What must I do to get well? and how can I keep so?

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W.A. Kellogg, 1889 - 208 pages
 

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Page 91 - These to their softened hearts should bear The thought of what has been, And speak of one who cannot share The gladness of the scene ; Whose part in all the pomp that fills The circuit of the summer hills, Is — that his grave is green ! And deeply would their hearts rejoice To hear again his living voice.
Page 107 - ... of higher possibilities than the Catholic or any other Church has presented; and those who have strength to wait and endure are bound to accept no formula which their whole souls — their intellect as well as their emotions — do not embrace with entire reverence. The " highest calling and election " is to do without opium, and live through all our pain with conscious, clear-eyed endurance.
Page 129 - ... could not obviate the effects of the mischief done in September. It would be impossible here to do more than cursorily advert to the moot question as to how far the periods of sunspot activity are directly related to the monsoons in a form in which they can be of practical utility in forecasting. Pace all that has been said to the contrary, there is no doubt that the condition of the sun introduces a long-period oscillation, probably of similar eleven-year period and small amplitude, into all...
Page 99 - A physician is a man who pours drugs, of which he knows little, into a body of which he knows less.
Page 57 - A lonely branch upon a withered tree, Whose last frail leaf, untimely sere, Went down with thee? Oft from life's withered bower, In still communion with the Past, I turn, And muse on thee, the only flower In Memory's urn.
Page 156 - ... the time being, content with having called thoughtful attention to a great but much ignored TRUTH. It is my abiding hope that the PEOPLE may be brought to see these facts for themselves, and may by individual and intelligent selfcontrol aid their physicians to restore and maintain the oft-imperiled balance of HEALTH. Without it there is neither BEAUTY, USE, nor HAPPINESS for us : in its absence all the great glories and truths fade away from our sick vision. If we will not learn from NATURE'S...
Page 142 - ... gall bladder and gall ducts ; the patient becomes what is called " bilious," the urine is high colored and scanty, and stands at a density of 1.030 and upwards, and deposits a sediment on standing. V. UNHEALTHY ALIMENTATION A PRIMARY CAUSE OF DISEASE, AND HEALTHY ALIMENTATION A CURATIVE PROCESS. HEALTHY alimentation, or feeding upon such foods as the system can well digest and assimilate, is always promotive of health. Unhealthy alimentation always acts as a cause of disease. Special feeding,...
Page 127 - All successful men have agreed in one thing, — they were causationists. They believed that things went not by luck, but by law ; that there was not a weak or a cracked link in the chain that joins the first and last of things.

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