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Age droops American Antiquarian Society associate Benjamin F biographies birth of pain born in Boston born in Worcester brave Buckets Centennial Chandler Charles Charles G Charles Lamb Chase cheer the darkening Clerk Colonial Hall Daniel Waldo darkening day delightful died in Worcester droops and falters dwell Edwin Brown faith flowers Freedom friends is large George Bullock George F glories hail and long haven nigh Hoar honor hope hostile House human hundred HUNDREDTH ANNIVERSARY Huss burned immortality John John Quincy Adams Joseph E Joseph Mason Kinnicutt Levi Lincoln live To glorify loftier long farewell mind Miss Moderator Nathaniel Paine occasion Ocean's wild waters old age Orator patriot Peregrine White pilgrim sinks present quarterly meetings question the trustworthiness Quincy Samuel savage Sept soul Stephen Salisbury strife tell thine infantile cry Thomas H thought triumphs unbroken lineal universe utterance Waldo Lincoln Washburn Woodward Worcester Fire Society yard and one-half
Page 26 - And so beside the Silent Sea I wait the muffled oar ; No harm from Him can come to me On ocean or on shore. I know not where His islands lift Their fronded palms in air ; I only know I cannot drift Beyond His love and care.
Page 23 - For he should persevere until he has attained one of two things: either he should discover or learn the truth about them; or, if this is impossible, I would have him take the best and most irrefragable of human notions, and let this be the raft upon which he sails through life — not without risk, as I admit, if he can not find some word of God which will more surely and safely carry him.
Page 13 - Spring still makes spring in the mind When sixty years are told ; Love wakes anew this throbbing heart, And we are never old ; Over the winter glaciers I see the summer glow, And through the wild-piled snow-drift The warm rosebuds below.
Page 23 - For I dare say that you, Socrates, feel, as I do, how very hard or almost impossible is the attainment of any certainty about questions such as these in the present life; and yet I should deem him a coward who did not prove what is said about them to the uttermost, or whose heart failed him before he had examined them on every side. For he should persevere until he has attained one of two...
Page 24 - The power that causes the compass to point to the north, that dismisses the star on its pathway through the skies, promising that in a thousand years it shall return again true to its hour and keeps His word, will vindicate His own moral law. As surely...
Page 26 - I am persuaded, that neither death, nor life, nor angels, nor principalities, nor powers, nor things present, nor things to come; nor heighth, nor depth, nor any other creature shall be able to separate us from the love of God, which is in Christ Jesus our Lord.
Page 26 - No man can be a true worshipper of the Gods who does not know these two principles — that the soul is the eldest of all things which are born, and is immortal, and rules over all bodies ; moreover, as I have now said several times, he who has not contemplated the mind of nature which is said to exist in the stars, and acquired the previous knowledge...
Page 6 - I ACKNOWLEDGE through thee the invitation of the standing committee of the Massachusetts Historical Society to be present at a special meeting of the Society for the purpose of paying a tribute to the memory of our late illustrious associate, Edward Everett. It is a matter of deep regret to me that the state of my health will not permit me to be with you on an occasion of so much interest. It is most fitting that the members of the Historical Society of Massachusetts should add their tribute to those...
Page 26 - Every one will see that he must have looked to the eternal; for the world is the fairest of creations and he is the best of causes.
Page 16 - Hoar has written, in an adflrcss delivered before the Worcester Fire Society in 1893 : " If the artist who fashions a great statue, or who paints a great picture, leave behind him an enviable fame and a fragrant memory, surely the men who have helped fashion and adorn a great city, who have laid its foundations and builded its walls, who have given it its character and guided the currents of its history, who have made Boston Boston and Worcester Worcester, have a far better title to grateful remembrance.