The History and Mystery of the Scarborough Lancasterian Schools, First Established in 1810

Forside
W.S. Theakstone, 1840 - 124 sider

Inni boken

Hva folk mener - Skriv en omtale

Vi har ikke funnet noen omtaler på noen av de vanlige stedene.

Vanlige uttrykk og setninger

Populære avsnitt

Side 28 - Lie not ; but let thy heart be true to God, Thy mouth to it, thy actions to them both. Cowards tell lies, and those that fear the rod; The stormy working soul spits lies and froth. Dare to be true. Nothing can need a lie. A fault, which needs it most, grows two thereby.
Side 80 - at Aldersgate, — which is the usual meeting-place of the people called Quakers, to whom, it seems, he had lately joined in opinion. At this place, in the afternoon, there assembled a medley of people ; among whom the Quakers were most eminent for number: and within the house a controversy was, Whether the ceremony of a...
Side 77 - But the same servant went out, and found one of his fellowservants, which owed him an hundred pence ; and he laid hands on him, and took him by the throat, saying, Pay me that thou owest. And his fellow-servant fell down at his feet, and besought him, saying, Have patience with me, and I will pay thee all.
Side 7 - Just an our paper was going to press we received a copy of the constitution of the new state of Mississippi — which shall, of course, be inserted. The final question on it wag carried with only one dissenting voice.
Side 15 - Beware Of entrance to a quarrel but being in Bear it that the opposer may beware of thee...
Side 86 - ... though the latter, at least, is not I believe, any where noticed in Hutchinsons wretched history. Not being able to procure a cover in time to send my letter by this days post, I must keep Mr. Burton Fowlers by me till a further opportunity. Major, or Captain, Hutton desired to be remembered to you : and, with my best wishes for your health and happiness, I remain, My dear and much respected friend, Most affectionately and sincerely yours, J. RlTSON. CXCII. To WALTER SCOTT, ESQ. Grays Inn, 10th...
Side 81 - Whether the ceremony of a hearse-cloth " (pall) " should be cast over his coffin ? But the major part, being Quakers, would not assent; so the coffin was, about five o'clock in the evening, brought forth into the street. At its coming out, there stood a man on purpose to cast a velvet hearse-cloth over the coffin; and he endeavoured to do it: but the crowd of Quakers would not permit him; and having gotten the body upon their shoulders, they carried it away without...
Side 7 - Good name in man and woman, dear my lord, Is the immediate jewel of their souls : Who steals my purse, steals trash ; 'tis something, nothing ; 'Twas mine, 'tis his, and has been slave to thousands : But he that filches from me my good name Robs me of that which not enriches him, And makes me poor indeed, Oth.
Side 62 - I feel of deserving yours, and of the pleasure to which I look forward of becoming your friend, after I shall have learned to render myself worthy of the honour, by facing you as an enemy.
Side 73 - Highly, however, as these writings are to be valued, and highly indeed do we esteem them ! there is not only a possibility, but a danger, of placing too much dependence upon them, by preferring them to that Divine Spirit from which they proceed, to which they direct our attention,andby which only they can be rightly opened to onr understandings.

Bibliografisk informasjon