Front Cover
 Back Cover

Group Title: Diaries and Books
Title: Family book: Dr. Elizabeth Ingraham Address Book.
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00095319/00003
Finding Guide: A Guide to the James Edmundson Ingraham Papers
 Material Information
Title: Family book: Dr. Elizabeth Ingraham Address Book.
Series Title: Diaries and Books
Physical Description: Archival
Physical Location:
Box: 2
Folder: Family book: Dr. Eliz. Ingraham Address Book.
Subject: Ingraham, James Edmundson, 1850-1924.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00095319
Volume ID: VID00003
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
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    Back Cover
        Page 106
        Page 107
Full Text





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dli.-d f,.:.r .:L.- ,L,:,I!'l.,.r- T "l'-; l._,r I 1 ? :
ra2i irm7

r. graw * i.w ,. .--

St a. joll. .iffail E.-ein for a bridJa -
aq 1i.,3 in tie tonn all her Ifte -,and,
Ia; a grert fa ori.e the hoateE,-a '.ed,;
a.:i g;~ist to bn 3 ",a 'a' *'i--onl-
lllg inr an ei enrgenc, Licshe Then .he'
;a' E tis '*-an conrteist. r'Clding Ithe qq-
.lon- ea:r i, ne ',eeplug a,'ia.i-'it o ithe
uui ber' -ani' crredi
1. lTh': I-,' r-0li3 ..3n I a tan. 30o all il .
Th isan J.c icn-ed trius. becau-l 11 holds

This i:nr. rroip can llc .l .io prccil.'uu a
t10:-. -
TbiL O. c y J lr ill'f;ad I has ,'o.- tLhan. ', be
"" hlo,,i
,,. Th noi-t .. i.'kV.e d Lan, rh-:' Ea tiornm police:
"houl'l ''; 5 .,r h frr 'LI rl-arl :-ou ivill
f til-1it -in ur~a:e
'4, This .:an Is Lan UJ.at .delagrit .u irn mnd ,
T 'al'a.iE sa :.c.pen,' a.L.i j1like tis Is fli '
'5 ,i..-e" t.iEeSa bl'm and-isurT. roil,
V.itr Eiel'lim fjinm ain mrnnncr pi-ouL
'Thi' : i n it Ir'luiiil'h rlIIc ts he .,'r ,
rh 'fll'r' it iin; nil 1.1; sr.r.u.lj
6 H.. a in v ],1.:h 1 L, r Ia I iit nd.
L, e pn .[ti s.r or I : Pi'l
*7 Thei., ,-al" inmpt' .and iii r-ilOiue Lrn mn-:.

Bul it propetl:. n1ll.3j. Lll:. 1ill sta iL[t in

'.. Lost cans are ralidli nlt o .c art,
Y :'cu'll IlkAi ticls kina. .,iii and ,: r
-' Th.,- jairv or tih. gE..,' or the bold ji aq
mr' nriai sctrain.-'
jach one. as.his laiorntc. inacores.,

In the esxcltement of camping pr.epa-
rations nearly all of us forget the as-
sembling of a small hit of medicln
and dressings for camp emergencies. A
little preparation and a few cents ex-
pended for simple remedies, with the
knowledge. of how to use them, will
nearly always be gratefully remem-
bered by sonrm sufferer.
First of all, there is sunburn. The
city worker who spend most of h;s
time Indoors Is apt to be badly burned
on his first camprnr.i out. For this, ordl-
nary camphor cle .-.r borle ointment,
liberally applied, vill relieve the pain
and soon effect a cure.
Poison oak and 1..y, heing rather
ccommunly distributed in the United
State-, are often In the vicinity of
camps. The poison Is an oil drflfcuit to
remove frorrm the hands It is usually ,
spread from the hands to tn.i face and
thence to the body. The most en'etlve
treatment is the local application of
an alconolle so-lution of lead acetate.
Cuts of tie nanris are palf'ul and
sometimes diOnerous. if Infected. Liq-
uld cotlodlon, if" painted over the part,
forms an artliclal skin-both protee-
tive and waterproof.
Stings of most insects. while painful,
are gor dangerous. The pain Js caused
hv -an organic acid, which nnay be nii-
trallzed "by ammonia water, soda or
strong soap
sprained wrist or ankle, If there is
much pain or swelling, will be relieved
hy bathing In water as hot as can be
endured for a period of fifteen minutes.
Further treatment would be rest, best
obtained by a snugly fitting bandage.
Itf.-'.or- without; -spnints: These- Ja liar
lay be lmpropvised by placing two or
ore small flat sticks around the part
and holding them In place by strips
torn from a cotton'sheet. a bandage, or
even twine or rope.
A broken bone, whether it be of the
arm. leg or finger, must be kept at rest.
are again splints are necessary. As a
general rule-in fractures of long bones
the splints should be at least long
enough to go beyond the nearest joint.
Thus a break In the arm near the el-

to-extend from the middle of the to
arm nearly to the shoulder.
If a member of your party should
so unfortunate as to it- shot, reme
ber this: If there Is very little blee
Ing the main object wil be to keep t
nound or wounds clepn-so do no
touch thie wound.
If you h ave a first aid package along.
open it carefully and place a piece of
gauze over the wound, using the sur-
face of the gauze that you have not
touched, or wrap a clean handkerchief
around the wound. Do not wash It.
Blood Is necessary for nature's-method
of healing, and dried blood can do no
harm. Many gunshot wounds require
no further treatment until a doctor's
services can be obtained.
If the bullet severs a large blood ves-
sel and the bleeding does not cease
after a few minutes compression should
be made above the wound-that is, be-
tween the wound and the tlearf. 3ult-,
able compression may be made by1the
"Spanish -wlnd.lass," a handkerchief to
encircle the part and a stick with which
to twist it tight. Tne part should -be
elevated and the patient kept quiets
Stimulants Ahould not be given, as
ey, of course, Increase the hemor-

Tbh- required cn 'sare cIas-.fit-.. undor bear. zet'i. due to:
3. Pathi.Aaic id E.-'Liionr of lb b.jn e id jo~w3 of t, c ivib. .-xr s
4. Di6UM.09 '1 u, diczk-5c ..i tL prirtl
3. Tho habil w oc Ijre fitll r, ll) I
du di,
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AN6alhtES>FdktSt 0

First. Send ora Physician
Second. -T. -- ..... I l .. .
weather or fin -.. ,.i..- i... I. r , . .. u. i ...
and water. ill .. -.' ... r whites of Eggs.
Acids are antidotes for ALKALIES, and vice versa.


Acids. MUlrIATI. OxALI C. Soap-suds, Mag
AcnTIC. SULPHURIC (Oil of Vit- nesia, Lime-water.
riol). NITRIC (.-.. .... -
Prussic Acid. Ammonia in water. Dash water in face.
Carbolic Acid. Flour and water, mucilaginous drinks.
Alkalies. POTASif. LYE. Vinegar or Lemonjuice in
Arsenic Milk, raw Eggs, Sweet Oil, Lun-
Rat Poison. water, Flour and water.
Paris Green.
Bug Poison.
Col',os lve S ,Il;imn ate. i -: J:, .-

a.le b....B..r 1 .. -, .. ,

i _-// # _/

/?^ ;.. ic' :u-z r

E--S dEWi
I rst. 3end f orP
Second. I . .m i. i, :... i... .i.
leather or finger ....i .... 1. .- . : i-, .
and water. Sw, II .. 1.- :..
Acids are antidotes for ALKALIES, and vice versa.


Acids. MUoIATIC. OXALITC. Snap suds, Mag-
ACETIC. SuLrsiic (O(il of Vit- nesia, Line-watcr.
I. IN'rITRIc (Aqua Fortis). e- r.
Prussic Acid. Ammoniain water. Dash watering face.
Carbolic Acid. i., i water, mucilaginous drinks.
Alkalies. POTASF i. d '. ; or Lemon juice in
:Arsen.ic: ) Milk, raw Fiee. Sweet Oil, Lim
Rat Poison. water, I'..,s, ,.J water.
Paiis Green.
SBug Poison.
Le ad.
SlrTpetre. }White? orf -F-V'. or Milk
Gorosnive Subli- n te. *,.,.. 3.- t
S' 1a' of Lead.
BIL-I Vitriol.
Chloroform. Dash cold water on head and chest.
Chloral Artificial respiration. Piece of ice
Ether. n rectum.
Carbonate of Soda. 1 Soap-suds and mucilaginous
Copperas. Cobalt. J drinks.
Iodine. Starch and water. Astringent in-
Antimony. fusions. Strong tea.
- Tartar Emetic. .
Mercury AD i-rs SALTS. es of Eggs. Milk.
I Mucilages.
Nitrate of Silver. alt and water.
Lunar Caustic. St a w .
SMorphine. ,n. i,.- bath. Keep ,
Laudanum. awake and moving at any
Paregoric. cost.
Soothing Powders
or Syrups. J
Strychnine M. ustard and water, Sul-
.. .in .. of N ". phateofZinc. Absolute
Tinct. of 1Nil Vomica. quiet. Plug heearsolute

.. ~I

Piles, Protruding. Af
I 1 Campho-Phdnique Liquidg g i
Olive Oil (pure), . . ii
Sig. Inject ten drops into each pile.
/ T- --- T- witrTi D.~Bunalo-,r NTT

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.011 f C .S81111f.d. ;

NEJ '* 1C.NSniCK. N. T., Deceneber S.-
Jonn Miller, w h, has 1 .e.-n ilc.-wubhlng sLnce
1aS EMonday, de.Eplw the eiffrrt cCf. pb!-
pl*Uina, bas iound re9f In -a -Irnpl. reTedR.
A we.k aa,, IaQL Mr-nday bi. a t takEn vikrl
nralaria, a hlcbh .kv.-.i..i'd into pnounm.,rlma.
r~,pidu.%. and.,1l~r l.a ih~ '.RR -
camr Ao 0 Eak nbat hE 'u1i not
E.p&-ik. IIl n',hir rpcivi a ile-
Ler r.commrnmti.Bng oof cC s;la :a. a orp or
IRo on p or block jugar eviry ten
mniru ra The parent trlia rte rtemEd. 'He
hIII'o ugned on.a or Iwice aftcriw"ad but
Lber, rellef came

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l /* .

V Irinks,
connection I want to speak of Spiegler's
test for albumen. It shows as small as ,
1/350,ooo part of albumen, while the old Ig-
nitric acid test shows only I/500 part. uhkd
This test enables you to discover a con- _
edition early enough to cure it in many
cases. The solution is made up as fol-
lows: Bichloride of mercury, 4 parts,
tartaric acid, 2 parts; glycerine, Io parts,
and distilled water, Ioo parts. Use in the i,>r
same manner as you would the nitric acid m

ANNOlEi11' -A bed-bug writer -
i sa" *r,,.-.j most of the r.r.,...l,-
Sr-i-r;.-,.- i..r bed bugs in tenement
property and have found one sure
remedy fndi that is ( ii-.i.-- subli-
mate Trn'iPr. rr,:.r..,rtl:.rni] and ap-
t.nlie,.! It; -" 7 *.', i ,' I l..- In the-fact
1l.at after it Ir ippi J Irn :i- 1ui; ..r
deadl,'. nite r; kerosene i' p,..ritr-
anri iil -l ti.:.u-.Ii the insect in rti
f.-rm i l.ai' ,old by the bottle a.
prepared it is too weak. Add 1 ounce
to-every pint of wood alcohol used
to cut or dissolve it and add water
enough to make half pint of each.
You need not strip off r. r- All that
find refuge in walls can be reached
.:.n tiie edges. The rni':m"lfig- arid
:ra.i.'i of baseboards, -J.:*** and
mnl:.1lirc are the chief nest;ng pi .1.,-
Coat over back of picture ..ii..in'
and wall back .:.f il.-rni '*ii ii,,jI|
brush. A flat -.',:'.l l-,sr-e brush is
the best. Brush e-err cr-i-k and edge
.:.e room paper c~r..fil,! If dusted
over it need not.soil, Put solution in
a glass or crockery vessel (not
mni ta!l It is not usu-.l f.-r rl-ienr, r
n- t in the cracks .- fli..:l.r- .ll
r.-.i r ri-. baseboards. Ti-" -.,lii...,. Ii
i-.l.-.**.,., iK ,-F *:'-r'' t of reach of chil-
.Ir-ri TIh: ,jr,ig,,;it will not scil 11t
C.:.i',ll-r iut r. ll l'.*e you a ,:lutiij 'n
of I .:.u1i-e to I; rplur of wr-.d al1i.hol.
Add i waier yourself." See Answers
Julb 1l

: ".:. .': " a -] ,/
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1:^' .^i

HELP! In case of Accidents.

Drowning. 1. Loosen clothing, if any. 2. Empty
lungs of water by laying body on its stomach and lifting it
by the middle so that the head hangs down. Jerk the body
a few times. 3. Pull tongue forward, using handkerchief,
or pin with string, if necessary. 4. Imitate motion of res-
i ,11 I h. j [L, I ..

i i .,.iI 1 .. ..-,i i.. ., .. . ; r, .
D l. I, I..r' I .. . .. ,, ,.1 .. i .-., ,1 r. i. , "...1
.1 h m 11
: ,I I I : J i .

i , .: F .. i r i. i I 1 .. ,

T , :i 1 |1, : .r1 r l: ,l. L ,:',_: . -I. I, l l 1-,1,h .
u rn.. Sn 'I c aIn : I, r .1 n. L .. ri:,r .k,
S n. c t n. :.l .r r: .. I . l i l 1-. 9 E

L i h t lin i' .I *.h..:1 il -:r .r i r: r._ .i :rii.:. f

.. .m....- .. .. w 1'

I ';i i I '' I

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A Pil
a<. Sic_ I




r: -~" '

------ .

HELP! In case of Accidents. '

Drowning. 1. Loosen clothing, if any. 2. Empty
luoncr -f v-it.r bl'i "vii b'3" en i tt- sm-ir ri lifi>ih it

t I. I i I I.. :F. i. ir l' ..I. i i i. J r I-i, JL O
i, .. i'- ... .. "1 h: 5 ..-<. l . Ii, i I

.-r .' i 5i;. i I I ... L II 1 i
6. I 1, ., I" ' .I' I : nostrils and
S .i i i iil: .1 I : i [. :loseentrance ,
I. .. ., d i, .. L r,: i ake a deep
breath and breathe 1t I i ,' I patient,
.'. ii.: ct r. c I i l : .i 1.. r: ih.e opera-
I,-. 7. I I'1 I 1 : .I -, I .n saved
after HOURS of patie ', ,-- ',:, i \- I, breath-
inct: ,:.... _.-I r ,._, I- .. ., 1bed, give WARM drinks,
r .i I- : _..: ,,tl_ h. "I i ,n and quiet.
Burns and Scalds. Cover with Cooking Soda and
., :i.iL : -,:. V-i,:. i:- ..10i;:veOil. Olive S
- r i ... *.1i, I, .1 or i..;.. .. h . -r W hitting.
Lightning. Dash cold water over a person struck.
Sunstroker. L r.1 r -r, Get patient into shade
.,.., i .' i ,.- i L I,.. .i W-i
Mad Dog or Snake Bite. Tie cord tight above
wound. Suck the wound and carni.r:.: ih ci:,,:;: or
, I,',..1,. r ;on at once, or cut out ;a IJ iiir.; i.i: ah a IUl

Venomous Insects' Stings, etc. Apply weak
Ammonia, Oil, Salt Water or Iodine.
Fainting. Place flat on back; allow fresh air and i
sprinkle with water.
Tests of Death. Hold mirror to mouth. If living,
moisture ,I gather. Push pin into flesh. If dead, the
hole will remain, if alive, it will close up.
Cinders in the Eye. Roll soft paper up like a ,01
,... I;li.. ., 1] Yvet the tip to remove, or use a medicine
ai, I 11. I.'i j 'L olt Puhb tb i*.- eye
Fire ii one' Cl',thbin,. .'- '. -r., --p". -oill. c
..... -.. L .I .I l t-. l- i r, a..:. .l -

Fire in a Building. '., I .n ith f.: :.r. The
,. ,: .i, I: I., 1: "[ 1rl l, r.., i .. ,* ]..:, i* ,r.ll,
Sl. , -r i .::..tlI: .. I- .:.l: l...r h-.- .t : ,
L,.,.'i ,.. . ,..l
Fire u Kero ie :e. -, t... .' ..i 1 ...spi.td
th. I1l.'-. [',l. ," 1 ..r II w i, tl', b c r 1t1ii L-UI i 'L r F';i
,:r rrc ilh ir ....i- rd, I I..-,...,l ,.r sQl d .

________________----Ad& -- ^

his a is harmless iuiona that I
bave been assured by those who ex-
perimented with It has been suc-
cesslu!ly used for the purpose you
wish Apply bandages wet in the

I have aborted seven large pelvi: abscesses "
and five abdominal ab:scesse all of which i r
seemed to demand operation to save life.
The only remedy u-sd w'as-.akium sufphide a
and a tonic; the calcium sulphide was
pushed as high as Iwelve grains in twenty-
four hours in some cases. It demonstrated ror
what I myself had previously considered -
impossible, that a tubercular absce-. con-
taining at least six ounces of pu- could be Led
resiohed without opening the abscess. )-

fo .uruoni, .&
Aconitine and ver"arine f.:.r pneumoma, gr n
with expectorants and turpentine applied on
a cloth over the chest, have rduced w '
mortality to almost ril and proved thht the wi
disease can be easily aborted. Sulpho:ar- i n
bolates and turpentine make it a rare thing
o lose a case of typhoid. I have had hun- i

G u ban d a.lso..,..f ,n e
dreds of cases of typhoid and eyalso of pnelu-
monia during the past year and very p

Jo-on at Gigt ..... A
Alcohol ....,.. .....1 oz.
Gum benzoin ............. 1, pint
T B. H. writes: "I have been

r y t--~ C: fe f-

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y /^^^^ ^-.
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r> orl

Boils (to abort).
R i:,i r--L.. PL-'h. i.i.i L;.-i i.1, g iv
i Arpl:,I ; t., I..:.. r thi-,,ti ui.l. keep the parr
E i i:irll nO.l-r .' -itb I-'.-P.
E. GORDON, M. D., Old Ripley, IIi.


W. B. MORFORD, M. D. 0827 N. 9th St., Phila., Pa.
REPORTS THE FOLLOWING CASE:-Called in to see lady who
had accidently burned herself with carbolic acid; she had
poured it in the bag of her fountain syringe without mix-
ing it. The entire surface of the vagina was cauterized.
Pain was very severe. Packed the vagina with Glyco-
Thymoline tampons, full strength, gave relief at once and

w ell...
i the paietwsdshreinaottowesntel

(. . i' "c z L- i c

-. ,c.-. --ror

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y ^ ,^ :*-*'- ^ ^(^ik

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= = 1 V 0

Sl -- E; \- C Il) 20 0 rC
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degree, Antiphlo.

erina,, and reduces

In burns of the first or secon

J g-tie (co should fit be spread c.;
gently. itforms an i rvous ,,
Si egree, Antiphi.
f c lothe r a applied
sand reduces

inIn burns of the first or secon-

St should first be spread c
g l forms an irbervious L.*:
St dof cicatrices to a miim

SOn the afternoon of the 13th of February a messenger
from the Hotel Stratford came to my office and said a lady
'had just burned herself severely and to come at once.
Seizing a bottle of Glyco-Thymoline, I rushed over. The
patient, a maid in the employ of Mrs. S.., who resides
there,,was in the act of filling a small lamp with alcohol
from a bottle, when the latter caught fire from a nearby
'.as jet and exploded. Her entire face was badly burned,
I eyebrows and hair also; fortunately she had not inhaled thf
:rlame. She was in agony. 'I oured the Glyco-Thymoline
over her face, in less than ive minutes the awful pain
was relieved, a trained nurs soon arrived and also a
supply of gauze. Made a regular mask and had nurse keep
it saturated night and day with Glyco-Thymoline diluted
with equal amount of water, fterwards direct applicatioI
to the affected parts. Nothi .g could have acted better,
thirteen days after (26th Fe t she was able to go out.
"here is even no scar.

other day, with such good result-" that ,
cured, twelve days from date o:a.
Case 2.--Louis P.., Iron carrier. Right foot burned
by molten iron splashing in shoe. Aug. 27, 1901. Glyco
Thymoline dressings applied every other day. Uneventful
recovery by Sept. 16, 1901.
Case 3.--Martin S. RiggEr. Stepped on rusty nail which
ran almost through ball of eight t foot. Antiphlogistic
dressing, after cleaning with H2.0'. This had to be re-
moved in 24 hours on account of pain and swelling. Openii
was then made larger, some 'pus escaped, and a Glyco-
Thymoline dressing was applied. Pain stopped, swelling
was reduced, and uneventful recovery occired in five day
I have memoranda of abo thirty more cases, but there
is such sameness about th that I will refrain from


low Far the Blood Travels
'THE mileage of the blood circulation re-
veals some astonishing, facts.. It has
been calculated, for instance, that, assum-
ing the heart.to ~.. :a' : l ': r'.i n.. times a min-
ute at ordinary p'r, -ure, tlhe blood goes at
the rate of two 'ni.i i -J ar-n :even yards in
a minute, or nine miles an hour, two hundred
and '. -nrt. inr inil. day, and eighty thousand
miles :", :- r. It ., man r:i-hr'. -f..ur years old
could have had one single blood corpuscle
floating in his blood all his life, ii :jil lr:i ''
traveled in that time nearly : tin riililr.:-n

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.V')wo cupfuls of bran, one cui-il,! -.I ., ILt.
.- 1. -.n:-', ,b cupful of New Orleans molas-
-: ..:,e _.,J.1 quarter *- ,.,i .-.... r milk, one
, t .;r.rl.,i I'. saleratus and salt.
Ain : r .l one-half cupful of raisins im-
I :rr. I. not necessary to add.
J. C. IV ".,lin-.1.I Ohio.


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SCommon table salt added to gasolene wil
lean spots from silk and delicate fabric'
itr ..- l leaving a ring.
-rp--to be whipoed must be one. day. o

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,dran Ccms.
One egg beaten. one-half itese. or. FOt, one-
balf cup sour milk Inlo wbi.h dJ~ -,lve one
Ievel teaspoon of Eoda, thr.- [&eIfrs'oons
of melted butter, two cups uf bran, about
two cups of rblle flour with one heaping
teaLpoor of balkiag povndar. This r c'fp
r kes two dozen amaLi gems, but 'wll keep
for days and are fine cld. The bran gems
or bread are recommended by physLciatrL
12 North ScovitUe avenue, CrO Park. f1L
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springs Virgiria, w which vas 50.3" F. in 1908, with a maximum oi ..
o6 F. and a minimum of-3. F. The season at Aix is from April
ist to November 1st; there are very few patients there during the
winter. At Hot Springs visitors come all the year round, but mid-
winter is the least popular season. There are over fifty hotels and
pensions at Aix and only one hotel and two boarding houses at Hot
The Characteristics of the Springs.
-1 The springs at Aix are calcic and slightly sulphurous. They con-
sitain an organic substance, Baregine or glairine, which gives the water
(a soft quality. The principal springs used are the "alum" and sulphur
Springs, but no alum is present and sulphur only in the slightest de-
gree. The flow at Aix is about one million gallons daily at 113 F.
S(450 C.). At Virginia Hot Springs the waters are all of calcic car-
bonate and sulphate with some magnesia sulphate. One has a
minute trace of sulphur but others, used for bathing, contain a small




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Canthrox Shampoo
-a shampoo different from all others. It cleanses the hair and scalp thoroughly,

id Karsi, a ntal perfume.
The J. B. Williams Company, Department A, Glastonbury, Conn.
(Also makers of Williams' Famous Shaving Soap)

-'tL -, 'l-.

By H. H. Hawkins, Cimarrow, NI. M.
Bind on scraped potato and renew often until relieved.
Hold in kerosene (coal oil) until blood circulates.

By Clair M. Wightman, Farmington, N. M.
Bathe your tired eyes in salt water and you will be as-
tonished at the strength it gives them.

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. ... -------------
Nutrient Enemata.
1. Beef tea, three ounces; yolk of one
raw egg; brandy, one-half ounce, liquor
pancreaticus, two drachms.
2. One whole raw egg; table salt, fif-
teen grains peprtliz id milk, three
S ounces; I.iriuiy. .olie-a:f ourne.
3. Beef tea, two ounces; brandy, one-
n. half ounce; cream, oneh-alf ounce.
4. Beef tea, two ouice.'; one whole
C( raw egg.
5. Beef juice, one ounce.
2; 6. Beef essence, six uriin,-:s.
S 7. Whites of two raw eggs; pepton-
-. ized milk, two i:iiinc-; two eggs.-Med-
S ica Arena.


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i surgicall Hint

prob-ar, .-" n-. hi liand. ake little
ball of ., i .- l... t c ,tl.:,r, lubriale it
.hli a little butter af..r it b3; been
tliel to.:, Ia ting, and ,.auze the p patientt
S to .':all.;w. It P-, pulling ;t uil ag;.Ain
with the I rr;ng the i,..ri' ir'l_",,', ,-.in
often t.e ren..-'.ed.-- /". .,,.'.',,.: '"-
.1' :.. S "
*, /pin. r, dI:, Ar.:, i the ipr

Take Care of the Feet

Special care is due the tired feet. Soak-
ing them twice a week in a solution of
bicarbonate of soda and hot water, then
rubbing with alcohol to which a little alum
has been added will greatly relieve and
make them less tender. On other days
regular bathing and powdering, with care-
ful attention, when needed, to corns and
jIli-u., spots, will do much to prevent the
agony and undue nerve tension which re-
sults from working with aching feet.


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m alii ",ou i.:.riiuli for un.eXi'e1 ,_Int rerrid).
for dirndlrrf

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Diag.-Chronic Gastritis.
TREATMENT-A saline was given to unload the colon.
I followed this with Ext. Cas. Sag. Fld. one dram
three times daily before meals.
Glyco-Thymoline one dram every three hours in a half
glass of water.
After the sixth dose of Glyco-Thymoline was able to
retain food. -The next day she ate the best meal she had
enjoyed since she was taken ill eighteen months previous.

5. Gelatin. Beside being a fuel-food, though not a reconstructive
like true proteid, gelatin is indicated as a styptic in many forms
of dribbling internal i:em.:!rr ijn purpuras and even in hemophilia.j
Of course, many circumstances may conduce to failure, but the same
is true of practically all therapeutic measures. When indicated, it is
best given as an article of food, as lemon or coffee jelly and even
when othei more directly medicinal measures are employed, it is well
to remember gelatin in regulating the diet. Care should be taken to

How to Stop Hiccough
'Tn . t.r.. .. *. A .u A r

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tu '...:'.., ri., l 1 ,,. i. t: u.-.r[ r i. lr. ,J lth "
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Fumigating the Sick-room.
IF *s. L.Jd h 17 'ir-1 s-1CI d II ill .u I u r hc.ni. and the cis:-
I rss m. -h.:u. Y- tumi. cand t- U ijn i rd iit 1t-rnI f.- i
Ges.t LPhrs hrir arsid ir s IsT k. TI-n iibul' 3tA Ths irlJ-

F'r, : fi 1 .:. u il ta iLL Mr~~ I~~u
t.sr- pc~*ui~- I p LLn rivn iril. LLI its. md1 t'sj -u s'is.~

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No 11OU as r.s r F ars Isedd~is.7 nd clsthins s s a linc
.Lres t, ji ss* th. i. ri4j.,E-.tri[p ol 1ist papessr over midolv
sr.3,c .[z: ..r, J ~ris I- % ~i the s hrick4 on tise tlis.r ands the
I-1 :- --i. [. I 1 tlss n.rs F Ih p sl rrrFs tu- in thv- bucLsCt ard pourr

J; I

he Ic rmildshvdje over it Thitsi bL. sure to fk \av the rosm at
'lile, cosixgT LhE dOcsr tIL-ht after .)iU ard do n,?t opea it fo~r at
3mL~'.9 Lbrs hssu
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Shen ironing, heat a brick hot and use for
,our iron stand; the iron keeps hot much
To Remove Mildew
Rub common brown soap on the spot and
scrape white chalk on it; keep wet and lay
ill the sun.

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Tiis GCrrlan CIr, -Irlir-a candy is made
1 -,ri -rbh ir,..un l .:-f sweet almonds
i, Ian,.l,.,l 1 ,:, .- i.:,ir,| :. 1.;i.-.r ilnonds
or in *, I Iun: .'. l i.: rir~. on- [:..:iind of
pu erizc.jl i- L:lr. arnd a ft'c.' ,Jr...p .:.' rose-
.JIl.r. P,:,.mi I rlie aln,..n.l r[.. a prj:e, and
add ll': r,:-,--iTcr MIl ,i r l sugar
r3j.iujl'. rn.j vi..:.rl. I:. a paste ot suffi-
c'cnr :. iiilerJc: r.- !l out. Sugar the
ard :i:.re r .lling Miold into fancy



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For Odorous Perspiration
Will you please tell me something that will
obviate odorous perspiration? L. W. C.
A powder that may be dusted over the sur-
face of the skin frequently consists of four
drachms of zinc oleate and three drachms of
boracic acid.

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SSuN AlK. 10, 1910 Wea

J'EDAY./ ) Yeaf

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Excessive perspiration, or rather Its
unpleasnnt effects, can be cheeked bt
sprinkling the feel. especially between
(fe toes. with horacie neld powder.
.-The unpleasant effects can also be
removed by adding a few drops of nam-
monin In the water in which the feel
.pre hated.
T' TO. remove enllnused spots. espeelallr
'an Ihe soles of the feet. rub them dall
with pumlnie stone.


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During acute attacks of rheumatism the
diet should consist of milk, buttermilk,
milk toast, gruels, etc. This should con-
tinue so long as there is any fever. All
meats and other objectionable articles men-
tioned above should be excluded until
recovery is assured.
Alkaline waters, such as Vichy, Saratoga
Springs, French Lick Spring and other
similar waters are valuable, and excellent
results follow the use of generous quan-
tities (at least three pints daily) of any
pure, soft water, taken between meals.
A drink that is of value, in the treat-
ment of the rheumatically disposed, is
made as follows: To one glass of soft,
cool water add the juice of half
Sa lemon and a generous pinch
of bicarbonate of soda. Take
two or three times a day.

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For the treatment and cure o: diseases of the
organs of generation of women.
Leucorrhcea, inflammation, weakness, pro-
lapsus, ulceration, metritis, engorgement, endom-
etritis, cervicitii. painful or profuse menstruation,
gonorrhea, etc.
Composed of Ichthyol, Saponified Coal Tar
Creosote, Boracic Acid, Golden Seal and Vibur-
onum. The action of these tablets is healing,
sedative, astringent and antiseptic.
The directions for their use are very simple,
viz.: After using warm douche, place the sup-
positor up to hthe neck of the womb. Repeat
evory third night.
Boxes of twenty tablets, price per box 30e or
$3.50 per dozen boxes. The patient pays $1.00
per boz.

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