Selected Formulary Handbook


Selected Formulary Handbook

Author: NPCS Board of Consultants & Engineers
Format: Paperback
ISBN: 9788190439848
Code: NI191
Pages: 576
Price: Rs. 1,475.00   US$ 150.00

Published: 2007
Publisher: NIIR PROJECT CONSULTANCY SERVICES
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Formulation is a key process in the overall life cycle so that products are delivered that is of the right quality, at a competitive cost, and is made available within the specified time scale. A formula is an entity constructed using the symbols and formation rules of a given logical language. In science, a specific formula is a concise way of expressing information symbolically as in a mathematical or chemical formula. The chemical formula identifies each constituent element by its chemical symbol and indicates the number of atoms of each element found in each discrete molecule of that compound. If a molecule contains more than one atom of a particular element, this quantity is indicated using a subscript after the chemical symbol and also can be combined by more chemical elements. It is all in the formula, whose implications also remain undiscovered by modern economists. It plays a major role in every process whether it is manufacturing process or preservation. There is a big importance of formula in our life because formulas and equations deal with everyday things like shapes, investments, mixing things, movement, lighting, travel and a host of other things they provide information you can use in planning activities.
Some of the fundamentals of the book are foods, foods adulterants, beverages, flavours extracts, dried casein, its manufacture and uses, phosphate of casein and its production, preparation of edible emulsions of solid in fat, gelatin desert, lemon flavor gelatin dessert, cherry flavor, chocolate peanut bars, coffee caramels, butterscotch squares, Everton toffee, licorice drops, fruit jelly, candies, fruit caramels, sausage, American pork sausage, German mince meat, gravy aid kitchen bouquet type Sauer, kraut essential oils, imitation lemon flavor, non alcoholic lemon flavor, non alcoholic imitation lemon flavor, household root beer flavor, temperature readings for syrups, Swedish bitters, pharmaceuticals and proprietary, antiseptic inhalant, antiseptic for telephone mouthpiece, mentholated throat and mouth wash, zinc chloride mouth wash, sterilizing solution for oral mucous membrane, ephedrine nasal spray, antiseptic oil spray for nose and throat, aseptic and analgesic dusting powder for wounds hay fever ointment, etc.
This book present several hundred advanced product formulations for household, industrial and other applications. This book will be invaluable resource to development chemists looking for leads in the formulation of a wide range of products.

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Contents

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1. FOODS, FOODS ADULTERANTS, BEVERAGES, FLAVOURS EXTRACTS
Brewing Beer
Brick Stain
Burns
Butter
Buttermilk, Artificial
Fruit Preserving
Casein
Dried Casein, its Manufacture and Uses
Phosphate of Casein and its Production
Casks
To Render Shrunken Wooden Casks Watertight
Casting
Castings Out of Various Metals
Casein
Casein Preparation
Chewing Gums
Spruce Chewing Gum
Chocolate
Cholera Remedies
Sun Cholera Mixture
Squibb's Diarrhea Mixture
Aromatic Rhubarb
Rhubarb and Camphor
Blackberry Mixture
Chromo Making
Cider
Preparation of Edible Emulsions of Solid in Fat
Cottage Cheese Salad Dressing
Low Acid Rennet Cottage Cheese
Identification of Cold-Storage Eggs
Butterscotch Pudding Powder
Custard Type Dessert Powder
Chocolate Dessert
Caramel Dessert
Vanilla Dessert
Gelatine Desert, Lemon Flavor
Gelatine Dessert, Cherry Flavor
Chocolate Peanut Bars
Coffee Caramels
Butterscotch Squares
Everton Toffee
Licorice Drops
Fruit Jelly Candies
Fruit Caramels
Sausage American Pork
Sausage German
Mince-Meat
Gravy Aid Kitchen Bouquet Type
Sauer Kraut
Essential Oils
Imitation Lemon Flavor
Non-Alcoholic Lemon Flavor
Non-Alcoholic Imitation Lemon Flavor
Household Root Beer Flavor
Temperature Readings for Syrups
Swedish Bitters
Turbidity in Vermouth Bitters
Absinthe
Absinthe (Turin)
Anisette Liqueur
Lemon Liqueur
Tincture Spanish Saffron Sufficient
Cacao Liqueur (Chocolate)
Chartreuse
Grand Chartreuse (Green)
Curacao (Triple Sec) Extra Finest Quality
Curacao (Good Quality)
Punch Richelieu Ice
Claret Punch Ice
Sherbet Using Ice Cream Mix
Sherbet Using Milk
Apricot Milk Sherbet
Banana Milk Sherbet
Cocoa Milk Sherbet
Orange Milk Sherbet
Peach Milk Sherbet
Pineapple Milk Sherbet
Prune Milk Sherbet
Strawberry Milk Sherbet
Mint Stick Sherbet
Three-in-One Sherbert
Raspberry Sherbet
Household Lemon Extract
Fortified Soluble Lemon Flavor
Soluble Essence of Lemon
Lemon Squash
Bottlers’ Soluble Lemon Extract
Soluble Lemon Extract with Citral
Spice Oil Extracts
Pure Vanilla Extract
Imitation Vanilla Flavoring Extract
Wintergreen Extract
Orange Flavoring Extract
Peppermint Extract
Imitation Wintergreen Extract
Artificial Fruit Flavors
Artificial Ceacord Grape Flavor
Biscuit Flavor
Brandy Flavor
Butter Flavor
Butterscotch Flavor
Butterscotch Flavor Base
Butterscotch Flavor Prepared from Above Concentrate
Maple Flavor
Pound Cake Flavor
Flavoring and Seasoning Composition
Sweetened Juices and Syrups
Orange or Grapefruit Squash
Removal of Sediment from Fruit Juices
Sterilization of Fruit Juices
Artificial Honey
Caffein Free Coffee
Cocoa Beverage Concentrate
Water Ice
Flavors
Producing Various Tastes
Synthetic Grape Essence
Artificial Prune-Juice Essence
Imitation Fruit Flavors
Black Currant
Strawberry
Raspberry
Grenadine
Red Currant
Pear
Peach
Apple
Synthetic Apricot Flavor
Synthetic Pomegranate Flavor
Synthetic Raspberry Flavor
Strawberry Flavor, Imitation
Cherry Flavor, Imitation
Imitation Vanilla Flavor
Maple Essence
Essence Peau de Espange
Quality of Product
Meatless Soup Flavoring
Soup Cubes
Soup and Gravy Sauce
Processing of Strawberries in Sulphur Dioxide Solution
Preventing Discoloration of Cut Fruit
Soya Bean Nut Substitute
Concentrated Emergency Ration
Vanilla Sauce Powder
Cooking Salt
Rhubarb Juice
Foods "Wine" Gum Candy
Chewing Gum
Chewing Gum with Rubber Latex Base
Popcorn Coating
Commercial Candied Peel
Crystallized Fruits
Apple Chutney
Seville or Bitter Orange Marmalade
Preserved Orange and Lemon Pulp Skin and Juice
Changing Setting Rates of Pectin
Baking Powder
Household Baking Powder
Pyrophosphate Baking Powder
Diabetic Baking Powder
Shortening, Bakers
Yeast Nutrient, Alkaline
Fresh Marshmallow
Frozen Custard (Ice Cream)
High Freezing Ice Cream
Ice Cream
Ice Cream Mix
(Lemon) Ice Cream Powder
Diebetic (Sugar Free) Ice Cream
Ice Cream Thickener
Ice Cream Stabilizer
Stable Chocolate Milk
Food Colors Liquid
Food Colors, Powdered
Egg Coloring for Bakers
Easter Egg Dyes
Coloring Easter Eggs
Butter coloring
Cheese Coloring
Butter Flavor
Rice Flakes
Soybean Breakfast Food
Improving Odor and Taste of Soya Beans
Improving Coffee Flavor
Stable Soup Powder
Tilsiter Cheese
Rapid Curing of Strong Flavor Cheese
St. Louis Cream Cheese
Hot Pack Cream Cheese
Coloring Gouda Cheese
Wax Coating for Cheese
Stabilizing Sour Cream
Jewish Type Sour Cream
Devonshire Cream
Artificial Cream
Preserving Cream
Removing Garlic or Onion Flavor from Milk
Shortenings
Soybean Butter
Egg Yolk Substitute for Margarine
Cottolene (Imitation Lard)
Margarine
Coating for Salamis
Coating for Sausages
Glaze for Smoked Meats
Sterilization of Meat Wrappings
Tongue Pickling Solution
Meat Pickling Brine Acid
Arresting Formation of Nitrite in Pickling Brine
Ham Brine for Injection
Meat Curing Salt
Meat Preserving Salt
Removing of Boar or Sex Odor fro Hog Meat
Mushroom Extract
Extracts of Kitchen Herbs
Vegetable Extract
Worcestershire Sauce
Tomato Ketchup
Mayonnaise
Celery Salt
Seasoning and Condiment
Preservation of Eggs
Dried Egg White
Thinning Egg Whites
Greek Type Olives
Preparing Green Olives
Green Tomato Pickle
Barbecue Relish
Bleaching and Sterilizing Dried Figs
Artificial Honey Combs
Storing Potatoes for Potato Products
Quick Freezing of Foods
Powdered Potatoes or Bananas
Drying
Packing and Shipping
Preventing Sticking and Softening of Canned Fish
Opening Oysters
Keeping Fish Fresh
Removing the Gum of Sticky Fly Paper
Foam Preparations
Food Adulterants, Simple Tests for their Detection
Examination of Certain Classes of Foods
Dairy Products
Flavoring Extracts
Food Colorants
Infant Foods
Meat Preservatives
Food Freezing
Packaging Materials
Fruit Freezing Methods
Essences and Extracts of Fruits
Essences and Extracts
Almond Extracts
Apricot Extract
Apple Extract
Cinnamon Essence
Chocolate Extract
Coffee Extracts
Coffee Essence
Cucumber Essence
Fruit Jelly Extract
Ginger Extracts
Lemon Essences
Raspberry Essences
Water, quantity sufficient
Sarsaparilla, Soluble Extract
Strawberry Juice
Strawberry Essence
Tea Extract
Tonka Extract
Kefir or Koumiss
Carbonated Milk
Malted Milk Powders
Manufacture of Buttermilk from Skimmed Milk
Food Products
Butter Substitute
Butter and Honey Cream
Candy, Yeast
“Non-Blooming” Chocolate Coatings
Spiced Chocolate
Spiced Chocolate—(Leipzig)
Spiced Chocolate—(Vienna)
Coffee Chocolate
Candy Jellies
Chocolate Pudding Desert
Gelatin Dessert Powder
Thickening of Jams, Preserves and Other Fruit Pastes
Imitation Jellies
Jelly (Non Sweating)
Guava Jelly
Kumquat Jelly
Fig Preserves
Fig Jam
Grapefruit Preserves
Peach Preserves
Orange Marmalade
Green Tomato Mince-Meat
Curry Powder (Spicing)
Indian Curry Powder
Coffee Extract
Pineapple Icing
Lemon Icing
Orange Icing
Maraschino Icing
Coffee Icing
Vanilla Icing
Chocolate Icing
Home Made Icing
Chocolate Fudge
Butterscotch Fudge
Cool to 120° F.
Light Meringue Icing
Royal Icing
Fruit Cake Shrine
Cocoa Icing
Baking Powder
Household Baking Powders
Bakers Baking Power
Mold on Food, Preventing
Fruit Prevention of Mold On
Eggs, Preservative For
Ice Cream Powder
Mayonnaise
Milk and Cream, Increasing Viscosity of
Cream, Artificial
Breast Milk, Artificial
Milk Products, Preserving
Manufacturing Cream Cheese (Hot Process)
Nuts, Removing Rancidity of
Lard, Preventing Rancidity in
Salt, Cooking and Fermentation
Sherbets
Directions if not pasteurizing
Directions if product is pasteurized
Sherbet (Water-ice)
Water Ices and Sherbets
Sherbet Using Milk
Sherbet Using Ice Cream Mix
Vanilla Bean Flavoring Powder
Vanilla Sauce Powder
Vitamin Concentrate
For Fancy Cakes, Tea Cakes, Macaroons Preparation of the Narobin solution
Cakes
Sponge Cakes
Macaroons
Uses of Narobin in Connection with Eggs, in General Baking, Pastry Making, Sponge Cake and Other Cakes
Formula A and Variations
Can replace 10 litres of whole eggs
Formula B and Variations
Formula C and Variations
Formula D and Variations
Chocolate Margarine
Cheese, Pasteurizing
Cultured Milk
Essential to Have Good Starters
Preparation of S. Lacticus Starter
Preparation of L. Bulgaricus Starter
Preparation of L. Acidophilus Starter
Churned Buttermilk
Sour Cream
Brick Cheese
Brie Cheese
Brinza Cheese
Camembert Cheese
Cheddar Cheese
Cheshire Cheese
Cottage Cheese
Cream Cheese
Edam Cheese
Emmenthaler (Domestic Swiss) Cheese
Gorgonzola Cheese
Limburg Cheese
Loaf or Process Cheese
Münster Cheese
Neufchatel Cheese
Parmesan Cheese
Roquefort Cheese
Stilton Cheese
Cane Sugar—Invert Syrup Bleud
Cane Sugar—Molasses Blend
Sugar Cane Table Syrup
Chocolate Sauce
Apricot Flavor
Banana Flavor
Burnt Almond Flavor
Cream Soda Flavor
Kola Beverage Flavor
Maple Flavor
Rye Bread Flavor
“Cloudy”’ Orange Syrup Concentrate
Dried Blackberry Concentrate
Cherry Concentrate, Natural
Cognac Essence
Rum Essence
Rock and Rye Whisky Essence
Household Extracts (Alcoholic)
Pure Lemon Extract
Pure Orange Extract
Pure Almond Extract
Imitation Vanilla Extract
Imitation. Lemon Extract
Caraway Extract
Cardamom Extract
Cassia Extract
Extract Celery
Wild Cherry Extract
Cinnamon Extract
Clove Extract
Coriander Extract
Ginger Ale Extract
Extract Juniper
Banana Oil (Synthetic)
Blackberry Oil
Brandy Oil
Oil Wild Cherry
Cherry Oil (Synthetic)
Oil Cognac
Oil of Green Cognac
Cola Oil for Beverages
Curacao Oil
“Holland” Gin Oil
“Old Tom” Gin Oil
Oil Grape (Synthetic)
Oil Kummel Danzig
Oil Pear Ethereal
“Scotch” Whisky Oil
Oil Strawberry (Synthetic)
Oil Raspberry (Artificial)
Concentrated Foam for Beverages
Caffein-Free Coffee
Artificial Mineral Water
Lime Barley Water
Orange Barley Water
Tonic Water
Lemonade Crystals
Orangeade Crystals
Lime Juice Crystals
Sugar Table For Soda Waters
Aging Alcoholic Liquors
Berry “Wines”
Rhubarb Wine
Dehydration of Fresh Soya-Slime
Defoamer for the Sugar Industry
Preservation of Coffee
Denaturation for Food Salt
For the Chemical Industry
Non-Caking Salt
Non-Caking Sugar
Improving Liquid Honey
Non-Mottling and Non-Hardening Maple Sugar
Clarifying Cider
Curing Ripe Olives
Storing Walnut Meats
Vitamin B Concentrate
Detecting Cold Storage Eggs
2. PHARMACEUTICALS AND PROPRIETARY
Acne Cream
Acne Lotion
Acne Ointment
Analgesic Balm
Skin Ointment
Anesthetic, Local
Antiseptic Solution (N. F.)
Aspirin, Liquid
Antiseptic Cure for Poison Ivy
Aspirin Tablets
Asthma Remedy
Burn Treatment
Calamine Lotion
Camphor Ice
Cream, Catarrh
Pastilles, Catarrh
Contraceptive Jelly
Corn Remedy
Corn Removers
Cough Lozenges
Dental Preparations
Dentists’ Solution for Surface Anaesthesis
Antiseptic Toothache Drops
Toothache Gum
Plaster, Dental
Dental Plate Adhesive
Earache Oil
Acriflavine, Emulsion of
Agar-Petrolatum Emulsion
Castor Oil Emulsion, Laxative
Castor Oil Emulsion, Pharmaceutical
Pharmaceutical Castor Oil Emulsion
Cod Liver Oil Emulsion
White Cod Liver Emulsion
Mineral Oil and Agar Emulsion
Laxative Mineral Oil Emulsion
Paraffin Oil, Emulsion of
Emulsion of Liquid Petrolatum with Agar
Eye Lotions
Eye Salves
Foot Powder
Solutions for Perspiring Feet
Gargle, Sore Throat
Haemorrhoidal Suppositories
Influenza Remedies
Cold and Influenza Mixture
Inhalants for Colds
Vaginal Jelly
Artificial Vaseline
Wart Remover
Iodine, Colloidal
Liniment
White Liniment
Lubricating Jelly
Menthol Pencil or Crayon
Migraine Salve
Mosquito Cones
Mosquito Powder
Basic Formulae for Mouth Washes
Saccharin
Aromatic
Salol-Thymol
Mouth Wash
Alkaline Mouth Wash
Chloro-Phenol Moth Wash
Resorcin Mouth Wash
Astringent Mouth Wash
Mouth Wash, Analgesic
Antiseptic Inhalant
Antiseptic for Telephone Mouthpiece
Mentholated Throat and Mouth Wash
Zinc Chloride Mouth Wash
Sterilizing Solution for Oral Mucous Membrane
Ephedrine Nasal Spray
Antiseptic Oil Spray for Nose and Throat
Aseptic and Analgesic Dusting Powder for Wounds
Hay Fever Ointment
Mustard Ointment
Zinc Ointment USP with Ethyl Amino Benzoate
Haemorrhoid Ointment (Pile Ointment)
Stainless Iodine Ointment (N.F.)
Decolorized Tincture of Iodine
Protective Coating for Pills
Poison Ivy Lotion
Pyorrhea Astringent
Refrigerant Counter Irritant
Granular Effervescent Cider Salt
Cider Flavor
Smelling Salts
Diabetic Tea
Tobacco Cure
White Liniment
Athletic Liniment
Tooth Paste (Salt
(Acid) Tooth Paste Formula Glycerin
Tooth Paste
Tooth Paste (Soapless)
Dental Cream
Tooth Powder Flavors
Tooth Powders
Tooth Paste Flavors
Athlete’s Foot Ointment
Mosquito Bite Ointment
Gelatine in Pharmaceutical Preparations
Capsules
For Coating Pills
Gelatine Cells for Ultrafiltration
3. ADHESIVES
Bakelite, Adhesive
Box Toe Adhesive
Adhesive, Casein
Adhesive, Waterproof Casein
Casein, Liquid Adhesive
Adhesive, Moisture-Proof Cellophane
Adhesive for Celluloid to Celluloid
Celluloid and Rubber Adhesive for
Cellulose Ester Adhesive
Cellulose Ester, Adhesives for
Solvents as required
Cigarette Tip Adhesive
Decalcomania Adhesive
Glass to Cement-Adhesive
Glass to Brass Adhesive
Quicksetting Insulating Adhesive
Latex Adhesives
Adhesive, Leather Shoe
Adhesive, Mask
Mica Adhesive
Adhesive, Heat Plastic
Synthetic Resin Adhesive
Adhesive for Silk or Rubber
“Masking” Adhesive Tape
Grafting Adhesives
Latex Adhesive
Sticky Latex Adhesive
Liquid Glue
Glue Defoaming
Rubber Resin
Adhesive Tape
Tape, Coating for Adhesive
Tape, Masking
Adhesive, Tin
Adhesive, Vegetable
Adhesive Wax
Sticky Wax
Adhesive for wigs
Adhesive, Wood
Adhesive, Wood Veneer
Waterproof Adhesive for Wood
Adhesive for Fixing Wood, Tin etc. to Celluloid
Adhesive, Water-Resistant
Casein, “Dissolving”
Cork and Wood Flour, Binders for
Binder, Oilproof and Waterproof
Cement, Acid Proof
Adhesive Cement (For Fine Furniture)
Moisture-Proof “Cellophane” Adhesive
“Cellophane” Adhesive
Adhesive for Celluloid to Wood
Adhesive for Cellulose Acetate
Floor Crack Filler
Glue
Flexible Bindery Glue
Extra Flexible Bindery Glue
Flexible Machine Bindery Glue
Regular Bindery Glue
Tablet Binding Glue
Glue for Cellophane
Casein Glue, Water Resistant
“Dissolving” Glue
Cabinet Makers’ Glue
Case Making Machine Glue
Furniture Glue
Leather Sole Glue
Liquid Glue
Masking Tape Glue
Glue, Vegetable
Mucilage
Envelope Mucilage
Hard Wax Stopping for Filling Screw Holes in Wood
Cellophane Glue
Liquid Glue
Glue—Starch Paste
Flexible Bookbinding Glue
Flexible Paper Box Glue
Adhesives for Hard Rubber
Handling of Glue
Chipped Glass
Sizing of Paper
Sizing of Textiles
Adhesive Paste
Adhesives For Paper
Paper To Metal
Paper and Celluloid to Metal
For Bags
Cellophane
Cellulose Acetate Film
Celluloid to Metal Surfaces
Cellulose Acetate
Porcelain And China
Textiles
Adhesive Tape Composition
Non-adhering Gummed Tape
Leather
Belt
Shoemakers’ Rubber Cement
Linoleum
Wood, Powdered Casein Cold Glues
Veneer
Carpenter’s Veneer
Barrel Sealer, Odorless
Metals
Metal and Glass
Metal and Wood
Metal to Metal
Metal Foils to paper
Metal Foils
Container Seal
Plastic Cement
Tin Cans
Can Joint Seal
Pipe Jointings
Thermoplastic Adhesives
Universal Cements
Glass
Acid Proof Carboy
Dextrin
British Gum
Canary Dextrin
Resealing Envelope
White Corn
Tapioca Gum (Heavy)
White Potato
Dark Potato
Power Glue
Dextrin Adhesives
“Cold” Pastes
Casein, Preparation
Casein from Skim Milk
Casein Adhesives
Neutral Solutions
Bookbinders' (Gold) Size
Putty
Cold Sealing Waxes
Reducing Foam in Glues
Bleaching Glue
Soybean Glues
Tooth Cement
Transparent Cement
Strong Mucilage
Cold Sealing Mass
Printers’ Roller
Laminating Lumarith to Cardboard
Electrical Sealing Compound
Low Expansion Insulating Filler
Vacuum Tight Lute
Non-drying Adhesive
Vulcanizable Latex Adhesive
Non-penetrating Laminating Adhesive
Improved Cellulose Ester Adhesive
Flexible Adhesives
Base for Plastic Lettering
Glue for Ivory
White Glue
Glue
Black Albumen from Blood
‘’ Salamyn-Plant’’ Glue
Calcium Saccharate Glue
Linoleum Glue
Painters’ Glue (Cold)
Wall size
Painters’ Size
Paperhanger ‘s Paste
Flour Paste
Sinclair’s Glue
Marine Glue
Preserving Glue
Casein Glue
Cold Glue (Casein)
Impregnation Glue
'Pastel' Glue
Modern Casein Adhesive Powders
Wood veneer Adhesive
Cement for Filling Cracks in Wood
Wood Veneer Glue
Sealing Preparation for Wine-Barrels
Impregnating “Green” Wood
Gum Arabic Glue
Mucilage
Photo-Paste
Cold Water Paste
Pasting Paper on Metal Surface
Vegetable Mucilage
Library Adhesive Paste
Carton Glue
Cardboard Glues
Padding Glue
Tabbing Compound
Label Gum
Less Fluid
Viscous
Label Glue
Library Mucilage
Less Fluid
Viscous
Paper Mucilage
Adhesive for “Gumming” Papers
Paper Bag Glue
Carton Glue
Waterproof Adhesive
Non-Caking Dextrin Adhesive
Mucilage for Paper, Photos Printed Matter
Gummed Labels for Brass, Tin
U. S. Postage Stamp Glue
Adhesive for Waxed Papers
Celluloid Cements
Tapes for Pharmaceutical Use
Defoamer for Glue
Increasing Strength of Silicate Binders
Waterproof Silicate Cement
Veneer Cold Glue Powder
Casein-Silicate Furniture Adhesive
Alkalized Casein Powder
Sealing Mass
Waterproof Special Adhesives
Resin Solution
Chrome Glue Solution
Museum Adhesive
Highway Joint Filler
Hard Stopping Cement
Plastic Refrigerator Joint Seal
Adhesive, Water-Soluble
Water-Insoluble
Adhesive for Oiled or Inked Surfaces
Strong Adhesive
Waterproof Adhesive Coating
Adhesive, Blood Albumin
Vegetable Albumin
Preservation of Adhesives
Animal & Vegetable Substance Preservative
Adhesive Tapes
Heavy Type
Light Type
Free of Fillers
White Tapes for Wrapping
Hints on Gluing
Special Adhesive
Painter‘s Guide
Fish-Glue Substitute
Waterproof Glue
Caterpillar Catching Glue
Paraffin Cement
Gelatin-Capsules
DIP Seal For Corked Bottles
Adhesives
Cement for Safety “Movie” Films
Movie Film Cement
Pyroxylin Cement
Methyl Cellulose Adhesive
“Cellophane” Adhesive
Cigarette Paper Adhesive
Primer for Wall Paper Paste
Mailing Tube Adhesive
Sealing of “ Transparit,” “Helioglas or “Cellophane” Packages
“Cellophane Adhesive”
Cardboard and Nitrocellulose Sheet Cement
Liquid Sealing Wax
Elastic Sealing Wax
De Khotinsky Type Laboratory Cement Improved Type
Leather Sole Cement
Cement for Leather or Leather on Rubber
Leather Cement
Cement for Stone and Leather Porcelain and Leather, Glass and   Leather
Concentrated Rubber Cement
Rubber Cement
Shoe Repair Cement
Porous Leather Sealer
Leather Belt Cement
Belting Cement
Canvas Awning Cement
Textile Glue
Jute or Burlap Sheet Binder
Upholsterer’s Paste
Fine Bookbinder’s Paste
Bookbinder’s Paste
Adhesive Paste for Rubber-Cloth on Cardboard
Mending China, Pottery and Casts
Universal Putty for Wood, Stone, Glass, Porcelain
Preserve Jar Sealing Wax
Paraffin Bottle Cap Adhesive
Seal for Bottles
Cement for Vacuum Tubes
Glass to Metal Seals
Safety Glass Adhesive
Mastic Seal for Oil Drums
To Plug Holes in Metal
Metal Glue (for Tins Etc.)
Pipe Joint Lute
Premolded Expansion Joint
Sulphur Thiokol Cements
Refractory Cement
High Temperature Luting Compound
Nitric Acid Resistant Putty
Asbestos Binder
Acid-Proof Dental Cement
Dental Cement
Boiler lagging
Non-Efflorescing Concrete
Keying Plaster to Concrete
Plaster Cement, Patching
Refrigerator Display Case Caulking Compound
Cement “Wash” Hardener
Colored Caulking Cement
Pliable Glazing-Caulking Cement
Glazing Putty
Cement for Pestle Handles
Mortar Cement
Joining Stainless Steel in Knife Handles
Metal Adhesive
Rubber to Metal Cement
Pyroxylin to Metal Adhesive
Aluminum Foil to Leather or Paper Adhesive
Thermoplastic Cement
Fusible Adhesive Cement
Shellac Sealing Composition
Adhesive Sealing Compound
“Syndetikon” (Universal Adhesive)
Acid Resisting Cement
Aquarium Cement
Adhesive Foil
Adhesive for Casein Plastics
Quick Hardening Putties
Red Lead Putty
Slate Color Putty
White Putty
Black Plastic Putty
Electrical Lamp Circuit Paste
Electrical Heater Unit Cement
Metal to Glass Cement
Adhesive to Join Metal Letters to Glass
Bituminous Cement
Cement, Dental
Glass Cement
Cement, Safety Glass
Waterproof Glass and Metal Cement
Iron Cement
Iron Cement (for castings)
Linoleum Cement
Cement, Linoleum and Tile
Cement, Linoleum Backing
Cement, Oxychloride
Cement, Pipe Thread
Lute, Chlorine Resistant
Pipe Cement, Plastic
Rubber Cement   (For Use on Leather Shoes)
Raincoat Rubber Cement
Cement, Rubber to Metal
Cement, Rubber Tire
Cement for Repairing Shoes
Pipe Joint Compound
Filler, Expansion Joint
Pastes for Paper and Fine Fancy Articles
Paste for Fixing Labels (Machines)
Paste for Joining Leather to Pasteboard
Cement for Attaching Metal Letters to Glass, Marble, Wood
Strong Paste
Venetian Paste
Label Paste
Mucilage
Glue for Cementing Glass
Sausage Casing Glue
Wood Coating Glue
Glue for Hectograph
Liquid Glue
Glue for Joints in Leather Driving Belts
Jeweler’s Cement
Stratena—Household Cement
Banknote or Mouth Glue
Paste for Cardboard
Paste for Pads
Waterproof Glue
Mounting Paste
Mucilage, Stick Form
Decorators’ Paste
Flour Paste
Library Paste
Library Paste—Photo Mounting
White Library Paste
Starch Paste
Putty
Elastic Putty
Non-Shrinking Putty
Whiting Putty
White Lead-Whiting Putty
Metal Cap Seal
Plastic Seal for Glass Jars
Sealing Wax
Sealing Wax — Red
Sealing Wax— Brown — Cheap
Acid or Neutral Casein Solution
Casein “Solution”
Casein Binder for Cork
Casein Adhesive
Liquid Casein Glue
Adhesive for Photographic and Optical Lenses
Optical Glass Cement
Adhesives for Glass and Porcelain
Cement for Wood, Porcelain etc.
Masking Tape Adhesive
Adhesive for Metal
Newspaper Agglutinant
Non-Slip Compound for Rugs
Enamel to Paper Adhesive
Adhesives
Adhesive for Bonding Paper to   Moistureproof "Cellephone"
Wax Paper Adhesive
Paper Hanging Paste
Cement for Paper and Fabrics
Low-Temperature Curing Rubber Cement
Rubber Cement
Adhesive for Vulcanized Rubber
Acid Proof Cement
Aquarium Cement
Can Sealing Cement
Cement, for Celluloid or Movie Films
Electrode Cement
Cementing (Cellulose Acetate to Copper)
Cements for Correcting Faults of Foundry Pieces
Counter Cement
Counter Cement—Quick Drying
Dekhotinsky Cement
Cement for Glassware
Dental Cement
Dental Model Plaster
Furnace Cements
4. RESINS, GUMS AND WAXES
Identifications of Resins
Rosin Resins419
Sealing Waxes
Wax-Containing Formulas All parts by weight)
Bottle Sealing Wax
Non-Wax-Containing Formulas All parts by weight)
Pigments and Mixtures
Oil-Soluble Dyes for Sealing Waxes
Pressure Sealing Adhesives
Heat Sealing Adhesive
Plastic Adhesive
Acid-Proof Cements
Plastic Fireproof Adhesive
Diene Resins
Molding Powder Resin
Synthetic Resin
Synthetic Plastic Resin
Synthetic Resin Plasticizers
Synthetic Sugar Resin
Synthetic Terpene Resins
Thermoplastic Resin Compound
Refining of Rosin
Artificial Beeswax
Dental Wax
Electrotyper’s Wax
Modelling Waxes for Engravers
Sculptors’ Modelling Wax
Upholsterers’ Wax
Wax-Like Emulsifiable Materials
Hard White Wax
White Hard Wax
Slow Flowing Wax
Soft Elastic Wax
White Carnauba Wax
Modelling Wax for Brass Foundries
Beeswax Candles
Dripless, Rigid Candle
Improved Candle
Colored Flame Candles
Plugging Composition
Screw Putty
Packing for Fluid Seals
Gasket & Packing Composition
Packing Composition, High Temperature
Packing for Stuffing Boxes
Friction Brake Lining
Fireproof Film Container
Acid Proof Composition (“Haveg” Type)
Printing Matrix Compound
Revetment Mat
Preserving Cellulose Bottle Caps
Polyvinyl Acetate Solvents
“Soluble” Waxes
Carnauba Wax (“Soluble”)
Paraffin Wax ("Soluble")
Japan Wax (“Soluble”)
Purifying Lignite, Ozokerite or Montan Waxes
High Melting “Wax”
Master Record Wax
Sealing Wax
Wax   Molds
Parting Wax for Molding Work
Modelling Wax
Jewelers’ Molding Wax
Dental Molding Wax
Shoemaker’s Thread   Wax
Shoemaker’s   Polishing   Wax
Shoemaker’s Brushing Wax
Polishing Wax for Lacquered Heels
Filler Wax for Soles
Shoemaker ‘s Pitch
Tailor’s Wax
Ironing Wax
Bed Wax
To Tighten the Cover Cloths of Feather Beds
Wax Composition To Protect Parts of   Surface of Painted   Tiles Against the   Adhesion of Glaze
Engraver’s Transfer Wax
Fixed   Electrical   Condenser Wax
Electrical Are Resistant   Insulation
Cable Wax
Wax Strings for Foundry Work
Wax Imitation   for   Figures
Bottle Sealing Wax
Hand   Dipped Candles
Colored Light—Candles
Candle Strings
Candle   Decoration Wax
Candle   Wick   Impregnant
Extraction   of   Sugar   Cane Wax
De-Oiling Beeswax
Colored Liquid Wax-Emulsions
Cementing Vinylite
Natural Resin-Wax Compounds
Ion Exchange and Acid Removing Synthetic Resin
Bottle Cap Liner
Molded Cartridge Cases
Injection Molding Plastic
Corn Gluten Plastic
Water Resistant Zein
Colored Molding Composition
Soybean Casein Plastic
Simple Bakelite Type Resin and Plastic
Para Red, Lake Toner Pigment—enough to tint to color of gums
Plastic Tooth Filler
Resilient Dental Impression Mass
Increasing Melting Point of Petroleum Asphalt
Cheep Plastic Made from Wood
Plastic Wood Mass
Molding Composition
Modeling Clay
Imitation Chocolate for Display
Electrical Potting Composition Condenser Wax)
Pencil Eraser
Spinning Machine Rollers
Synthetic Mass for Stamping Rollers
Coating Machine Rollers
Gelatin Foil
Modeling Wax
Dental Modeling Wax
Dental Impression Wax
Shoemaker’s Sewing Wax
Black Brush Grafting Wax
5. DISINFECTANTS, EXTERMINATORS, INSECTICIDES
Disinfectants
Disinfecting Fluids
Disinfecting Powders
Blue Sanitary Powder
Pink Carbolized Sanitary Powder
Disinfectant Solutions For Household Use
Deodorants for Water-Closets
Formaldehyde for Disinfecting Books, Papers, etc.
General Disinfectants
For the Sick Room
Atomizer Liquid for Sick Rooms
Non-Poisonous Sheep Dips.—Paste
Odorless Disinfectants
Insecticides, Exterminators, Disinfectants
Fly Spray
Odorless Fly Spray
Scented Fly Spray
Odorless Insecticide for Vaporizing Machines
Fly Poison
“Injun Jo’s” Fly Dope
Carpet Beetle Control
Roach Spray
Rodent Poison
Rat Poison
Rat Extermination
Insecticide
“Tuma’s” Insecticide
Bed Bug Spray
Bed Bug Fluid
Mothproofing Composition
Mothproofing Fluid
Fireproof Moth Spray
Tineol Moth Preventive
Treating Textile Materials To Proof them Against Moths and Mildew
Compound for Repelling Moths from Garments
Moth Briquette
Fumigation with Propylene Dichloride Mixture
Mosquito Larvae Killer
“Nash’s” Mosquito Repellant
Fumigant
Fumigating Cones
Rotenone Emulsion Insecticide
Extracting Rotenone
Soluble Pine Oil Disinfectant
“Soluble” Cresylic Acid Disinfectant “Milky Disinfectant” for Cleaning Glassware
Disinfecting Solution
Disinfectants
Coal Tar Disinfectant
Cresylic Disinfectant (B.P.)
Cesspool Deodorant and Disinfectant
Insulating and Electrical Specialties
Electrolytic Condensers, Semi-Dry
Electrolytic Condensers British Patent 399,762
Electron Emitting Body
Resistance Rods
Electrical Resistor Rod
Electrical Resistances
Fumigants
Furnace Jacket
Furnaces, Fireproof Cement
Furniture For Gardens
Gardens, Chemical
Gelatin:
French Gelatin
Decolorizing, Deodorizing Disinfecting
Refrigerator Deodorant
Garlic, Deodorizing
Deodorant Spray
Pine Deodorizing Spray
Spray for Movie Theatre
Theatre Sprays
Disinfectant
Disinfectant, Deodorizing
Disinfectant Bleach
Household (Cresol) Disinfectant
Cresol Disinfectant
White Cresol, Disinfectant
Disinfecting Laundry
Household Disinfectant
Pine Oil Disinfectant
Pine Oil Disinfectants Active Ingredients
Inert Ingredients
Directions
Insect, Rodent and Weed Destroyers
Agricultural Insecticide
Insecticide, Agricultural
Insecticide Spray, Agricultural
Agricultural Spray
Larvicide, Agricultural
Pyrethrum Extract
Seed Disinfection
Insecticide Spray
Insecticidal Dust
Insecticide, Nicotine
Floatable Powdered Insecticide
Weed Killer
Vegetable Weevil, Insecticide for
Weevils, Killing Corn
Herbicide
Spray, Horticultural
Bordeaux Mixture
Treeband Composition
Tree Spray
Pine Oil Insecticides
Fungicide
Fungus Killer
Fumigation Composition
Fruit Spray Residue, Removing
Green Lead Arsenate
Argentine Ant Poison
Ant Repellent
Moth Proofing
Ant Destroyer
Ants, Carpenter, Destroying
Ants, Preventing Entry of
Ant Powder
Fire Ant, Insecticide for
Ant Poison
Insecticide
Insecticide (Bed Bugs)
Bed Bug Exterminator
Bed Bug Killer
Insecticide for Mexican Bean Beetle
Insecticide, Cabbage Maggot
Insect and Mildew-Proofing Canvas
Cattle Spray
Cattle Louse Insecticide
Cattle Parasiticide
Pine Oil Cattle Sprays
Cockroaches, Exterminant for
Insect Powder (Cockroach)
Roach Poison
Roach Powder
Earthworm Poison
Fly Spray
Fly Catching Mixture
Fly Paper
Fly Paper Composition
Beet Fly, Spray for
Warble-Fly, Control of
Bracken, Eradication of
Moth Spray
Mothproofing Solution For textiles—non-staining
Mothproofing Composition
Mothproofing
Textile Mothproofing
Codling Moth Bands
Codling Moth Spray
Nematodes, Spray for Combating
Peach-Borer (lesser), Control of
Rodent Poison
Non-Poisonous Rat Destroyer
Mouse Exterminator
“Silverfish,” Poison for
Snail Killer
Field Mouse Poison
Bed Bug Spray
Moth Killer
Insect Exterminator




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Sample Chapters


(Following is an extract of the content from the book)
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 Foods, Foods Adulterants, Beverages, Flavours Extracts

BREWING BEER:

Beer is produced by the alcoholic fermentation of a mixture of

malted barley and hops.

Barley is steeped in water to soften the husk and to make

the grain ready for the sprouting process. The moist grains are set

aside for about eight days during which time sprouting takes

place.

The grains are then dried and ground to a coarse powder.

The powder is placed in a mash tub and live steam is

applied to it. This converts the starch into maltose and other sugars.

This liquid which is called wort is heated, for several hours

and during this time hops are added. The hops give the beer its

bitter taste.

The solution is drawn off from the solid matter and cooled.

Yeast is now added and the fermentation which begins

almost immediately is allowed to continue for about. 10 to 12 days

depending upon the temperature.

The beer is then aged for several months and finally the clear

product is drawn off from the sediment and bottled.

Remedies for Fetid Breath.—Fetid breath may be due to the

expelled air (i. e.. to disease of the respirational tract), to gases thrown

oil from the digestive tract, or to a diseased mouth. In the first two cases

medication must be directed to the causative diseases, with the last,

antisepsis principally and the neutralization of the saliva, also the

removal of all residual food of dental caries.

1.— Potassium permanganate ............................. 1 part

Distilled water ............................................... 10 parts

Mix and dissolve. Add from 5 to 8 drops of this solution to a glass

of water and with it gargle the mouth.

2.— Infusion of salvia ....................................... 250 parts

Glycerine ........................................................ 30 parts

Tincture of myrrh .......................................... 12 parts

Tincture of lavender ...................................... 12 parts

Labarraque’s solution .................................. 30 parts

Mix. Rinse the mouth frequently with this mixture.

3.— Decoction of chamomile ............................... 30 parts

Glycerine ....................................................... 80 parts

Chlorinated water. ........................................ 15 parts

Mix. Use as a gargle and mouth wash.

4.—Peppermint water ........................................ 500 parts

Cherry-laurel water ....................................... 60 parts

Borax.............................................................. 25 parts

Mix and dissolve. Use as gargle and mouth wash.

5.— Thymol ............................................................. 3 parts

Spirit of cochlearia ..................................... 300 parts

Tincture of rhatany .................................... 100 parts

Oil of peppermint .......................................... 15 parts

Oil of cloves ................................................... 10 parts

Mix. Gargle and wash mouth well with 10 drops in a glass of

water.

6.— Salol .................................................................. 5 parts

Alcohol ...................................................... 1,000 parts

Tincture of white canella .............................. 30 parts

Oil of peppermint ............................................ 1 part

Mix. Use as a dentifrice.

7.— Hydrogen peroxide ....................................... 25 parts

Distilled water ............................................ 100 parts

Mix. Gargle the mouth twice daily with 2 tablespoonfuls of the

mixture in a glass of water.

8.— Sodium bicarbonate ...................................... 2 parts

Distilled water .............................................. 70 parts

Spirit of cochlearia ....................................... 30 parts

Mix a half-teaspoonful in a wine-glassful of water. Wash

mouth two or three times daily.

BRICK STAIN

To stain brick flat the color of brown-stone, add black to

Venetian red until the desired shade is obtained. If color ground in

oil is used, thin with turpentine, using a little japan as a drier. If

necessary to get the desired shade add yellow ocher to the mixture

of red and black. If the work is part old and part new, rub the wall

down, using a brick

BURNS:

Mixture for Burns. — 1.— A mixture of castor oil with the

while of egg is recommended for burns. The eggs are broken into a

bowl and the castor oil slowly poured in while the eggs are

beaten. Enough oil is added to make a thick, creamy paste, which

is applied to the burn. The applications are repeated often enough

to prevent their becoming dry or sticky. Leave the surface uncovered.

2.—Put 27 parts, by measure, of menthol into 44 parts, by

measure, of witch hazel (distillate) and apply freely. A good plan is

to bandage the parts and wet the wrappings with this mixture.

3.—A very efficacious remedy for burns is a solution of cooking

salt in water. It is best to immerse fingers, hands, and arms in the

solution, which must be tolerably strong. For burns in the face

and other parts of the body, salt water poultiees are applied.

BUTTER

Butter Color.—Orlean, 80 parts, by weight; curcuma root

(turmeric), 80 parts, by weight; olive oil, 240 parts, by weight:

saffron, 1 part, by weight: alcohol. 5 parts, by weight. The orlean

and turmeric are macerated with olive oil and expressed. The

weight of the filtered liquid‘s made up again to 240 parts, by

weight, with olive oil, next the filtered saffron-alcohol extract is

added, and the alcohols expelled again by heating the mixture.

Artificial Butter. — 1. Carefully washed beef suet

furnishes a basis for the manufactures of an edible substitute

for natural butter. The thoroughly washed and finely chopped

suet is rendered in a steam-heated tank; 1,000 parts of fat, 300 parts

of water. 1 part of potassium carbonate, and 2 stomachs of pigs

or sheep, are taken. The temperature of the mixture is raised to

1130 F. After 2 hours, under the influence of the pepsin in the

stomachs, the membranes are dissolved and the fat is melted and

rises to the top of the mixture. After the addition of a little salt the

melted fat is drawn off, stood to cool so as to allow the stearine

and palmitin to separate, and then pressed in bags in a hydraulic

press. Forty to 50 per cent of solid stearine remains, while 50 to 60

per cent of fluid olcopamitin (so-called “oleomargarine”) is pressed

out. The “oleo oil” is then mixed with 10 per cent of its weight of

milk and a little butter color and churned. The product is then

worked, salted, and constituted the “oleomargarine,” or butter

substitute. Leaf lard can be worked in the same way as beef suet,

and will yield an oleopalmitin suitable for churning up into a

butter substitute.

2.—Fat from freshly slaughtered cattle after thorough

washing is placed in clean water and surrounded with ice,

where it is allowed to remain until all animal heat has been

removed. It is then cut into small pieces by machinery and cooked

at a temperature of about 150° F. (65.6° C.) until the fat in liquid

form has separated from the tissue, then settled until it is perfectly

clear. Then it is drawn into the graining vats and allowed to

stand for a day, when it is ready for the presses. The pressing

extracts the stearine, leaving a product commercially known as

oleo oil which, when churned with cream or milk, or both, and

with usually a proportion of creamery butter, the whole being

properly salted, gives the new food product, oleomargarine.

3.—In making butterine use neutral lard, which is made

from selected leaf lard in a very similar manner to oleo oil,

excepting that no stearine is extracted. This neutral lard is cured

in salt brine for from 48 to 70 hours at an ice-water temperature. It

is then taken and, with the desired proportion of oleo oil and fine

butter, is churned with cream and milk, producing an article

wiiich when properly salted and packed is ready for the market.

In both cases coloring matter is used, which is the same as that

used by dairymen to color their butter. At certain seasons of the

year — viz., in cold weather, a small quantity of sesame oil or

salad oil made from cottonseed oil is used to soften the texture of

the product.

Pharmaceuticals and Proprietary

Aspirin Tablets

Aside from other properties acetylsalicylic

acid tablets must

have good appearance and must dissolve rapidly in the stomach.

Such tablets are made with base of 240 parts pulverized arrowroot

starch and 240 parts heavy magnesium oxide. Base is well mixed

and screened. Then it is moistened with solution of coconut oil, 10

parts in about 400 parts ether, and moistened mass screened again.

Powder is spread on paper and ether evaporates. Acetylsalicylic

acid, 2000 parts, are added and mixture carefully mixed to perfect

homogeneity. Then it is mixed with acetone as required, about 30

parts to 250 parts powder. After drying and heating for 2 hours at

50ºC,

2530 parts of the granulated mass are mixed with 30 parts

pulverized agaragar,

60 parts arrowroot

starch and 80 parts

pulverized talc. When unit of weight used is gram, 4000 tablets can

be prepared from final mixture, each tablet weighing 0.7 gram and

containing 0.5 gram of acetylsalicylic acid. To prevent powder

from tablets from penetrating into lower die on tabletmaking

machine, latter is covered with cotton threads impregnated with

paraffin oil.

Asthma Remedy

The following is smoked in a pipe or as a cigarette.

Powdered Grindelia Robusta ............................. 240 gm.

Powdered Jaborandi Leaves .............................. 240 gm.

Powdered Eucalyptus Leaves ............................ 120 gm.

Powdered Cubeb ................................................. 120 gm.

Powdered Stramonium Leaves.......................... 450 gm.

Powdered Potassium Nitrate ............................. 360 gm.

Powdered Cascarilla Bark .................................... 30 gm.

Burn Treatment

Gum Tragacanth .................................................... 30

Gentian Violet (1% sol.) .................................... 1000

Allow to swell; warm and stir. Applied to burns this leaves a

thin moist, cooling, protective layer and rapid healing results.

Calamine Lotion

Calamine .................................................................. 8.00

Zinc Oxide ............................................................... 16.00

Glycerin ................................................................... 15.00

Lime Water ............................................................. 60.00

Rose Water q.s.ad. ................................................ 120.00

Camphor Ice

Castor Oil ................................................................ 25 oz.

White Beeswax ....................................................... 15 oz.

Spermacetum .......................................................... 49 oz.

Camphor Powder................................................... 10 oz.

Ethyl Amino Benzoate ............................................ 1 oz.

Carbolic Acid .......................................................... 20 gr.

Melt Castor Oil, Beeswax and Spermacetum together and

add Camphor and Ethyl Amino Benzoate. Stir until dissolved.

Then add Carbolic Acid and pour into molds.

Cream, Catarrh

Menthol ..................................................................... 2

Eucalyptol ................................................................. 3

Oil of Pumilio Pine .................................................. 3

White Beeswax ......................................................... 1

Hard Paraffin ............................................................ 6

White Soft Paraffin ................................................ 85

The beeswax and white soft paraffin are melted together and

stirred until nearly cold, and the medicaments, previously mixed,

are incorporated while the mass is still soft. Some form of closed

mixer is desirable, as otherwise there is considerable loss of menthol.

The directions on the tube and its carton recommend the frequent

use of the cream until the troublesome symptoms are relieved.

Pastilles, Catarrh

Gelatin ..................................................................... 20.0

Glycerin ................................................................... 40.0

Sucrose ....................................................................... 5.0

Citric Acid ................................................................. 2.0

Sodium Benzoate ..................................................... 0.2

Oil of Lemon ............................................................. 0.1

Solution of Carmine.................................. sufficient

Triple Orangeflower

Water ................................... 6.0

Distilled Water ................................................. to 100.0

The gelatin is soaked in one and a half times its weight of

water until softened, the glycerin is added, and the mixture heated

on a waterbath

until the gelatin has dissolved and the weight has

been reduced to 85. The acid and benzoate, dissolved in the orangeflower

water, are added, then the oil of lemon and the carmine

solution, followed by water to the required weight. The mass is

strained through muslin while still hot. A trial pastille is poured

and its weight ascertained. This weight is divided into the total

weight of the mass and sufficient medicament is added for the

number of pastilles that the mass is capable of making. Care should

be taken to avoid the formation of air bubbles when stirring in the

medicament. Metal moulds require to be very slightly lubricated

with almond oil before the mass is poured.

Menthol and eucalyptus pastilles contain about 1/6 gr. of

menthol and ½ m. of eucalyptol in each pastille.

Corn Remedy

Acetone .................................................................. 168 oz.

Castor Oil .................................................................. 3 oz.

Venice Turpentine ................................................... 6 oz.

Celluloid .................................................................. 10 oz.

Salicylic Acid .......................................................... 40 oz.

Ethyl Amino Benzoate .......................................... 10 oz.

Dissolve the Salicylic Acid and Ethyl Amino Benzoate in the

Acetone. Then add the Castor Oil and Venice Turpentine and

finally the celluloid. Allow this mixture to stand, stirring it now

and then until the Celluloid is completely dissolved. Then add

sufficient Oil Soluble Chlorophyll to color it dark green.

Corn Removers

Solution of monochloroacetic acid in ratio of 1: 2 is suitable,

but stronger solutions should not be used as they irritate skin.

Another preparation contains 10 parts salicylic acid and 90 parts

glacial acetic acid. This is thickened with mucilage containing 0.5

part gum tragacanth, 3 parts pectin, 3 parts glycerin and 43.5 parts

water. About 5 parts of this mixture is used for thickening the

preparation. Another composition contains 1 part glacial acetic

acid, 8 parts lactic acid, 3 parts dried salicylic acid crystals and 8

parts of aforementioned thickener. Formic acid and carbolic acid,

thickened with same thickener, may also be used.

Cough Lozenges

Extract Licorice ..................................... 34 oz. 125 gr.

Powdered Cubebs ................................ 11 oz. 188 gr.

Ethyl Amino Benzoate .......................... 2 oz. 125 gr.

DENTAL PREPARATIONS

Dentists’ Solution for Surface

Anaesthesis

Glycopon S .................................................... 80 fl. oz.

Ethyl Amino Benzoate .................................... 20 oz.

Oil Peppermint ........................................ 50 minims.

Applied to the gums this solution desensitizes quickly and

allows painless sealing. It also desensitizes the dentine and is

therefore valuable in treating cavities.

Antiseptic Toothache Drops

Beechwood Creosote ............................................. 15 oz.

Oil Clove.................................................................. 30 oz.

Cinnamic Aldehyde or Oil Cassia ....................... 20 oz.

Chloroform.............................................................. 30 oz.

Ethyl Amino Benzoate ............................................ 5 oz.

Mix Creosote with oils and Chloroform then add Ethyl Amino

Benzoate and stir until dissolved.

Toothache Gum

Yellow Beeswax...................................................... 60 oz.

Venice Turpentine ................................................. 10 oz.

Gum Mastic Powder .............................................. 10 Os.

Ethyl Amino Benzoate ............................................ 5 oz.

Dragon Blood Powder........................................... 10 oz.

Oil Clove.................................................................... 5 oz.

Melt Beeswax and Venice Turpentine together and add Gum

Mastic. Stir until dissolved. Then add Ethyl Amino Benzoate and,

when dissolved, Dragon Blood.

Stir until cooled to about 50ºC. then add Oil Clove and mold

into sticks.

Adhesives

Sticky Latex Adhesive

60% concentrated latex is diluted to a concentration of 45%

with water and stabilized by the addition of a small quantity of

casein dissolved in dilute ammonia (at the rate of 1 gram casein

per 100 cc. of the original concentrated latex). The latex mix is then

freed of ammonia as rapidly as possible by drawing air through it.

The next step is to place 150cc. of the ammonia-free latex in a

large vessel, as considerable frothing occurs, together with 12.5

cc. of 20-volume hydrogen peroxide. The liquid is then slowly but

efficiently stirred and warmed on a steam bath until forthing

subsides. This takes 20 to 30 minutes. The whole is then cooled,

and a further 12.5 cc. of the 20-volume peroxide added. Finally

the mix is heated for 3 to 4 hours on the steam bath, with constant

stirring. If any tendency to clotting appears, a little dilute

ammonia should be added. After cooling, the oxidized latex is strained,

and a small quantity of ammonia added as a preservative.

Liquid Glue

Animal glue is mixed with about 20-50% of urea or biuret

to form a product which is liquid at ordinary temperatures and

which is hygroscopic when dried and suitable for use on articles

which are to be exposed to low temperatures.

Liquid Glue

Liquefied Glue (conc.) ...................................... 100 parts

Lactic Acid, 85% U.S.P. ...................................... 10 parts

Alcohol (den.) ......................................................... 6 parts

Glycerin .................................................................... 2 parts

Boric Acid ................................................................ 1 part

Benzoic Acid ........................................................... 1 part

Oil of Sassafras sufficient to cover glue odor

Glue Defoaming

Forty parts paraffin wax and ten parts aluminum stearate

are heated until the aluminum stearate is dissolved. Fifty parts of

sulphonated tallow are added and the mixture is heated to about

75° C. for 15 minutes under constant stirring and allowed to cool.

As an example of the use of the defoaming agent, produced

as above, determine the amount of dry glue in the glue solution

to be treated, and add to the glue solution an amount of the

defoaming agent equal to two per cent of the amount of dry glue.

This mixture should be made at a temperature of 60° C. and when

thoroughly mixed, cooled and dried.

Glue Defoaming

In order to produce a smooth-working glue and to prevent

foaming when water related to the success or failure of the

treatment.

The rubber resin compounds in their solvents may be

spread upon the paper backing directly, utilizing a knife spreader

to uniformly and equally distribute this material upon the base

or backing. The solvent may thereafter be removed by evaporation,

preferably without recovering the solvent and leaving the rubber

mixture upon the paper backing.

Rubber Resin

2 lb. of plantation rubber.

5 lb. of Mexican or wild rubber, high in natural

resin content.

1 lb. of zinc oxide pigment.

The ingredients above enumerated are compounded on a

rubber mixing roll and then cut to the desired consistency in a

rubber solvent, based upon the necessary viscosity for spreading

this material. Ordinarily, the solvent is calculated by the number

of pounds of solid compound in one gallon of solvent such as, for

instance, 8 pounds of solid or compounded material and 1 gallon,

of benzol, which is commonly referred to as an 8 pound cut. The

variations in proportions of solvent added will depend upon the

desired thickness of adhesive coating required in the residuum.

It will be understood that the examples above given are for

purposes of getting the requisite adhesiveness in temperate

climates. An increase in resinous material or wild rubber may be

made for material to be used in colder climates and in warmer

climates the resin component may be reduced.

The resinous component may also be varied in its reactions

to solvents by choice of the resinous material. Thus, for purposes

of removal of the adhesive from some body to which it may be

applied, it may be made soluble to various organic solvents, either

benzol, gasoline, acetone or alcohol. Thus, where it is desirable to

make a surgeon’s tape, which is soluble in alcohol, an alcohol

soluble resin is added in the examples above cited. Such resin

may be Burgundy pitch. This will permit alcohol to be used in

removing a piece of adhesive tape from any surface, such as from

the skin of a patient, by merely soaking the backing of the tape

in alcohol. The rubber, in any event, merely acts as a vehicle for

the resin and the character of the adhesive in its reaction to

solvents will be dependent upon the character of the resin

incorporated with the rubber.

Dental Model Plaster

Dental models are made from a composition comprising at least

75% of calcium sulphate, ½ water, the weight by volume of which

“loosely put in” is above 0.9 gram per cubic centimeter and

“shaken in” above 1.45 grams per cubic centimeter, the “strewed

in quantity” of which, until a paste that can be poured is attained,

being at least 230 grams per 100 cubic centimeter and its “thickest

consistency” 300 grams per 100 cubic centimeter. In an example 95

parts by weight of a plaster of Paris having the above properties is

mixed with borax 0.05, potassium sulphate 0.5, pulverized marble

1.5 and pulverized quartz 3 parts, 330 grams of the mixture are

mixed with 100 cubic centimeters of water, setting in ½ hour and

having a Brinell hardness of about 7 kilograms per square millimeter

after 1 hour.

Furnace Cements

In boiler settings the firebricks are often set in a cement made

simply of ground firebrick, raw fireclay and water. Some shrinkage

takes place as the joints dry out. The strength of such cement is

developed only by the sintering which takes place when the

furnace is fired. Parts of the brickwork are never reached by the

firing, and these, if bonded simply with fireclay and water, never have

much strength.

One way of improving the cement is to add a small amount

of “N” or “0” Brand or “S” Brand silicate of soda to the mix. Up to

a quart per gallon of water may be used. This makes the cement

much more sticky. As it air dries, it does not shrink away from the

brick, but the wall remains gas-tight. The strength of the cement

previous to firing is greatly increased and the bond is amply strong

in the portions of the furnace which the higher heats do not reach.

“S” Brand gives a somewhat more refractory result than “N” or

“0.” A more alkaline silicate makes a stickier but somewhat less

refractory cement.

Resins, Gums and Waxes

SEALING WAXES

Sealing waxes comprise one subdivision of a large group of

compositions designed for sealing purposes, and since sealing

compositions cover a wide variety of materials, properties and

industries, only sealing waxes can be described in this article. Tliis

industry was originally developed in Europe, principally Germany,

and has been transplanted in the United States where the only

changes have been the introduction of less expensive materials.

They are used upon paper and bottle caps; the largest

consumers being banks, express companies and miscellaneous

organizations which are required to seal valuable documents and

packages for storage or shipment. The use upon bottles has been

displaced by the modern plastics and upon paper their properties

have been improved to meet the demands of recently developed

wrappings like Glassine and Cellophane.

The term sealing wax is a misnomer in that few contain any

wax at all and wax acts only as a filler for which less expensive

materials could be substituted. They comprise principally

plasticized resins with inorganic, fillers and pigments. The primary

requisites are smoothness of texture, brilliancy of gloss, absence of

obnoxious odors upon melting, wide range of softening points,

rehardening without the appearance of a rubbery behavior, retention

of color and fracturing without crumbling.

They are classified below according to form available for use

and types of paper to which they are to be applied.

Type A. Sticks, to be heated over a direct flame.

Type B. Bulk, to be heated in pots, electric or gas.

Synthetic Resin

One molecular weight of tricresyl phosphate is heated

to a temperature of 600-640° F. under a reflux condenser. At this

temperature three molecular weights of calcium oxide are added to

the hot tri-cresyl phosphate, the heating being temporarily

suspended. As the vigor of the resulting reaction subsides the

temperature declines. When the temperature falls to 475-500° F. the

heating is resumed and continued until the reaction product, when

cooled, solidifies to form a synthetic resin hard at ordinary

temperature.

Tri-phenyl phosphate may be substituted for the tri-cresyl

phosphate and the other oxides mentioned may be substituted

for the calcium oxide in the foregoing example. Small amounts

of tri-oxymethylene, for example, may be added during the

resinification; in amounts corresponding to any phenol or cresol

liberated by the reaction. Drying oils such as linseed oil and tung oil

and natural resins such as the varnish resins and rosins may be

incorporated in the product during resinification. The addition of

drying oils in amount approximating 5-10% (by weight) on the

synthetic resin or of natural resins in amounts approximating 5-20%

on the synthetic resin, for example, adds to the toughness of the

product.

The synthetic resin produced in accordance with the foregoing

example is light amber in color and water-resistant. It may be used

in thermo-plastic molding and in varnish, lacquer and impregnating

compositions. Fibrous materials impregnated with this synthetic

resin may be cured under heat and pressure to form materials having

excellent electrical and mechanical properties.

Thermoplastic Resin Compound

Natural shellac, preferably purified. is suitably ground or

powdered and mixed with preferably from about 30 per cent to

about 50 per cent by weight of finely powdered zinc oxide, or with

a suitable proportion of some other paring it in the presence of a

proportion in effective amounts of another resin that is soluble or

blendable there with when the two are in solution or melted of the

general type capable of forming a liquid of moderate to low

viscosity when melted. For example, 200 parts of shellac, 200 parts

of rosin, and 80 parts of zinc oxide by weight when heated and

stirred react and/or mix to form a homogeneous, hard, tough,

resinous mass with these desirable properties somewhat lessened,

aa compared with the pure new resin.

Similarly, take 200 parts of shellac, 200 parts of a meltable

vinyl resin and 80 parts of zinc oxide, treat the mixture in the same

manner and obtain a mixed resin of enhanced hardness.

The following compositions are illustrations of a wide range

in proportions of suitable diluting resins that may be added to zincshellac

compounds.

Dripless, Rigid Candle

Formula No. 1

A modified glyptal resin is prepared by heating a mixture of

202 parts phthalic anhydride, 40.5 parts phthalide and 92 parts

glycerin for 2-3 hours at 180° C. or until the desired degree of

esterification has bees reached. The product, dissolved in suitable

solvents, is coated onto ordinary stearin or “tallow” candles of

approximately 1¼ inches diameter by dipping or by painting with

a brush or stick, and allowed to harden. The treated candles have

a hard, glistening surface and do not feel greasy under the fingers.

They burn easily and without drip, and show no tendency to stick

together when packed together in a warm place.

The proportion of phthalide to phthalic anhydride may be

varied in order to vary the hardness of the resinous coating. Thus, for

example, a slightly softer resin is produced by using 60.5 parts of

phthalide and 191 parts phthalic anhydride in the above preparation,

and still greater plasticity is obtained by using 82 parts phthalide,

180 parts phthalic anhydride to 92 parts glycerin.

Corresponding amounts of other modifying agents may also

be used, such as benzoic acid, cottonseed oil and other fat acids, etc.

By this means, resinous coatings of any desired degree of hardness

may be obtained.

Formula No. 2

A mixture of 90 parts by weight of glycerin, 195 parts phthalic

reaction ceases and a clear product is obtained. The resin so

obtained is dissolved in acetone, amyl acetate or an alcohol and 50-

75 parts nitrocellulose, cellulose acetate or cellulose ether are

stirred in. The solution is thinned to the proper consistency,

preferably using benzol, toluol or other cheap solvent, and is

applied to wax or stearin candles by dipping, spraying or other

coating methods. The coating, after drying in air, is hard and

brilliant and produces a candle having a good appearance and

excellent burning qualities.

The coating composition may be further plasticized by the

addition of suitable amounts of high boiling esters, such as diethyl

or dibutyl phthalate, or phthalide, substituted phthalides or hydrogenated

phthalides may be used. Esters of keto aromatic acids,

such as the methyl, ethyl or propyl esters of benzoyl benzoic or

naphthoyl benzoic acid may also be used as plasticizers.

Disinfectants, Exterminators,Insecticides

Rat Extermination

Food or poison should always be put out at the same hour in

the evening, preferably at eight o’clock. Only new paper pie plates

should be used for the food or poison. The first night, put out a dozen

or more, depending on size of the premises, of plates of fresh hamburger.

If they do not eat this the first night, leave it a second night. The next

night put out about the same number or a few more plates of fresh

ground liver. The next night, as many or a few more plates of cheap

pink salmon. The next night, some more hamburger and the

next night, liver or liver and salmon. By this time the rats

will be waiting and squealing for the food at eight o’clock. The

fifth or sixth night, all three foods should be mixed separately

with 1½ ounces of “Red” Red Squill to the pound of food and put

on the paper plates separately, and three or four times as many

plates of the poisoned food set out than before of the unpoisoned

food.

Care should be taken that the poisoned and unpoisoned food

is not touched by human hands or anything that hands have

touched. A clean stick or other utensil should be used for mixing it

with the poison.

This method will exterminate all the rats in or near any

particular building.

Insecticide

Ethylene Dichloride ............................................... 3 oz.

Carbon Tetrachloride .............................................. 1 oz.

“Tuma’s” Insecticide

Carbon Disulphide .............................................. 200 cc.

Oil of Turpentine ................................................. 100 cc.

Completely Denatured Alcohol .......................... 200 cc.

Oil of Cloves .......................................................... 10 cc.

Bed Bug Spray

Deodorized Light Petroleum Oil ......................... 99 %

Cresylic Acid ........................................................... 1 %

Bed Bug Fluid

Formula No. 1

Paraffin Oil ............................................................. 50 gal.

Ortho-Dichlorbenzene ............................................. 2 gal.

Methyl Salicylate .................................................... 1 gal.

Formula No. 2

Paraffin Oil (Boiling Point 170° C.

to 240° C.) ....................................................... 1000 parts

Oil of Mirbane (Nitrobenzene) .............................. 2 parts

Cresol ........................................................................ 2 parts

Pyrethrum Flowers (Ground) .............................. 10 parts

Mothproofing Composition

Chlorohydroxy-m-Xylene .................................... 3-5 %

Trinitroisobutyl-m-Xylene .................................... 3-5 %

Magnesium Carbonate ..................................... 94-90 %

Mothproofing Composition

A mothproofing composition comprises a chlorinated

hydrocarbon ext. of cube incorporation in a mixture of light

hydrocarbon oil 9, and chlorinated hydrocarbon 1 part.

Mothproofing Fluid

A composition is made of a volatile solvent (water), a soluble

fluoride (0.5% of sodium fluoride), 0.2% of sodium tauro- and glycocholate

and carbon dioxide dissolved under pressure sufficient to

cause the spray to penetrate the goods.

Fireproof Moth Spray

Paradichlor Benzene ........................................... 1.0 lb.

Alcohol .................................................................. 3.5 lb.

Carbon Tetrachloride .......................................... 5.0 lb.

Tineol Moth Preventive

Naphthalene .......................................................... 80 g.

Chloroform ........................................................... 150 g.

Oil of Bergamot ........................................................ 5 g.

Oil of Cloves ........................................................... 10 g.

Oil of Lavender ..................................................... 15 g.

Benzine ..................................................................... 1 kg.

Treating Textile Materials To Proof

them Against Moths and Mildew

A composition for treating cotton, wool or rayon is prepared by

mixing egg albumin 6 pounds dissolved in water 125 gallons with a

rare earth acetate such as cerium acetate 66 pounds dissolved in 250

gallons of water.

Compound for Repelling Moths from Garments

Use pellets consisting of a mixture of parachlor-nitrobenzene

and para-dichlor-benzene in the ratio of 4-1: 1-4 (4: 1).

The preferred mixture does not stain fabrics at 69°.

Moth Briquette

Fine Cedar Wood Shavings ................................. 75 %

Vetivert Oil .............................................................. 2 %

Camphor .................................................................. 3 %

Stearic Acid ............................................................. 5 %

Paraffin Wax .......................................................... 15 %

Melt the stearic acid and paraffin. Add the oil to the camphor

and warm until dissolved. Then add this to the cooling wax mixture,

stir and pour into molds.

Fumigation with Propylene Dichloride Mixture

Commercial propylene dichloride containing 10% carbon

tetrachloride killed larvae of the European corn borer in corn stalks

when used in the proportion of 2 pounds per 100 cubic feet of space

at 15.6º to 25.6º, the exposure time being 24 hours. The method appears

applicable to the treatment of truck-crop produce prior to movement   

from infested to non infested areas.

Mosquito Larvae Killer

Two-tenths of one per cent of a mixed potassium oleate and

coconut oil soap kills mosquito larvae and pupae.

“Nash’s” Mosquito Repellant

Oil of Citronella ...................................................... 1 oz.

Spirit of Camphor .................................................... 1 oz.

Oil of Cedar ............................................................. ½ oz.

Fumigant

A composition, which may be applied to match-heads, contains

gum benzoin 2, balsam of tolu 2, gum olibanum 2, powdered

sandalwood 2.5, potassium nitrate 2.25, gum tragacanth 1.3 and

water 16 pts. Carbon black may be added as coloring matter.

Fumigating Cones

Charcoal ................................................................. 46 %

Cascarilla ............................................................... 15 %

Gum Benzoin (Siam) ............................................ 13 %

Cardamoms .............................................................. 4 %

Cubebs ...................................................................... 3 %

Myrrh ........................................................................ 1 %

Saltpetre .................................................................... 5 %

Bergamot Oil ............................................................ 3 %

Peru Balsam ............................................................. 3 %

Cassia Oil ................................................................. 2 %

Sandalwood Oil ....................................................... 2 %

Patchouli Oil ............................................................ 1 %

Phenylethyl Alcohol ................................................ 1 %

Ionone (100 per cent) .............................................. 1 %

Sometimes the cones are colored, when, of course, they

must be made without charcoal, or with only very slight

amounts.

Rotenone Emulsion Insecticide

Formula No. 1

1 gram of pure rotenone is dissolved in 100 cubic centimeters

of pyridine. 1 cubic centimeter of this solution is added to 100 cubic

centimeters of distilled water and shaken gently. A pale opalescent

colloidal solution results which shows no evidence of separation over

an extended period of time.

Formula No. 2

5 grams of pure rotenone is dissolved in 100 cubic centimeters

of pyridine. 1 cubic centimeter of this solution is added to 100 cubic

centimeters of distilled water and shaken gently. A deeply opalescent

colloidal solution results which shows no evidence of separation

over an extended period of time.

Formula No. 3

1.2 grams of pure rotenone is dissolved in 100 cubic centimeters

a-picoline. 1 cubic centimeter of this solution is added to 100 cubic

centimeters distilled water and shaken gently. A colloidal solution of

medium opalescence results which shows no evidence of separation

during a considerable period of time.

Extracting Rotenone

Method No. 1

One gram of rotenone is dissolved in 50 cubic centimeters of

carbon tetrachloride at a temperature of 50° C. This solution is

allowed to cool to 20° C., when crystallization will occur. The

crystalline material which separates is filtered off and dried in the

air. The product so obtained is the pure addition compound of

rotenone and carbon tetrachloride.

Method No. 2

Fifty grams of the roots of Derris (Deguelia) sp. (tuba root) is

completely extracted in a continuous extractor with carbon,

tetrachloride. The extract is evaporated to a volume of 25 cubic

centimeters and cooled in a refrigerator. When crystallization is

complete the separated material is filtered, excess solvent

removed by suction and the needle-like crystalline product dried in

the air.

Method No. 3

Five kilograms of the roots of Lonchocarpus nicou (cube root)

is percolated with 30 to 40 liters of carbon tetrachloride at a

temperature of 50ºC. The extract so obtained is evaporated to a

volume of 1 liter. This evaporated extract is cooled until crystallization

occurs. The separated material is filtered, excess solvent removed by

suction and the crystalline mass dried in air.

The product obtained by the method outlined in Methods

No. 2 and 3 is substantially the addition compound of rotenone and

carbon tetrachloride in an impure state, but possesses insecticidal

properties, and may be purified by the method outlined above without

losing its insecticidal value.

Soluble Pine Oil Disinfectant

Raw Pine Oil .......................................................... 60 %

Sulfonated Castor Oil (50%) .................................. 30 %

Red Oil or Oleic Acid ............................................ 9 %

Potassium Hydroxide (Solid) .................................. 1 %

Mix the pine oil and the Sulfonated castor together. Then add

the red oil and dissolve the potassium hydroxide in the

mixed oils. These figures are by weight not by volume. This product

will give a milky emulsion in water which will not separate out

on standing.

“Soluble” Cresylic Acid Disinfectant

Cresylic Acid or Cresol .......................................... 50 %

Sulfonated Castor Oil (50%) .................................. 24 %

Red Oil or Oleic Acid ............................................... 7 %

Sodium or Potassium Hydroxide ........................... 1 %

Water ...................................................................... 18 %

Mix the red oil and cresol warm. Dissolve the hydroxide

in the water warming if necessary. Mix these two solutions

and add the Sulfonated castor. This product will give a stable

emulsion.

“Milky Disinfectant” for Cleaning Glassware

Light Coal Tar Oil (Sp. Gr. about 1.02

at G0° F.) .......................................................... 69.4 %

Rosin (Grade F) .................................................. 18.4 %

Caustic Soda Solution (Sp. Gr. 1.3) .................... 9.6 %

Water ..................................................................... 2.6 %

This formula is stated in percentages by weight.

Melt rosin and add oil, mix well. Add soda and mix. Add water.

This solution is especially useful for cleaning glassware that

has become dirty from tar and its by products.

Disinfecting Solution

Iodine ................................................................. 1000 parts

Dissolved in Aqueous Solution of

Sodium Iodide ............................................... 1104 parts

Potassium Iodide .................................................. 48 parts

Calcium Iodide ....................................................... 32 parts

The iodides being in approximately the same proportion as in

human blood.

Disinfectants

Pine Oil .............................................................. 57.00 %

Rosin .................................................................. 25.00 %

Caustic Potash (25% Solution) ......................... 8.50 %

Glucose ................................................................ 1.00 %

Water ................................................................... 8.50 %

The caustic potash and water are mixed and heated. When

boiling the rosin is added slowly and the heating is continued for

one hour taking care to stir mixture occasionally, then the pine oil is

added and the heating is continued until a sample that has been

withdrawn and poured into water does not show separation of oil.

When the test is satisfactory the heat is removed and the glucose is

added.

For use add one ounce to gallon of water. This disinfectant can

also be used for a cattle dip in the above proportions.

Coal Tar Disinfectant

Tar Acid Oil ...................................................... 66.00 %

Rosin .................................................................. 20.00 %

Caustic Soda (25% Solution) .......................... 10.30 %

Water ................................................................... 3.70 %

This disinfectant is made same as above and used in same

manner.

Cresylic Disinfectant (B.P.)

Cresol ...................................................................... 50 cc.

Linseed Oil ............................................................. 17 g.

Oleic Acid ................................................................ 1 g.

Potassium Hydroxide........................................... 4.2 g.

Distilled Water to ................................................. 100 cc.

The oil and acid are heated to the maximum temperature

of the water-bath and a solution of the potassium hydroxide

in 25 mils, of water, heated nearly to boiling, is added.

The mixture is well stirred, and heated with frequent stirring

until saponification is complete. If too much evaporation occurs the

soap may aggregate to a mass and float on the surface of the oil. This

is remedied by the addition of water. The dish is finally removed from

the water-bath and allowed to cool for five minutes. The cresol is

then dissolved in the soap without heat and the liquid adjusted to

volume.


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