There is none who would so delight to promote
For though it be true that every one is bound to promote
to the extent of his ability the good of others, and that to be useful to no one is really to be worthless, yet it is likewise true that our cares ought to extend beyond the present, and it is good to omit doing what might perhaps bring some profit to the living, when we have in view the accomplishment of other ends that will be of much greater advantage to posterity.
In Communist society, accumulated labour is but a means to widen, to enrich, to promote
the existence of the labourer.
Yes, the ocean has indeed circulation, and to promote
it, the Creator has caused things to multiply in it--caloric, salt, and animalculae.
It may be that in the larger design of the universe this invasion from Mars is not without its ultimate benefit for men; it has robbed us of that serene confidence in the future which is the most fruitful source of decadence, the gifts to human science it has brought are enormous, and it has done much to promote
the conception of the commonweal of mankind.
go and promote
digestion by working," said the procurator, gravely.
Well, Albert, this money, which was formerly designed to promote
the comfort and tranquillity of the woman I adored, may now, through strange and painful circumstances, be devoted to the same purpose.
twere far better if, on hearing the tale of his subordinate's virtues, the chief of the department were to call the deserving man into his office, and then and there to promote
him, and to grant him an increase of salary.
As a clergyman, moreover, I feel it my duty to promote
and establish the blessing of peace in all families within in the reach of my influence; and on these grounds I flatter myself that my present overtures are highly commendable, and that the circumstance of my being next in the entail of Longbourn estate will be kindly overlooked on your side, and not lead you to reject the offered olive-branch.
your majesty's welfare, madame," replied Mazarin, fixing his penetrating eyes on the queen, "there is no sacrifice that I would not make.
It was Arapooish, the quondam friend of Rose the outlaw, and one whom we have already mentioned as being anxious to promote
a friendly intercourse between his tribe and the white men.
Miss Emmerson, on the other hand, saw nothing but the anxiety of a careful hireling, willing to promote
the interest of his master, who was to be paid for his conveyance by the job--so differently do sixty and sixteen judge the same actions