The Granite Monthly: A New Hampshire Magazine Devoted to History, Biography, Literature, and State Progress, Volume 25

Henry Harrison Metcalf, John Norris McClintock
H.H. Metcalf, 1898

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Página 114 - MID pleasures and palaces though we may roam, Be it ever so humble, there's no place like home!
Página 217 - And while they yet believed not for joy, and wondered, he said unto them, Have ye here any meat? And they gave him a piece of a broiled fish, and of an honeycomb. And he took it, and did eat before them.
Página 260 - ... no man or woman of the humblest sort can really be strong, gentle, pure, and good, without the world being better for it, without somebody being helped and comforted by the very existence of that goodness.
Página 116 - s no place like Home! An exile from home, splendor dazzles in vain; Oh, give me my lowly thatched cottage again! The birds singing gayly, that came at my call, — Give me them, — and the peace of mind, dearer than all ! Home, Home, sweet, sweet Home! There's no place like Home!
Página 271 - We propose meeting together, talking together, working together, buying together, selling together, and in general acting together for our mutual protection and advancement, as occasion may require.
Página 272 - It is his duty to do all he can in his own party to put down bribery, corruption, and trickery ; to see that none but competent, faithful, and honest men, who will unflinchingly stand by...
Página 272 - Last, but not least, we proclaim it among our purposes to inculcate a proper appreciation of the abilities and sphere of woman, as is indicated by admitting her to membership and position in our order.
Página 272 - American republic. We cherish the belief that sectionalism is, and of right should be, dead and buried with the past. Our work is for the present and the future.
Página 51 - ... themselves. We may briefly sum them up, these needs or instincts, as being, first and foremost, a general instinct of expansion ; then, as being instincts following diverse great lines, which may be conveniently designated as the lines of conduct, of intellect and knowledge, of beauty, of social life and manners.
Página 3 - The drowsy maple-shadows rest Like fingers on its lips. A waif from Carroll's wildest hills, Unstoried and unknown ; The ursine legend of its name Prowls on its banks alone. Yet flowers as fair its slopes adorn As ever Yarrow knew, Or, under rainy Irish skies, By Spenser's Mulla grew...

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