Dalhousie University

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Dalhousie University

(dălhou`zē), at Halifax, N.S., Canada; nonsectarian; coeducational; founded 1818 by the 9th earl of Dalhousie. Except for a few years between 1838 and 1845, Dalhousie did not function as a university until 1863. It has faculties of arts and social sciences, science, graduate studies, dentistry, law, medicine, health professions, and management studies, as well as schools of resource and environmental studies, public administration, library and information studies, public affairs, and continuing education. It has research institutes in foreign policy, international development, and oceanography. The Dalhousie Review, a literary quarterly, is published there. The Univ. of King's College (founded 1789) is associated with Dalhousie.
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Leading prices: Steers: Limousin PS930, PS925 Middle Farm, PS850 Upper Burnmouth Farm, PS845 (x2), PS805 Midtown Farm, PS820 How Hall, PS820 Beck Farm, Charolais PS790 Blenkett Farm, Simmental PS785 Temon Farm, British Blue PS755 Howe Hall, PS680 Aldoth Farm, Aberdeen Angus PS690 Lakerigg Cottage, Holstein Friesian PS550, PS500 Blenkett Farm, PS455, PS400 Parks Farm, Montbeliarde PS490 Moss End Farm, Brown Swiss PS440 Blenkett Farm.
At the end of the Spanish-American War in 1898, Florence Howe Hall praised her mother's Battle Hymn of the Republic for its "universal quality--a hymn for men of every clime," she wrote, "who love liberty and are willing to lay down their lives for its sake.
Whether the young Kipling signaled by these words his belief that Christ belonged with the British army in the Sudan, or that Christ endorsed the British Empire, or that the Battle Hymn of the Republic really was meant, as Florence Howe Hall later claimed, "for men of every clime who love liberty," Julia Ward Howe's poem as written in 1861 affirmed her own judgment that "the other man belongs"--her Christ belonged in the Greek war for independence, in Poland, in Hungary, in Italy, and along the Potomac as North battled South.
1) Florence Howe Hall, "The Building of a Nation's War Hymn--I," The Independent 50 (September 15, 1898): 755-58, and "The Building of a Nation's War Hymn--II," The Independent 50 (September 22, 1898): 830-32.
Marrington Middle, Howe Hall Primary, Macedonia Middle, and Bonnet Elementary School had adequate or above adequate performances (Table 2).
Marrington Middle, Sedgefield Middle, Howe Hall Primary, Macedonia Middle, and Bonner Elementary School had consistently, adequate or above adequate performance for this evaluation element, with PI scores ranging from 1.
In turn, Men Riv, Boulder Bluff, Howe Hall, and Macedonia had less than adequate performances for their Staff Training and Development.
Marrington Middle, Sedgefield Middle, Howe Hall Primary, and Bonner Elementary School had adequate and above adequate scores for this element (Table 6).
Marrington Middle, Sedgefield Middle, Howe Hall Primary, and Bonnet Elementary School had adequate or above adequate performances with PI scores of .
1916), written in collaboration with her sisters <IR> LAURA ELIZABETH RICHARDS </IR> and <IR> FLORENCE HOWE HALL </IR> .
The biography of her mother, Julia Ward Howe (1916), written in collaboration with her sisters, <IR> MAUD HOWE ELLIOT </IR> and <IR> FLORENCE HOWE HALL </IR> , won a Pulitzer Prize.