A History of the Class of Eighty-four, Yale College, 1880-1914

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Pub. for the Class, 1914 - 449 pages

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Page 73 - And everybody praised the Duke who this great fight did win." "But what good came of it at last?" quoth little Peterkin. "Why that I cannot tell," said he, "but 'twas a famous victory.
Page 75 - A Circle is a plane figure bounded by a curved line every point of which is equally distant from a point within called the center.
Page 137 - The Treatment of Inoperable Sarcoma with the Mixed Toxins of Erysipelas and Bacillus Prodigiosus ; Immediate and Final Results in One Hundred and Forty Cases.
Page 73 - A fewe termes knew he, two or three, That he had learned out of some decree; No wonder is, he heard it all the day.
Page 215 - Only about one in seven is a member of the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education and there is no other organization which even approximates a common bond of interest.
Page 272 - He was also advised to be careful to instruct the youth in point of manners, there being a great fault in that respect, as some expressed.
Page 263 - He is a member of the Military Order of the Loyal Legion and of the Grand Army of the Republic.
Page 345 - ... strengthened by large gifts from Mr. Henry R. Wagner, of English political and economical tracts, totaling 13,000, many of which are very rare. The Wagner gifts include many economic and historical tracts of the 16th and 17th centuries. The collection is particularly rich in literature of the South Sea Bubble, the bank act of 1844, the history of English currency ** at the beginning of the 19th century and the India currency controversy. A numerous collection of sets of course of exchanges, 1811-1819,...
Page 81 - President Hadley: I have never yet worked at a task worth doing that I did not find myself working shoulder to shoulder with some son of Yale. I have never yet been in a struggle for righteousness and decency that there were not men of Yale to aid me and give
Page 73 - ... the rest, Laughs at them both, of both the jest, Is not the Poet's chiming close, Censured by all the sons of Prose? While bards of quick imagination Despise the sleepy prose narration. Men laugh at apes, they men contemn; For what are we, but apes to them? Two Monkeys went to Southwark fair, No critics had a sourer air: They forced their way through draggled folks, Who gaped to catch Jack Pudding's jokes; Then took their tickets for the show, And got by chance the foremost row. To see their...

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