What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
actors American amusement Association athletics attendance awakening baseball beautiful boy's boys camp Camp Fire Girls cent character Chicago Vice Commission child childhood Christian Church dance danger desire effect element enjoyment entertainment Ernest Thompson Seton father films football furnish gambling girls given Gulick ideals Indian instinct interest Jacob Riis kindergarten labor large number letics living Luther H match game ment methods mind moral movement moving-picture natural organized outdoor pageant parents pastor patriotism physical picture play Play School players playground pleasure popular present prominent public schools race recent recreation religious result Sabbath says scenes Schenley Park Scout similar sing social society song spirit stereopticon story student Sunday sport Sunday-school teaching tells theaters thought tion to-day various winter women writer York City young youth
Page 200 - She stretcheth out her hand to the poor ; Yea, she reacheth forth her hands to the needy. ***** She maketh for herself carpets of tapestry ; Her clothing is fine linen and purple.
Page 216 - God is no longer simply the ruler over the world ; God is everywhere in the world." " Earth's crammed with heaven And every common bush afire with God ;— But only he who knows takes
Page 13 - When you shall come to your home, they will ask you, ' Where is Pushmataha ?' and you will say to them, ' He is no more !' They will hear the tidings like the sound of the fall of a mighty oak in the stillness of the woods.
Page 132 - Farewell, dear Fatherland, clime of the sun caressed, Pearl of the Orient seas, our Eden lost ! Gladly now I go to give thee this faded life's best, And were it brighter, fresher, or more blest, Still would I give it thee, nor count the cost. " On the field of battle, 'mid the frenzy of
Page 203 - distant places which may be visited, together with the adventures there found, I do give to said boys to be theirs ; and I give to said boys each his own place at the fireside at night, with all pictures that may be seen in the burning wood or coal, to enjoy without let or hindrance and without any encumbrance of cares.
Page 202 - commons, where ball may be played ; and all the snow-clad hills, where one may coast, and all the streams and ponds, where one may skate, to have and to hold the same for the period of their boyhood. And all the
Page 278 - the winds are singing, In your sunny atmosphere. " For what are all our contrivings, And the wisdom of our books, When compared with your caresses, And the gladness of
Page 202 - the children the long, long days to be merry in, in a thousand ways, and the Night and the Moon, and the train of the Milky Way to wonder at. I devise to boys, jointly, all the