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A. J. Balfour accepted advance agnosticism assumed become Belgium capital cerned Christianity civic civilization claim common conception concern conflict coöperation danger demands democracy diplomacy distinction duty economic world effect endeavor ethical challenge evident fact force Germany give Government half-truth human incentive increase individual industrial worker instructor intel intellectual interest international morality issue leader leadership legislation liberty means ment methods militarism mind modern monopoly Monroe Doctrine nation nature ness neutrality nomic organized labor ownership patriotism peace movement political popular portunities possible practical present principle problem produced progress Progressive Party public ownership question reach reform regard relations religion Republican Party satisfaction scholarship sense of inequality social conscience social strife society spirit of equality stimulus student suffrage sympathies tariff task things tion tive undergraduate unity universal peace wage-earner wealth William De Morgan WILLIAM JEWETT TUCKER
163 psl. - NOW, God be thanked Who has matched us with His hour, And caught our youth, and wakened us from sleeping, With hand made sure, clear eye, and sharpened power, To turn, as swimmers into cleanness leaping, Glad from a world grown old and cold and weary...
101 psl. - Hitherto it is questionable if all the mechanical inventions yet made have lightened the day's toil of any human being. They have enabled a greater population to live the same life of drudgery and imprisonment, and an increased number of manufacturers and others to make large fortunes.
201 psl. - Let him that stole steal no more: but rather let him labor, working with his hands the thing that is good, That he may have whereof to give to him that hath need.
96 psl. - He is the true history of the American people in his time. Step by step he walked before them, ; slow with their slowness, quickening his march by theirs, the true representative of this continent; an entirely public man ; father of Ms country, the pulse of twenty millions throbbing in his heart, the thought of their minds articulated by his tongue.
166 psl. - If the Congress have therefore entrusted to others rather than to me, the negotiations for peace, when such shall be set on foot, as has been reported, it is perhaps because they may have heard of a very singular opinion of mine, that there hardly ever existed such a thing as a bad peace or a good war, and that I might therefore easily be induced to make improper concessions.
135 psl. - It is impossible that the allied powers should extend their political system to any portion of either continent, without endangering our peace and happiness ; nor can any one believe that our southern brethren, if left to themselves, would adopt it of their own accord. It is equally impossible, therefore, that we should behold such interposition, in any form, with indifference.
42 psl. - Zeus bestoweth even upon us from our fathers' days even until now. For we are no perfect boxers, nor wrestlers, but speedy runners, and the best of seamen; and dear to us ever is the banquet, and the harp, and the dance, and changes of raiment, and the warm bath, and love, and sleep.
85 psl. - We start, then, with a condition of affairs under which the best interests of the race are promoted, but which inevitably gives wealth to the few. Thus far, accepting conditions as they exist, the situation can be surveyed and pronounced good.
124 psl. - Alas, sir ! a commonwealth ought to be but as one huge christian personage, one mighty growth and stature of an honest man, as big and compact in virtue as in body...
132 psl. - So we were compelled to override the just protest of the Luxemburg and Belgian Governments. The wrong I speak openly that we are committing we will endeavor to make good as soon as our military goal has been reached. Anybody who is threatened, as we are threatened, and is fighting for his highest possessions can have only one thought how he is to hack his way through...