Check out these drinks recipe images:
Image from page 892 of “St. Nicholas [serial]” (1873)
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Title: St. Nicholas [serial]
Year: 1873 (1870s)
Authors: Dodge, Mary Mapes, 1830-1905
Subjects: Children’s literature
Publisher: [New York : Scribner & Co.]
Contributing Library: Information and Library Science Library, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Digitizing Sponsor: University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book.
Text Appearing Before Image:
e and bits of verse so as to make itavailable as an advertisement of any article advertised in St. Nicholas; and, by the way, youmight select some that are not quite so often mentioned as others, in a page of St. Nicholas.Dont use more than three words to fill any one of the blank spaces. Illustrations of your workwill be considered as adding to the merit of the competing paper. But make them simple andeffective. An Interesting Occurrence. One day, not long ago, having met , not far from inquired whether there was not to be had that would , since …… was not at all satisfied with replied at once that would not only but would Whereupon , considering the advice excellent, and having met the same while , seized the opportunity to declare that was just the thing, and repeated the following rhyming couplet: Search the world from to , You cannot find a ! The moral, of course, is 10 See also pages 12 and 14. SSS^SFOOD PRODUCTS mWM A Nutritious Food=Drink fpr all Ages ShakespearesSevenAges
Text Appearing After Image:
Is a delicious food-beverage—supply-ing nourishment, strength, and refreshment—forthe tired body and wearied brain. Tempting to the appetite, andbesides quenching the thirst, is more nutritious than other fountaindrinks. As a light luncheon or table beverage, it is relished by every-one, old or young, and is more invigorating than tea, coffee, or cocoa. Pure, rich milk and the extract of selected malted grain, in powder form.Ready in a moment by simply stirring in water. A nourishing, easily assimi-lated food in impaired digestion, satisfying without leaving any distressedfeeling. A glassful taken hot upon retiring, brings refreshing sleep. In Lunch Tablet form, also, with chocolate. A delightful confection farhealthier than candy. At all druggists. Sample, or Vest Pocket Lunch Tablet case, mailed free upon request.Our Booklet gives many valuable recipes, and is also sent free, if mentioned.Ask for HORLICKS; others are imitations. Horlicks Food Company, Racine, Wis., U. S. A. Lond
Note About Images
Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability – coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
Image by Neil. Moralee
candid street shot, Porto Portugal.
veisalgia from Norwegian: kveis, "discomfort following overindulgence," and Greek: ἄλγος álgos, "pain"
A hangover is the experience of various unpleasant physiological and psychological effects following the consumption of ethanol, as found in wine, beer and distilled spirits. Hangovers can last for several hours or for more than 24 hours. Typical symptoms of a hangover may include headache, drowsiness, concentration problems, dry mouth, dizziness, fatigue, gastrointestinal distress (e.g., vomiting), absence of hunger, depression, sweating, nausea, hyper-excitability and anxiety.
While the causes of a hangover are still poorly understood, several factors are known to be involved including acetaldehyde accumulation, changes in the immune system and glucose metabolism, dehydration, metabolic acidosis, disturbed prostaglandin synthesis, increased cardiac output, vasodilation, sleep deprivation and malnutrition. Beverage-specific effects of additives or by-products such as congeners in alcoholic beverages also play an important role. The symptoms occur typically after the intoxicating effect of the alcohol begins to wear off, generally the morning after a night of heavy drinking.
Though many possible remedies and "folk cures" have been suggested, there is no compelling evidence to suggest that any are effective for preventing or treating alcohol hangover. Avoiding alcohol or drinking in moderation are the most effective ways to avoid a hangover. The socioeconomic consequences and health risks of alcohol hangover include workplace absenteeism, impaired job performance, reduced productivity and poor academic achievement. A hangover may also compromise potentially dangerous daily activities such as driving a car or operating heavy machinery.
If you regularly reach for a hangover cure, just be thankful you don’t live in Mongolia. Instead of a traditional fry up, you’d be reaching for a glass of tomato juice and pickled sheep eyeballs.
The least offensive is the English eggs, sausages and bacon, which according to the graphic helps the liver replenish lost electrolytes because of its high protein, fat and salt content. (In 2009 Newcastle University concluded the a bacon sandwich was the best hangover cure).
Ditch the fry up?: In Mongolia the traditional recipe for a hangover is eyeballs in tomato juice.
The efficacy of some other countries’ traditional cures are slightly more dubious – including Hungary’s traditional cure of sparrow droppings in brandy.
Another suggestion — enough to put you off drinking for life — is Italy’s offering of ‘pizzle’, the private parts of a bull.
The traditional remedy from the Philippines involves poaching fertilised duck eggs.
The ancient Greek’s used sheep lungs and owl eggs to relieve their sore heads.
The USA’s concoction: Tomato juice, raw egg and Worcestershire sauce as a hair of the dog.
Stew from Peru: Lime juice, fish stock and scraps can help motabolise alcohol faster.
New Zealand’s recipe: Mince and cheese pie, washed down with a glass of chocolate milk.
Cure yourself the Scottish way with a sausage fried in Iron Bru.