Gargle with borax and alum, dissolved in water. Take equal parts of saltpetre and loaf sugar pulverized together; place upon the tongue, and let it trickle down slowly to the inflamed part. Use this two or three times a day. Rub the glands with a mixture of camphor, cantharides, myrrh, and turpentine. If this fails to reduce the inflammation, put a small blister within an inch of the ears. A gargle with red pepper tea is good. Give cooling medicines. Bathe the feet at night. Avoid taking cold.
Source: Mrs Hill’s New Cook-BookFiled under Remedy | Tags: alum, blister, borax, camphor, cantharides, ear, ears, gargle, hill, inflamed, inflammation, loaf-sugar, myrrh, pepper, red pepper, saltpetre, sore throat, tea, throat, turpentine | Comment (0)
Bruise a tumbler of flaxseed, three ounces of liquorice, two ounces of loaf sugar, two of strained honey. Pour to these a quart of water; boil until reduced half. Give frequently. Hog’s lard and molasses in equal quantities with a little laudanum is also good.
Source: Mrs Hill’s New Cook-BookFiled under Remedy | Tags: cough, flax, flax seed, flaxseed, hill, hog's lard, honey, lard, laudanum, licorice, liquorice, loaf-sugar, molasses, sugar, whooping cough | Comment (0)
Equal parts of syrup of squills, Bateman’s drops, and sweet spirits of nitre; make a tea of flaxseed; flavor it by boiling sufficient lemon in it; sweeten with loaf sugar if liked. Into a wineglass of this, put a tablespoonful of the mixture; take it upon going to bed. Paregoric may be used in the place of Bateman’s drops. Give it at intervals of two or three hours until the cough is relieved.
Source: Mrs Hill’s New Cook-BookFiled under Remedy | Tags: bateman's drops, cold, colds, cough, coughs, flaxseed, hill, lemon, loaf-sugar, paregoric, spirits of nitre, squills, sugar, syrup of squills | Comment (0)
To two quarts of blackberries, add one pound of loaf sugar, half an ounce of nutmegs, half an ounce of ground cinnamon, half an ounce of ground cloves, quarter an ounce ground alspice. Boil the whole together, and when cold add a pint of fourth proof brandy. From a tea-spoonful to a wine-glassful, according to the age of the patient, till relieved. In 1832 this was very successful in cases of the cholera.
Source: Valuable Receipts, J.M. PrescottFiled under Remedy | Tags: allspice, blackberry, bowel, bowels, brandy, cholera, cinnamon, cloves, diarrhea, diarrhoea, loaf-sugar, nutmeg, prescott, sugar, syrup | Comment (0)
Eighty drops of laudanum, fourteen of oil of anise, two tablespoonfuls of alcohol, and a piece of asafoetida as large as a pea; put these in an eight-ounce phial, and fill with warm water. Sweeten with loaf sugar. Dose from four to six drops to a child a few days old. Increase the dose as the child grows older.
Source: Mrs Hill’s New Cook-BookFiled under Remedy | Tags: alcohol, anise, asafoetida, child, children, colic, hill, infant, infants, laudanum, loaf-sugar, oil of anise, sugar | Comment (0)
Make a strong tea of sweet gum bark ; to a pint, add a gill of good brandy, half an ounce of laudanum, a little loaf sugar to make it palatable. Take a teaspoonful every hour until the effect of the laudanum is apparent, then at longer intervals, until the disease abates.
A very good and simple remedy, if used when the first symptoms appear, is : Give an adult five drops of spirits of turpentine
in a teaspoonful of sweet milk. Repeat, if necessary. Give a child according to age.
Another remedy : A teacup half full of apple vinegar. Dissolve as much salt in it as it will hold, leaving a little at the bottom. Pour boiling water upon the solution until the cup is three-fourths full. Scald it, and remove the scum. Take a tablespoonful three times a day.
Source: Mrs Hill’s New Cook-BookFiled under Remedy | Tags: apple vinegar, bark, bowel, bowels, brandy, diarrhea, diarrhoea, dysentery, hill, laudanum, loaf-sugar, milk, salt, spirits of turpentine, sweet gum, sweet gum bark, turpentine, vinegar | Comment (0)
One cup of hops, one cup of wild cherry bark, one cup of hoarhound, one and a half gills of tar, one gill of brandy and a half pound of loaf sugar. Soak the cherry bark in one pint of water twenty-eight hours; put the hops and hoarhound in two quarts of water and keep at a temperature below (but near) boiling for two hours; boil tar with one pint of water one hour; strain the hops and hoarhound; pour off the tar into the same vessel; add sugar and one pint of water; boil until you have> a rich syrup; then add the cherry and brandy, and make up for the water that has been lost. Caution.—Do not boil the cherry.
Source: 76: A Cook BookFiled under Remedy | Tags: 76, bark, brandy, cherry, cough, cough syrup, coughs, hoarhound, hops, loaf-sugar, sugar, syrup, tar, wild cherry, wild cherry bark | Comment (0)
One drachm of pulverized colombo, one drachm of rasp. d. quartia, two drachms of peruvian bark, one drachm of orange peel, one drachm of ginger, two ounces of loaf sugar and a half pint of liquor. Let it stand twenty-four hours and then add a half pint of water.
Source: 76: A Cook BookFiled under Remedy | Tags: 76, alcohol, colombo, ginger, liquor, loaf-sugar, orange peel, peruvian bark, raspberry, sugar, tonic | Comment (0)
An intelligent farmer has observed, that the best remedy he ever tried in his family for a cough or cold, was a decoction of the leaves of the pine-tree, sweetened with loaf sugar, to be freely drank warm when going to bed at night, and cold throughout the day.
Source: Valuable Receipts, J.M. PrescottFiled under Remedy | Tags: cold, cough, decoction, leaves, loaf-sugar, lungs, pine, prescott, sugar, throat | Comment (0)
Into half a glass of port wine stir a teaspoon of starch, sweetened with loaf sugar; grate half a nutmeg in it, and drink three or four times a day.
Source: The Kansas Home Cook-BookFiled under Remedy | Tags: diarrhea, diarrhoea, dysentery, kansas, loaf-sugar, nutmeg, port, port wine, starch, sugar | Comment (0)