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abdominal action agent albumin albuminuria alcohol American amount animal antiseptic bacillus bacteria Bacteriological Battle Creek Sanitarium bile biliary blood body bowels Bright's disease cause cells cent Chicago chronic City clinical cold application cold bath condition containing cure Detroit diet dietary digestion dilatation diphtheria disease disorders douche drugs duced dyspepsia eating effects electric electric-light bath employed especially examination excitant excitant effects experiments fact function gastric germs granose heat hepatic hydrochloric acid Hydrotherapy Hydrozone Hygiene increase infection intestinal J. H. KELLOGG kidneys Laboratory light liver lungs massage meals meat ment method Michigan microbes milk MODERN MEDICINE muscles nerve nervous nitrogen normal nutrition organs pain patient physician physiological poisons present produced Prof quantity scientific showed skin stomach substances symptoms syringe teeth temperature therapeutic tion tissues tonic toxic toxins treatment tube tuberculosis typhoid fever uric acid urine urobilin
Page 28 - Treatment of Diseases caused by Germs."' containing reprints of 120 scientific articles by leading contributors to medical literature. Physicians remitting 50 cents will receive one complimentary sample of each, "Hydrozone'' and "Glycozone
Page 292 - IS THE MOST POWERFUL ANTISEPTIC AND PUS DESTROYER. HARMLESS STIMULANT TO HEALTHY GRANULATIONS. GLYCOZONE (CP Glycerine combined with Ozone) IS THE MOST POWERFUL HEALING AGENT KNOWN. These remedies cure all diseases caused by Germs.
Page 216 - THE MOST POWERFUL HEALING AGENT KNOWN. THESE REMEDIES CURE ALL DISEASES CAUSED BY GERMS.
Page 27 - TO YIELD SATISFACTORY RESULTS IN NUTRITION FAR INTO THE FUTURE, BECAUSE ITS MERITS HAVE BEEN PROVED BY CLINICAL SUCCESS IN THE PAST. Shipping Depot, JOHN CARLE & SONS, 753 Wafer Street, HewYork.
Page 65 - This catheter is of . very simple construction, being tubular, with the curve of an ordinary instrument, and opened at the end for an inlet. For the closure of this open end, and for the easy insertion of the catheter, as well as for other purposes, a bulbous or rounded head is used, preferably solid, and attached to one end of a wire passing through the body or tube and projecting at its rear or outlet end.
Page 158 - Closing the external canal by gentle pressure upon the tragus forces the fluid well into the middle ear, and in some instances will carry it through the Eustachian tube into the throat. When effervescence has ceased the canal should be dried with absorbent cotton twisted on a probe, and a small amount of pulverized boracic acid insufflated. The time necessary for the thorough cleansing of a suppurating ear will vary from a few minutes to...