Whether not perhaps, in good part, temporary dilettante cloudland of our poor Century;--or can it be the real diviner Pisgah height, and everlasting mount of vision, for man's soul in any Century?
~Cloudland.~ Over the hills, at the close of day, Gazing with listless-seeming eyes, Margery watches them sail away, The sunlit clouds of the western skies.
Metaphysician, Cloudland.--Your article on the "Psychical Basis of Objective Existence" is excellent.
Aylmer had about the same code of morals as the best of his numerous friends in Bohemia, in clubland and in social London.
D. CNEORUM.--Garland Flower.
Then on the ridge of the hills rose the broad bright sun in his glory, Hurling his arrows abroad on the glittering crests of the surges, Gilding the soft round bosoms of wood, and the downs of the coastland; Gilding the weeds at her feet, and the foam-laced teeth of the ledges, Showing the maiden her home through the veil of her locks, as they floated Glistening, damp with the spray, in a long black cloud to the landward.
42:3c-4 Faithfully will he set forth law; He will not lose vigor nor be crushed, Until he establish law in the earth, And for his teaching the coastlands are waiting.
Put the fruit and grated peel into a preserving kettle; boil until reduced to a smooth mass; rub quickly through a colander; stir in the sugar; return to the stove; boil fast, stirring constantly, one-half hour, or until thick.
11 and 12 are colanders, the handle of the ancient one being adorned, in the original, with carved representations of a cornucopia, a satyr, a goat, pigs, and other animals.
Ne metue, ne verere, crede inquam mihi, aut consolando, aut consilio, aut rejuvero.
Copeland, Mr. Church, Mr. Buckle, Mr. Pattison, and Mr. Lewis.
--Yo he dado vueltas sin cesar arrastrada por la turbia corriente, y en mi larga peregrinacion vi, solo, enlutado y sombrio, contemplando con una mirada distraida las aguas que pasaban y las hojas secas que marcaban su movimiento, a uno de los dos amantes cuyas palabras nos hicieron presentir la muerte.
Copland Edition, 1550).
In 1521, the 'Introductory to write and to pronounce Frenche,' by Alexander Barclay, author of the 'Ship of Fooles,' was issued from the press of Robert Coplande; and about 1527 Giles du Guez or du Wes (anglicized Dewes), French teacher to the Lady Mary, afterwards Queen Mary, published his 'Introductorie for to lerne to rede, to pronounce and to speke French trewly.'
Go to Coomberland; I know noughts about thee."
So be off with you, John Copeland,--go, my squire, and bring me back my Queen!"
Hilda then learnt that Mrs. Gailey had married a French modeller named Canonges, who had been brought over from Limoges (or some such sounding place) by Peels at Bursley, the great rivals of Mintons and of Copelands.
MYERS, CORTLAND, III.
i, 1112-1114: sine libera voluntate nulla est copulanda alicui.
He cannot rest until a spirit-dawn Shall come; -- the shining hope of Europe free: The league of sober folk, the Workers' Earth, Bringing long peace to Cornland, Alp and Sea.
We dwelt far beyond these mountains towards the setting sun, in a plain where the rivers are like seas, and the cornlands wider than all the Virginian manors.
said Rev. John Clark, a Jamaica Baptist Missionary, who has visited this country since the first of August, in a letter published in the Journal of Commerce:-- "The Island of Jamaica is not in the deplorable state set forth by your correspondent.--Land is rising in value so rapidly, that what was bought five years ago at 3 dollars per acre, is now selling for 15 dollars; and this in the interior of the Island, in a parish not reckoned the most healthy, and sixteen miles distant from the nearest town.
By Harold Donaldson Eberlein & Cortlandt Van Dyke Hubbard.
The other families are divided--as with the Cortlandts, Schuylers, and Rensselaers.
Mrs. Wintergreen's name led, of course, but Mrs. Scraggs' name was there too, sandwiched in between those of Mrs. Van Cortlandtuyvel and Mrs. Gardenior, of Gardenior's Island, representing two families which would carry social weight either in Boston or the "other side of Market Street."
II I set off from Rome on a journey to Russia, in the midst of winter, from a just notion that frost and snow must of course mend the roads, which every traveler had described as uncommonly bad through the northern parts of Germany, Poland, Courland, and Livonia.
England, who plunged into the Crimean War in order to prevent Russia from obtaining a seaboard and her natural commercial expansion, and who afterwards joined with Russia in order to plunder Persia and to prevent Germany from getting her railways along the Persian Gulf; who calmly appropriated Egypt, with its valuable cottonlands and market; who, at the behest of a group of capitalists and financiers, turned her great military machine on a little nation of Boer farmers in South Africa; who, it is said, sold 300,000 tons of coal to Russia to aid her fleet against Japan, and at the same time furnished Japan with gold at a high rate of interest for use against Russia--what trust can be placed in her? "
"Because, Mr. Vanderdynk, my father, brother-in-law, married sister, and three younger sisters are expected at the Courlands'.
But what can be the derivation of such names as Horsecollar Bush Furlong, Smoke Acre Furlong, West Chester Hull, Cracklands, Crane Furlong, Sunday's Hill, Latheram, Stoopstone Furlong, Pig Bush Furlong, and Barelegged Bush?
JOHN CHAMBERS, C.S. TODD DAVID O. COUPLAND, Of the President's Family.
A small party of chiefs of the Seneca tribe under the command of "Blacksmith," successor to Red Jacket, arrived in this city yesterday from Washington, and took lodgings at the Western Hotel in Courtland Street.
Elements of forestry, by Franklin Moon and Nelson Courtlandt Brown.
S.R. Ward, a scholar of some note, was for a few years the pastor of a white church at Courtlandville, New York.
"Oaks," said the doctor, "go and give my compliments to Mr. Cowland, and ask him to open school for me; and at the same time inform the following boys that I wish to see them at once, here in my study: Fletcher One, Thurston, Gull, Hawley, and Noaks."
By Mrs. NEWTON CROSLAND, (late CAMILLA TOULMIN.)
Mr. C.W. Sutton, and Mr. W.R. Credland, of the Manchester Free Library, on this, as on many other occasions, have not only given the editor many facilities for his work, but some suggestions by which he trusts he has profited.
It was placed in charge of F.S. Brockman, a Government surveyor, who had with him C. Crossland as second, F. House as naturalist, and Gibbs Maitland as geologist.
CROPLAND (Sir Charles), an extravagant, heartless libertine and man of fashion, who hates the country except for hunting, and looks on his estates and tenants only as the means of supplying money for his personal indulgence.
27 Sicil)ia, Sicily, a large island in the Tyrrhene Sea, at the south-west point of Italy, formerly called the storehouse of the Roman empire, it was the first province the Romans possessed out of Italy, C. i. 30 S)ic)oris, a river in Catalonia, the Segre S)ig)ambri, or S)ic)ambri, an ancient people of Lower Germany, between the Maese and the Rhine, where Cuelderland is; though by some placed on the banks of the Maine, G. iv.
Here were the great abbeys of Peterborough and Croyland and Ely minster.
One at Crowland, in the county of Lincoln, the inscription on which has caused considerable dispute amongst antiquarians, has been much noticed.
The works on the Tennessee were called Fort Heiman and Fort Henry, and that on the Cumberland was Fort Donelson.
Her defence of Bromeham Castle against the intrusion of her uncle of Cumberland,--her riding cross-legged to meet the judges of assize, when she acted in person at Appleby as High Sheriff by inheritance of the county of Westmoreland,--her hairbreadth escapes and dangers during the great rebellion, are characteristics of the woman, so striking in themselves, that they would require little adventitious ornament from the writer, who should take them as incidents for poem or romance.
But I guess Dad Cumberland'll be mighty sore on me."
Ain't it your turn to stand guard on the Cumberlands tonight?"
The Baltimore and Ohio Railroad: from Baltimore, in Maryland, to Wheeling and Parkersburg, on the Ohio;--crossing the lowlands to the Washington Junction, thence up the Patapsco, down the Monocacy, to the Potomac; up to Harper's Ferry, where the Potomac and the Shenandoah chafe the rocky base of the romantic little town perched high above; winding up the North Branch to Cumberland,--the terminus of the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal, and of the great national turnpike to the West, for which Wills' Creek opened so grand a gate at the narrows,--to Piedmont the foot and Altamont the summit, through Savage Valley and Crabtree Gorge, across the glades, from which the water flows east to the Chesapeake Bay and west to the Gulf of Mexico; down Saltlick Creek, and up the slopes of Cheat River and Laurel Hill, till rivers dwindle to creeks, creeks to rills, and rills lose themselves on the flanks of mountains which bar the passage of everything except the railroad; thence, through tunnels of rock and tunnels of iron, descending Tygart's Valley to the Monongahela, and thence through a varied but less rugged country to Moundsville, twelve miles below Wheeling, on the Ohio River.
"Mr. Cumberland,"--the district attorney was very serious,--"this hat and this coat, old as they are, were worn into town from your house that night.
Against the cabals of Rome, the navies of Spain, and the armies of France,--alike hostile and dangerous,--England could make but a feeble show of physical forces, and was protected only by her insular position.
"What did they sing, Monsieur le Cure?--Deutschland ueber alles'?"
Opposite to the south part of this country is Sueoland, or Sweden, on the other side of the moors, and opposite to its northern part is Cwenland.