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active American appointed Army Arts Assistant Association Board born Boston building called Cambridge Charles Class Club College Committee Company course death Department died Edward elected entered fact field France French friends Fund George gift give given Government Graduate Hall Harvard Harvard Club held Henry History Hospital House institution Instructor interest Italy James John July June labor later living Major March Mass Massachusetts means Medical meeting memory ment natural never organization practice present President Professor received Regt returned Robert School Secretary Sept served social Society success teachers teaching things tion United University Voted Washington York City young
Page 195 - So hand in hand they pass'd, the loveliest pair That ever since in love's embraces met ; Adam the goodliest man of men since born His sons, the fairest of her daughters Eve.
Page 195 - Because thou hast hearkened unto the voice of thy wife, and hast eaten of the tree, of which I commanded thee, saying, Thou shalt not eat of it: cursed is the ground for thy sake; in sorrow shalt thou eat of it all the days of thy life; '•' Thorns also and thistles shall it bring forth to thee; and thou shalt eat of the herb of the field.
Page 195 - The savoury pulp they chew, and in the rind, Still as they thirsted, scoop the brimming stream ; Nor gentle purpose nor endearing smiles Wanted, nor youthful dalliance, as beseems Fair couple, link'd in happy nuptial league Alone as they.
Page 6 - But — a stirring thrills the air Like to sounds of joyance there That the rages Of the ages Shall be cancelled, and deliverance offered from the darts that were, Consciousness the Will informing, till It fashion all things fair!
Page 198 - And that which fell among thorns are they, which, when they have heard, go forth, and are choked with cares and riches and pleasures of this life, and bring no fruit to perfection. 15 But that on the good ground are they, which in an honest and good heart, having heard the word, keep it, and bring forth fruit with patience.
Page 3 - Man may be excused for feeling some pride at having risen, though not through his own exertions, to the very summit of the organic scale; and the fact of his having thus risen, instead of having been aboriginally placed there, may give him hopes for a still higher destiny in the distant future.
Page 201 - For it is easier for a camel to go through a needle's eye, than for a rich man to enter into the kingdom of God.
Page 285 - If you can force your heart and nerve and sinew To serve your turn long after they are gone, And so hold on when there is nothing in you Except the Will which says to them: «Hold on!
Page 3 - The main conclusion arrived at in this work, namely, that man is descended from some lowly organized form, will, I regret to think, be highly distasteful to many. But there can hardly be a doubt that we are descended from barbarians. The astonishment which I felt on first seeing a party of Fuegians on a wild and broken shore will never be forgotten by me, for the reflection at once rushed into my mind — such were our ancestors. These men were absolutely naked and bedaubed with paint, their long...
Page 601 - They are as different in their form as the owners are in their dress; and every tent is a portraiture of the temper and taste of the persons who encamp in it. Some are made of boards and some of sailcloth ; some partly of one and partly of the other. Again, others are made of stone and turf, brick or brush; some are thrown up in a hurry; others curiously wrought with doors and windows, done with wreaths and withes in the manner of a basket. Some are your proper tents and marquees, looking IJke the...