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American Applause Asia Asia Minor average Bonamy Price BOSTON MONDAY LECTURESHIP bread Britain British Burlingame treaty Cæsar Canada capital and labor capitalists cent chil Christian church Commonwealth communistic congregated labor cost of living CURRENT EVENTS DELIVERED IN TREMONT discussion dollars dren employed employers employment England English Family numbers female fifteen fifth-rate fifty floating population girls hundred industrial infidel John Stuart Mill Joseph Cook Knights of Labor large towns lectures legislation Lord Beaconsfield Lower Canada machinery Massachusetts meat mills Mormon nation National Liberal League natural profits natural wages newspapers operative class operative populations party political economy polygamy PRELUDE ON CURRENT Professor professorship propositions question see-saw social socialistic society thousand tion to-day topic trades-unions TREMONT TEMPLE United universal suffrage Utah vote woman women work-rooms working-men York young
Page 99 - And we cannot run or leap; If we cared for any meadows, it were merely To drop down in them and sleep. Our knees tremble sorely in the stooping, We fall upon our faces, trying to go; And, underneath our heavy eyelids drooping, The reddest flower would look as pale as snow. For all day we drag our burden tiring Through the coal-dark, underground; Or all day we drive the wheels of iron In the factories, round and round.
Page 101 - An Act for the Preservation of the Health and Morals of Apprentices and others employed in Cotton and other Mills and Cotton and other Factories...
Page 182 - With fingers weary and worn, With eyelids heavy and red, A woman sat in unwomanly rags, Plying her needle and thread, — Stitch! stitch! stitch! In poverty, hunger and dirt; And still with a voice of dolorous pitch — Would that its tone could reach the rich ! — She sang the
Page 124 - THIS is the forest primeval. The murmuring pines and the hemlocks, Bearded with moss, and in garments green, indistinct in the twilight, Stand like Druids of eld, with voices sad and prophetic, Stand like harpers hoar, with beards that rest on their bosoms.
Page 98 - DO ye hear the children weeping, O my brothers, Ere the sorrow comes with years ? They are leaning their young heads against their mothers, And that cannot stop their tears. The young lambs are bleating in the meadows, The young birds are chirping in the nest, The young fawns are playing with the shadows, The young flowers are blowing toward the west : But the young, young children, O my brothers, They are weeping bitterly ! They are weeping in the playtime of the others, In the country of the free.
Page 81 - ... a fine of not less than twenty dollars nor more than fifty dollars ; for a second, and each subsequent offense, a fine of not less than fifty dollars nor more than two hundred dollars.
Page 244 - Sooner or later I too may passively take the print Of the golden age - why not? I have neither hope nor trust; May make my heart as a millstone, set my face as a flint, Cheat and be cheated, and die: who knows? we are ashes and dust.
Page 69 - England of his day, whatever its limitations, was seething with important movements as interesting, in slightly different applications, on this side of the Atlantic as well as on the other...
Page 254 - Rowley and his servant. The master, being forced to sell a pair of his oxen to pay his servant his wages, told his servant he could keep him no longer, not knowing how to pay him the next year. The servant answered, he would serve him for more of his cattle. "But how shall I do," saith the master, "when all my cattle are gone?" The servant replied, "You shall then serve me, and so you may have your cattle again.