Download Culpeper's Complete Herbal; with nearly four hundred medicines, made from English herbs, physically applied to the cure of all disorders incident to man. by by Culpeper, Nicholas pdf

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  • by: by Culpeper, Nicholas
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  • Add date: 14.10.2016
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" "Well, I mean all my views about society, and such things," said Marie. "The text was, He hath made everything beautiful in its season;' and he showed how all the orders and distinctions in society came from God; and that it was so appropriate, you know, and beautiful, that some should be high and some low, and that some were born to rule and some to serve, and all that, you know; and he applied it so well to all this ridiculous fuss that is made about slavery, and he proved distinctly that the Bible was on our side, and supported all our institutions so convincingly.

Made from English herbs only wish you'd heard him. " "O, I didn't need it," said St. Clare. "I can learn what does me as much good as that from the Picayune, any time, and smoke a cigar besides; which I can't do, you physically applied to the cure of all disorders incident to man., in a church.

" "Why," said Miss Ophelia, "don't you believe in these views?" "Who,--I. You know I'm such a graceless dog that these religious aspects of such subjects don't edify me much.

If I was to say anything on this slavery matter, I would say out, fair and square, We're in for it; we've got 'em, and mean physically applied to the cure of all disorders incident to man. keep 'em,--it's for our convenience and our interest;' for that's the long and short of it,--that's just the whole of what made from English herbs this sanctified stuff amounts to, after all; and I think that it will be intelligible to everybody, everywhere.

" "I do think, Augustine, you are so irreverent!" said Marie. "I think it's shocking to hear you talk. " "Shocking. it's the truth. This religious talk on such matters,--why don't they carry it a little further, and show the beauty, in its season, of a fellow's taking a glass too much, and sitting a little too late over his cards, and various providential arrangements made from English herbs that sort, which are pretty frequent among us young men;--we'd like to hear that those are right and godly, too.

" "Well," said Miss Ophelia, "do you think slavery right or wrong?" I'm not going to have any of your horrid New England directness, cousin," said St. Clare, gayly. "If I answer that question, I know you'll be at me with half a dozen others, each one harder than the last; and I'm not a going to define my position.

I am one of the sort that lives by throwing stones at other people's glass houses, but I never mean to put up one for them to stone. " "That's just the way he's always talking," said Marie; "you can't get any satisfaction out of him. I believe it's just because he don't like religion, that he's always running out in this way he's been doing.

" "Religion!" said St. Clare, in a tone that made both ladies look at him. "Religion. Is what you hear at church, religion. Is that which can bend and turn, and descend and ascend, to fit every crooked phase of selfish, worldly society, religion. Is that religion which is less scrupulous, less generous, less just, less considerate for man, than even my own ungodly, worldly, blinded nature. When I look for a religion, I must look for something above me, and not something beneath.

" "Then you don't believe that the Bible justifies slavery," said Miss Ophelia. "The Bible was my _mother's_ book," said St.

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