About 1,170 results
|Roosevelt, Theodore No cause is helpless if it is just. Errors, no matter how |
popular, carry the seeds of their own destruction. - Scoville, John W. Life is not an
easy matter. You cannot live through it without falling into frustration and cynicism
|thousandfold better than his principles; and if this is—which it is not—Free Trade |
as preached at Manchester, we thankfully acknowledge ... The Return gives only
three or four names, which suggests two accounts of the matter. ... converted, and
destroyed their unjust scales; or, as has also been said, the Inspectors have bad
a hint not to be too zealous. ... Of course he finds an easy escape from the
difliculty in his own principles ; we ought to s eak the truth because we know
|thousandfold better than his principles; and if this is-which it is not—Free Trade |
as preached at Manchester, we thankfully ... The Return gives only three or four
names, which suggests two accounts of the matter. Either the St. Pancras
tradesmen have, like the Ephesians of old, been suddenly converted, and
destroyed their unjust scales; or, as has also ... Of course he finds an easy
escape from the difliculty in his own principles; we ought to s ak the truth because
we know intuitive gthat ...
|Your interests are the corpus vile on which it seems legislatorial ingenuity may. |
by common consent, make its experiments. \Ve should not, perhaps, feel so much
called upon to notice these attempts if they were confined to the neophytes ; but
they ... the emphatic sanction of veteran legislators, whose opinion, if it do not
always carry with it the concurrence of the House, ... while those who cause,
indirectly, the evil are sub'ected to no unusual, no experimentally-devise legal
|In the immense chasms and basins plowed out by the tideswept elid masses, |
there were left only interminable ... By the impulsive force of their own
tremendous gravity and constantly increasing power and accession of weight,
they sink into .... do not refuse other animal matter, but their destructiveness prin.
cipally settles upon the helpless and toothsome oysters. ... Dr. Rolleston said that
the common elm in this country spreads entirely by suckers and not by seeds,
while such trees as ...
|If there Is a cross road, you have seen a dozen just like It not far behind. ... The |
ditches are twenty-flve feet to two rods apart, quite narrow, and deep enough to
carry off all surface water rapidly. ... This is deemed a matter of great advantage.
... Their numbers are almost as countless as the sands on the seashore ; their
powers of destruction seem to exceed that of the race that visited us In 1874 by ...
So much for the appearance of and destruction caused by these foes of the
|I knew that the family of woodpeckers was not large, and although ashamed of |
my own ignorance felt sure that an appeal to the Forest and Stream would make
the matter perfectly clear if the account was aided by even the ... They were not in
a flock, but scattered about everywhere among the trees, and from their plumage
could be recognized as far as they could be clearly seen. ... These are facts just
as they came under my own observation and admit of no twisting or speculation.
|Unaccepted articles will be returned, if, at the time they are sent. this is requested. |
and suillcient postage stamps are enclosed. Manuscflpts not so accompanied will
not be preserved, and subsequent requests for their return cannot be complied
with. ... The Business Department contains advertisements set in “ reading matter
type " to make them more attractive. ... He sees himself no longer a. helpless and
uncared-for atom, but the child of the Almighty and the heir of immortality.
|began with the beginning and ended with the ending of my letter, but did not |
answer it. ... matters, and writes from experienoe— will he kindly inform me if the
Agricultural Gazette, January 20, 1866, is in error; ... In answer to your inquiry
whether old Mangel seed tends to run, I oan state) that a large field of Mangel—
long red— ... There are a few sections of the country, not of arge area, in which
the midge ( Wheat-fly) and rust have been very destructive, and in other places
their effects ...
|Anxious to afford a practical example of improvement to neighbouring proprietors|
, the Emperor has avoided the error into ... Burning the turf has been tried, but the
soil being so sandy, such a waste of vegetable matter is not persisted in. ... down
with a large quantity of grass seeds, the young grass being manured with farm-
yard manure, guano, and poudrctte. .... Orr's troops that " two companies of their
own regiment had been destroyed at Lucknow for refusing to become Christians.