Mix equal parts of red lead, Indian meal and molasses to a paste, put it on iron plates and set it where they congregate.
Source: 76: A Cook BookFiled under Remedy | Tags: 76, cockroach, cockroaches, indian meal, iron, lead, meal, molasses, pest, pests, red lead, vermin | Comment (0)
Fifty grains of distilled water of cherry laurel, seventy-five grains of extract of lead, seven of tincture of benzoin, and thirty of alcohol; shake the benzoin and alcohol together, and then the whole very thoroughly.
Source: Audel’s Household Helps, Hints and ReceiptsFiled under Remedy | Tags: alcohol, audel, benzoin, blotches, cherry laurel, laurel, lead, pimples, skin, spots | Comment (0)
Take say a teacupful of hog’s lard, put in a flat or pewter dish, and take two bars of lead, flattened a little, and rub the lard with the flat ends and between them till it becomes black or of a dark lead color. Then burn equal parts of cavendish tobacco and old shoeleather in an iron vessel till charred. Powder these and mix into the lard till it becomes a thick ointment. Use once or twice a day as an ointment for the piles. An infallible cure.
Source: The Ladies’ Book of Useful InformationFiled under Remedy | Tags: lard, lead, leather, ointment, piles, shoe leather, tobacco | Comment (0)
Linseed-oil 1 pt; sweet oil 1 oz; and boil them in a kettle on coals for nearly 4 hours, as warm as you can; then have pulverized and mixed, borax 1/2 oz; red lead 4 ozs, and sugar of lead 1 1/2 ozs; remove the kettle from the fire and thicken in the powder; continue the stirrying until cooled to blood heat, then stir in 1 oz of spirits of turpentine; and now take out a little, letting it get cold, and if not then sufficiently thick to spread upon thin, soft linen as a salve, you will boil again until this point is reached.
[…] it is good for all kinds of wounds, bruises, sores, burns, white swellings, rheumatisms, ulcers, sore breasts, and even where there are wounds on the inside, it has been used with advantage, by applying a plaster over the part.
Source: Dr Chase’s Recipes, or Information for Everybody, A.W. ChaseFiled under Remedy | Tags: borax, breasts, bruise, burn, burns, lead, linen, linseed, oil, ointment, red lead, rheumatism, salve, sores, sweet oil, swelling, turpentine, ulcer, ulcers, wounds | Comment (0)
“Application of cold lead water, made in proportions of two drams of sugar of lead, half an ounce of laudanum to half a pint of water and applied by means of cloths. The patient should eat a cooling, light diet and use a good saline cathartic, such as rochelle salts, etc.”
Source: Mother’s Remedies: Over One Thousand Tried and Tested Remidies from Mothers of the United States and Canada, T. J. RitterFiled under Remedy | Tags: cathartic, laudanum, lead, poison ivy, rochelle salts | Comment (0)
“Extract Belladonna 15 grains
Acetate lead 1/2 dram
Chloretone 1 dram
Gallic acid 15 grains
Sulphur 20 grains
Vaseline 1 ounce
In protruding, itching and blind piles, this ointment will give you almost instant relief. If kept up several days it will promote a cure.”
Source: Mother’s Remedies: Over One Thousand Tried and Tested Remidies from Mothers of the United States and Canada, T. J. RitterFiled under Remedy | Tags: belladonna, chloretone, gallic acid, itching, lead, piles, sulphur, twitter-archive, vaseline | Comment (0)
“A very good and successful remedy for this disease, is to apply a warm poultice of
flaxseed meal, saturated with laudanum and sugar of lead water, to the jaws and neck.”
Source: Mother’s Remedies: Over One Thousand Tried and Tested Remidies from Mothers of the United States and Canada, T. J. RitterFiled under Remedy | Tags: flaxseed, laudanum, lead, lockjaw, poultice, tetanus | Comment (0)