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able aoross appear arrived asked baok believe better Betty Brig British brought dark doubt enemy England eyes faoe father fear feet fight fire followed forward gave German give guns hand head heard hills hope hour Ireland Irish keep knew Laird land later leave less light lived look Marie Marigold matter means ment miles mind Morgan morning move muoh never night oalled oame oarried olose onoe oome oould oountry party passed path plaoe port possible reaohed replied returned river road round seemed seen ship side soon suoh sure Tanish tanks tell thing thought tion told took turned village watoh whioh whole wife wood yards
Page 176 - A people which takes no pride in the noble achievements of remote ancestors will never achieve anything worthy to be remembered with pride by remote descendants.
Page 177 - Parliament, but no man has the right to fix the boundary to the march of a nation. No man has a right to say to his country " Thus far shalt thou go and no further," and we have never attempted to fix the ne plus ultra to the progress of Ireland's nationhood, and we never shall.
Page 252 - Christian nation, the three allied princes looking on themselves as merely delegated by Providence to govern three branches of the one family, namely, Austria, Prussia, and Russia; thus confessing that the Christian world, of which they and their people form a part, has, in reality, no other sovereign than him to whom alone power really belongs...
Page 253 - It is also declared to be the friendly right of each Member of the League to bring to the attention of the Assembly or of the Council any circumstance whatever affecting international relations which threatens to disturb international peace or the good understanding between nations upon which peace depends.
Page 257 - They imply, first of all, that it must be a peace without victory. It is not pleasant to say this. I beg that I may be permitted to put my own interpretation upon it and that it may be understood that no other interpretation was in my thought. I am seeking only to face realities and to face them without any soft concealments.
Page 252 - In consequence, the sole principle of force, whether between the said Governments or between their Subjects, shall be that of doing each other reciprocal service, and of testifying by unalterable good will the mutual affection with which they ought to be animated, to consider themselves all as members of one and the same Christian nation...
Page 315 - Tis enough, that, when it fell, Thou its ruin didst not share. Envy's censure, Flattery's praise, With unmov'd indifference view ; Learn to tread life's dangerous maze, With unerring Virtue's clue. Void of strong desire and fear, Life's wide ocean trust no more ; Strive thy little bark to steer With the tide, but near the shore.
Page 252 - Peace which arises from a good conscience, and which alone is durable, to strengthen themselves every day more and more in the principles and exercise of the duties which the Divine Saviour has taught to mankind.
Page 253 - To facilitate and to secure the execution of the present Treaty, and to consolidate the connections which at the present moment so closely unite the four Sovereigns for the happiness of the world, the High Contracting Parties have agreed to renew their meetings at fixed periods, either under the immediate auspices of the Sovereigns themselves, or by their respective Ministers, for the purpose of consulting upon their common interests, and for the consideration of the measures which at each of...