Ten Thousand Miles with a Dog Sled: A Narrative of Winter Travel in Interior Alaska

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C. Scribner's Sons, 1916 - Alaska - 420 pages
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Page 399 - This preservation photocopy was made at BookLab. Inc. In compliance with copyright law. The paper meets the requirements of ANSI/NISO...
Page 176 - Waft, waft, ye winds, His story, And you, ye waters, roll, Till like a sea of glory It spreads from pole to pole; Till o'er our...
Page 309 - Surely there is a vein for the silver, And a place for gold where they fine it. Iron is taken out of the earth, And brass is molten out of the stone.
Page 38 - Alaska perhaps more than any other country it is the heavens that declare the glory of God and the firmament that...
Page 210 - ... I've got a dog I think a heap of myself, but that dog ain't nothin' to me an' I'll do it for you." Nanook knew perfectly well that it was all over with him. Head and tail down, the picture of resigned dejection, he stood like a petrified dog. And when I put my face down to his and said "Good-bye," he licked me for the first time in his life. In the six years I had owned him and driven him I had never felt his tongue before, though I had always loved him best of the bunch.
Page 2 - The generality may be born to do their duty in that station of life in which it has pleased God to call them...
Page 311 - Worship ; and we find accordingly, that, seeking to " keep the happy mean between too much stiffness in refusing, and too much easiness in admitting variations in things once advisedly established...
Page 269 - Aristotle, for example, judged that what all persons desire as an end in itself, and not as a means to any other end, is happiness.
Page 214 - Fifty, sixty, seventy below zero, all night long at such temperatures he would sleep contentedly. "He would stand and take any licking you offered and never utter a sound but give a bark of defiance when you were done, and he would bear you no ill will in the world and repeat his offense at the next opportunity.
Page 379 - ... Some with a few dogs, but they always have to put on a harness and neck the sled with the dogs. one-man dog An oddly backwards phrase used in the earlier part of the century for the dog of a prospector who used only one dog to pull his sled. 1914 Hudson Stuck Ten Thousand Miles with a Dog Sled 399: There is a dog, not uncommon in Alaska, that by a curious inversion of phrase is known as the "one-man-dog.

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