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able advantages amount appropriated attendance average become believe better Board Boston branches building called child committee common COUNTY course demand desire direction district dollars Drawing duty efforts employed equal established exercises expense experience fact five fund give given grade Grammar hand High School higher hundred important improvement increase influence institutions instruction interest knowledge labor less lessons matter means mechanical methods mind months moral natural necessary Normal object parents persons practical prepared present Primary principles progress proper Public Schools pupils question reading reason received respect scholars school committee secure success taught Taxation teachers teaching term things tion town true wants weeks whole young
Page 84 - The notice which you have been pleased to take of my labors, had it been early, had been kind; but it has been delayed till I am indifferent, and cannot enjoy it; till I am solitary, and cannot impart it; till I am known, and do not want it.
Page 166 - Education may be directed to report, in detail, to the next general court, some definite plan for introducing schools for drawing, or instruction in drawing, free to all men, women and children, in all towns of the Commonwealth of more than five thousand inhabitants.
Page 126 - April at a day and place agreed upon by the chairman of the committees of the several towns comprising the union, and shall organize by the choice of a chairman and secretary. They shall choose by ballot a superintendent of schools; determine the relative amount of service to be performed by him in each town; fix his salary, and apportion the amount thereof to be paid by the several towns, and certify such amount to the treasurer of each town.
Page 139 - There is that scattereth, and yet increaseth ; And there is that withholdeth more than is meet, but it tendeth to poverty.
Page 189 - It shall be the duty of the resident ministers of the gospel, the selectmen, and the school committees, in the several towns, to exert their influence, and use their best endeavors, that the youth of their towns shall regularly attend the schools established for their instruction.
Page 261 - As it is usually managed, it is a dreadful task indeed to learn, and, if possible, a more dreadful task to teach to read, With the help of counters, and coaxing, and gingerbread, or...
Page 188 - Exhibition of 1867, England stood among the foremost, and in some branches of manufacture distanced the most artistic nations. It was the Schools of Art and the great collection of works of Industrial Art at the South Kensington Museum that accomplished this result. The United States still held her place at the foot of the column.
Page 94 - Take care how you choose your inspectors; they are men whom you ought to look for with a lantern in your hand.