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alcohol America asked audience Autobiography became began better Boston Britain called Christian Church crowd Cruikshank Deacon Grant dead dear delirium tremens drink drunk drunkard drunkenness England English Exeter Hall experience eyes Faneuil Hall father feel friends gentleman George Cruikshank gift give Gough spoke hand heard heart Hillside hundred husband intoxicating John John Gough John pie knew ladies laughed lecture liquor lived London looked Lord Lyman Abbott Lyman Beecher meeting ment mind moral mother nature Neal Dow never night once orator party Platform Echoes poor prohibition reform remarks Sandgate scene signed the pledge sober soon speak speaker speech story street Sunlight and Shadow talk tears teetotal tell temperance temperance movement thought thousand tion told took total abstinence utter Washingtonianism week Wendell Phillips wife wine woman women Worcester York young
Page 284 - The lot is cast into the lap; but the whole disposing thereof is of the LORD.
Page 106 - I saw her upon nearer view A spirit, yet a woman too ! Her household motions light and free, And steps of virgin liberty ; A countenance in which did meet Sweet records, promises as sweet ; A creature not too bright or good For human nature's daily food : For transient sorrows, simple wiles, Praise, blame, love, kisses, tears, and smiles.
Page 62 - Vice is a monster of so frightful mien, As, to be hated, needs but to be seen; Yet seen too oft, familiar with her face, We first endure, then pity, then embrace.
Page 179 - A GOOD conscience is to the soul what health is to the body : it preserves a constant ease and serenity within us, and more than countervails all the calamities and afflictions which can possibly befal us.
Page 263 - The hoary head is a crown of glory, if it be found in the way of righteousness.
Page 288 - Yet I doubt not through the ages one increasing purpose runs, And the thoughts of men are widened with the process of the suns.
Page 300 - O wad some Power the giftie gie us To see oursels as ithers see us! It wad frae monie a blunder free us, An' foolish notion: What airs in dress an' gait wad lea'e us, An
Page 91 - When those severe duties, amounting almost to a prohibition, were imposed, the populace of London were sunk into the most brutal degeneracy, by drinking to excess the pernicious spirit called gin, which was sold so cheap, that the lowest class of the people could afford to indulge themselves in one continued state of intoxication, to the destruction of all morals, industry, and order.
Page 81 - For I know that in me (that is, in my flesh) dwelleth no good thing: for to will is present with me; but how to perform that which is good I find not. For the good that I would I do not: but the evil which I would not, that I do.