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Adams aged appropriate attract beautiful marble Beech Avenue Bellwort Bellwort Path born Bowditeh Bowdoin Sq buried in lot Cambridgeport Central Avenue Central Square Chapel Charles Charlotte Saunders Cushman Church coach consecrated corporation Cypress Avenue death died in Boston England erected feet Fir Avenue freestone front graduated at Harvard granite grave Greenbrier Path Hall Hannah Adams Harvard College Harvard Hill Hemlock Path inscribed inscription Jacob Bigelow John Joseph Story Kirkland Larch Louis Agassiz marble column marble monument Massachusetts Massachusetts General Hospital memory Mount Auburn Cemetery N. P. Willis Nathaniel Norcross noticed obelisk ornamented Ossoli pedestal Pine Poplar President professor proprietor public lot route School Scollay Sq sculptured seen short distance side small marble Spruce Avenue Spruce to Fir statue Street surmounted tablet Thayer thou Tomb Tower turn ument visitor Walnut Avenue Webster West Boston Bridge white marble Willow Avenue Yarrow Path
Page 24 - Once, ah, once, within these walls, One whom memory oft recalls, The Father of his Country, dwelt. And yonder meadows, broad and damp, The fires of the besieging camp Encircled with a burning belt. Up and down these echoing stairs, Heavy with the weight of cares, Sounded his majestic tread ; Yes, within this very room Sat he in those hours of gloom, Weary both in heart and head.
Page 105 - This book is a preservation photocopy. It was produced on Hammennill Laser Print natural white, a 60 # book weight acid-free archival paper which meets the requirements of ANSI/NISO Z39.48-1992 (permanence of paper) Preservation photocopying and binding by Acme Bookbinding Charlestown. Massachusetts m 1995 The borrower must return this item on or before the last date stamped below.
Page 21 - ... representatives, and thirty other gentlemen, (fifteen clergymen resident in Boston and vicinity, and fifteen laymen,) elected by the legislature. The faculty of instruction, embracing the professional and scientific schools, consists of the president, twenty-eight professors, five tutors, and several teachers. The degree of bachelor of arts is conferred at the close of a course of four years' study. The term of study in the Divinity School is three years, and in the Law School three years. The...
Page 38 - The voice at midnight came; He started up to hear ; A mortal arrow pierced his frame — He fell, but felt no fear.
Page 40 - Two other statues have been added, one of John Adams, the second President of the United States, and the other of James Otis, the American patriot. This Chapel is the second erected upon the spot. The first was built in 1848, but after having been erected a few months, began to show signs of decay. The atmosphere acted upon the stono of the outer walls, and rapidly decomposed and stained it, owing to the fact that it contained iron.
Page 73 - Each tender tie, dissolved with pain, With endless bliss is crowned ; All that was dead, revives again ; All that was lost, is found.
Page 60 - Peace to thee, man of God ! Thine earthly toils are o'er, The thorny path is trod, The Shepherd trod before : Full well he kept his word, — " I 'm with thee to the end ; Fear not ! I am the Lord, Thy never-failing friend.
Page 27 - But HE in whose pure faith we come, Who in a gloomier garden lay, Assured us of a brighter home, And rose, and led the glorious way. " His word we trust ! When life shall end, Here be our long, long slumber passed ; To the first garden's doom we bend, And bless the promise of the last." The Massachusetts Horticultural Society were proprietors of the Cemetery grounds until the incorporation of the " Proprietors of the Cemetery of Mount Auburn," in the year 1835, when all the rights of the former society...
Page 34 - Celeste," and as author of various other scientific communications, memoirs, &c. A memoir of his life has been published, and to it we refer those who desire to gain further information concerning one whose " name," as Mr. Quincy, in his History of Harvard University, says, " became, before his death, identified with the loftiest branches of science, and united indissolubly with those of Newton and La Place.