By Edward H. Clarke
It is a pre-1923 old copy that was once curated for caliber. caliber coverage used to be carried out on every one of those books in an try to eliminate books with imperfections brought by way of the digitization method. although now we have made top efforts - the books could have occasional blunders that don't abate the analyzing adventure. We think this paintings is culturally very important and feature elected to convey the e-book again into print as a part of our carrying on with dedication to the upkeep of published works around the world. this article refers back to the Bibliobazaar version. [C:\Users\Microsoft\Documents\Calibre Library]
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No physical or psychical act is possible without this change. It is a process of continual waste and repair. Subject to its inevitable power, the organization is continually wasting away and continually being repaired. The old notion that our bodies are changed every seven years, science has long since exploded. "The matter," said Mr. " Our bodies are never the same for any two successive days. The feet that Mary shall dance with next Christmas Eve will not be the same feet that bore her triumphantly through the previous Christmas holidays.
Sleep, whose inventor received the benediction of Sancho Panza, and whose power Dryden apostrophized,— "Of all the powers the best: Oh! peace of mind, repairer of decay, Whose balm renews the limbs to labor of the day,"— is a most important physiological factor. Our schools are as apt in frightening it away as our churches are in inviting it. Sleep is the opportunity for repair. During its hours of quiet rest, when muscular and nervous effort are stilled, millions of microscopic cells are busy in the penetralia of the organism, like coral insects in the depths of the sea, repairing the waste which the day's study and work have caused.
An unmistakable difference marks the form and features of each, and reveals the demand for a special training. This divergence, however, is limited in its sweep and its duration. The difference exists for a definite purpose, and goes only to a definite extent. The curves of separation swell out as childhood recedes, like an ellipse, and, as old age draws on, approach, till they unite like an ellipse again. In old age, the second childhood, the difference of sex becomes of as little note as it was during the first.