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PURE-FOOD LEGISLATION VS. POOR FOOD-LEGISLATION.

MURRAY GALT MOTTER, M.D.
JAMA. 1901;XXXVI(14):944-946. doi:10.1001/jama.1901.52470140014001e.
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For the purposes of this paper, it matters but little which of the above titles is taken; the one representing what is admittedly desirable, the other—unfortunately to a large extent—what actually exists. The problem involved is by no means so easy as, at first sight, it might seem. Much of our knowledge of the general subject is, as yet, but tentative and, in attempting to formulate it, so much depends upon our definitions. Certain general principles, however, seem to have been fairly established; and legislative enactments embodying them prove efficient or futile just in proportion as these fundamental principles are kept well to the front, or are lost in a mass of minor detail.

For the present we shall use the term food in its broadest sense, meaning thereby "the substances taken into the body which are utilized in maintaining the functional activity of the organism." This definition, given by

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