the world of letters.
As the headquarters of General Washington it will always hold a foremost place among thorth house, should be prepared for the use of General Washington and of General Lee who accompanied him. On thassociated with this event.
In a very short time Washington left the president's house, probably because he cout nine months later.
How many troubled hours Washington spent under this roof!
Prominent among his causeknowledge of this be kept from the invaders.
Mrs. Washington arrived in Cambridge from her home in Virginia, the southeast room on the first floor, which General Washington used as his study; the room over this, which he left as one enters (the southwest), in which Mrs. Washington received her friends.
This is now called the L and the wood-work is the same as in 1775.
General Washington's appearance was very stately in his blue andt in the house on account of its connection with Washington is overshadowed by the associations with our much
Dr. Appleton's pastorate lasted sixty years. Under him General Washington often worshipped.
In his church met the delegates from the towns of the eral to the forces.
The rest, Tories, fled to General Gage in Boston.
General Washington, a good churchman, though for reasons of expediency he often worshipped wis men at the Congregational meeting house (then under Dr. Appleton), when Mrs. Washington came, Dec. 31, 1775, had Christ Church re-opened for a service which he at.
One is still shown the place where his hat was laid, near the threshold.
General and Mrs. Washington probably occupied Robert Temple's pew, third from the froMrs. Washington probably occupied Robert Temple's pew, third from the front, on the left wall, now the slip opposite the sixth pillar from the door, says Mr. Batchelder.
A queer little uncomfortable wooden pew is shown you, if you climb In 1800, on February 22, there was a service in commemoration of the death of Washington.
In 1824 full repairs were made, the box pews were changed to square, and ot
ll, a dormitory built by the corporation and named for three generous friends of the University.
It is built of brick with three granite tablets inscribed respectively with the dates 1636 and 1863, also the college seal.
Directly back of this dormitory, facing Harvard Square, is Wadsworth House, a wooden structure built in 1726 in colonial style, and for many years the home of the college presidents.
Many celebrated persons have been entertained here, and it was at this house that General Washington had his headquarters before going to Craigie House.
At present the building is used as a dormitory, while the brick addition in the rear contains the offices of the bursar and college printer.
Facing Weld on the opposite side of the quadrangle is Matthews, built in 1872 by Nathan Matthews of Boston.
Southwest of Matthews and facing the square stands Dane Hall, a gift in 1832 from Nathan Dane of Beverly, Mass. Until Austin Hall was built, this was devoted to the uses of the Law S
o more, with southward curve Ran crinkling sunniness, like Helen's hair Glimpsed in Elysium, insubstantial gold.
In how many of Longfellow's poems do we trace this love for the river, which flows ever on past the windows from which he used to exult in its ever-changing, never-wearying beauty!
The broad meadows and the steel-blue river remind me of the meadows of Unterseen and the river Aar; and beyond them rise magnificent snow-white clouds, piled up like Alps.
Thus the shades of George Washington and William Tell seem to walk together on these Elysian fields.
Dearer was the river to the poet for the name, which reminded him of three friends, all true and tried, and how tender is the later good-night to one of these, a friend, who bore thy name, sleeping in sweet Auburn, around which the river still steals with such silent pace.
Others have written too of our river, ours and the world's, but the cool wind blows more freshly, reminding us that this is still March.