Queed : a Novel, with a Frontispiece

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Houghton Mifflin, 1911 - American fiction - 430 pages
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Tim Queed - William S. Harrison's fictional young man vying to search for his secret identity - is one character all men can trust, and the man behind his human and journalistic trouble shooting abilities.
No other man of classic literary fiction can match the trouble shooting prowess of Queed.
 

Contents

XI
127
XII
137
XIII
146
XIV
163
XV
174
XVI
186
XVII
200

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Page 177 - O may thy soldiers, faithful, true, and bold, Fight as the saints who nobly fought of old, And win, with them, the victor's crown of gold.
Page 177 - But lo ! there breaks a yet more glorious day ; The saints triumphant rise in bright array ; The King of glory passes on His way. Alleluia.
Page 176 - I AM the resurrection and the life, saith the Lord: he that believeth in me, though he were dead, yet shall he live: and whosoever liveth and believeth in me, shall never die.
Page 159 - ... an evolutionary sociologist. Yet a wonderful demonstration of social evolution is going on all around you, and you don't even know it ... On the one side there is the old slaveholding aristocracy ; on the other, the finest democracy in the world; and here and now human society is evolving from the one thing to the other. A real sociologist would be absorbed in watching this marvelous process; social evolution actually surprised in her workshop. But you — I doubt if you even knew it was going...
Page 434 - THE CORNER OF HARLEY STREET Being some familiar correspondence of PETER HARDING, MD "A fair criticism, a complete defence, and some high praise of the doctoring trade." — London Punch. "The book is ripe, well written, thoughtful, piquant and highly human. A thread of romance runs happily through it." — Chicago Record-Herald. "There is nothing upon which the genial Dr. Harding has not something to say that is worth listening to.
Page 309 - ... law — that they are links, every one of them, in a splendid chain that has been running since life began, and will run on to the end of time. Knock into their heads that no chain is stronger than its weakest link, and that this means them. Don't you see what a powerful...
Page 158 - Sharlee." You recall that on the memorable evening when he went to discuss with her his discharge from the Post , she said : You are a failure as a sociologist for the reason that you are wholly out of relation to life . . . You know absolutely nothing about human society except what other men have found out and written down in textbooks. You say you are an evolutionary sociologist. Yet a wonderful demonstration of social evolution is going on all around you, and you don't even know it ... On the...
Page 279 - ... first time. I saw Charlotte in the town; but the time seemed so long to us both that I ended by confessing all to my father, and he has promised to see Yeri tomorrow. Ah, Monsieur, I knew it would give such pleasure to Charlotte that I could not help coming to announce my good news." The poor old man fell back in his chair and covered his face with his hands. Oh, how he suffered! What bitter thoughts passed through his brain; what a sad awakening after so many sweet and joyous dreams. And the...
Page 63 - I am thinking," he said with rather an unfortunate choice of words, "only of myself." "Oh — I see! Now I understand exactly!" "What is it that you see and understand so exactly?" "Why the way you feel about altruism. You believe in it for other people, but not for yourself! Isn't that right?" They stared across the table at each other; innocent Fifi, who barely knew the meaning of altruism, but had practiced it from the time she could practice anything, and the little Doctor who knew everything...

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