Cool Doctor Strange images

Some cool doctor strange images:

Image from page 160 of “Wonders of the tropics; or, Explorations and adventures of Henry M. Stanley and other world-renowned travelers, including Livingstone, Baker, Cameron, Speke, Emin Pasha, Du Chaillu, Andersson, etc., etc. ..” (1889)
doctor strange
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Identifier: wondersoftropics00nort
Title: Wonders of the tropics; or, Explorations and adventures of Henry M. Stanley and other world-renowned travelers, including Livingstone, Baker, Cameron, Speke, Emin Pasha, Du Chaillu, Andersson, etc., etc. ..
Year: 1889 (1880s)
Authors: Northrop, Henry Davenport, 1836-1909
Subjects: Stanley, Henry M. (Henry Morton), 1841-1904
Publisher: Philadelphia, Pa. Chicago, Ill. [etc.] National Publishing Company
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress

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e rolled himself about in the dust,screaming out Kina bomba! He had never before seen a white man,but had met with black native traders, who came, he said, for ivory, butnot for slaves. His wife would have been good looking, had she not ADVENTUROUS JOURNEY TO THE EAST COAST. 141 followed the custom of her country by knocking out her teeth. Monzesoon made himself at home, and presented the travellers with as muchfood as they required. As they advanced, the country oecame still more beautiful, aboundingwith large game. Often buffaloes were seen standing on eminences. Oneday, a buffalo was found lying down, and the doctor went to secure it forfood. Though the animal received three balls they did not prove fatal,and it turned round as if to charge. The doctor and his companionsran for shelter to some rocks, but before they gained them, they foundthat three elephants had cut off their retreat. The enormous brutes, how-ever, turned off, and allowed them to gain the rocks. As the buffalo was

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CURIOUS MODE OF SALUTING A STRANGER. moving rapidly away the doctor tried a long shot, and, to the satisfactionof his followers, broke the animals fore leg. The young men soonbrought it to a stand, and another shot in its brain settled it. They hadthus an abundance of food, which was shared by the villagers of theneighborhood. Soon afterwards an elephant was killed by his men. Leaving the Elephant Valley, they reached the residence of a chiefnamed Semalembue, who, soon after their arrival, paid them a visit, andpresented five or six baskets of meal and maize, and one of ground nuts,saying that he feared his guest would sleep the first night at his vil-lage hungry. The chief professed great joy at hearing the words of theGospel of Peace, replying: Now I shall cultivate largely, in the hopes 142 WONDERS OF THE TROPICS. of eating and sleeping in quiet. It is remarkable that all to whom thedoctor spoke, eagerly caught up the idea of living in peace as the proba-ble effect of the Gospel. T

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Image from page 67 of “Edward Hodges, doctor in music of Sydney Sussex College, Cambridge; organist … Bristol, England, 1819-1838; organist and director in Trinity Parish, New York, 1839-1859;” (1896)
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Identifier: edwardhodgesdoct00hodg
Title: Edward Hodges, doctor in music of Sydney Sussex College, Cambridge; organist … Bristol, England, 1819-1838; organist and director in Trinity Parish, New York, 1839-1859;
Year: 1896 (1890s)
Authors: Hodges, Faustina Hasse, 1823-1895 Dodds, E., Miss Hodges, J. Sebastian B. (John Sebastian Bach), 1830-1915, ed
Subjects: Hodges, Edward, 1796-1867
Publisher: New York [etc.] G.P. Putnam’s sons
Contributing Library: Columbia University Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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ussex College, Cam-bridge, as a Fellow Commoner, and proceeded tohis Doctorate there, without taking the degree ofBachelor previously, as is usual. In this he wasstrenuously opposed by Dr. Clark-Whitfield, Pro-fessor of Music at Cambridge, and organist ofHereford Cathedral. The Professor also advisedhim to go to Oxford for his degree. This arousedthe spirit of the sister university, and an effort wasimmediately made to get him entered at TrinityCollege. This was refused on the ground that nomusical degree was there given. Of the correspond-ence which ensued between the Professor, myFather, and the Rev. Dr. Guildford Waite, of St.Johns College, an old and valued friend of myFathers writes : Strange and almost incredible as it may appear, the young Bristol organist and musician, without 28 ■> 5 •> 3 ■> ■> ■» •) ^ •> 1 -> O. J 5 J ■>■>■>■> ■) J, « .1 o •> ■> J >3 5 ■> J ■) 1 1 ■>> ■>■> •> 3

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w> c f f f f c Iter ,r c « c < t rr «• 4 • f t O f • r, • ••• Doctors Degree at Cambridge 29 the culture and polish of a University course, standsout unmistakably superior, not only in the clear-cutsufficiency of his flawless English, but in ready, yetelegant, mastery of a perfect epistolary style. Henever loses his imperturbable patience ; his temperremains cool and collected ; he is never betrayedinto the natural and even justifiable pungency of adisputant who carries the most precious interests ofhis career in his hand. The letters of Mr. Hodgesexhibit a world of practical shrewdness, foresight,and the quiet assurance of one who is confident ofsuccess and victory. The key to the story of hissuccess is found in the lively personal interest thatDr. Waite had conceived in the brilliant reputationwhich Mr. Hodges had already achieved, which hadlong outgrown the critical and aesthetic appreciationof his provincial city. Although a cathedral city, that reputation ha

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