She was to hale the offenders to the palace, which implied an efficient and accessible police system.
The academy is one of the foremost secondary schools in the country, and among its alumni have been Daniel Webster, Edward Everett, Lewis Cass (born in Exeter in a house still standing), John Parker Hale, George Bancroft, Jared Sparks, John Gorham Palfrey, Richard Hildreth and Francis Bowen.
Buckingham, a bronze statue by Karl Gerhardt of Nathan Hale, a bronze tablet (also by Karl Gerhardt) in memory of John Fitch (1743-1798), the inventor; a portrait of Washington, purchased by the state in 1800 from the artist, Gilbert Stuart; and a series of oil portraits of the colonial and state governors.
Hat, whence " hale," " whole," and heel, whence " health," " heal."' James Fergusson; and their grandson, Sir Charles Dalrymple, 1st Bart.
An ardent opponent of slavery, he became a Free Soiler, was a delegate to the National Convention which nominated John P. Hale for the presidency in 1852, and subsequently served as chairman of the State Committee, having at the same time editorial control of the Charter Oak, the party organ.
Hale, The Last Voyage of the Karluk (1916).
"GEORGE ELLERY HALE (1868-), American astronomer, was born at Chicago, Ill., June 29 1868.
Hale White) was published in 1904.
Hale and W.
The radiation from a spot changes little as it approaches the sun's limb; in fact Hale and Adams find that the absorption from the limb itself differs from that of the centre of the disk in a manner exactly resembling that from a spot, the same lines being strengthened or weakened in the same way, though in much less degree, with, however, one material exception: if a line is winged in the photosphere the wings are generally increased in the spot, but on the limb they are weakened or obliterated.
Hale and Adams have shown that the spectrum contains, besides a strong linespectrum of titanium, a faint banded spectrum which is that of titanium oxide, and a second banded part remarked by Newall has been identified by A.
Hale has pointed out other respects in which the explanation fails to fit facts.
SIR MATTHEW HALE (1609-1676), lord chief justice of England, was born on the 1st of November 1609 at Alderley in Gloucestershire, where his father, a retired barrister, had a small estate.
At Oxford, Hale studied for several terms with a view to holy orders, but suddenly there came a change.
Before going abroad, however, Hale found himself obliged to proceed to London in order to give instructions for his defence in a legal action which threatened to deprive him of his patrimony.
His leading counsel was the celebrated Serjeant Glanville (1586-1661), who, perceiving in the acuteness and sagacity of his youthful client a peculiar fitness for the legal profession, succeeded, with much difficulty, in inducing him to renounce his military for a legal career, and on the 8th of November 1629 Hale became a member of the honourable society of Lincoln's Inn.
But Hale did not confine himself to law.
Hale was called to the bar in 1637, and almost at once found himself in full practice.
But amidst the confusion Hale steered a middle course, rising in reputation, and an object of solicitation from both parties.
It has been said, but without certainty, that Hale was engaged as counsel for the earl of Strafford; he certainly acted for Archbishop Laud, Lord Maguire, Christopher Love, the duke of Hamilton and others.
At the Restoration in 1660 Hale was very graciously received by Charles II., and in the same year was appointed chief baron of the exchequer, and accepted, with extreme reluctance, the honour of knighthood.
As a judge Sir Matthew Hale discharged his duties with resolute independence and careful diligence.
Beyond its own borders the body has obtained recognition through the public work of such men as Henry Whitney Bellows and Edward Everett Hale, the remarkable influence of James Freeman Clarke and the popular power of Robert Collyer.
Hale at Chicago, and independ- Promi- ently by Henri Deslandres at Paris.
Hale devised on the same principle the " spectroheliograph," an instrument by which the sun's disk can be photographed in calcium-light by imparting a rapid movement to its image relatively to the sensitive plate; and the method has proved in many ways fruitful.
Dr. Edward Everett Hale is one of my very oldest friends.
This reminds me that Dr. Hale used to give a personal touch to his letters to me by pricking his signature in braille.
Dear Mr. Hale, I am happy to write you a letter this morning.
I am going to Boston in June with mother and teacher, I will have fun with little blind girls, and Mr. Hale will send me pretty story.
My dear Mr. Hale, I am very much afraid that you are thinking in your mind that little Helen has forgotten all about you and her dear cousins.
My Mother and teacher send you and Mrs. Hale their kind greetings and Mildred sends you a kiss.
My dear Mr. Hale: The beautiful shells came last night.
With loving greeting to the little cousins, and Mrs. Hale and a sweet kiss for yourself, From your little friend, HELEN A. KELLER.
TO DR. EDWARD EVERETT HALE Hulton, Pennsylvania, January 14, .
But, while we were discussing plans for the winter, a suggestion which Dr. Hale had made long ago flashed across Teacher's mind--that I might take courses somewhat like those offered at Radcliffe, under the instruction of the professors in these courses.
TO DR. EDWARD EVERETT HALE [Read by Dr. Hale at the celebration of the centenary of Dr. Samuel Gridley Howe, at Tremont Temple, Boston, Nov. 11, 1901.] Cambridge, Nov. 10, 1901.
I will ask Dr. Hale to lend me the letter, so that I can make a copy of it for you.
Dr. Hale claims kinship with Helen, and seems very proud of his little cousin.