Remarks [by J. Bellows] on certain anonymous articles [here attributed to J. Bright], designed to render Queen Victoria unpopular: with an exposure of their author ship

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Page 39 - I venture to say that every man who is not presumably incapacitated by some consideration of personal unfitness or of political danger is morally entitled to come within the pale of the Constitution.
Page 87 - Show me the man you honor ; I know by that symptom, better than by any other, what kind of man you yourself are.
Page 2 - I cannot doubt but some time or other it will please God to open such men's eyes. A constant, steady adhering to personal virtue and to public peace, which, I thank God, I can appeal to him has always been my practice, will at last restore me to the opinion of sober and impartial men, and that is all I desire.
Page 66 - Prince of peace, is begun, and we doubt not but it will proceed till it attain, in due time, its completion in the earth, when, according to the prophecies of Isaiah and Micah, " Nation shall not lift up sword against nation, neither shall they learn war any more.
Page 66 - Then said Paul, I wist not, brethren, that he was the high priest: for it is written, Thou shalt not speak evil of the ruler of thy people.
Page 47 - ... the poor and the lowly. They cannot give me place and dignities and wealth ; but honourable service in their cause yields me that which is of far higher and more lasting value — the consciousness that I have laboured to expound and uphold laws which, though they were not given amid the thunders of Sinai, are not less the commandments of God, and not less intended to promote and secure the happiness of men.
Page 65 - ... others to such offices or stations in civil government, the execution whereof tends to lay waste our Christian testimony, or subject their brethren or others to sufferings on account of their conscientious scruples. The principle of. truth calls us out of contention ; it even seeks not its own ends by means productive of animosity ; much less therefore should its professors indulge themselves in strife for objects of a perishing nature. Believing, therefore, that we are called to show forth to...
Page 79 - Delanc admirably. It was published some time ago in the city of New York, and described a notorious politician there who, if I am not mistaken, has been at the elbow of the New York correspondent of the Times for the last twelve months — with what happy success to the forecast and the honesty of that paper we all know. It was said of him that ' he was a just man and a righteous man, and that he walked uprightly before the world, but when he was not before the world his walk was slantindicular.
Page 10 - Portland, they besought his majesty for the future to require and admit in all matters of importance the advice of his natural-born...

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