Yale, her campus, class-rooms, and athletics (Google eBook)

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L. C. Page and company (incorporated), 1899 - 628 pages
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Page 249 - The Sheffield Scientific School is devoted to instruction and researches in the mathematical, physical, and natural sciences, with reference to the promotion and diffusion of science, and also to the preparation of young men for such pursuits as require especial proficiency in these departments of learning.
Page 218 - Till the winds of the West, from a wondrous land, From the strand of the setting sun to the sea of her sunrise strand, From fanes which her own dear hand hath planted in grove and mead and vale, Breathe love from her countless sons of might to the Mother—breathe praise to Yale.
Page 186 - Resolved, that a young man casting his first ballot in 1892 should vote for the nominees of the Democratic Party.
Page 248 - In quick succession, colleges, departments of science and independent institutes have appeared in every State. Of these, not a few have adopted the methods here followed or have called to their support those who have here been trained. For one such institution, now celebrating its majority, permit me to acknowledge with filial gratitude, the impulses, lessons, warnings and encouragements derived from the Sheffield School, and publicly admit that much of the health and strength of the Johns Hopkins...
Page 187 - HAVEN, May 2, 1893. — Subject: "Resolved, That the time has now arrived when the policy of protection should be abandoned by the United States.
Page 247 - Professors Silliman and Norton have opened a laboratory on the College grounds for the purpose of practical instruction in the applications of science to the arts and agriculture.
Page 178 - I wish to be useful, and every kind of service necessary for the public good becomes honorable by being necessary. If the exigencies of my country demand a peculiar service, its claims to the performance of that service are imperious.
Page 170 - Virtus pulchrior e pulchro corpore veniens. ' His handsome face, his manly bearing, and his glorious strength, made that gentleness and goodness which won our love, the more illustrious. I well remember, while in college, riding out one day with a classmate of his, and passing him, as, erect and light of foot, he strode lustily up a long hill, and the enthusiasm with which my comrade pronounced this eulogy, ' There's Henry Camp, a perfect man, '. who never did any thing to hurt his body or soul...
Page 330 - Chairman of the Managing Committee of the American School of Classical Studies at Athens, and President of the Archaeological Institute of America.
Page 276 - ... desirous of pursuing the fine arts as a profession, and to awaken and cultivate a taste for and appreciation of the arts, among the undergraduates and...

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