Pediatrics, Volume 14

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Pediatric Publishing Company, 1902 - Children
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Page 370 - The Bible, Science and Health, With Key to the Scriptures and my other published works are the only proper instructors for this hour. It shall be the duty of all Christian Scientists to circulate and to sell as many of these books as they can.
Page 346 - Dr. Henry B. Baker, Secretary of the Michigan State Board of Health, a...
Page 122 - Children should be taught that their bodies are their own private possessions, that personal cleanliness is a duty, that the mouth is for eating and speaking and should not be used as a pocket, and the lips should not take the place of fingers.
Page 112 - About Children. Six Lectures given to the Nurses in the Training School of the Cleveland General Hospital in February, 1896. By SAMUEL W. KELLEY, MD, Professor of Diseases of Children in the Cleveland College of Physicians and Surgeons (Med.
Page 349 - That no matter how beneficial boiling, or sterilization, or pasteurization may be, they cannot transform cow's milk into woman's milk, and that it is a mistake to believe that the former, by mere sterilization, is a full substitute for the latter. It is true, that when we cannot have woman's milk, we cannot do without cow's milk. There is no alleged substitute that can be had with equal facility or in sufficient quantity. But after all it is not woman's milk. Babies may not succumb...
Page 122 - Not to swap apple cores, candy, chewing gum, half-eaten food, whistles or bean blowers, or anything that is habitually put in the mouth. Teach the children to wash the hands and face often. See that they keep them clean. If a child is coming down with a communicable disease it is reasonable to believe that there is less chance of infecting persons and things if the hands and face are washed clean and not daubed with the secretions of the nose and mouth. Teach the children to turn the face aside when...
Page 156 - ... during intrauterine life. 6. Everything points to the fact that in the main the bacilli causing infection in man are derived from previous cases of the disease in man. 7. By sojourn in the human body and passage from man to man the human tubercle bacilli have acquired properties differing from those acquired by bacilli which have passed through cattle. Their shape differs, the rate of growth and the appearance of the growths outside the body are different; their virulence toward the animals of...
Page 156 - By passage through cattle the tubercle bacillus gains increased virulence for cattle, rabbits and guinea-pigs, but lessened virulence for man and (it would seem also) for carnivorous animals. 11. Save in the very rare cases of wound infection, there is a significant lack of evidence that bovine tubercle bacilli infect adult human beings. 12. It is infants and those of early age who are liable to be infected by the tubercle bacilli of bovine origin and this through the agency of milk. The statistics...
Page 211 - ... the tissues, the new growth being apparently absorbed. "3. Whether the patients have been cured, or the disease has been merely arrested, to reappear at some future date, is a question that time alone can decide. "4. Recent observations and experiments upon the various forms of carcinoma...
Page 244 - STILES, CW The significance of the recent American cases of hookworm disease (uncinariasis, or anchylostomiasis) in man.

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