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agent amount animals appointed attention authorities become Board of Health body building cause cent chloride cholera clerk closets committee condition Conference contagious containing County danger deaths destroy diphtheria direct disease disinfection duties Eclectic effect epidemic Evansville evidence experience fact germs give given health officers heat Henry human important Indiana Indianapolis infectious infectious diseases James John Joseph known localities material matter means medicine meeting method Michigan Name nature necessary occurred ORDER organic person physicians possible Post Office practice present prison question reason receive regard Regular removed reported result rule sanitary scarlet fever School Secretary sewer sick small-pox solution statistics statute supply taken Terre Haute Thomas tion typhoid fever vault ventilation Vital Wayne
Page 195 - Ye are the salt of the earth : but if the salt have lost his savour, wherewith shall it be salted : it is thenceforth good for nothing, but to be cast out, and to be trodden under foot of men.
Page 255 - The police power of the state is co-extensive with self-protection, and is not inaptly termed 'the law of overruling necessity.' It is that inherent and plenary power in the state which enables it to prohibit all things hurtful to the comfort, safety and welfare of society.
Page 249 - The object of disinfection is to prevent the extension of infectious diseases by destroying the specific infectious material which gives rise to them. This is accomplished by the use of disinfectants. There can be no partial disinfection of such material ; either its infecting power is destroyed or it is not. In the latter case there is a failure to disinfect.
Page 195 - Salt is good : but if the salt have lost his saltness, wherewith will ye season it? Have salt in yourselves, and have peace one with another.
Page 251 - Clothing. Boiling for half an hour will destroy the vitality of all known disease germs, and there is no better way of disinfecting clothing or bedding which can be washed than to put it through the ordinary operations of the laundry. No delay should occur, however, between the time of removing soiled clothing from the person or bed of the sick and its immersion in boiling water, or in one of the following solutions ; and no article should be permitted to leave the infected room until so treated.
Page 255 - It was further said that by the general police power of a state 'persons and property are subjected to all kinds of restraints and burdens in order to secure the general comfort, health, and prosperity of the state; of the perfect right of the legislature to do which no question ever was, or upon acknowledged general principles ever can be, made, so far as natural persons are concerned.
Page 20 - The other members of the board shall receive no compensation for their services, but their traveling and other necessary expenses while employed on the business of the board, shall be paid.
Page 50 - ... and thereupon the auditor of state shall draw his warrant upon the treasurer of state in favor of such board of education...
Page 253 - ... above it, should be thoroughly washed down with the disinfecting solution. To keep a privy-vault disinfected during the progress of an epidemic, sprinkle chloride of lime freely over the surface of its contents daily. Or, if the odor of chlorine is objectionable, apply daily four or five gallons of Standard Solution No. 2. which should be made up by the barrel, and kept in a convenient location for this purpose.
Page 249 - ... will be appreciated when it is known that : Recent researches have demonstrated that many of the agents which have been found useful as deodorizers, or as antiseptics, are entirely without value for the destruction of disease germs. This is true, for example, as regards the sulphate of iron or copperas, a salt which has been extensively used with the idea that it is a valuable disinfectant. As a matter of fact, sulphate of iron in saturated solution does not destroy the vitality of disease germs...