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|Very often the possession of them interferes with a man's freedom : and he |
wishes to hide himself in the crewd. Very often they are put into the balance with
the mental abilities which the owner of them may possess, and (it may bo from
wantof thought) ... For it is quite true that wisdom is more precious than ... His
mental abilities are not his own : they also are given him in trust. ... At one time (
as we know) the possession of wealth was deemed to be almost fatal to the soul :
and from a ...
|He seems likewise to have been again acknowledged, and submitted to, as ruler, |
and in process of time his ... But, as a testimony that his eniMren were aot extinct,
or lost to him by death, he had only (he former number replaced to him; which, ...
The Lord will assuredly bring those whom he loves to adore him, in humble
submission and self-abasement. ... After all they have heard, he is to them an un~
Uwen God; for they do not so know him, as- to reverence, Wf, trust, and submit to
|not only most malicious, but also very deceitful and treacherous, as he every |
where complains. »*»□*. 6 They that "trust in their wealth, and iii^k'i. boast
themselves in the multitude of their i tub. s. it. riches ; As that which ... It ceaseth
for ever, i. e. it is never to be accomplished, to wit, by any mere man, for himself or
for his brother. ... death, nor will accompany him in and after flftth. and after his
death will be disposed he knows not how nor to whom. ... That perish, i. e. that
are utterly lost ...
|In his name is salvation, life, and glory ; and those who trust it, shall possess all |
the stores of blessing which it contains. Dependance on Christ gives the most
guilty and unworthy an interest in all he has done, in all he hath, in all ... the man
may wickedly do the same thing again : the pardon he has received may not
affect his heart, so as to make him hate his sin, ... It is not to trust to any means
whatever whereby he makes himself known; but to look through them all, or to go
by them all, ...
|He was known to have a horse saddled after midnight and ride to a remote part of |
his farm. On one ... A gentleman who roomed near him in Washington, and who
spent most of his time in his company, wrote a sketch of him for the National ...
|I was never told, and did not know, that the moment war was declared thirty |
thousand more men were to be added to the ... is no one on whom we can fix the
responsibility, for that responability is distributed over so many people that it is
utterly lost. ... and we trust that in the interest of effective civilian still modify the
unwise decision of ' But though we think this most ... his master's policv, and
would show himself at the same time an adroit manager of Parliament, and he
has found him.
Francis Ellingwood Abbot, William James Potter, Benjamin Franklin Underwood - 1875 - Read - More editions
|If not, we trust he will himself draft such a "platform of demand" as shall be more "|
clear and ... Mr. Curtis is a man for whom, in general, I have a profound
admiration and respect. ... He has a wealth of culture and a perfection of style
which is scarcely equalled and not excelled by any of his ... who vilely caricatured
Horace Greeley, and added their persecution to other troubles that drove him into
his untimely though ... He ought to know better than that; certainly the country
|A good man, who knows the deceit- fulness of his own heart, and has often |
discovered that amiss there which had long lain undiscovered, is suspicious of
more evil in himself than he is really conscious of, ... It is folly to contend with God,
and our wisdom, as well as our duty, to submit to him, and throw ourselves at his
feet. ... We may indeed maintain our integrity as believers before men, but it is
often lost labour, except as by well doing we put to silence the ignorance of
|Does not Biondello clearly show that his attachment to the prince is personal ? |
He has already confessed to him that he has a particular favour to ask of him, and
which, when known, will ... The prince did not at that time want him, and his other
qualities were discovered in him by accident. ... offers which were made to him,
that it must be soma wealthy person who commissioned them to entice him to this
confession. ... We tried to conjecture with whom this curiosity might originate.
|an irreligious man, who makes no claim to religion, is much more apt to be an |
honest man, in this sense of the word, ... in his claims to be the Savior, and those
who believe in him and are loyal to him arc honest men in the very most real ...
He knows he is not at peace in his conscience except as he silences it by main
force. ... In hours of test we have found a wealth of faith and quiet trust in them
which we did not supppose they possess. .... I give them a little; more and it is