讀者評論 - 撰寫評論
其他版本 - 查看全部
adopted agency amendment Annual Convention Applause Armstrong Asso Association movement Association of Canada Baltimore banquet believe Ben Williams bill body Calef called Canadian Chairman Charles Chicago ciation Cincinnati City Cochran Commission Conference Conn constitution and by-laws copies delegates dollars E. H. Plummer elected England Women's Equitable essays ex-presidents Executive Committee favor Frank Woolley Gentlemen George George H Hartford convention home office honor Hotel insurance agent insurance companies interest invitation John John Hancock Ladies Laughter Layton Register legislation Louis matter McMullen meeting membership Minneapolis mittee Montreal motion Mutual Benefit National Association Northern Securities Company organization paper Penn Mutual Philadelphia pleasure policyholders present President Scovel President—The Provident Prudential question rebating recommendations representative resolution Secretary session things tion Toronto Treasurer Underwriters Vice-President vote William WILLIAM GOLDMAN William Ratcliffe York York City
第 70 頁 - Behind him lay the gray Azores, Behind the Gates of Hercules ; Before him not the ghost of shores, Before him only shoreless seas. The good mate said : "Now must we pray, For lo ! the very stars are gone. Brave Admiral, speak, what shall I say...
第 70 頁 - They sailed and sailed, as winds might blow, Until at last the blanched mate said: "Why, now not even God would know Should I and all my men fall dead. These very winds forget their way, For God from these dread seas is gone. Now speak, brave Admiral, speak and say"— He said, "Sail on! sail on! and on!
第 70 頁 - The stout mate thought of home; a spray Of salt wave washed his swarthy cheek. "What shall I say, brave Admiral, say, If we sight naught but seas at dawn?" "Why, you shall say at break of day: 'Sail on! sail on! sail on! and on!'" They sailed and sailed as winds might blow, Until at last the blanched mate said: "Why, now not even God would know Should I and all my men fall dead. These very winds forget their way, For God from these dread seas is gone. Now speak, brave Admiral, speak and say—
第 121 頁 - Republics abound in young civilians who believe that the laws make the city, that grave modifications of the policy and modes of living and employments of the population, that commerce, education, and religion, may be voted in or out ; and that any measure, though it were absurd, may be imposed on a people if only you can get sufficient voices to make it a law. But the wise know that foolish legislation is a rope of sand which perishes in the twisting; that the State must follow and not lead the...
第 163 頁 - When I remember all The friends, so linked together, I've seen around me fall, Like leaves in wintry weather, I feel like one Who treads alone Some banquet hall deserted, Whose lights are fled, Whose garlands dead, And all but him departed...
第 163 頁 - Oft in the stilly night Ere slumber's chain has bound me, Fond Memory brings the light Of other days around me : The smiles, the tears Of boyhood's years, The words of love then spoken ; The eyes that shone, Now dimm'd and gone, The cheerful hearts now broken ! Thus in the stilly night Ere slumber's chain has bound me, Sad Memory brings the light Of other days around me.
第 71 頁 - They sailed. They sailed. Then spake the mate: " This mad sea shows his teeth to-night. He curls his lip, he lies in wait. With lifted teeth, as if to bite! Brave admiral, say but one good word: What shall we do when hope is gone? " The words leapt like a leaping sword: "Sail on! Sail on! Sail on, and on!
第 71 頁 - Sail on! sail on! sail on! and on! " Then, pale and worn, he kept his deck, And peered through darkness. Ah, that night Of all dark nights! And then a speck — A light! A light! A light! A light! It grew, a starlit flag unfurled! It grew to be Time's burst of dawn. He gained a world; he gave that world Its grandest lesson:
第 195 頁 - You will not compass your poor ends 'Of barley-feeding and material ease, 'Without the poet's individualism 'To work your universal. It takes a soul, 'To move a body,— it takes a high-souled man, 'To move the masses, even to a cleaner stye: 'It takes the ideal, to blow an inch inside •The dust of the actual: and your Fouriers failed, 'Because not poets enough to understand 'That life develops from within.
第 121 頁 - The spirit of our American radicalism is destructive and aimless : it is not loving ; it has no ulterior and divine ends ; but is destructive only out of hatred and selfishness. On the other side, the conservative party, composed of the most moderate, able, and cultivated part of the population, is timid, and merely defensive of property.