Dr. Chase's Recipes; Or, Information for Everybody;: An Invaluable Collection of about Eight Hundred Practical Recipes for Merchants, Grocers, Saloon-keepers, Physicians, Druggists, Tanners, Shoe Makers, Harness Makers, Painters, Jewelers, Blacksmiths, Tinners, Gunsmiths, Farriers, Barbers, Bakers, Dyers, Renovators, Farmers, and Families Generally. To which Have Been Added a Rational Treatment of Pleurisy, Inflammation of the Lungs, and Other Inflammatory Diseases, and Also for General Female Debility and Irregularities. All Arranged in Their Appropriate Departments, with a Copious Index

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R.A. Beal ... to whom all orders should be addressed, 1876 - 400 pages
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My dentist loves dr. chase whitlow and his work.

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Always great to read about Dr. Chase Whitlow
These recipes may be helpful for a modern dentist
Excellent recipes!

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Page 397 - If you have an enemy, act kindly to him, and make him your friend. You may not win him over at once, but try again. Let one kindness be followed by another, till you have compassed your end. By little and little, great things are completed. " Water falling day by day Wears the hardest rock away.
Page 231 - ... which carried me quite over without the least fatigue, and with the greatest pleasure imaginable. I was only obliged occasionally to halt a little in my course, and resist its progress, when it appeared that, by following too quick, I lowered the kite too much ; by doing which occasionally I made it rise again. I have never since that time practised this singular mode of swimming, though I think it not impossible to cross in this manner from Dover to Calais. The packet-boat, however, is still...
Page 397 - All ceremonies are in themselves very silly things; but yet, a man of the world should know them. They are the outworks of manners and decency, which would be too often broken in upon, if it were not for that defence, which keeps the enemy at a proper distance.
Page 10 - I live for those who love me, For those who know me true ; For the Heaven that smiles above me, And awaits my spirit too : For the cause that lacks assistance, For the wrong that needs resistance ; For the future in the distance, And the good that I can do.
Page 397 - We ought, therefore, to be slow and cautious in contracting intimacy ; but when a virtuous friendship is once established, we must ever consider it as a sacred engagement.
Page 367 - VERBS tell of something being done; To read, count, sing, laugh, jump, or run. How things are done the ADVERBS tell; As slowly, quickly, ill, or well. CONJUNCTIONS join the words together; As men and women, wind or weather; The PREPOSITION stands before A noun, as in or through a door. The INTERJECTION shows surprise; As oh! how pretty \ ah! how wise\ The whole are called nine parts of speech, Which reading, writing, speaking teach.
Page 397 - Kind words also produce their own image on men's souls; and a beautiful image it is. They soothe, and quiet, and comfort the hearer. They shame him out of his sour, morose, unkind feelings. We have not yet begun to use kind words in such abundance as they ought to be used.
Page 194 - The methods by which I have preserved my own health are— temperance, early rising, and sponging the body every morning with cold water, immediately after getting out of bed; a practice which I have adopted for thirty years without ever catching cold.
Page 341 - Beat the white of an egg to a froth, put to it a very small lump of butter, and mix well. Then stir it in gradually, so that it may not curdle.
Page 397 - Do all things with consideration : and when thy path to act right is most difficult, feel confidence in that Power alone which is able to assist thee, and exert thy own powers as far as they go.

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