cheap that it can be used with great freedom, and it is one of the best disinfectants known. A quart or more per day may be used in an offensive vault, and such quantities as may be necessary in other places. It may be used in a sprinkler in stables and elsewhere. In the sick-room it may be used in vessels, cuspidors, etc. Sheets and other clothing used by the patient may be immersed in a pail or tub of this solution, diluted (one gallon of solution to ten of water), for two hours,...

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