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A new and more glorious gift of power compensates for each worthy expenditure, so that it is by work that man carves his way to that measure of power which will fit him for his destiny, and leave him nearest God. 5963 J. G. Holland : Plain Talks on Familiar Subjects.

III. Work and Play. Man's record upon this wild world is the record of work, end of work alone. 5964 J. G. Holland : Plain Talks on Familiar Subjects.

III. Work and Play. No work that God sets a man to do - no work to which God has especially adapted a man's powers - can properly be called either menial or mean. 5965 J. G. Holland : Plain Talks on Familiar Subjects.

I. Self-Help. Patience, persistence, and power to do are only acquired by work. 5966 J. G. Holland : Plain Talks on Fainiliar Subjects.

III. Work and Play. Work is the means of living, but it is not living. 5967 J. G. Holland : Plain Talks on Familiar Subjects.

V. High Life and Low Life. Work was made for man, and not man for work. Work is man's servant, both in its results to the worker and the world. Man is not work's servant, save as an almost universal perversion has made him such. 5968 J. G. Holland : Plain Talks on Familiar Subjects.

III. Work and Play. Work, according to my feeling, is as necessary as eating and sleeping. Even those who do nothing which a reasonable man would call labor imagine themselves to be doing something, and there is no one who would willingly be thought quite an idler in the world. 5969

Wilhelin von Humboldt : Letters to a Female

Friend. Vol. i. No. 73. (Catharine M. A.

Couper, Translator.) It is far better to give work which is above the men than to educate the men to be above their work. 5970 Ruskin : The Seven Lamps of Architecture.

Ch. 7, Sec. 9. We are not sent into this world to do anything into which we cannot put our hearts. We have certain work to do for our bread, and that is to be done strenuously; other work to do for our delight, and that is to be done heartily; neither is to be done by halves or shifts, but with a will; and what is not worth this effort is not to be done at all. 5971 Ruskin: The Seven Lamps of Architecture.

Ch. 5, Sec. 24.

Genius, without work, is certainly a dumb oracle; and it is unquestionably true that the men of the highest genius have invariably been found to be amongst the most plolding, hardworking, and intent men, their chief characteristic apparently consisting simply in their power of laboring more intensely and effectively than others. 5972

Samuel Smiles : Self-Help. Ch. 10. No man has a right to be idle, if he can get work to do, even if he be as rich as Crosus. 5973 Timothy Titcomb (J. G. Holland): Gold-Foil. XV.

Indolence and Industry. We work and that is godlike. 5974 Timothy Titcomb (J. G. Holland): Gold-Foil. III.

Patience. Work is the inevitable condition of human life, the true source of human welfare. 5975

Tolstoï : My Religion. Ch. 10.

WORLD, The.

Manners carry the world for the moment, character for all time. 5976 A. Bronson Alcott: Table Talk. IIJ. Pursuits.

One's Star. The world is the same everywhere. 5977 Auerbach: On the Heights. (Bennett, Translator.) This world is God's workshop for making men in. 5978 Henry Ward Beecher : Proverbs from Plymouth

Pulpit. Manhood. The world is a thing that a man must learn to despise, and even to neglect, before he can learn to reverence it, and work in it and for it. 5979 Carlyle : Thomas Carlyle, First Forty Years, by

Froude. Vol. ii. Ch. 13. Letter, July 2, 1832.

To John Carlyle. The world is not made for the prosperous alone, nor for the strong. 5980 George William Curtis : The Potiphar Papers.

VII. The Rev. Henry Dove to Mrs. Potiphar. Wise men sometimes avoid the world, that they may not be surfeited with it. 5981 La Bruyère : Characters. Of Society and Conver

sation. (Rowe, Translator.) The world is a comedy to those that think, a tragedy to those who feel.

5982 Horace Walpole : Letter, 1770. To Sir Horace Mann.

WORRY.

It is not work that kills men; it is worry. Work is healthy: you can hardly put more upon a man than he can bear. Worry is rust upon the blade. 5983

Henry Ward Beecher : Life Thoughts;

WORSHIP – see Poetry.

It is a great thing to stand facing manward, and preach to men the everlasting gospel; it is a greater thing to face Godward, and with all humility and all hope to voice the petitions and the aspirations of those men and women who seek the divine fellowship and the heavenly rest. 5984 Joseph Anderson : MS. Worship. Sermon, Feb.

10, 1889. Man always worships something; always he sees the Infinite shadowed forih in something finite; and indeed can and must so see it in any finite thing, once tempt him well to fix his eyes thereon. 5985 Carlyle : Essays. Goethe's Works. (Foreign

Quarterly Review. No. 19, 1832.) 'Tis certain that worship stands in some commanding relation to the health of man, and to his highest powers, so as to be, in some manner, the source of intellect. 5986

Emerson : Conduct of Life. Worship. What greater calamity can fall upon a nation than the loss of worship! 5987 Emerson : Miscellanies. Address, Cambridge,

Mass., July 15, 1838. To the Senior Class in

Divinity College. A little bread and wine in a dungeon sufficed for the liturgy of the martyrs.

5988 Hamerton : Modern Frenchmen. Henri Perreyve. Symbols will pass away;

temples of stones will pass away; but that which will endure forever is worship in spirit and in truth, perfect charity, and the rest of souls in Jesus. In the whole world there is neither temple nor tabernacle so dear to him as the soul of the just man.

5989 Hamerton : Modern Frenchmen. Henri Perreyve.

WRONG.

It is better to suffer wrong than to do it, and happier to be sometimes cheated than not to trust. 5989a

Johnson : The Rambler. No. 79.

I.

YOUTH see Hope, Prudence, Resemblance, Years.

A man that is young in years may be old in hours, if he have lost no time; but that happeneth rarely. Generally, youth is like the first cogitations, not so wise as the second; for there is a youth in thoughts as well as in ages; and yet the invention of young inen is more lively than that of old, anu imaginations streain into their minds better, and, as it were, more divinely. 5990

Bacon : Essays. Of Youth and Age. Youth is everywhere in place. 5991

Emerson : Society and Solitude. Old Age. No young man believes he shall ever die. 5992 John Hazlitt : Winterslow, by William Hazlitt.

Essay iv. On the Feeling of Immortality in

Youth. There is a feeling of Eternity in youth which makes us amends for everything. To be young is to be as one of the Immortals. 5993

Hazlitt : Table Talk. Second Series. Pt. i.

Essay I. On the Feeling of Immortality in

Youth.
Youth is a continual intoxication; it is the fever of reason.
5994 La Rochefoucauld : Reflections; or, Sentences

and Moral Maxims. No. 271.
Youth comes but once in a lifetime.
5995

Longfellow : Hyperion. Bk. ii. Ch. 10. If youth be a defect, it is one that we outgrow only too 5996 Lowell: Democracy and Other Addresses. Address,

Cambridge, Mass., Nov. 8, 1886. Harvard Anni

versary. To be young is surely the best, if the most precarious, gift of life. 5997 Lowell : My Study Windows. Emerson the

Lecturer. 'Tis now the summer of your youth: time has not cropped the roses from your cheek, though sorrow long has washed them.

5998 Edward Moore: The Gamester. Act iii. Sc. 4.
We have soine salt of our youth in us.
5999
Shakespeare: The Merry Wives of Windsor.

Act ii. Sc. 3.

soon.

2.

ZEAL see Charity, Patriotism.

If our zeal were true and genuine we should be much more angry with a sinuer than a heretic. 6000

Addison : The Spectator. No. 185. I would have every zealous man examine his heart thoroughly, and I believe he will often find that what he calls a zeal for his religion is either pride, interest, or ill-repute. 6001

Addison : The Spectator. No. 185. There is nothing in which men more deceive themselves than in what they call zeal. 6002

Addison : The Spectator. No. 185. The hopes of zeal are not wholly groundless. 6003 Johnson : Works. IX. 409. (Oxford edition, 1825.)

An ardent desire of hallowing the name of God, together with an indignation against whatever tends to the violation or contempt of religion, is called zeal.

6004 Milton : The Christian Doctrine. Ch. vi. Of Zeal.

Religious zeal leads to cleanliness, cleanliness to purity, purity to godliness, godliness to humility, humility to the fear of sin. 6005 Rabhi Pinhas-Ben-Jair : Talmud de Jérusalem,

par Schwab, Paris, 1881. IV. 16. Sentences et Proverbes du Talmud et du Midrusch, par

Schul. This, in religion, is a pure enlightened attachment to the maintenance and progress of the worship which is due to the Divinity; but when this zeal is persecuting, blind, and false, it becomes the greatest scourge of humanity.

6006 Voltaire : A Philosophical Dictionary. Zeal.

Zeal is no further commendable than as it is attended with knowledge. 6007

Thomas Wilson : Maxims of Piety and of

Christianity.

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