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|PD/December/2008/966 "Conquer we shall, but, we must first contend ! It's not |
the fight that crowns us, but the end." "Great is the victory that is gained without
bloodshed." PD/December/2008/968. and fell away on time. Eighteen minutes
|Forbes, Malcolm S. No retreat. No retreat. They must conquer or die who've no |
retreat. - Gay, John Conquer we shall, but, we must first contend! It's not the fight
that crowns us, but the end. - Herrick, Robert We should wage war not to win war,
|We may have good heart in fighting against sin and seeking holiness ; for Jesus |
lives to gain for us, and to bring to our ... Why do the love and strength we From
day to day, [spend, Seem leading to no worthy end, But thrown away ? ... [prayer,
Shall we, perhaps, be found at last, With no work done, — The day of grace and
trial past, And no crown won ? ... Therefore its anniversary is a great day to us. ...
We, who are "in Christ," and so created anew, must rise above sin and follow
|If there is difficulty, there is still more honour in the enterprise; and its necessity is |
not less apparent than its glory. For it must be granted that in this engagement
you must either conquer or perish eternally. There is ... Listen to the apostle, who
cries to you, " Fight ;" and to Christ, who promises to assist you in the combat, and
to crown you in the heavens after the victory. ... For if, when well united together,
we can nevertheless only subsist by a miracle, what can we expect but certain
|International law is the bulwark built laboriously against recurring wars, low and |
weak as yet, but destined to grow in height and strength. ... Or, again, in a word,
we are fighting for ideals and for ideals upon which alone we can build God's
Kingdom upon earth. Then let us pray directly for the victory of our ideals rather
than indirectly for the victory of our arms. ... We should not claim that he was the
first or sole discoverer of this truth, for all the great reformers have perhaps
declared the ...
|An information in Chancery is first filed on behalf of the Crown, stating its prima |
facie right ; to this the defendant must put in ... of time required in ordinary cases,
but the Crown officers contend that this statute is not applicable to the sea-shore.
... In the latter case, the task imposed upon him is most onerous ; investigations
must be made, frequently extending back to the time of the Conquest; skilled
witnesses ... We country attorneys leave it to the law societies, and they do
nothing for us.
|But, James stood his Ground ? then sup- says an excellent Writer, " Our Ancef- |
poscs.such Limitations might have been " tors thought that Government very form'
d as wou'd have secur'd the Nati- " costly, when Ministers, not content on, its
Laws and ... tne Minister furnish us with such vari- " Avaricious and Ambitious
Ministers ous Matter, that Van-vers fears it will ... it subdelegates among his the
Conquest almost down to the present Creatures, subject to no Controul but lime :
Yet we are ...
|The sergeant is a Presbyterian," shouted some of the Irish, eager for the hand- to-|
hand fight; "the prophecies of his religion ... "We are going," said she, "to the
headland from which Saint Patrick once threw into the sea the reptiles of all
species which ... decreed that this new reptile which entwines us, which smothers
us in its folds, which dishonors the ground on which it .... And if they should not
advance further, but should try to turn the cliff and come back over the sands,
then from the ...
|As if the inhabitants, That not from you, but from the murderer's eye, That ... |
cruelty and lust-I'll perish first: This ver night the tyrant threatens violence : 1'“
water his steps;' I'll haunt him through the palace; And should he meditate a deed
so vile, ...
|We think we do amiss when we announce that we shall be content to derive no |
more permanent security from a contest in which we ... and naval power, than
from a settlement in which we confined our exertions to writing a despatch after
the business was at an end. Lord Aberdeen professes to be preeminently a lover
of peace, but the nation love it more, for they will not be satisfied, ... They think
with us, that we shall do amiss if we incur the terrible calamities of war for so
small a gain.