About 1,050 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
|If the Filipinos are to be independent they may prefer and will baye the right to |
select their own protector. ... Mr. Bryan knows as well as does the President that
the insurgents under Aguinaldo constitute a minority not only of the Filipinos, but
also of the Tagalogs. ... reigning powers meant no less than instant death and
confiscation of all property, and so they reason that if Bryan's, party was not ...
They can carry their goods to market and not be robbed before they get there by
|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 ...
|The minimum factor in food production and a responsible use of the soil is not a |
matter of agricultural science but of ... If man's reproductive capacity were the only
factor to be considered, he could readily reach eight times his present .... Their
early realization of the immensity of time required to bring this about was
frustrated by Kelvin's estimate that the ...... Man, managing his contaminations as
a helpless novice, seems to be on his way to his own destruction by and amongst
|Technical revolutions can only be carried out to the accompaniment of rapid |
social change. ... If logic says that the pig is desirable to supply first-class protein,
how is the Muslim to be persuaded to consume it without religious disruption? .....
In the end, no matter how much technical assistance there was, an
underdeveloped country would have to raise its levels of living by its .... One
Indonesian official recently asked a U.N. official, "Why can't you people let us
make our own mistakes?
|They show no signs as yet of going into winter quarters, coming for their food |
regularly, and 1 hope to be successful in ... Your information that the carp devour
their own eggs was new to me, and has sugested the idea to me that possibly at
... leaving the majority of their eggs unimpregnated and only luch of the balance
as escaped destruction to hatch young fish that would be exposed to all their
natural enemies during the first few weeks of their existence, when they are so
|Anxious to afford a practical example of improvement to neighbouring proprietors|
, the Emperor has avoided the error into which ... Burning the turf has been tried,
but the soil being so sandy, such a waste of vegetable matter is not persisted in.
... Oats, wheat, and barley are not own; rye being the only grain, the crops of
which are small. uckwheat is sown to be ploughed ... must, we think. possess a
deep interest for more than those who have such ainful cause for interest in their
|The State was. in fact, more openly corrupt, if the corniption was covered by a thin |
veil of decency :— The lucrative favours ... on the Princess of Lanibslle. and
especially on Madame de Poliunsc and her friends, caused much jealousy at
Court. ... Miss Kavanag has necessarily made these, and a number of similar
important truths, manifest by her portraiture of ... they tacitly agreed- well-bred
people neverspeak of such things-—to give the Duke. it possible. a mistress of
their own rank; ...
|How much wiser and safer to have an alliance wider still, not made for the |
national interest of its members but in that of ... Long accustomed to helplessness
, they now hear that the strongest and most victorious of nations has taken up
their cause. ... societies carried in themselves the seeds of their own inevitable
destruction had, if modified by some common sense, ... as a matter of course,
generally try to correct its own errors, and that all normal men have consciences
and a sense of ...