The good soldier, a memoir of sir H. Havelock

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Seite 140 - My goodness, and my fortress; my high tower, and my deliverer; My shield, and he in whom I trust; who subdueth my people under me.
Seite 17 - For there is no man that doeth any 'thing in secret, and he himself seeketh to be known openly. If thou do these things, shew thyself to the world.
Seite 139 - And it came to pass from that time forth, that the half of my servants wrought in the work, and the other half of them held both the spears, the shields, and the bows, and the habergeons; and the rulers were behind all the house of Judah.
Seite 226 - And I heard a voice from heaven, saying to me: Write: Blessed are the dead, who die in the Lord. From henceforth now, saith the Spirit, that they may rest from their labours; for their works follow them.
Seite 107 - There was a certain man in Caesarea called Cornelius, a centurion of the band called the Italian band, a devout man, and one that feared God with all his house, which gave much alms to the people, and prayed to God alway.
Seite 23 - Neither is the opinion of some of the schoolmen to be received, that a war cannot justly be made but upon a precedent injury or provocation. For there is no question but a just fear of an imminent danger, though there be no blow given, is a lawful cause of a war.
Seite 18 - In the world's broad field of battle, In the bivouac of Life, Be not like dumb, driven cattle! Be a hero in the strife!
Seite 110 - With this omnipotence he moves, From this the alien armies flee ; Till more than conqueror he proves, Through Christ, who gives him victory. 4 Thus strong in his Redeemer's strength, Sin, death and hell he tramples down ; Fights the good fight ; and wins at length, Through mercy, an immortal crown.
Seite 109 - But Peter and John answered and said unto them, Whether it be right in the sight of God to hearken unto you more than unto God, judge ye. For we cannot but speak the things which we have seen and heard.
Seite 217 - Lucknow but bowed itself before God. All by one "simultaneous impulse fell upon their knees, and nothing was heard but bursting sobs and the murmured voice of prayer. Then all arose, and there rang out from a thousand lips a great shout of joy which resounded far and wide, and lent new vigor to that blessed pibroch. To our cheer of " God save the Queen," they replied by the well-known strain that moves every Scot to tears, " Should auld acquaintance be forgot,

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