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adulteration amount animal artiﬁcial bacteria Baking powders body boiled boric acid building Bureau of Chemistry carbohydrates carbolic acid carbon dioxide cause cent chemical child cholera cities clean cleanliness climate clothing cocoa cold coloring matter common contagious diseases contains cooking cough cream daily danger Department digestion diphtheria discharges disinfectant dust effects employed epidemics especially excluded factory ﬁlter ﬁlth ﬁrst ﬁsh ﬂavor ﬂesh ﬂoors ﬂour ﬂuid formaldehyde frequently fruit garbage germs heating hospitals Hygiene impurities infected infectious diseases inﬂuence injurious INSPECTION OF SCHOOLS isolation kidneys labor large number laws manufacturers measles meat Medical Inspector milk mineral nervous nurses occupation odors organic matter overwork oxygen patient persons pipes poisonous practice preservatives prevent pupils remove scarlet fever School Medical sewage smallpox soil substances sugar sunlight supply temperature tion tuberculosis typhoid fever usually vaccination vegetable ventilation whooping cough women yellow fever
Side 35 - act shall be construed as requiring or compelling proprietors or manufacturers of proprietary foods which contain no unwholesome added ingredient to disclose their trade formulas, except in so far as the provisions of this act may require to secure freedom from adulteration or misbranding.
Side 159 - The room to be disinfected is sealed and prepared as usual for sulphur disinfection, by pasting strips of paper over cracks of doors and windows. All its surfaces are exposed as much as possible; closet doors are opened and their contents, together with the contents of drawers, are removed, scattered about, and the drawers left
Side 160 - mattresses are set on end; pillows, bedding, clothing etc., are suspended from lines stretched -across the room or spread out on chairs and other objects so as to expose all sides ; books are opened and the leaves spread — in short, the room and its contents
Side 6 - energy required to raise the temperature of a pound of water 1° F. has as a mechanical equivalent 772 units of work; that is to say, the same amount of energy will raise 772 pounds 1 foot.
Side 185 - exhausted . . . from working along steadily from hour to hour and breathing the noxious effluvia from the grease and other ingredients used in the mill. "Wherever you go . . . near the abodes of people who are overworked, you will always find the sign of the rumshop. "Drinking is most prevalent among working people where the hours of labor are
Side 35 - added ingredient to disclose their trade formulas, except in so far as the provisions of this act may require to secure freedom from adulteration or misbranding.
Side 97 - Section 1. That it shall be unlawful for any person or persons to keep in his house or on his land any kitchen garbage or offal unless the same is placed in watertight vessels free from ashes and other refuse matter (except food cans and food bottles). " Section 2. No person shall place or keep in
Side 185 - I have noticed that the hard, slavish overwork is driving those girls into the saloons, after they leave the mills evenings . . . good, respectable girls, but they come out so tired and so thirsty and so exhausted . . . from working along steadily from hour to hour and breathing
Side 139 - pediculosis, ringworm, impetigo contagiosa, or other transmissible diseases of the skin, scalp, and eye. Tuberculosis, when thought to be far enough advanced to be a menace to the public health, must be reported to the Chief Medical Inspector before excluding the pupil from school.
Side 177 - for from fourteen to sixteen days. The natural congestion of the pelvic organs during menstruation is augmented and favored by work on sewing-machines and other industrial occupations necessitating the constant use of the lower part of the body. Work during these periods tends to induce chronic congestion of the uterus and appendages, and