The Journal of Balneology and Dietary, Volume 4, Issue 2

Front Cover
Journal of Balneology Publishing Company, 1890 - Balneology
0 Reviews
 

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 61 - All advertising of any medicines or of any means whereby the monthly periods of women can be regulated, or the menses reestablished if suppressed.
Page 52 - Have you ever, when completely awake, had a vivid impression of seeing or being touched by a living being or inanimate object, or of hearing a voice ; which impression, so far as you could discover, was not due to any external physical cause...
Page 61 - unprofessional" or "dishonorable conduct" as used in this act are hereby declared to mean : First — The procuring or aiding or abetting in procuring a criminal abortion. Second— The employing of what are popularly known as "cappers
Page 86 - Instead of being broken up, as they now are, and restored to the earth and air in a fit state to nourish new generations of plants, they would remain as an intolerable incubus on the inorganic world. Plants would languish for want of nutriment, and animals would be hampered by their own excreta and by the dead bodies of their mates and predecessors— in short, the circle of life would be wanting in an essential link. Again, he points out, — A large proportion of our food is prepared by the agency...
Page 50 - Test for Magnesia. — Boil the water to a twentieth part of its weight, and then drop a few grains of neutral carbonate of ammonia into a glass of it, and a few drops of phosphate of soda. If magnesia be present, it will fall to the bottom.
Page 76 - I have frequently used it with good results in Uric Acid Diathesis, Rheumatism and Gout, and with this object I have ordered it to Europe, from Coleman & Rogers, of Baltimore.
Page 52 - I have been appointed to superintend the census in America, and I most earnestly bespeak the co-operation of any among your readers who may be actively interested in the subject. It is clear that very many volunteer canvassers will be needed to secure success. Each census-blank contains instructions to the collector, and places for twenty-five names; and special blanks for the "Yes" cases are furnished in addition.

Bibliographic information