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able action American applied asked associated battle believed better Bible called carried Catholic cause CHAPTER character Christian church citizens Civil conduct corrupt courage course creed danger duty enemies equal evil expressed face fact faith father fear feel felt fight force friends gave give given hand honest honor House ideals important individual influence interests John justice kind knew labor leader less living matter means ment mind moral nature never once party passed person police political position practice preached President principle Protestant Reformed religion religious righteousness Roose sense served social soul speak spirit stand Theodore Roosevelt things thought tion took true truth United women wrong wrote York young
Page 44 - HOW firm a foundation, ye saints of the Lord, Is laid for your faith in his excellent word ! What more can he say than to you he hath said, You who unto Jesus for refuge have fled...
Page 324 - I am going to my Father's, and though with great difficulty I am got hither, yet now I do not repent me of all the trouble I have been at to arrive where I am. My sword I give to him that shall succeed me in my pilgrimage, and my courage and skill to him that can get it.
Page 219 - I wish to preach, not the doctrine of ignoble ease, but the doctrine of the strenuous life, the life of toil and effort, of labor and strife; to preach that highest form of success which comes, not to the man who desires mere easy peace, but to the man who does not shrink from danger, from hardship, or from bitter toil, and who out of these wins the splendid ultimate triumph.
Page 302 - Also a Cheap Edition in I vol., 6s. Gordon's (General) Last Journal. A Facsimile of the last Journal received in England from GENERAL GORDON. Reproduced by Photo-lithography. Imperial 410, £3 y. Events in his Life. From the Day of his Birth to the Day of his Death.
Page 96 - Moses' seat: all things therefore whatsoever they bid you, these do and observe: but do not ye after their works ; for they say, and do not. Yea, they bind heavy burdens and grievous to be borne, and lay them on men's shoulders; but they themselves will not move them with their finger.
Page 324 - After this, it was noised abroad that Mr Valiant-fortruth was taken with a summons by the same post as the other, and had this for a token that the summons was true, That his pitcher was broken at the fountain.
Page 97 - But all their works they do for to be seen of men; they make broad their phylacteries, and enlarge the borders of their garments, and love the uppermost rooms at feasts, and the chief seats in the synagogues, and greetings in the markets, and to be called of men, Rabbi, Rabbi.
Page 49 - But if the wicked will turn from all his sins that he hath committed, and keep all my statutes, and do that which is lawful and right, he shall surely live, he shall not die.
Page 56 - The Bible has been the Magna Charta of the poor and of the oppressed; down to modern times, no State has had a constitution in which the interests of the people are so largely taken into account, in which the duties, so much more than the privileges, of rulers are insisted upon, as that drawn up for Israel in Deuteronomy and in Leviticus; nowhere is the fundamental truth that the welfare of the State, in the long run, depends on the uprightness of the citizen so strongly laid down.
Page 183 - Americanism is a question of spirit, conviction, and purpose, not of creed or birthplace. The politician who bids for the Irish or German vote, or the Irishman or German who votes as an Irishman or German, is despicable, for all citizens of this commonwealth should vote solely as Americans ; but he is not a whit less despicable than the voter who votes against a good American, merely because...