The Kingston Chronicle (Rude Health): 1971

The following articles are available to be read from these issues:

"That So Many Live," by Keki R. Sidhwa

"Stomach Troubles," by C.L.T.

"Second Maturity," by C.L.T.

"More About Issels," by Peter Fenton and C.L.T.

"Water: Inside and Out," by C.L.T.

"Looking Forward," A Conference Report by Chiel

"Youth For Tomorrow," by G. Edward Grogan

"The Healthy Heart," by C.L.T.

"Youth For Tomorrow," by G. Edward Grogan (concluded)

"Strange Ally," by Alec Milne

"A Healthy Heart," (continued), by C.L.T.

"A Healthy Heart," (continued), by C.L.T.


The Kingston Chronicle (Rude Health): 1969

The following articles area available to be read from these issues:

“Starches and Proportions,” (continued) by C.L.T.

“Flexibility,” A Conference Report by Chiel

“Food Supplements: Are They Necessary,” by Keki R.Sidhwa

“Shelton’s Latest,” A Book Review by Alec Milne

“History of the I.S.R.N.: Excerpts From the Official Records,”by H. Leslie Harrison

“Vital Capacity,” by C.L.T.


The Kingston Chronicle (Rude Health): 1967

The following articles are available to be read from this year’s issues:

“Not For Novices,” by C.L.T. (in two parts—continued over two issues)

“To The Barracades, Vicariously,” by Alex Milne

“45 Years of the E.S.N.T.,” by C.L.T.

“The Scaremongers,” by C.L.T.


The Kingston Chronicle (Rude Health): 1972

The following articles are available to be read from these issues:

"Ill-Health Is Costly," by Keki R. Sidhwa

"Healthy Food For Man, Child, and Animal," by Alec Milne

"A Healthy Heart" (continued), by C.L.T.

"Food Reform Catering," by C.L.T.

"A Healthy Heart" (continued), by C.L.T.

"A Healthy Heart" (continued), by C.L.T.

"Olive Lane Thomson (in memorium)"

"Rate of Change," by C.L.T.

"Beware Backsliding," by Keki R. Sidhwa

"A Healthy Heart (continued)," by C.L.T.


The Kingston Chronicle (Rude Health): 1973

The following articles are available to be read from this year’s issues:

"Is a Heart Attack Avoidable," by Keki R. Sidhwa

"Glimpses of Truth," by C.L.T.

"Blood Pressure," by C.L.T.

"Is Pain Necessary," by Keki R. Sidhwa

"A.S. Neill" (In Memorium)

"Blood Pressure" (continued), by C.L.T.



The Kingston Chronicle (Rude Health): 1974

The following articles are available to be read from these issues:

"Goodbye To The Pill," by Keki R. Sidhwa

"Blood Pressure" (continued), by C.L.T.

"Goodbye To Vaccination," by C.L.T.

"Speaking To Students," by Alec Milne

"Blood Pressure" (continued), by C.L.T.

"No Hope Without Faith," by C.L.T.

"Kingston Publications (List),"

"Blood Pressure" (concluded), by C.L.T.


The Kingston Chronicle (Rude Health): 1971 Jan-Feb

See one entire issue in original format with all miscellaneous items included.


The Kingston Chronicle (Rude Health): 1975

The following articles are available to be read from these issues:

"Care For Your Teeth (continued)," by C.L.T.

"Care For Your Teeth (concluded)," by C.L.T.

"Has Milk A Future," by C.L.T.

"D.I.Y. for Bad Backs," by C.L.T.

"Kingston—The Place," by C.L.T.

"Has Milk A Future," by C.L.T.

"Sundry Items"


The Kingston Chronicle (Rude Health): 1970

The following articles are available to be read from these issues:

“1970—Conservation Year,” by Alec Milne

“Is This For You?,” by H. Leslie Harrison

“Exploiting Fear—I,” by C.L.T.

“Is This For You?” (concluded), by H. Lelslie Harrions

“Exploiting Fear—II,” by Jean and Peter Fenton

“Fatigue in Women,” by Keki R. Sidhwa

“Good News For Smokers,” by Ron Wood

“Mental Pollution,” by C.L.T.


The Kingston Chronicle (Rude Health): 1968

The following articles are available to be read from these issues:

"Heart Transplants," by Alf, Malcolm & Leslie

"The Prostatic Ape," Looking at Books with Alec Milne. This article reviews a health-related book by John Tobe who also wrote a book about his trip to Hunza available in the Longevity collection of the Soil and Health Library.

"Sick Animals," by C.L.T.

"Minds At Work," A Conference Report by Chiel

"Getting The Message," by C. Leslie Thomson

"Patient-Practitioner Co-Operation," by Keiki R.Sidhwa


The Kingston Chronicle (Rude Health): 1976

The following articles are available to be read from these issues:

"Crumbs From The Breadbasket," by Lou and Prem

"Back To Sanity: An Open Letter from Australia, by Kenneth S. Jaffrey

"Has Milk A Future?" (continued), by C.L.T.

"Emergencies—a conference report by Chiel."

"Has Milk A Future? (continued), by C.L.T.


The Kingston Chronicle (Rude Health): 1977-78

The following articles are available to be read from these issues:

"Care For Your Sight" (continued), by C.L.T.

"The Healthy Human Gut," by C.L.T.

"Scratching and Wheezing," by Alec Milne

"The Healthy Human Gut" (continued), by C.L.T.

"Sooth or Truth?" by C.L.T.

"Care For Your Sight" (continued), by C.L.T.

"The Healthy Human Gut" (continued), by C.L.T.

"The Healthy Human Gut" (continued), by C.L.T.

"Care For Your Sight" (continued), by C.L.T.

"Science And Nature," by Kenneth S. Jaffrey

"The Healthy Human Gut" (concluded), by C.L.T.

"Care For Your Sight" (continued), by C.L.T.


Soil and Health Magazine: _Memorial Issue

PART I
THE LIFE AND WORK OF SIR ALBERT HOWARD     3
     by Louise E. Howard

PART II
FOREWORD by H. Martin-Leake, Sc.D. (Cantab)     25


TRIBUTES FROM FRIENDS AND SUPPORTERS

    India
          JamesInsch      27
          E.Fairlie Watson, O.B.E.     29
          YeshwantD. Wad      30

     Great Britain
          F.Newman Turner     32
          O.G. S. Croft, J.P.     36
          F.C. King     39
          BasilRidley     42
          RoyBridger     43
          W.York Moore     46

     Medicine and Dentistry
          LionelJ. Picton, O.B.E., M.A., B.M., B.Ch. (Oxon),
               M.R.C.S.,L.R.C.P.      47
          A.G. Badenoch, M.D., D.P.H.     52
     E. Brodie Carpenter, L.D.S., R.C.S.Eng.     56

     United States of America PAGE
          J.I. Rodale     57

     South Africa and Rhodesia
          J.M. Moubray, O.B.E.     59
          G.C. Dymond, A.R.I.C.     62
          J.P. J. van Vuren     66

     New Zealand
          D.M. Robinson     69

     Central America — El Salvador
          EugenioArauio     72

     Malaya
          J.W. Scharff, M.D., D.P.H.     75

     Town Wastes
          C.B. Townend, B.Sc, M.Inst.C.E., Engineer-in-Charge
          W.T. Lockett, Chief Chemist, Mogden Purification Works,
               Isleworth,Middlesex 78

POSTSCRIPT      80

 

 


Soil and Health Magazine: Vol. II, No. 4

THE WORKER AND HIS FOOD     197

LABOUR IN AFRICA     199
     The inefficiency of African nativelabour:
      the cause and’ the remedy—Labourand’ the soil.

DIET ON THE NORTH-WEST FRONTIER OF INDIA     206

OUR DAILY BREAD     209

THE PRODUCER CONSUMER WHOLE FOOD SOCIETY     215

THE PROGRESS OF ORGANIC AGRICULTURE IN THE U.S.A.      219

MUNICIPAL COMPOSTING IN NEW ZEALAND     220
     The progress of the campaign—
     The Dannevirke scheme for the utilizationof organic wastes.

AN INFORMED CRITICISM OF THE IMPERIAL GROUND
     NUT SCHEME.     226

POULTRY FERTILITY     228

WOOL PRODUCTION IN NEW SOUTH WALES     229

A COMPOST CROFT IN THE MAKING     231
     II. First live stock.

STERILIZING SOIL AND BURNING DISEASED MATERIAL     236

THE BACKGROUND OF AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY     239

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR     244
     Devil’s dust destroys quality —The salvage of famished sheep—
     Muck or magic?—Mustard and cress.

 


Soil and Health Magazine: Vol. II, No. 3

THE ANIMAL AS OUR FARMING PARTNER     131

BIO-CHEMISTRY EXPLAINS DISEASE RESISTANCE     133

THE PREVENTION OF POTATO BLIGHT     135

THE TREATMENT OF SWALEDALE SHEEP BY NATURAL
     METHODS     138
     by Juliette Barclai d’Levy

THE CAUSE AND MEASURE OF MODERN DEGENERATION     143
     Weston A. Price

NUTRITION AND DENTAL HEALTH     147
     How to avoid a famine of quality—Eskimodentition.

THE HARVEST PROBLEM IN GREAT BRITAIN     155
     Combines versus tripods.

A COMPOST CROFT IN THE MAKING     158
     I. First Crops.

OATMEAL AS THE STAPLE DIET OF WALES     164

THE WASTE PRODUCTS OF THE CANE -SUGAR
     INDUSTRY     168

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR     174
     How composting should be demonstrated—
     Magic dust and the compost campaign—Muckor magic?—
     Nutrition and dental health—Wheatgerm in medical practice—
     New wives for old.

REVIEW     180
     The coming revolution in nutrition.

 


Soil and Health Magazine: Vol. II, No. 2

THE LEGUMINOUS CROP     67

ORANGES AND HUMUS     69

DRIED ACTIVATED AND DIGESTED SEWAGE SLUDGE
     IN AGRICULTURE AND HORTICULTURE     71

MUNICIPAL COMPOSTING IN NEW ZEALAND     79

HARNESSING THE RHINOCERUS BEETLE     82

DISEASE RESISTANCE IN LIVE STOCK     84

DISTEMPER IN DOGS     86

HOW OUR BREAD IS MURDERED     90

FARM PRACTICES INFLUENCING THE INCIDENCE OF
     MULTIPLE SCLEROSIS     93

OUTDOOR TOMATOES     98

HILL FARMING IN THE ORIENT     100

FROM INSURANCE CLERK TO CROFTER     104
     IV. A place of our own.

THE LIVING PHAROAHS     108

THE INDORE PROCESS ON A COMMERCIAL SCALE IN
     EL SALVADOR     109

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR     111
     Agriculture must be No. 1 priority—Makinga desert into a garden—
     How to avoid colds and influenza—Breadat sea— A future flavour shop.

REVIEW     116
     The conquest of tuberculosis.

 


Soil and Health Magazine: Vol. II, No. 1

THE COMPOST YEAR BOOK     2

THE WORK OF THE SOIL POPULATION     3

ORGANIC FRUIT GROWING     5

HARNESSING THE EARTHWORM     10

ACTIVATED AND DIGESTED SEWAGE SLUDGE IN
     AGRICULTURE AND HORTICULTURE      13

DANGER AHEAD FOR BEET GROWERS      26

THE EVOLUTION OF COMPOSTING IN
     CENTRAL AMERICA     29

AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE IN A MODERN
     SECONDARY SCHOOL     33

COMPOST MAKING AT TRAINING CENTRES     36
     Campion House, Osterley—A MissionaryCollege in Eire.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR     38
     A view on the establishment of anAgricultural College in Kent—
     A Scottish compost garden—Morefarmyard manure essential—
     How to conquer a clay soil—Howto avoid bucket feeding in the dairy—
     Night-soil in sandy ground—Wheatmeal porridge—
     Murdered bread in the eighteenthcentury.

REVIEWS     47
     A Revolution in Medical Thought—TheEarth’s Green Carpet.

 


Soil and Health Magazine: Vol. I, No. 4

THE NITROGEN PROBLEM     195

THE COMPOST MOVEMENT IN NEW ZEALAND     197
     The New Zealand Compost Society—
     Impressions of New Zealand’ Agriculture.

A COMPOST SOCIETY IS BORN     201

HARNESSING THE EARTHWORM     203

CLOCHES IN THE GARDEN     206

THE UTILIZATION OF WATER HYACINTH IN BENGAL     209

IS DIGGING NECESSARY?     211
     Compost, sawdust, and no digging—
     The need for digging— To digor not to dig?—
     This digging question.

THE TWO STANDARDS     215

A FARMING CAMP SCHOOL     217

FROM INSURANCE CLERK TO CROFTER     220
     III. The compost campaign continued.

PLANT NUTRITION AND SCIENCE     225

POINTERS FROM THE RESEARCH STATIONS     232
     Soil bacteria: some newly discoveredbenefits—
     Beginning at the wrong end—Somerecent results.

GRIND YOUR OWN BREAKFAST     236

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR     238
     The whole wheat road to health—Flavourshops—
     The verdict of the grazing animal—Subsoilingestablished hops—
     Sweet clover — The role ofthe root nodule —
     Composting with sawdust—Organicfarming in Ulster—
     Victor Hugo on waste—A modernearth closet.

REVIEW     246
     The cure and prevention of cancer.

 


Soil and Health Magazine: Vol. I, No. 3

QUALITY IN COMPOST     131

BREAD AT SEA     133
     Fresh ground wholewheat for theNavy.

GRASSLAND MANAGEMENT     141

THE IMPORTANCE OF QUALITY     147

THE MARCH OF COMPOST     156
     The case for composting: an author’sview—Should we bury compost?—
     Composting on allotments—Drieddigested sewage sludge—
     The pail closet or bucket latrine—Acompost film—Composting in Hampshire.

FROM INSURANCE CLERK TO CROFTER     162
     II. The compost campaign.

THE NATURE OF HEALTH OR DISEASE IN PLANTS     167

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR     172
     Victory over eelworm—Tomatoleaf mould and compost—
     Compost in India—The dangersof devil’s dust—
     Darwin on humus and the earthworm—Organicgardening on a sandbar—
     The Poore earth closet—Agriculturalreconstruction in Germany—
     Chemicals, humus and the soil.

REVIEWS     181
     Organic farming without devil’sdust—South Africa: pioneer in natural farming.

 


Soil and Health Magazine: Vol. I, No. 2

THE PURPOSE OF DISEASE      67

RESTORING LIFE TO A DEAD FARM     69

THE NATURE OF HEALTH AND DISEASE IN PLANTS     71

THE HARVEST OF THE SEA     76
     How the harvest can be improved—Howthe harvest can be ruined.

EARTHWORM FARMING     83
     Earthworm farming in Great Britain—Coldlight: an earthworm problem from South Africa.

THE PROGRESS OF THE PIONEERS     89
     Compost and labour saving—Asanitation problem: the sequel.

FROM INSURANCE CLERK TO CROFTER     97
     I. Back to the land.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR     102
     A neglected study—Preventionof dental troubles — Sanitasbrod — Earthworms and basicslag — The Poore earth closet—Compost-raised seed.

REVIEWS     108
     Nutrition and physical degeneration—Chemicals,humus and the soil.

THE INDORE PROCESS OF COMPOSTING     116
     Composting in large gardens—Compostingin small gardens —Composting on the farm.

 


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