The University Magazine, Volume 8

Front Cover
1 Review

What people are saying - Write a review

User Review - Flag as inappropriate

For chapter 3.

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 62 - ... the established policy of the United States to maintain the two metals on a parity with each other upon the present legal ratio, or such ratio as may be provided by law.
Page 219 - Deranges the stomach and hinders digestion. That's the reason Hagee's Cordial of Cod Liver Oil with Hypophosphites of Lime and Soda is so much better than plain cod liver oil or emulsions. The grease has been eliminated— the active principles only being retained. You get all the good without the bad.
Page 228 - ... a place of public meeting of all sorts and descriptions of people without distinction as shall behave and conduct themselves in an orderly, sober, religious and devout manner for the worship and adoration of the Eternal, Unsearchable and Immutable Being who is the Author and Preserver of the universe...
Page 139 - Latin.) as by my own experience ; I being continually trained in some daily affairs of the Public Weal, of this your most noble realm, almost from my childhood.
Page 238 - And because that the study of virtue is tedious for the more part to them that do flourish in young years, I have devised how in the form of dancing, now late used in this realm among gentlemen...
Page 141 - IF THE child be of nature inclined (as many have been) to paint with a pen, or to form images in stone or tree, he should not be therefrom withdrawn, or nature be rebuked, which is to him benevolent; but putting one to him, which is in that craft wherein he delighteth most excellent, in vacant times from other more serious learning, he should be in the most pure wise instructed in painting or carving.
Page 312 - Brain-Workers, the Weak and Debilitated Horsford's Acid Phosphate is without exception, the Best Remedy for relieving Mental and Nervous Exhaustion; and where the system has become debilitated by disease, it acts as a general tonic and vitilizer, affording sustenance to both brain and body.
Page 240 - This is the curse of life ! that not A nobler, calmer train Of wiser thoughts and feelings blot Our passions from our brain; But each day brings its petty dust Our soon-choked souls to fill, And we forget because we must And not because we will.
Page 238 - ... instruction surely graven in the table of their remembrance. Wherefore all they that have their courage stirred toward true honor or perfect nobility, let them approach to this pastime, and either themselves prepare them to dance, or else at the least way behold with watching eyes others that can dance truly, keeping just measure and time.
Page 205 - Geneva and its vicinity ; next in value was an annual allowance from the Protestant Episcopal Society for Promoting Religion and Learning in the State of New York.

Bibliographic information