Miami Student, Volume 24

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Miami University, 1905

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Page 24 - IT is not work that kills men ; it is worry. Work is healthy ; you can hardly put more upon a man than he can bear. Worry is rust upon the blade. It is not the revolution that destroys the machinery, but the friction.
Page 39 - ... constitution of the universe by the means of these buildings, and of observers stationed in them, shall we doubt of their usefulness to every nation ? and while scarcely a year passes over our heads without bringing some new astronomical discovery to light, which we must fain receive at...
Page 7 - I wish to be useful, and every kind of service necessary for the public good becomes honorable by being necessary. If the exigencies of my country demand a peculiar service, its claims to the performance of that service are imperious.
Page 156 - O rich and various Man! thou palace of sight and sound, carrying in thy senses the morning and the night and the unfathomable galaxy ; in thy brain, the geometry of the City of God ; in thy heart, the bower of love and the realms of right and wrong.
Page 78 - As the mountains are round about Jerusalem, so the LORD is round about his people from henceforth even for ever.
Page 39 - ... support of an astronomer, to be in constant attendance and observation upon the phenomena of the heavens ; and for the periodical publication of his observations. It is with no feeling of pride, as an American, that the remark may be made, that on the comparatively small territorial surface of Europe, there are existing...
Page 229 - In order to arouse an interest in the study of topics relating to commerce and industry, and to stimulate those who have a college training to consider the problems of a business career, a committee composed of Professor J.
Page 294 - In justice, therefore, to my own character, and for the satisfaction of my friends, I must request a court of inquiry into my conduct; and though I sensibly feel the ingratitude of my countrymen, yet every personal injury shall be buried in my zeal for the safety and happiness of my country, in whose cause I have repeatedly fought and bled, and am ready at all times to risk my life.
Page 7 - I know no other mode of obtaining the information, than by assuming a disguise, and passing into the enemy's camp. I am fully sensible of the consequences of discovery and capture in such a situation. But...
Page 230 - Class B includes only those, who at the time the papers are sent in, are undergraduates of any American college. Class A includes any other Americans without restriction ; the possession of a degree is not required of any contestant in this class nor is any age limit set.

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