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action affusion alcohol allopathic Andrew Combe animal appear applied attack bandage become believe Ben Rhydding benefit blood body bowels brain calomel cause cholera cold bath cold water commenced congestion consequence constipation constitution continued diarrhoea diet digestive disease drink drugs dyspepsia effect erysipelas excitement exercise experience fact feel fever friction functions give Grafenberg heat Homoeopathy human hydropathic hygienic increased inflammation irritation labour laws letter lungs matter means medicine ment mercury mind minutes mode months morning mucous mucous membrane nature nervous never observed organs packing pain patient persons perspiration physician physiology poison practice practitioner present Priessnitz principles produced pulse quackery quantity remarks remedies result shallow bath sitz bath skin stimulants stomach suffering symptoms teetotal temperature tepid tion treated truth Vincent Priessnitz voltaic Water Cure Journal water treatment wet sheet
71. oldal - No law can be sacred to me but that of my nature. Good and bad are but names very readily transferable to that or this; the only right is •what is after my constitution, the only wrong what is against it.
123. oldal - Where Corydon and Thyrsis met, Are at their savoury dinner set Of herbs, and other country messes, Which the neat-handed Phillis dresses ; And then in haste her bower she leaves With Thestylis to bind the sheaves ; Or if the earlier season lead To the tann'd haycock in the mead.
132. oldal - ... its stains. One o'clock! Nay, then, if the dinner-bell begins to speak, I may as well hold my peace. Here comes a pretty young girl of my acquaintance, with a large stone pitcher for me to fill. • May she draw a husband while drawing her water, as Rachel did of old. Hold out your vessel, my dear! There it is, full to the brim; so now run home, peeping at your sweet image in the pitcher as you go, and forget not, in a glass of my own liquor, to drink — "SUCCESS TO THE TOWN PUMP!
128. oldal - I am the chief person of the municipality, and exhibit, moreover, an admirable pattern to my brother officers, by the cool, steady, upright, downright, and impartial discharge of my business, and the constancy with which I stand to my post. Summer or winter, nobody seeks me in vain ; for, all day long, I am seen at the busiest corner, just above the market, stretching out my arms to rich and poor alike ; and at night I hold a lantern over my head, both to show where I am, and to keep people out of...
130. oldal - The water is as pure and cold as that which slaked the thirst of the red sagamore beneath the aged boughs, though now the gem of the wilderness is treasured under these hot stones, where no shadow falls but from the brick buildings. And be it the moral of my story, that, as this wasted and long-lost fountain is now known and prized again, so shall the virtues of cold water, too little valued since your fathers
331. oldal - ... a custom loathsome to the eye, hateful to the nose, harmful to the brain, dangerous to the lungs, and in the black stinking fume thereof, nearest resembling the horrible Stygian smoke of the pit that is bottomless.
130. oldal - Well, well, sir — no harm done, I hope ! Go draw the cork, tip the decanter ; but when your great toe shall set you a-roaring, it will be no affair of mine. If gentlemen love the pleasant titillation of the gout, it is all one to the Town Pump. This thirsty dog, with his red tongue lolling out, does not scorn my hospitality, but stands on his hind legs, and laps eagerly out of the trough.
78. oldal - Accept the place the divine providence has found for you, the society of your contemporaries, the connection of events. Great men have always done so, and confided themselves childlike to the genius of their age, betraying their perception that the absolutely trustworthy was seated at their heart, working through their hands, predominating in all their being.
78. oldal - Society everywhere is in conspiracy against the manhood of every one of its members. Society is a joint-stock company in which the members agree, for the better securing of his bread to each shareholder, to surrender the liberty and culture of the eater. The virtue in most request is conformity. Self-reliance is its aversion. It loves not realities and creators, but names and customs.