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ammonia amount aniline animal army asphyxia atmosphere become blepharitis Board of Health body camp carbonic acid catarrh cause cent chlorine cholera chronic color command containing copper d'hyg danger death-rate deaths diarrhoea disease disinfection dust dysentery effect emphysema epidemic exposed exposure factories feet frequently fumes gases germs heat Hirt hospital hydrochloric acid hydrogen hygienic impurities inches increased inhalation injurious irritation labor Layet less liable lime lungs malarial manufacture medical officer mercury metal milk miners mortality mucous mucous membrane muscular nitric acid nuisance observed occupation odor offensive organic matter persons phthisis pneumonia poisoning population prevent produce publ quantity quarantine regimental salts sanitary scurvy shelter-tent sick skin Smell soil specific gravity substances suffer sulphuric sulphuric acid surface symptoms temperature tents tion troops vapors vegetable ventilation vessels water-supply workmen workroom writer yards yellow fever
Page 144 - States shall be deemed to be the "master" thereof; and every person (apprentices excepted) who shall be employed or engaged to serve in any capacity on board the same shall be deemed and taken to be a "seaman...
Page 301 - In commenting upon this fact, the chief medical officer reports that " the novel and most important conclusion suggests itself that the drying of soil, which has in most cases accompanied the laying of main sewers in the improved towns, has led to the diminution, more or less considerable, of phthisis.
Page 301 - A residence on or near a damp soil, whether that dampness be inherent in the soil itself, or caused by percolation from adjacent ponds, rivers, meadows, marshes or springy soils, is one of the primal causes of consumption in Massachusetts, probably in New England, and possibly in other portions of the globe. Second. Consumption can be checked in its career, and possibly, nay probably, prevented in some instances, by attention to this law.
Page 566 - The distribution of near-sightedness chiefly in the cultivated ranks points directly to its principal cause: tension of the eyes for near objects.
Page 19 - ... from the size of a pin's head to that of a pea ; scattered through a large body of sand or clay ; and in this state it is called by the Mandingoes sanoo munko,
Page 166 - ... deck, for each passenger, at least twenty pounds of good navy bread, fifteen pounds of rice, fifteen pounds of oatmeal, ten pounds of wheat flour, fifteen pounds of peas and beans, twenty pounds of potatoes, one pint of vinegar, sixty gallons of fresh water, ten pounds of...
Page 543 - Island, which is believed to be the first of its kind in this country.
Page 423 - ... to such disease, shall be at once confined in some secure place for such length of time as to show that such exposure has not given such animal said disease, and so as to avoid all danger to life or health. And the dead body of any animal that died of such disease shall be at once, by such person, buried not less than three feet under ground, at some place not within one thousand feet of any residence.
Page 215 - Appendix B to the Report of the Commissioners, appointed to inquire into the condition of the metal mines of Great Britain, with reference to the health and safety of the persons employed in such mines.