History of the Berwickshire Naturalists' Club, Instituted September 22, 1831, Volume 9 (Google eBook)

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The Club, 1882 - Berwickshire (Scotland)
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Page 76 - It is better, on this account, in graduating the bottle, to make two scratches as represented in the drawing, one at the top and the other at the bottom of the curve : this prevents any future mistake.
Page 213 - ... they intended to be permanent, we have no right to obliterate. What we have ourselves built, we are at liberty to throw down; but what other men gave their strength and wealth and life to accomplish, their right over does not pass away with their death; still less is the right to the use of what they have left vested in us only. It belongs to all their successors.
Page 47 - She at that time had a terror for a churchyard, especially in the dark, as is not uncommon at her age, by idle nursery stories ; but when engaged by concern for her father, she stumbled over the graves every night alone without fear of any kind entering her thoughts but for soldiers and parties in search of him, which the least noise or motion of a leaf put her in terror for.
Page 206 - GLUGE (GOTTLIEB). ATLAS OF PATHOLOGICAL HISTOLOGY. Translated by Joseph Leidy, MD, Professor of Anatomy in the University of Pennsylvania, Ac.
Page 197 - Templaria: Papers relative to the history, privileges and possessions of the Scottish Knights Templars, and their successors the Knights of St. John of Jerusalem, &c.
Page 515 - Look up and see the sun as a bridegroom richly dressed, and greatly pleased, coming out of his chamber, and rejoicing as a strong man to run a race...
Page 511 - Crito, I owe a cock to Asclepius; will you remember to pay the debt? The debt shall be paid, said Crito; is there anything else? There was no answer to this question; but in a minute or two a movement was heard, and the attendants uncovered him; his eyes were set, and Crito closed his eyes and mouth. Such was the end...
Page 266 - Edwin extended, that, as is still proverbially said, a woman with her new-born babe might walk throughout the island, from sea to sea, without receiving any harm. That king took such care for the good of his nation, that in several places where he had seen clear springs near the highways, he caused stakes to be fixed, with brass dishes hang-ing...
Page 199 - Note of the Letters taken out of the Trunk that came to Dumbeath ; with Copies of Two Letters from Colonel Gordon and the Earl of Kinnoul, to the Marquis of Montrose, 1649. A Memorandum to be communicat to Mr Robert Johnson.
Page 253 - Belfort nothing like the name either in strength or beauty, is the most miserable beggarly town or town of sods that ever was made in an afternoon of loam and sticks. In all the town not a loaf of bread, nor a quart of beer, nor a lock of hay, nor a peck of oats, and little shelter for horse or man."* Mark, 1723, says "the village appears but poorly, and many of its houses ill-built.

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