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Rev. James Wood - 1893 - 658 pages
|Little drops of water, little grains of sand, / Make the mighty ocean and the |
pleasant land. / Thus the little minutes, humble though they be, / Make the mighty
ages of eternity. F. S. Osgood. Little enemies and little wounds must not be
|... Learn to walk before you run * Let bygones be bygones Let not the sun go |
down on your wrath * Let sleeping dogs lie ... like son * Little enemies and little
wounds must not be despised * Little pitchers have big ears * Little strokes fell
|Proverb Little enemies and little wounds must not be despised. - Proverb Kind |
words are worth much and they cost little. - Proverb Kings have many ears and
eyes. - Proverb Who knows most believes least. - Proverb The law helps those
2013 - 32 pages
|Let the cobbler make the shoes. * Life is short, art is long. * Like father, like son. /|
Like mother, like daughter. /Like teacher, like pupil. * Listen and silent are spelled
using the same letters. * Little enemies and little wounds must not be despised.
Matthew Henry - 1809
|ruin of which he could not but have a deep (hare, yet all natural affections were |
swallowed up in zeal for God's glory, and ... seriousness, and self-denial, though
he had had of late but little satisfaction in it, v. ... Note, It will be a comfort to God's
ministers, when men despise them, if they have the testimonies of their
consciences for them, that they have not by any vain, ... Why are the wounds
which my enemies are continually giving both to my peace and to my reputation,
incurable, and ...
|Favoured by fortune In an uncommon - degree hitherto, she did not desert him on |
another important'occasion. ... The Persian Gulph and much of the Indian Oceau'
were explored by his active zeal in pursuit of the enemy, who were ... cries of “ no
Corbett," were _at first heard, but after some little difliculty and the most spirited
conduct on his own part, ... We may best the French, but must not despise them.
1791 - 1020 pages
|Nr te, Though ' rGOd makes the sins of sinners to serve his purposes, yet that wrll |
not secure them from his wrath; and the ... Wh-t it is that is here enjoined: We
must part with an eye, or a hand, or a foot, i. e. that, wlmevzr it is, vrhich is dear to
us, ... not yet dead; its life is prolonged, but its domirion taken away, Dan. vii. ra.
and the deadly wound given tt that shall not be ... despise not' one os these little
ones " This is spoken to the disciplcssi As Christ will be displeased with the
enemies of ...
|Favoured by fortune lu an uncommon degree hitherto, she did not desert him on |
another important occasion. ... The Persian Gulph and much of the Indian Ocean
were explored by his active zeal in pursuit of the enemy, who were ... cries of " no
Corbett," were at first beard, but after some little difficulty and the most spirited
conduct on his own part, the ... We may beat the French, but must not despise
|We must remember that the public know very little indeed about electricity, in fact, |
nothing. ... But electric lighting has suffered terribly, not so much from its enemies
as from pretended friends. ... Therefore we must not despise anything, however
foreign it seems to our subject, if it will help to make the system, regarded as a
whole, perfect. ... the wire is wound upon a wheel, and you can either have a
small wheel which revolves many times a minute, or a big wheel revolving few
times a ...
|tence. Overlooked or despised, a foe is already half victorious. ... The sick and |
wounded must not be carried to the rear. ... He can never elude the enemy ; he
carries the foe in his own breast ; the conflict ceases not 1 There is no exemption
of time, no season of rest. ... It is not a true faith merely, an evangelical creed, a
scriptural church, a comfortable sermon once or twice a week, a little Sabbath-