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able appear Association attention beautiful become believe better Boston boys called cause character child Committee common course desire discussion duty English Essays exercise express fact feel give given habits hand heart hope important influence Institute instruction interest knowledge labor language lecture less lessons living look manner Massachusetts master means meeting mental method mind moral nature never object observation parents perhaps persons practical present President principles profession pupils question reason received regard remarks respect result rule scholars speak success taught teacher teaching things thought tion true truth whole wish writing young youth
Page 381 - To wear for amulets. So others shall Take patience, labor, to their heart and hand, From thy hand, and thy heart, and thy brave cheer, And God's grace fructify through thee to all. The least flower, with a brimming cup, may stand And share its dew-drop with another near. E. BABBETT
Page 259 - WHAT AGE SHOULD CHILDREN ENTER SCHOOL ? " "Then infant reason grows apace, and calls For the kind hand of an assiduous care."—Thomson. This question is more important than the one alluded to, because the mass of school-goers is immensely larger than the number of those who ever enter the walks of college life. Many
Page 280 - to be read only in parts; others to be read, but not curiously; and some few to be read wholly, and with diligence and attention.
Page 295 - minute and unseen part; For the gods see everywhere. Let us do our work as well, Both the unseen and the seen ; Make the place where God may dwell, Beautiful, entire and clean." The Institute then adjourned till 3 o'clock in the afternoon, at which hour a meeting for social intercourse was held. The house was again filled, and a few hours were spent in a very
Page 17 - the plough he would not have run his Clytus friend through with a spear, this tried and serviceable old friend was banished by public edict, in ' secula seculorum.' " Dr. Bowyer was evidently a master worthy such a pupil, and exemplifies my position that the book or the subject of a boy's study
Page 165 - —Youth's Companion. , DR. PAYSON, when racked with pain, and near to death, exclaimed, " Oh, what a blessed thing it is to lose one's will!— Since I have lost my will, I have found happiness. There can be no such thing as disappointment to me, for I have no desire* but that God's will may be accomplished.
Page 30 - After remarks by Messrs. Leach, Strong, Kneeland and Hagar, these resolutions, on motion of Mr. Gage, were unanimously adopted. The Association then proceeded to the election of officers for the ensuing year. The following gentlemen, constituting the nominated list, were unanimously chosen.
Page 381 - the Jay, till it declines, And Death's mild curfew shall from work assoil. God did anoint thee with his odorous oil, To wrestle, not to reign ; and He assigns All thy tears over, like pure crystallines, For younger fellow-workers of the
Page 195 - September, are requested to forward their names to the above Committee soon, so that arrangements may be made for their accommodation. NOTICES OF BOOKS. THESAURUS OF ENGLISH WORDS, so classified and arranged as to facilitate the Expression of Ideas, and assist in Literary Composition, By Peter Mark Roget, late Secretary of