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ability acquire aims amusements appetite aristocracy aspiration asso athletics become better carried CASTLES IN SPAIN cerning character college boy college days culture daily danger Daniel Webster dents develop dream drink Duke of Wellington duty earnest effort ence energies enthusiasm Eton exer exercise fail faith football fortunate foundation friends gained Garfield give glad Gladstone gymnasium hand heraldry honor hope ical ideal important impulse influence inspiration intel INTELLECTUAL GROWTH intellectual worker interest kink lege less lessons live look manhood manly ment mental mind Moral discipline muscles nature ness never one's pathy physical politics preparation purpose quire reserve power result SAMUEL JOHNSON says sleep soul spirit strength strong sure teaches temptations thee things tion train true truth ture uncon unconsciously vigor WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE yield young youth
Page 133 - The friends thou hast, and their adoption tried, Grapple them to thy soul with hoops of steel, But do not dull thy palm with entertainment Of each new-hatch'd, unfledged comrade.
Page 137 - Build thee more stately mansions, O my soul, As the swift seasons roll ! Leave thy low-vaulted past! Let each new temple, nobler than the last, Shut thee from heaven with a dome more vast, Till thou at length art free, Leaving thine outgrown shell by life's unresting sea!
Page 201 - Let it be our hope to make a gentleman of every youth who is put under our charge, not a conventional gentleman but a man of culture, a man of intellectual resource, a man of public spirit, a man of refinement, with that good taste which is the conscience of the mind and that conscience which is the good taste of the soul.
Page 36 - The law of nature, is, that a certain quantity of work is necessary to produce a certain quantity of good, of any kind whatever. If you want knowledge, you must toil for it; if food, you must toil for it; and if pleasure, you must toil for it.
Page 129 - He that walketh with wise men shall be wise: but a companion of fools shall be destroyed.
Page 20 - I would the great world grew like thee, Who grewest not alone in power And knowledge, but by year and hour In reverence and in charity.
Page 145 - I HAVE read that those who listened to Lord Chatham felt that there was something finer in the man than anything which he said.
Page 85 - Habit at first is but a silken thread, Fine as the light-winged gossamers that sway In the warm sunbeams of a summer's day ; A shallow streamlet, rippling o'er its bed ; A tiny sapling, ere its roots are spread ; A yet unhardened thorn upon the spray ; A lion's whelp that hath not scented prey ; A little smiling child obedient led. Beware ! that thread may bind thee as a chain ; That streamlet gather to a fatal sea ; •That sapling spread into a gnarled tree ; That thorn, grown hard, may wound and...
Page 95 - Conceive a poor miserable wretch, who for many years has been attempting to beat off pain by a constant recurrence to the vice that reproduces it. Conceive a spirit in hell, employed in tracing out for others the road to that heaven, from which his crimes exclude him...
Page 192 - Cultivate the physical exclusively, and you have an athlete or a savage ; the moral only, and you have an enthusiast or a maniac; the intellectual only, and you have a diseased oddity — it may be a monster. It is only by wisely training all three together that tho complete man can be formed.