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- XML Scoil: Cnoc na Biolaraighe
- XML Leathanach 057
- XML “Stories of Watergrasshill and District from Old Inhabitants - Snaidhm na Péiste”
- XML “Stories of Watergrasshill and District from Old Inhabitants - Cure for Whooping Cough”
- XML “Stories of Watergrasshill and District from Old Inhabitants - Cure for Thrush”
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Ar an leathanach seo
- This was another charm which was used to cure worm in a cow's tail. A piece of string knotted in a certain way was put over the affected part without touching it. When the knot was drawn the worm died.Tras-scríofa ag duine dár meitheal tras-scríbhneoirí deonacha.
- Mrs Hayes
- Gairm bheatha
- Assistant teacher (Léirítear teidil na ngairmeacha i mBailiúchán na Scol sa bhunteanga inar cláraíodh iad)
- Cnocán na Biolraí, Co. Chorcaí
- Thomas Manning
- Children affected with whooping cough were sometimes made to creep under a black donkey to get cured, and
Milk from a vessel from which a ferret had previously drunk was a cure for the same disease. John Shinnick (see p. 37) told me that he remembers this cure being brought to himself when he had the whooping-cough.
John Shinnick's aunt, Peggy Shinnick, was married to a seventh son of a seventh son. They lived in Rathcormac, 6 miles from here, and he was invariably called "Doctor" Murnane, though he never practised any healing.Tras-scríofa ag duine dár meitheal tras-scríbhneoirí deonacha.
- Michael Morey of Coolquane, Father of John Morey, mentioned on page 37, was the last person in this district to practice curing "thrush" by breathing into the mouth of the affected person. He was a posthumous child. He had to perform the operation when he was fasting, and often walked to the village to attend to a child affected, before taking food. He died about forty years ago.
I also heard that a goose was sometimes used in the same way - to get her breath into the mouth of a person affected with thrush.Tras-scríofa ag duine dár meitheal tras-scríbhneoirí deonacha.