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Albert Altruistic amount of precipitation Andusta appearance attack the French banks of streams beautify a city branches Caroline Catholics or Luther chief child classes are absolutely coast of Florida Coligny colonists colony commander desire for gold dull pupil duty EARLY FLORIDA Egoistical enemies Established Church expedition fact faith fallen ill famine farm France French asked FRENCH HUGUENOTS friends give granite growing tree growth help to beautify Hugue HUGUENOTS IN EARLY Indians indolence Intention and Motive killed kind of Evergreens know his pupils landed Laudonniere Lutherans MEANS FOR BEAU Menen Menendez moist soil MOTIVES IN EDUCATION obelisk Park Commission party person planted Poplar Port Royal religious Ribaut river settlement in Florida settlers shade tree sibly Spanish fleet streets surrendered taken teacher must know teresting Thimagoas TIFYING OUR CITIES tillers tion town tribe trumpet vacant spots vessel West Indies Willows word was brought
Page 42 - ... this country, where I command as Viceroy and Captain-General for my King. I am here to plant the Holy Gospel, that the Indians may be enlightened and come to the knowledge of the Holy Catholic faith of our Lord Jesus Christ, as the Roman Church teaches it. If you will give up your arms and banners, and place yourselves at my mercy, you may do so, and I will act towards you as God shall give me grace.
Page 42 - I will do with all cruelty \_crueldad~] in this country, where I command as Viceroy and Captain-General for my King. I am here to plant the Holy Gospel, that the Indians may be enlightened and come to the knowledge of the Holy Catholic faith of our Lord Jesus Christ3 as the 1565.] INTERVIEWS WITH MENEXDEZ. 137 Roman Church teaches it.
Page 8 - Intention is what a man means to do; motive is the personal frame of mind which indicates why he means to do it. Intention is the concrete aim or purpose; the results which are foreseen and wanted. Motive...
Page 54 - Many people carelessly admire a tree's beauty and appreciate its shade, and, of course, its latent possibilities as timber; but how few of those who have seen the ease with which a great tree is felled realize the wonder of its growth, the years and change that went into its making, and the years and change required before another like it can take its place! In the Autocrat Dr. Holmes speaks of a man, with bitterness, who "labored under the delusion that human life is under all cir cumstances...
Page 55 - ... to replace its living cone than to build a granite obelisk." A tree which has seen one hundred years we call a patriarch; and indeed few trees about our great cities live to that time, which in an Oak and Elm should be a stout and hearty middle age, the very prime of life.