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American Applied Association become better Bible British called capital Catholic cause cent century charity Chicago Christ Christian Church civil close common Congress court Economics elections employees England evils fact favor give given hand House human increase individual industrial institutions interest justice labor land least lectures legislation less liberty liquor living marriage means ment moral movement municipal natural officers organized party political poor Practically present problem Professor Protestant question railroads reason received reform relation religion Roman Sabbath saloons says schools secure shows social society sociology strike suffrage suggested Sunday temperance tion trade union United University vote wages wealth whole women York
Page 312 - Property does become clothed with a public interest when used in a manner to make it of public consequence, and affect the community at large. When, therefore, one devotes his property to a use in which the public has an interest, he, in effect, grants to the public an interest in that use, and must submit to be controlled by the public for the common good, to the extent of the interest he has thus created.
Page 297 - Labour, wide as the Earth, has its summit in Heaven. Sweat of the brow ; and up from that to sweat of the brain, sweat of the heart ; which includes all Kepler calculations, Newton meditations, all Sciences, all spoken Epics, all acted Heroisms, Martyrdoms, — up to that 'Agony of bloody sweat,' which all men have called divine!
Page 49 - Then Peter said, Silver and gold have I none; but such as I have give I thee: In the name of Jesus Christ of Nazareth rise up and walk.
Page 225 - No legislature can bargain away the public health or the public morals. The people themselves cannot do it, much less their servants. The supervision of both these subjects of governmental power is continuing in its nature, and they are to be dealt with as the special exigencies of the moment may require. Government is organized with a view to their preservation, and cannot divest itself of the power to provide for them.
Page 24 - No man hath seen God at any time; the only begotten Son, who is in the bosom of the Father, he hath declared him.
Page 319 - The social problem of the future we considered to be, how to unite the greatest individual liberty of action, with a common ownership in the raw material of the globe, and an equal participation of all in the benefits of combined labour.
Page 245 - It was reserved for Christianity to present to the world an ideal character, which through all the changes of eighteen centuries has inspired the hearts of men with an impassioned love, has shown itself capable of acting on all ages, nations, temperaments, and conditions, has been not only the highest pattern of virtue but the strongest incentive to its practice, and has exercised so deep an influence that it may be truly said that the simple record of three short years of active life has done more...
Page 297 - What is chiefly needed in England at the present day is to show the quantity of pleasure that may be obtained by a consistent, well-administered competence, modest, confessed, and laborious. We need examples of people who, leaving Heaven to decide whether they are to rise in the world, decide for themselves that they will be happy in it, and have resolved to seek — not greater wealth, but simpler pleasure; not higher fortune, but deeper felicity ; making the first of possessions, self-possession;...
Page 257 - ... shall be deposited in or carried by the mails of the United States or be delivered by any postmaster or letter carrier.