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air-cells air-tubes ALCOHOL AND TOBACCO alimentary canal animals aorta backbone blood body bones bowels brain and nerves breathing called capillaries carbonic-acid gas cavity chest clot cold color contain digestion disease divides drink dyspepsia EFFECTS OF ALCOHOL elbow exercise eyeball fast feel finger flesh flow fluid foot fore-arm gastric juice gives gliding joint goes grow gullet hair heart and blood-vessels heart beats hole injured intestinal juice joints keep lachrymal lachrymal gland larynx limbs liver look lungs LYMPHATICS mouth move muscles nervous system nose nourishment opium optic nerve oxygen particle pulmonary artery pulse pylorus ribs right auricle runs saliva sebaceous glands Sect Semilunar Valves shape side skin skull smell sometimes spinal canal spinal cord stomach strong sweat-glands teeth tendon thigh things throat trunk tube valves veins ventricle vertebra vessels walls warm waste matters wear windpipe
Page 97 - ... feel better. The good, pure air makes your blood pure; and the blood then flows quickly through your "whole body and refreshes every part. We must be careful not to stay in close rooms in the day-time, nor sleep in close rooms at night. We must not keep out the fresh air that our bodies so much need. It is better to breathe through the nose than through the mouth. You can soon learn to do so, if you try to keep your mouth shut when walking or running. If you keep the mouth shut and breathe through...
Page 125 - discords in families, quarrels, murders, sickness, pauperism, insanity, and misery, as some of the results of the action of alcohol on the nervous system " (" the abuse.") But it would not enlarge upon the unchanged and poisonous presence of alcohol in beer, wine, and cider, and would not put strong and emphatic emphasis upon the warning against the use of these liquors. 3d. It might teach that "the man who indulges freely in drink is likely to pay...
Page 62 - А1ИЛ.су, ^eieagrie gallo pavo)t weii known as an inmate of the poultry yard. It is a native of North America, and was introduced into Europe in the sixteenth century. Wild turkeys abound in some of the forests of the United States, where they feed on berries, fruits, insects, reptiles, etc., their plumage being a golden bronze, shot with violet and green, and banded with black. On account of its size and the excellence of its flesh and...
Page 11 - The upper limbs are divided into the arm (from shoulder to elbow), the fore-arm (from elbow to wrist), and the hand. The lower limbs are divided into the thigh (from hip to knee), the leg (from knee to ankle), and the foot.
Page 127 - Where does the optic nerve enter the eye? What is the retina? What is contained in the eyeball?
Page 131 - The ribs are twelve in number on each side. The first seven of these are connected with the Shoulder.