#healing Image from page 153 of “Psycho-therapy in the practice of medicine and surgery” (1903)

A few warts remedy images I found:

Image from page 153 of “Psycho-therapy in the practice of medicine and surgery” (1903)
warts remedy

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Identifier: psychotherapyinp00leav
Title: Psycho-therapy in the practice of medicine and surgery
Year: 1903 (1900s)
Authors: Leavitt, Sheldon. [from old catalog]
Subjects:
Publisher: Chicago, Garner-Taylor press
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress

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be frigid indeed if it donot gradually thaw. The patient is encouraged to affirm health andstrength, but he does not at first dare to affirmthem in their fullness of present possession, butas steadily and surely developing. This leaves aloophole through which find entrance manyexcuses for still acting the part of one not freedfrom his old aches and pains, his weaknesses andother disabilities. It is like breaking a controllinghabit, like that of drink, by degrees; both usuallyend in failure. If now, instead of such half-way claims, hedeclares himself well (not actually, but potenti-ally) he finds less excuse for the ways of a sickman, and, with fitting behavior, becomes well. To get prompt and efficient results the patientmust be encouraged to throw all his zeal andfidelity into both affirmation and action. Let me now change figure 10 so as to repre-sent consistent conduct by a straight line andthe results of the operating causes by lines show-ing greater steadiness, and we have a good

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Figure 11. A Diagrammatic Representation of the Curative Effects ofSuggestion -when Sustained by Consistent Conduct. EXAMPLES. 147 schematic representation of the process ofpsychic healing. Examples of Powerful Suggestion. I quote two or threeexamples of the effect of suggestion, not becausethey are exceptionally marked nor because thecases selected are any better than many wit-nessed in my own practice, but because they arefound in a dignified work on Psychology by aYale professor: Warts have been charmed away by medicines whichcould have had only a mental effect. Dr. Tuke givesmany cases of patients cured of rheumatism by rubbingthem with a certain substance declared to possess magicpower. The material in some cases was metal; inothers, wood; in still others, wax. He also recites thecase of a very intelligent officer who had vainly takenpowerful remedies to cure cramp in the stomach. Then1 he was told that on the next attack he would be putunder a medicine which was generally believ

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Image from page 89 of “Injurious insects of the orchard, vineyard, field, garden, conservatory, household, storehouse, domestic animals, etc., with remedies for their extermination” (1883)
warts remedy

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Identifier: injuriousinsects01cook
Title: Injurious insects of the orchard, vineyard, field, garden, conservatory, household, storehouse, domestic animals, etc., with remedies for their extermination
Year: 1883 (1880s)
Authors: Cooke, Matthew
Subjects: Insects, Injurious and beneficial
Publisher: Sacramento, H.S. Crocker & Co., printers
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation

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84 INSECTS INFESTING THE APPIE TREE. form a black lateral line, or when the caterpillar is stretchedappears as a large black spot on the side of each segment; inthe center of these spots is a small bluish mark ; below this isa yellow (orange) line, and lower are five crinkled lines, yellowand black. Ventral parts a dark, dusky color; on one of theposterior segments is a small blackish wart. The body isclothed with soft short hairs, rather thicker on the sides thanon the back and ventral parts. When full grown it spins acocoon (Fig. 52d;, in Avhich it undergoes its transformations.Pupa.—The pupa state is from fourteen to sixteen days. MOTH. Fiff. 53.

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Fig. 54. Fig. 54.–Eggs of Orchard TentCaterpillar—color, brown. Fig. oo.—Female Moth of Orchard Tent Caterpillar—(some-times called the American Lackey Moth)—colors, yellowish orreddish-brown and white. The moth (Fig. 53) differs but little in appearance from theC. constricta; the color is somewhat lighter; the lines on thefore-wings are more oblique, and the apex shorter. In somespecimens the band between the lines of the fore-wing are dark,or of the same color as the base and apex; in others it is verylight, or what may be termM a dirty white. The perfect insectsappear about the latter part of May. They deposit their eggs(Fig. 54) on the branches on which they feed, and cover themwith a secretion to protect them in the Winter season. Theyoung caterpillars hatch about the time the leaves open. Thisspecies can be exterminated by picking off and destroying thebunches of eggs before the tree leaves out, and by picking offand destroying tents when made ; or the latter may be bur

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Image from page 95 of “Cassell’s book of birds” (1875)
warts remedy

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Identifier: cassellsbookofbi02breh
Title: Cassell’s book of birds
Year: 1875 (1870s)
Authors: Brehm, Alfred Edmund, 1829-1884 Jones, Thomas Rymer, 1810-1880
Subjects: Birds
Publisher: London [etc.], Cassell, Petter and Galpin
Contributing Library: Harvard University, Museum of Comparative Zoology, Ernst Mayr Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Harvard University, Museum of Comparative Zoology, Ernst Mayr Library

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RE (Neophron pikatus). twigs and a variety of materials, of which rags often form a part. The brood generally consists oftwo long eggs of a yellowish white colour, spotted with yellowish or reddish brown; we have seenthem also marbled all over with deep crimson lines. The young are covered with greyish downwhen first hatched, and are fed with food regurgitated from the crop of the parent birds; manymonths elapse before they are fully capable of providing for their own wants. If trained whileyoung, the Scavenger Vulture is as tractable as a Barn-door Fowl, and will learn to follow its masterabout with the affection of a dog. According to old Gesner, the gall of this species was regardedin his time as an infallible remedy for many most dissimilar complaints. THE MONK VULTURE.The Monk Vulture {Neophron piUatus) resembles the bird last mentioned in several respects,but differs from it in many particulars; the beak being comparatively short and the wings broader; So cassells book of birds.

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«, W u~ BIRDS OF PREY. 8l the tail projects in a straight line; the forehead and the back of the head and nape are covered witha short woolly growth of feathers; the bare portions of the face and throat are also larger than inthe Scavenger Vulture; the apertures of the ears are well developed, indeed almost muscular, andthe fore part of the throat is covered with wart-like excrescences. The plumage is of an uniformchocolate brown, while the soft feathers at the back of the head are grey. The beak is greyishblue, darkest at its tip ; the foot pale grey, the cere light violet, the bare head and throat are

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