Freemason's Monthly Magazine, Volume 10

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Tuttle & Bennett., 1851
 

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Pagina 178 - For there is no difference between the Jew and the Greek : for the same Lord over all, is rich unto all that call upon him. For whosoever shall call upon the name of the Lord, shall be saved.
Pagina 180 - Fallen cherub, to be weak is miserable Doing or suffering: but of this be sure, To do aught good never will be our task, But ever to do ill our sole delight, 160 As being the contrary to his high will Whom we resist.
Pagina 149 - And every man that striveth for the mastery is temperate in all things. Now they do it to obtain a corruptible crown ; but we an incorruptible.
Pagina 179 - Whom none can work or woo, To use in any thing a trick or sleight ; For above all things he abhors deceit. His words and works and fashion too, All of a piece, and all are clear and straight.
Pagina 179 - Who is the honest man ?— He that doth still, and strongly, good pursue, To God, his neighbour, and himself most true : Whom neither force nor fawning can Unpin, or wrench from giving all their due...
Pagina 171 - Landmarks be carefully preserved, and that such alterations and new Regulations be proposed and agreed to at the third quarterly communication preceding the Annual Grand Feast; and that they be offered also to the perusal of all the Brethren before dinner, in writing, even of the youngest Apprentice; the approbation and consent of the majority of all the Brethren present being absolutely necessary to make the same binding and obligatory...
Pagina 76 - Accidentally passing by the tomb of a young lady, he perceived a basket of toys, covered with a tile, placed over an acanthus root, having been left there by her nurse. As the branches grew up, they encompassed the basket, till arriving at the tile, they met with an obstruction, and bent downwards.
Pagina 25 - ... one good quality, which is, that it is not calculated to deceive; neither can we, even if we would, be deceived by it; brutality and tyranny appear on the face of it. It leaves us at no loss; and every line convinces even in the moment of reading, that he who hunts the woods for prey, the naked and untutored Indian, is less a savage than the King of Britain. Sir John Dalrymple, the putative father of a whining Jesuitical piece, fallaciously called, "The Address of the People of England to the...
Pagina 2 - All preferment among masons is grounded upon real worth and personal merit only; that so the lords may be well served, the brethren not put to shame, nor the royal craft despised: Therefore no master or warden is chosen by seniority, but for his merit.
Pagina 25 - Plains of Abraham are for that of the hero of Britain. For while he died contending for a single country, you fell in the cause of virtue and mankind. The greatness of his soul shone even in the moment of death ; for, if fame speaks true, in his last agonies, he met the insults of his barbarous foe with his wonted magnanimity, and with the true spirit of a soldier, frowned at their impotence. In fine, to complete the great character, like Harrington he wrote ; like Cicero he spoke ; like Hampden...

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