The Harvard Graduates' Magazine, Volume 11

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Harvard Graduates' Magazine Association, 1903
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Page 340 - The policy of the government of the United States is to seek a solution which may bring about permanent safety and peace to China, preserve Chinese territorial and administrative entity, protect all rights guaranteed to friendly powers by treaty and international law, and safeguard for the world the principle of equal and impartial trade with all parts of the Chinese Empire.
Page 42 - ... qualities of manhood truth courage devotion to duty sympathy for and protection of the weak kindliness unselfishness and fellowship and (iv) his exhibition during school days of moral force of character and of instincts to lead and to take an interest in his schoolmates...
Page 444 - Society for Propagating the Gospel among the Indians and Others in North America, vicepresident of the Boston Latin School Association, and a member of the historical societies in various other States.
Page 235 - Acts of the year 1865 shall entitle the recipients thereof to vote for Overseers to the same extent and under the same restrictions to and under which recipients of the degree of Bachelor of Arts from said College may now so vote.
Page 214 - The Court agreed to give 400' towards a schoale or colledge, whearof 200' to bee paid the next yeare, & 2001 when the worke is finished, & the next Court to appoint wheare & w! building." On the 15th of November, 1637, " The colledg is ordered to bee at Newetowne.
Page 414 - At a meeting of the President and Fellows of Harvard College in Boston, March 12, 1818, Mr.
Page 132 - ... He held various town and other offices, and had served the state of Vermont as state senator, lieutenant-governor, and governor, being elected to the last named position in 1892. EDWARD F. JOHNSON. Edward F. Johnson was born in Hollis, October 21, 1842, and graduated from Dartmouth college in 1864. He studied at the Harvard Law school, and was admitted to the bar, May n, 1866.
Page 149 - He was then admitted to the practice of law by the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia.
Page 196 - We despise any one who elects to be poor in order to simplify and save his inner life. We have lost the power of even imagining what the ancient idealization of poverty could have meant: the liberation from material attachments, the unbribed soul, the manlier indifference, the paying our way by what we are or do, and not by what we have...
Page 514 - He, too, wrote a book combining algebra and bookkeeping. This work, says Richard Garnett, marks an era in the history of mathematics, being the first in which the principle of cubic equations was fully explained. Everett says it is one of the most valuable contributions to the literature of algebra. As a physician...

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