The Church and Society

Macmillan, 1912 - 225 sider

Hvad folk siger - Skriv en anmeldelse

Vi har ikke fundet nogen anmeldelser de normale steder.

Udvalgte sider

Andre udgaver - Se alle

Almindelige termer og sætninger

Populære passager

Side 164 - For the principle of conciliation and arbitration in industrial dissensions. For the protection of the worker from dangerous machinery, occupational disease, injuries, and mortality. For the abolition of child labor. For such regulations of the conditions of toil for women as shall safeguard the physical and moral health of the community. For the suppression of the 'sweating system.
Side 164 - sweating system." For the gradual and reasonable reduction of the hours of labor to the lowest practical point, with work for all; and for that degree of leisure for all which is the condition of the highest human life.
Side 163 - The Churches must stand: For equal rights and complete justice for all men in all stations of life. For the protection of the family, by the single standard of purity, uniform divorce laws, proper regulation of marriage, and proper housing.
Side 28 - Corps, in their report, which has received the approval of the Secretary of the Navy and the President of the United States...
Side 83 - ... to resist temptation. Now, I finally concluded that it was our duty, not to help these unfortunates on their downward course, but to save them. It seemed to me it was up to the police to learn to know the difference between a thief and a mischievous man or boy. And why not? Of all men, who is so able to judge whether an arrest is necessary as...
Side 164 - sweating system.' For the gradual and reasonable reduction of the hours of labor to the lowest practicable point and for that degree of leisure for all, which is a condition of the highest human life. For a release from employment one day in seven. For a living wage as a minimum in every industry, and for the highest wage that each industry can afford. For the most equitable division of the products of industry that can ultimately be devised.
Side 64 - ... between the two, between educator and pupil, between request and obedience, there should invisibly rule a third something to which educator and pupil are equally subject. This third something is the right, the best, necessarily conditioned and expressed without arbitrariness in the circumstances. The calm recognition, the clear knowledge, and the serene, cheerful obedience to the rule of this third something is the particular feature that should be constantly and clearly manifest in the bearing...
Side 58 - You in Rochester are meeting one of the great tests of our democratic life. You are proving that the virtues of humanity far exceed in force the vices of humanity. You are showing that it is health that is really contagious, and that in a...

Bibliografiske oplysninger