Cincinnati, the Queen City, 1788-1912, Volume 3 (Google eBook)

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Charles Frederic Goss
S. J. Clarke Publishing Company, 1912 - Cincinnati (Ohio)
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Provided me with wonderful information about a local framer. Absolutely invaluable to my research in this matter.

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Page 427 - ... a prophet is not without honor save in his own country...
Page 352 - The zeal with which he has devoted his energies to his profession, the careful regard evinced for the interests of his clients, and an assiduous and unrelaxing attention to all the details of his cases, have brought him a large business and made him very successful in its conduct.
Page 56 - The office of biography is not to give voice to a man's modest estimate of himself and his accomplishments, but rather to leave...
Page 105 - THE day returns and brings us the petty round of irritating concerns and duties. Help us to play the man, help us to perform them with laughter and kind faces, let cheerfulness abound with industry. Give us to go blithely on our business all this day, bring us to our resting beds weary and content and undishonoured, and grant us in the end the gift of sleep.
Page 711 - ... ready to meet any obligation of life with the confidence and courage that come of conscious, personal ability, right conception of things and an habitual regard for what is best in the exercise of human activities.
Page 823 - Man, a duty to discharge in barring up the hundred open gates that wooed him to the felon's dock, and throwing but ajar the portals to a decent life?
Page 369 - He has never had occasion to regret his determination to come to the new world, for here he found the opportunities which he sought and in their improvement has made steady progress.
Page 427 - Blattner is actively connected with a profession which has important bearing upon the progress and stable prosperity of any section or community, and one which has long been considered as conserving the public welfare by furthering the ends of justice and maintaining individual rights.
Page 519 - At no time has his reading ever been confined to the limitations of the questions at issue. It has gone beyond and compassed every contingency and provided not alone for the expected but for the unexpected, which happens in the courts quite as frequently as out of them.
Page 61 - ... in politics by reason of his public spirit and devotion to the general good, as well as his comprehensive understanding of the questions affecting state and national welfare.

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