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advisory opinion Alayne American arms army asked B. H. LIDDELL HART beauty British called China Chinese church Court dear door Eight-Ball engine England English ergin eyes face fact father feel fifth reservation Finch foreign FORT VERMILION French friends Gallieni girl give Government hand happy head Hogan human hundred interest Jack says Jalna Joffre Kinkaid Kuomintang land laughed live looked means ment mind morning never night Old Believers party passed Paul Bunyan perhaps Pershing Pheasant Piers political President question Renny river seemed ship Siam smile sure tell things thought tion to-day Tony Beaver took treaty turned United Vlas voice Walcott Whiteoak woman women words young
Page 277 - make of it!' He became conscious of the words his brother was reading. 'Rejoice, O young man, in thy youth; and let thy heart cheer thee in the days of thy youth, and walk in the ways of thine heart, and hi the sight of thine eyes: but know thou, that for all these
Page 369 - in office, to which your suffrages have twice called me, have been a uniform sacrifice of inclination to the opinion of duty, and to a deference to what appeared to be your wishes. ... I rejoice that the state of your concerns, external as well as internal, no longer renders the pursuit of inclination incompatible with the pursuit of duty or propriety.
Page 377 - in retiring from the presidential office after their second term, has become, by universal concurrence, a part of our republican system of government, and that any departure from this time-honored custom would be unwise, unpatriotic and fraught with peril to our free institutions. There
Page 343 - And the Lord said unto Moses, Take all the heads of the people, and hang them up before the Lord against the sun, that the fierce anger of the Lord may be turned away from Israel.
Page 201 - Not that which goeth into the mouth defileth a man; but that which cometh out of the mouth, this defileth a man.
Page 277 - the sight of thine eyes: but know thou, that for all these things God will bring thee into judgment.
Page 317 - The impression we receive is of a feverish struggle for literary existence, a terrible pressure of the poetical population on the means of subsistence. 'Pope writes: — When sick of muse our follies we deplore And promise our best friends to write no more, We wake next morning in a raging fit, And call for pen and ink to show our wit.
Page 720 - God hath given power to his ministers to declare and pronounce to his people, being penitent, the absolution and remission of their sins, and that