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|Goldsmith, Oliver The ambitious are forever followed by adulation for they receive |
the most pleasure from flattery. ... Goldsmith, Oliver The hours that we pass with
happy prospects in view are more pleasing than those crowned with success.
|Goethe, Johann Wolfgang Von In all things it is better to hope than to despair. - |
Goethe, Johann Wolfgang Von The hours that we pass with happy prospects in
view are more pleasing than those crowned with success. - Goldsmith, Oliver
|The hours we pass with happy prospects in view, are more pleasing than those |
crowned with fruition. In the first case, we cook the dish to our own appetite; in the
latter, nature cooks it for us. ... Resolution, in a vicious pursuit, will generally be
attended with the same success as in a more honourable one ; but in the one, ...
1917 - 1090 pages
|But those dances which weaken the moral sense and give offense to purity are |
irreligious and are damaging to ... =11 * * It has been a thousand. times observed
, and I must observe it once more, that the hours we pass with happy prospects in
view are more pleasing than those crowned ... that life is larger and freer and
happier on the farm than in the town; that my success depends not upon my
|excite that love and joy, (chap xxvii); and, in the views of them, to animate him to |
those vigorous efl'orts of usefulness in life, which so well become his character,
and will have so happy an efficacy in brightening his crown, (chap. xxviii). ... Nor
am I without a pleasing hope, that, through the Divine blessing and grace, I may
be in some instances so successful, as to ... or, perhaps, in a much more
dangerous and miserable circumstance than that; I mean, entirely forgetting the
|It was feared that the paucity of our numbers, exposed to view in such a large |
place, would injure rather than advance our cause. The trial, however, has been
made, and the event has more than justified our most sanguine expectations. ...
My people had exerted themselves nobly to secure a congregation ; and the
result has been, in our circumstances, very pleasing. ... The prospect is now,
accordingly, very encouraging ; but the influence of the spiritual guides of those
who hear the ...
|There is every prospect that 1903 will be the most successful year in the district's |
history. All the ... The men are determined that the progress of the New York 2
district shall be greater in the future than in the past, and the prospects are very
bright. ... in Europe are already so well known to you through newspaper articles
and pamphlets that I can pass them by. ... Cole Evans is making things lively In
the Yonkers (N. Y.) district of the Metropolitan, with a view to climbing nearer the
|Our - readers can judge how far they are avoidable by measures at all like those |
we have indicated. ... produce his pass for every dangerous place; providing
ample telegraphic power, guarded against all possibility of misconception; ... with
a view to such assurances being given to the public on the part of the companies
as may restore confidence, give new .... at events in America have rendered it
expedient for more than one actress to cross the Atlantic, and one of these, Mrs.
D. P. ...
|The more power of saving what is already in our hands must be of easy |
acquisition to every mind; and, as the example ... cannot safely neglect it, a
thousand instances every day prove that the humblest may practise it with
successóRambler. Conduct is a language that all can understand; and if it be
true that actions speak louder than words, then all may ... G. E. It is with much
satisfaction that we com~ municate to our readers the pleasing information
contained in the subjoined notice.
|I saw the lion gathering up his lbeen prc-eminently conspicuous in our own, we |
trusta pre- it gantic strength grasping the ... Surrounded by hundreds whom he
has reared and faithfully tended in heir hours of pain and sickness, and by an ...
to the place appointed for im to receive their gratulations on his safe arrival at an
8 ith his prospects unclouded and serene, ... The lions, made more furious by
wounds, sprang upon the powerful horses, and bore them to the ground, or flew
at the ...