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agricultural arts Association become better building cent character child common Conference course culture Department desire direction effort established experience fact farm force give given grade hand high school higher houses human ideals important improvement increase industrial influence institutions instruction interest kind knowledge less lines live manual matter means meeting methods mind moral nature normal schools organization period persons possible practical preparation present President principles problem productive Professor progress public schools pupils question reason relation rural South Southern spirit Superintendent teachers teaching things thought tion true United University whole women young
Stran 96 - LET me but do my work from day to day, In field or forest, at the desk or loom, In roaring market-place or tranquil room; Let me but find it in my heart to say, When vagrant wishes beckon me astray, "This is my work; my blessing, not my doom; "Of all who live, I am the one by whom "This work can best be done in the right way.
Stran 23 - Lift up your heads, O ye gates; and be ye lift up, ye everlasting doors; and the King of glory shall come in. Who is this King of glory? The Lord strong and mighty, the Lord mighty in battle. Lift up your heads, O ye gates; even lift them up, ye everlasting doors; and the King of glory shall come in.
Stran 129 - An' if sometimes our conduck isn't all your fancy paints, Why, single men in barricks don't grow into plaster saints. While it's Tommy this, an' Tommy that, an' "Tommy fall be'ind;" But it's "Please to walk in front, sir," when there's trouble in the wind, There's trouble in the wind, my boys, etc.
Stran 136 - I say then, if we would improve the intellect, first of all, we must ascend ; we cannot gain real knowledge on a level ; we must generalize, we must reduce to method, we must have a grasp of principles, and group and shape our acquisitions by means of them.
Stran 135 - He that planted the ear, shall he not hear? he that formed the eye, shall he not see...
Stran 796 - Not only does it include whatever we do for ourselves, and whatever is done for us by others, for the express purpose of bringing us somewhat nearer to the perfection of our nature ; it does more : in its largest acceptation, it comprehends even the indirect effects produced on character and on the human faculties, by things of which the direct purposes are...
Stran 796 - I shall confine myself, however, to education in the narrower sense ; the culture which each generation purposely gives to those who are to be its successors, in order to qualify them for at least keeping up, and if possible for raising, the level of improvement which has been attained.
Stran 799 - The education of the child must accord both in mode and arrangement with the education of mankind, considered historically. In other words, the genesis of knowledge in the individual, must follow the same course as the genesis of knowledge in the race.
Stran 907 - ... naturally strong, might never break from the bud into the flower but for the care of some zealous gardener. They give the chance of rising in some intellectual walk of life to many a strong and earnest nature who might otherwise have remained an artisan or storekeeper, and perhaps failed in those avocations. They light up in many a country town what is at first only a farthing rushlight, but which, when the town swells to a city, or when endowments...
Stran 183 - ... a way as to develop the reasoning faculties, and to train the power of rapid, accurate, and skillful manipulation of numbers. The inductive method is applied, leading the pupils to discover truths for themselves ; but it is supplemented by model solutions and careful explanations of each step.