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according affected allowed applied bath becomes begins better blood body boiling bottle bread breast cause child clean close clothing cold complete condition containing cover cream diet digestion direct disease dressing eight especially feeding feet fever five flannel four frequently give given half hand head healthy heat important inches increase indicate infant keep latter legs less light material meal method milk minutes month mother mouth movements natural necessary never night nurse nursery occur ordinary ounces pain pass peptonization piece pint position powder preparation prevent proper quantity readily removed rickets rubbing short skin sleep soap soft soon sponge stirring stomach strength sufficient sugar supply surface tablespoonfuls taken teaspoonful teeth temperature third tion usually warm wash week whole
Page 7 - Edited by Louis Starr, MD, Clinical Professor of Diseases of Children in the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania; Physician to the Children's Hospital, Philadelphia.
Page 209 - The cows were milked at the unusual and abnormal hours of midnight and noon, and the noon's milking— that which alone was followed by illness— was placed, while hot, in the cans, and then, without any attempt at cooling, carted eight miles during the warmest part of the day in a very hot month.
Page 206 - Cows must not be allowed to drink stagnant water ; but must have free access to pure, fresh water. 4. Cows must not be heated or worried before being milked. 5. The pasture must be free from noxious weeds, and the barn and yard must be kept clean. 6. The udders should be washed, if at all dirty, before the milking.
Page 7 - The Hygiene of the Nursery. Including the General Regimen and Feeding of Infants and Children, and the Domestic Management of the Ordinary Emergencies of Early Life, Massage, etc.
Page 183 - For each portion ; to be given every two hours ; amounting to thirty fluidounces per diem. Diet from the beginning of the third month to the sixth month : — Milk 5 tablespoonfuls. Cream I tablespoonful.
Page 223 - ... and tie a piece of cloth over the top. Place the jar in a pot half full of boiling water, and keep the pot on the fire for four hours, simmering.
Page 120 - One cannot too soon begin to form the good habit of regularity in sleeping hours, and so far as circumstances will admit, the following rules may be enforced: — From birth to the end of the sixth or eighth month, the infant must sleep from...
Page 184 - ... hard and dry, it having been baked by the long-continued heat. This hard mass may be used for infant feeding in the latter part of the first year, but it should not be given more than twice a day. The flour ball is grated fine, and it may then be prepared, according to Starr's rule, as follows: " Rub one teaspoonful of the powder with a tablespoonful of milk into a smooth paste, then add a second tablespoonful of milk, constantly rubbing until a cream-like mixture is obtained. Pour this into...