The Freemasons' quarterly (magazine and) review [afterw.] The Freemasons' monthly magazine

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1844 - 14 pages
 

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Page 397 - And if the house be worthy, let your peace come upon it : but if it be not worthy, let your peace return to you.
Page 399 - Go to now, ye that say, To-day or to-morrow we will go into such a city and continue there a year, and buy and sell, and get gain : whereas ye know not what shall be on the morrow. For what is your life ? It is even a vapour, that appeareth for a little time, and then vanisheth away. For that ye ought to say, If the Lord will, we shall live, and do this, or that.
Page 396 - As we have therefore opportunity, let us do good unto all men, especially unto them who are of the household of faith.
Page 397 - By the exercise of Brotherly Love we are taught to regard the whole human species as one family, the high and low, the rich and poor, who, as created by one Almighty Parent, and inhabitants of the -same planet, are to aid, support, and protect each other.
Page 265 - By geometry we may curiously trace nature, through her various windings, to her most concealed recesses. By it we discover the power, the wisdom, and the goodness of the Grand Artificer of the Universe, and view with delight the proportions which connect this vast machine.
Page 334 - And You, farewell ! whose merits claim, Justly, that highest badge to wear ! Heav'n bless your honour'd, noble name, To Masonry and Scotia dear ! A last request permit me here, When yearly ye assemble a', One round, I ask it with a tear, To him, the Bard that's far awa'.
Page 369 - Take with you the servants of your lord, and cause Solomon my son to ride upon mine own mule, and bring him down to Gihon : and let Zadok the priest and Nathan the prophet anoint him there king over Israel : and blow ye with the trumpet, and say, God save king Solomon.
Page 436 - I always entertained the highest respect for such beautiful creatures as you." " Perhaps you do now, said the other, " but when you insulted me I was a caterpillar. So let me give you a piece of advice. Never insult the humble, as they may some day become your superiors.
Page 428 - Masons unite with the virtuous of every persuasion in the firm and pleasing bond of fraternal love ; they are taught to view the errors of mankind with compassion, and to strive, by the purity of their own conduct, to demonstrate the superior excellence of the faith they may profess.
Page 59 - I have made you idlers at home and abroad, but I hope to some purpose ; and I trust you will confess the time bestowed upon angling has not been thrown away. The most important principle perhaps in life is to have a pursuit — a useful one if possible, and at all events an innocent one. And the scenes you have enjoyed — the contemplations to which they have led, and the exercise in which we have indulged, have, I am sure, been very salutary to the body, and, I hope, to the mind. I have always...

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