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Example sentences for "that"

Lexicographically close words:
tharof; thart; thas; thash; thass; thataway; thatch; thatched; thatchers; thatches
  1. The coach horses have been exercised to-day?

  2. That ye knew, and therefore ye are wrong, ye men, to reproach me secretly.

  3. Ye believed we should celebrate a feast to-day?

  4. The errand is troublesome to me, for I should speak great words, and I feel them not.

  5. The affair is surely not so bad that a man of experience cannot put it in order again.

  6. In the rear are wide glass doors which stand open, and permit a view of the terrace and splendid park lying beyond.

  7. It hath been told me that in the morning, cocks crow near ye wives yonder in the Wagenburg.

  8. See, now we celebrate our marriage feast.

  9. Euric \ Theodemir >Lords in the former kingdom of the Goths.

  10. I wasted twenty-five minutes at the blacksmith's.

  11. That I am surely learning last not least.

  12. Had we now faltered, so should we all have fallen without defence, by the murderer's sword .

  13. The stage remains unoccupied for a short time.

  14. As to Guillaume I need say nothing, except that all our party disliked him very much.

  15. Immediately on their left Gregorio and myself commenced operations, and soon a distinct circle of fires might be seen springing quickly up from all points.

  16. I think very little of that half sheep remained to be warmed up for supper, and most of the other provisions shared a similar speedy fate.

  17. The Popular Edition, in one volume, crown 8vo.

  18. I had hardly skirted the beechwood for more than a minute or so when my horse suddenly neighed joyfully, and in an opening among the trees I saw two or three small pools of spring water.

  19. On a cold, rainy afternoon we steamed down from Bordeaux in a little tender to join the "Britannia," which was anchored off Pauillac.

  20. The dog was tiring, but he held out stoutly, double after double slowly exhausting him.

  21. It was not often that we found them so tame, especially when we happened to be short of meat; in such cases, with the usual perverseness of things, they would scarcely allow one to approach within rifle-range.

  22. For once they drove the troop along without enlivening their work with the customary cheery cries of "Iegua!

  23. Of all the dolls that ever were seen or heard or thought of, that doll surely took the lead.

  24. Then that little girl slandered an old man who had never harmed her," he said gravely.

  25. But her mother only thought that the averted face and drooping look were due to the shame which she felt at meeting the rest of the family after her late punishment and disgrace.

  26. Maybe that man who lived in a tub did not," said Lily.

  27. Mrs. Howard knew that she would be much distressed that her kind plan should turn out so badly.

  28. It was agreed that Nellie, Gracie, and Dora should each bring her mat to school the next morning, so as to compare their work and see which was likely to bring the highest price.

  29. Enough to say that it was a great success, and that a sum was taken in that was more than sufficient to purchase Jessie's parrot back and to provide a comfortable home for herself and her grandfather for at least a year to come.

  30. It was not that I cared about the money, for you know that was for Jessie and her grandfather; but I wanted every one to say mine was the best; and it made me so mad that any one should say Nellie's was better than mine.

  31. That will be priced ten dollars for certain and positive," said Lily, holding up the mat and regarding it with admiration.

  32. The angry and wilful child hesitated for one moment, then pride and passion burst all bounds, and she answered Miss Ashton with such insolence, such ungoverned and unjustifiable impertinence that the whole class stood aghast.

  33. He says that they are very good, and would sell at Birmingham, where he worked about eighteen months ago, at more than 30 shillings per thousand.

  34. It is true, that our surgeons had brought out variolous matter in bottles; but to infer that it was produced from this cause were a supposition so wild as to be unworthy of consideration.

  35. There was not one of them that did not testify strong abhorrence of the punishment and equal sympathy with the sufferer.

  36. He thinks June the best time, and says that he invariably finds that which is deepest sown, grows strongest and best, even as deep as three inches he has put it in, and found it to answer.

  37. That his motive for having so long delayed to use violent measures had arisen from believing, that in every former instance of hostility, they had acted either from having received injury, or from misapprehension.

  38. Had Mr. White found the man alive, there is little room to think that he could have been of any use to him; for that an Indian would submit to so formidable and alarming an operation seems hardly probable.

  39. I went, and his excellency informed me that he had pitched upon me to execute the foregoing command.

  40. Between twelve and one o'clock Baneelon, unattended, came to the governor at his house, and told him that he was going to put to death a woman immediately, whom he had brought from Botany Bay.

  41. Although I call him only Baneelon, he had besides several appellations, and for a while he chose to be distinguished by that of Wolarawaree.

  42. At length, after consultation, we determined to steer west and by north, by compass, the make of the land in that quarter indicating the existence of a river.

  43. It is certain that no second instance of this sort was ever witnessed by us.

  44. They fetch the clay of which tiles are made, two hundred yards; that for bricks is close at hand.

  45. In consequence of which declaration, the detachment at that post was reinforced on the following day.

  46. That every opportunity of escape from the dreariness and dejection of our situation should be eagerly embraced, will not be wondered at.

  47. Then I told him, that I had a little job or two on hand, which I wanted him to help me about.

  48. Now if the view I have taken is correct, it shows that they were noble, generous and manly; that they felt for the poor, in place of trifling with their feelings.

  49. I got to the scythes where they had been mowing, told father I could mow that grass, took his scythe, cut a few clips and bent the blade very badly.

  50. Another way I had of capturing the turkeys by shooting them, was by the use of a small instrument that I almost always carried in my vest pocket when in the woods.

  51. Perhaps, I should state here that father was a Democrat as long ago as I can remember.

  52. Little thought they that the ground under their feet, so beautiful and level inside that yard was made ground, in some places for six or eight feet deep, and that it was done at Uncle Sam's expense for the pleasure of his boys in blue.

  53. On the top of that hill we found Indian graves, where some had been recently buried.

  54. I took one thigh bone that was whole, sat down on the bank and we compared it with my own.

  55. Nature taught the bee that a long, cold winter was coming and that it was best to work and improve the time, and the little fellow has left us a very bright example to follow.

  56. When we went into the house, I saw that mother was getting impatient and our livery driver sat there yet, waiting to hear how it came out and to deliver our satchels.

  57. We also learned that Governor Lucas, of Ohio, with General Bell and staff, with an army of volunteers, all equipped ready for war, had advanced as far as Fort Miami.

  58. I told him I thought I had better hunt during one fall and winter and that I thought I could, in that way, help him raise money to pay the mortgage.

  59. I took one ride in it that I shall always remember, at least the remembrance of it has forced itself upon my mind a number of times, in the days gone by, and I expect to think of it a few times more.

  60. He put his American slaves in chain-gangs, in this way they were obliged to labor for that government.

  61. It was his good fortune to embody certain types of melody and harmony with a clearness and effectiveness that no other composer has equaled.

  62. Nevertheless, his father intended him for a merchant, and sent him to England in 1804, in the hope that the study of commercial success there might wean him from his love of music.

  63. He studied in France, and formed his style upon that of the French.

  64. In France there had been a persistent cultivation of this province of musical creation, and many talented composers have appeared upon the scene of the Grand Opera and that of the Opéra Comique.

  65. There were so many of these singers that it is quite impossible here to give a list of their names.

  66. The instruments of that time were extremely crude.

  67. In naming these scales a mistake was made, that upon re being called the Dorian, and all the other names being applied improperly.

  68. We have simply to take it for granted that the Romans transferred the letter notation of approximate pitch to their own characters instead of using Greek letters.

  69. Two forms of instruments were at length developed, composed of a wire-strung psaltery, played from a chromatic keyboard like that of the organ.

  70. That no man should buy anie flesh to sell it againe, except a liuing beast, which he should kill within the campe.

  71. As he was comelie of personage, so was he of stomach more couragious and fierce, so that not without cause, he obteined the surname of Cueur de lion, that is to saie, The lions hart.

  72. This to remaine till the said bishop & kingdome were restored into the former estate: and that the parties excommunicated should present themselues with letters from the bishops vnto the apostolike see to be absolued, etc.

  73. We command you that if the elect of Yorke shall arriue at any port or hauen within your bailiwicke, or any messenger of his, that you cause them to be arested and kept, till you haue commandement from vs therein.

  74. Normans (that were for the most part shauen) and bicause he would resemble the ancient vsage of the English nation.

  75. The chancellour considering with himselfe that there was small trust to be put in diuerse of those lords that were with him, bearing good will to [Sidenote: The chancellor raiseth his siege with dishonour.

  76. Leave the drunkard alone; don't you see that he is so muddled that he does not even know what he says.

  77. I have told you twenty times that I shall not open; kill yourself, die, go to the devil, I care not.

  78. I am extremely obliged to you, sir, for the trouble you have taken, and I promise you that in about an hour's time I shall be at the place of rendezvous you give me.

  79. Seventhly, the number seven is the number of bliss; I possess a perfect knowledge of all that can produce happiness, and by my talents am happy myself.

  80. Know that the word gallant man comes from elegant.

  81. I knew that I should master that brute of a doctor and his stupid doctrine.

  82. I promise you I shall do my utmost to amuse you, and since you are kind enough to say that my company is not unpleasant, my care and attentions shall prove to you what pleasure this good news gives me.

  83. Professor Beers has already reminded us that in Joseph Warton as well as in Thomas Chatterton--neither of whom was more than eighteen years of age--we may see the set of the literary current.

  84. She thus speaks of the people whom both she and her father loved: "They had the immense dignity of those who live in inherited homes, with the simplicity of manner that comes of an assured social position.

  85. The rockers were made from a walnut tree that grew on my sister's plantation adjoining mine.

  86. This communication was accompanied by "pretty full vocabularies of the tongues of two Indian nations of that country," to which "was added a sketch of the religion or superstition of these people.

  87. Before going farther into this subject it is necessary that we examine briefly some of the old grants made by Great Britain for the purpose of stimulating the formation of Colonies in the New World.

  88. The much loved mother was taken from her, the rude shock and turmoil of war being too much for that gentle spirit.

  89. Mr. Ridpath once told Mrs. Davis that it had gone through many Irish societies and awakened much enthusiasm.

  90. Greeks the shame That gathers o'er thee now would make thy altars flame.

  91. Claiborne says that this was "the first suggestion of that product which has now become a great article of commerce, or indeed of utilizing cotton seed at all.

  92. It states briefly that in compliance with the request of a friend in London, Dunbar had prepared certain notes and remarks "made while upon the line of Demarcation.

  93. His letters home indicate that many of the sights and incidents connected with life in that almost frontier land were new and startling to the scholarly youth from staid Connecticut.

  94. Saying these words rather slowly, he skewered his great eyes into mine, so that I could not think at all, neither look at him, nor yet away.

  95. Master Stickles; "how is it that you have no officers?

  96. And indeed he could scarcely have done less, when Lizzie wrote great part of his reports, and furbished up the rest to such a pitch of lustre, that Lord Clarendon himself need scarce have been ashamed of them.

  97. With many grimaces she assured me that never by her own free-will would she have lived so many years in that hateful country, where the sky for half the year was fog, and rain for nearly the other half.

  98. And thereupon he declared that now he had earned another glass of schnapps, and would Mistress Lorna mix it for him?

  99. The house was partly drifted up, though not so much as ours was; and I crossed the little stream almost without knowing that it was under me.

  100. Knowest thou not that modesty is the maidenhood of virtue, lost even by her own approval?

  101. His belief in the essentials of Christianity should be so strong that even if his views undergo a change in non-essentials he shall not be shaken at the center.

  102. Many of my readers will think that the spiritual should precede the physical, but with this opinion I do not agree.

  103. The people think that if the government permits this religion it cannot be so very bad; it is making little progress anyway, and they need give it no notice whatever.

  104. There are two moral maxims that show well the relative importance in which parents, relatives, and wives are held.

  105. By this it is not intended to imply that Japanese pastors and teachers should not have the advantages offered by the Western seminaries when they desire them and are able to obtain them for themselves.

  106. If we have no knowledge of the customs of other nations we are apt to think that our own customs have their ground in eternal reason, and that all customs differing from ours are necessarily false and wrong.

  107. But the fact that the government granted them permission to accompany the armies and encouraged their work shows clearly a changed attitude toward the Christian religion.

  108. Some have thought that Confucius taught the duty of returning good for evil, but this is a mistake.

  109. He was led deeply to regret that he had not done more to make Christ known to the Japanese, instead of giving all his time and attention to scholarship and letters.

  110. First I would mention that sweet peace and joy that come from the consciousness of doing one's duty.

  111. The word for brother or sister is seldom used; in fact, there is no word to express just that idea.

  112. Here the religion, language, manners and customs, and moral ideas are so different from our own that the task of portraying the real characteristics of the race becomes a colossal one.

  113. But she came creeping forward now, so that Reddy saw her.

  114. But we've come no distance yet, missy, and you see there's ups and downs in the road that comes between us and the 'ills somehow.

  115. It drew up in front of the house which Sarah was just that moment pointing out to the lady as Peggy's home, and a gentleman, followed by a young woman, sprang out.

  116. The lady who's just left told father to give this little parcel to missie here," and she held out something to Peggy, who was so astonished that for a moment or two she only stared at the girl without offering to take the tiny packet.

  117. It wasn't often that Peggy talked of being tired.

  118. But when the dear little pony carriage came up to the door, and Peggy got in and drove off with her kind friend, she was so happy that she had not even time to wish for mamma.

  119. Lots of roads does that way, and runs the same way really, though you wouldn't think so at the start.

  120. And then the two set off again, dazed and miserable, very different from the bright little pair that had started up Fernley Road that morning.

  121. Then he began again, with an effort: "Vanhuyten told Hattie, and I found out afterwards, that she had had trouble at home.

  122. To some extent, Osborn had expected this, but had cherished a faint hope that Hayes might lend him enough to satisfy Gerald's creditor.

  123. I've misdoubted your new-fashioned plans, and ken that I was wrang.

  124. Adam got up and as he crossed the patio Kit noted that his shoulders were bent and his movement slack.

  125. He did not know much about banking, but it was possible that Gerald had used his employers' money, hoping to replace it before he was found out.

  126. It was obvious that he had remembered he wanted to go to Allerby when he saw her.

  127. She did not like Alan Thorn, but he was cautious and she saw that Osborn was hesitating.

  128. He thought it strange that Janet did not see this.

  129. It was, however, important that he should not be late.

  130. It looked as if he must meet them and he wrote a notice that coal would be delivered by the trailer lurry at a reduction of two-and-six a ton.

  131. It was long since the water had flowed that way, but his father had told him that in heavy floods it had some times spread across the fields and joined the other stream at Allerby.

  132. It looked, however, as if he did not, and some moments afterwards she saw that the way was clear ahead.

  133. It was satisfactory to note that they were numerous.

  134. Gray clouds trailed across the sky that was touched with yellow in the west, and soft, elusive lights played about the dale.

  135. He had heard of marriages made like this that turned out happily.

  136. He was a good-looking man, with dark eyes that could look all manner of things without in the least meaning them.

  137. She sat very still till the curtain fell again, but Micky had the feeling that she was not paying the least attention to what was going on on the stage, and he knew that her eyes turned again and again to the stage box.

  138. He knew that she felt the same towards him as she had done before that memorable New Year's Eve, and he knew that whatever happened now he could never feel the same to her any more.

  139. He knew that he had only got a few moments, and he meant to make the most of them.

  140. She supposed drearily that she had got that idea from Raymond.

  141. It was too late to attempt to cover what she had said; she knew by the sudden expression of June's face that she had heard.

  142. Micky said formally that he was sorry that she was not well, but that the weather was enough to kill anybody; he added that he had been in town since Sunday, but .

  143. He had told her many times that her voice on the telephone cheered him, but to-day it made him frown.

  144. She spoke quite kindly, but Micky had the uncomfortable sort of feeling that her thoughts were elsewhere.

  145. He had a sort of uncomfortable feeling that Driver must be thinking he was not quite right in the head.

  146. I want you to miss me, you see--I want you to feel as I do, that there is only one thing to look forward to and that is when we shall be together again.

  147. All London shops there, you know; all London with any money, that is!

  148. Whether it should be wider than that depends upon its location and its importance as a public thoroughfare.

  149. Finally, don't keep a dog that is in the habit of running into the road and barking at passing teams.

  150. Their roads were marvels of engineering skill and workmanship, which even now, after the lapse of eighteen centuries, impress every thoughtful observer with the idea that he is in the presence of the work of the immortals.

  151. Moreover, we are told by competent engineers that the difference in length between a straight and a slightly curved road is very small.

  152. Don't drive horses or other animals affected by contagious diseases on the public way, or allow them to drink at public watering-places, or keep them at home, for that matter.

  153. It sometimes happens that he works out all the money allowed him in early summer, and then nothing more is done for a year.

  154. Of course it is not claimed that every one should have expensive buildings upon his homestead, or wide-spreading lawns around his house.

  155. A solitary traveller can think calmly and thoughtfully on the great problems of life and death, and can learn to appreciate the fact that "the gods approve the depth, and not the tumult, of the soul.

  156. If you think otherwise, judge of his work by looking at the reja which he is making for your lord, the Constable, which is undoubtedly superior to all those that have hitherto been made in Spain.

  157. It dates from the end of the fifteenth century, and shows the influence of the Flemish masters who at about that period set so many fashions in Burgos and its vicinity.

  158. Scholastica, at Subiaco, are all admirable, but they are inferior to that of Monreale, both in detail and in grandeur of total effect.

  159. Although the cathedral of Avila was commenced in 1091 its general character is that of the end of the twelfth or early part of the thirteenth century, though the solemn and dignified interior is designed in a style of a later date.

  160. Priest Elias has no business with threats, and he has not used them; but never fear, excommunication will fall on that house all the same!

  161. This realisation was heavy upon him on that morning when he awoke and fingered the warm paper of Giovanna's last letter.

  162. I remember my immortal soul well enough, and I've told you before that I'm not your uncle; you killed your uncle.

  163. This was so intensely humourous that the others all began imitating him, each one making as much noise as possible.

  164. The lawyer hastily motioned with his hand to quiet him; the judge raised his eyebrows, as though to say: "And suppose he had said so a hundred times, is it our fault that we are not convinced?

  165. Three francs were enclosed, and when he reflected that this money might probably have come from the Dejases, he hated to touch it.

  166. Who would ever suppose that she is older than I?

  167. Had he asked her to allow him to meet Giovanna in her house, it is quite possible that she would have offered no objection; but up to the present time he had neither told nor asked her anything.

  168. The thought of all the wonderful things he would have to tell his friends at Orlei then came into his mind, and filled him with such childish pride that he had an impulse to get up at once and push on so as to get there without delay.

  169. And I am going away; one can't stay in this place after having crossed the sea--who is that going by?

  170. He declared his fixed resolve, firm as the everlasting rocks: "I shall take care that the laws of the Union be faithfully executed in every State.

  171. When I arrived at Gettysburg the debris of that great battle lay scattered for miles around.

  172. What is better than his letter to the Illinois State Convention; and that to Hodges of Kentucky, in explanation of his anti-slavery policy?

  173. Second, That slavery may be entirely destroyed, and prohibited forever throughout the Union.

  174. The windows looked to the south, upon the lawn and shrubbery on the south front of the White House, taking in the unfinished Washington Monument, Alexandria, the Potomac, and down that beautiful river toward Mount Vernon.

  175. It has been already stated that Mr. Lincoln returned to the Capital on the 9th of April; from that day until the 14th was a scene of continued rejoicing, gratulation, and thanksgiving to Almighty God who had given to us the victory.

  176. We have come to dedicate a portion of that field as a final resting-place for those who here gave their lives that that nation might live.

  177. Lincoln was somewhat slow to learn that it was to force only--stern, unflinching force--that treason would yield.

  178. Looking over the whole ground, with the sagacity which marked his far-seeing mind, he saw that the basis upon which to build were the grand principles of the Declaration of Independence.

  179. But I can not refrain from tendering to you the consolation that may be found in the thanks of the Republic they died to save.

  180. He did not yet clearly perceive the manner in which it was to be done, but he believed it would be done, and that God would guide him.

  181. He replied, "I have been a good deal helped by just that thought.

  182. Standard time, the civil time that has been established by law or by general usage over a region or country.

  183. The passing of the sweetest soul That ever looked with human eyes.

  184. Raging appetites that are Most disobedient and refractory.

  185. How impertinent that grief was which served no end!

  186. Defn: A popular name for any of the tokens that passed current for a half-penny in Ireland in the early part of the eighteenth century; any coin of trifling value.

  187. Defn: One who, or that which resuscitates.

  188. Defn: One of several species of butterflies belonging to Argynnis and allied genera; -- so called because the coloring of their wings resembles that of the common Fritillaria.

  189. Men in their loose, unguarded hours they take; Not that themselves are wise, but others weak.

  190. Again, a custom is merely that which has been often repeated, so as to have become, in a good degree, established.

  191. That on which the grasp is put; a handle; a grip; as, the gripe of a sword.

  192. Defn: The crisp substance that remains after trying out animal fat; as, pork scraps.

  193. All that part of a horse which is before the rider.

  194. That by which shape is given or determined; mold; pattern; model.

  195. In five seconds that little monkey was up on top of the car with the screen cloth and the rope that we always used to hang it from.

  196. Anyway, that track that we had been left on was more than just a switch siding, that was sure.

  197. He told us that the engineer was going to push us as far as Flimdunk Siding and leave us there and that another train would pick us up the next day.

  198. What time did our conductor say that train from Buffalo comes through?

  199. And all that might happen before the train came along.

  200. Maybe that was the reason," Pee-wee said, in that innocent way of his.

  201. Charlie Chaplin came to me and he said, "General Pershing says for you to get off of that barrel.

  202. He sat behind me in the big machine, wedged in between two big deputy sheriffs, and he told every heroic act that scouts have done since the movement started.

  203. Besides, I knew that the fellow that was running that car wasn't the regular chauffeur, because the regular chauffeur of a car always kind of slides out very easy without rubbing against the steering gear.

  204. A man is murdering somebody in that shack!

  205. Cause that won't go here," another one of the men said.

  206. He read in a book that car wheels are made out of compressed paper sometimes, and as long as some of them were made out of steel, too, he decided he wouldn't deliver the papers that Saturday, on account of the newspaper being printed on paper.

  207. Oh, boy, didn't he grab hold of that fellow again!

  208. We have already discussed the means and possibilities of a net of education that should sweep through the whole social body, and of the creation of an atmosphere more alert and active than our present one.

  209. Of course there is a natural and necessary growth and development in a living language, a growth that no one may arrest.

  210. Because, you know, it is quite impossible to conceal that there are very many different sorts of socialism, and your society is, and has long been, a remarkably representative collection of the various types.

  211. And it is the possibility of intervening through the remaining two that it is now our business to discuss.

  212. To our argument that this sort of teaching is not within the capacity of such teachers as we have, or are likely to have, we can, fortunately enough, add that whatever is attempted can be done far better through other agencies.

  213. It is better in the long run that people whose character and capacity will not render it worth while to employ them at the Minimum Wage should not be employed at all.

  214. They will do a hundred things to servants that between equals would be, for various reasons, impossible.

  215. This is a change in human conditions that has been a very distinctive event in the history of the past century, and it is still in progress.

  216. Her tone was not threatening, but so icy that Edgar felt as though each word were like a link in an iron chain being laid round his neck.

  217. His painfully enforced self-restraint gave way, the too heavy burden of dignity that he had imposed upon himself dropped from his narrow little shoulders, and he became the child again, small and humble, as he had been the day before.

  218. He regretted he had been so violent and was discontented with himself that he had not coolly challenged the baron as he had intended to do.

  219. How could he make them understand that nobody regretted his flight more than he did?

  220. I haven't done anything that I should be sorry for.

  221. He was dreadfully sleepy and felt only in a blur that his mother had not kept her promise and that somehow or other he was being treated meanly.

  222. And so another disturbing fact impressed itself upon him, that money was something one did not always have on hand, but had to be made somehow or other.

  223. But her face remained so rigid that he did not even attempt to look up for fear that her eyes, now hidden behind lowered lids, might suddenly raise their curtains and pop out at him.

  224. He drew a great sigh of relief when at last the first whistle sounded in the distance, and the rumbling came closer and closer, and the train that was to carry him out into the great world puffed and snorted into the station.

  225. It came to him now with the shock of suddenness that there were trades and professions, that his life was hedged about by innumerable secrets, close at hand and tangible, though he had never noticed them.

  226. And it was here that he afterwards carried the suggestion then made into effect.

  227. It would thus seem that a hundred years ago there was but one delivery daily in Liverpool.

  228. This has not been invariably attended to, and I am commanded by His Lordship to say, that henceforward it will be expected of every Deputy.

  229. The other passengers had a laugh at the expense of their companion; but we know that a hungry man is a tenacious man, and a man with a full stomach can afford to laugh.

  230. That is to say, the letters were doubled in number.

  231. Or shall we degenerate into faithless fears, and unmanly wailings that the flood of infidelity is irresistible, and that Christ has left His Church?

  232. Oh that they would do God justice; and confess His glorious Name.

  233. Then began they to believe that man's body was the property of Satan, and his soul only the property of God.

  234. That is what Christ's Cross preaches to the lazy, selfish man; and he feels in his heart that the sermon is true: but he does not like it.

  235. I should have thought, as a humble student of such questions, that the one fact of the unique distribution of the hair in all races of human beings, was full moral proof that they had all had one common ancestor.

  236. They find the world so well ordered outwardly, that it seems able enough to go on its way without a God.

  237. It is sorrow, my friends, sorrow and failure, which forces men to believe that there is One who heareth prayer, forces them to lift up their eyes to One from whom cometh their help.

  238. Therefore, when you are in the deep of sorrow, whatever that depth may be, cry to God.

  239. And he gave to each family its own language and tongue and its own place to live, and he told them where to live and the sad distress that would come upon them if they mixed up their tongues by intermarriage.

  240. What a wonderful movement was that wave of religious zeal, of proselyting fervor, that accompanied the great colonizing efforts of Spain in the sixteenth, seventeenth and eighteenth centuries.

  241. He says, however, that beneficial service would have been rendered impossible save for the justice, tolerance and helpfulness on the part of the Indian service both at Washington and in the field.

  242. But Siwash, our great god, told Uuyot, the warrior captain of my people, that we must come away from this land and sail away and away in a direction that he would give us.

  243. It is said that when the Indians discovered that he had left them and was on his way to San Diego in order to take ship for Spain, five hundred of them followed him with the avowed intention of trying to persuade him to return.

  244. Granting them their patent means that each Indian, whether babe, child, man or woman is given title to one and three-quarters acres of irrigated land and six acres of dry land.

  245. So perfectly was this rebuilding done that I question whether Padre Peyri, its original builder, would realize that it was not his own tower.

  246. Papa came home early with a box of chocolates, and that seemed to be just what I needed.

  247. Doctor Raymond's visitor proved to be a fellow naturalist who became so interested in his host's rare specimens that he spent the entire day examining them.

  248. Your niece is an exceedingly beautiful girl, but she has not the depth of character that your daughter has.

  249. If that can be done why couldn't any creature put on any form he liked?

  250. There was admiration in the look that Doctor Raymond bestowed upon his daughter as course followed course, each bearing the name of a certain species of butterfly, evolved from a resemblance of color or form to the viands.

  251. We will let that be, and pass on to other things.

  252. It certainly sounded that way, but that is nonsense of course.

  253. I do not at all wonder that you desire to be like her, but your manner of emulation has not been the most happy.

  254. When her Uncle William came she would tell them that she did it for fun, and they would have a good laugh.

  255. I have not meant to be guilty of such a thing, but there was enough of truth in your remarks to make me feel that perhaps I have been somewhat negligent of you.

  256. I must," decided the girl suppressing the repugnance that swept over her.

  257. I saw that it was yours so I brought it home at once.

  258. I suppose that I'll have to go when school begins," said Adele.

  259. Mamma said that I must be very nice to make up for my misbehavior, so I suppose that I must see Adele too.

  260. A mind of much vigor and strength, I grant, but still uninclined toward those things that make life graceful.

  261. The above list will hopefully give you a few useful examples demonstrating the appropriate usage of "that" in a variety of sentences. We hope that you will now be able to make sentences using this word.

    Some related collocations, pairs and triplets of words:
    that age; that all; that are; that book; that church; that effect; that island; that kingdom; that light; that makes; that matter; that moment; that most; that nation; that occasion; that particular; that place; that power; that room; that sort; that that; that town; that was; that when; that you; that young