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Adams Annie Arithmetic attendance authors average beginning belonging Board Boston Boys building candidate Carrie cent Charles Committee common course DISTRICT Drawing Elizabeth Emma English Everett examination exercises five forms four Fourth Frances Frank Franklin French Geography Geometry George German Girls give given grades Grammar Schools Hall Harris Henry High School Hill History illustrated important instruction Italy James Janitor John knowledge language Latin learned lessons Louis Mary Master means method Music Natural Normal number of pupils objects oral Physics practical present PRIMARY SCHOOLS Principal promotion pupils quarter question Reader reading Recitation respect Sarah School-house Science Second Assistant selections Sewing Smith spelling street Superintendent teachers teaching Third Third Assist tion United visited Warren week Writing written
Seite 342 - From all that dwell below the skies, Let the Creator's praise arise ; Let the Redeemer's name be sung, Through every land, by every tongue. 2. Eternal are thy mercies, Lord ; Eternal truth attends thy word : Thy praise shall sound from shore to shore, Till suns shall rise and set no more.
Seite 353 - Mammon, the least erected spirit that fell From heaven ; for e'en in heaven his looks and thoughts Were always downward bent, admiring more The riches of heaven's pavement, trodden gold, Than aught divine or holy else enjoy'd In vision beatific...
Seite 350 - Tis of the wave and not the rock; 'Tis but the flapping of the sail, And not a rent made by the gale ! In spite of rock and tempest's roar, In spite of false lights on the shore. Sail on, nor fear to breast the sea! Our hearts, our hopes, are all with thee.
Seite 48 - That the unit of linear measure, applied to matter, in its three modes of extension, length, breadth, and thickness, should be the standard of all measures of length, surface, and solidity. 4. That the cubic contents of the linear measure, in distilled water, at the temperature of its greatest contraction, should furnish at once the standard weight and measure...
Seite 353 - But och ! it hardens a' within, And petrifies the feeling! To catch dame Fortune's golden smile, Assiduous wait upon her; And gather gear by every wile That's justified by honour; Not for to hide it in a hedge, Nor for a train attendant; But for the glorious privilege Of being independent.
Seite 101 - Every lesson should be given in such a way as to draw out the perceptive powers of the pupil by leading him to reflect on what he sees, or to analyze the object before him. It is, at first thought, strange — although it is true — that powers of observation are to be strengthened only by teaching the pupil to think upon what he sees. The process is one of division (analysis) and classification, and, secondly, of tracing causal relations...
Seite 19 - ... with all the powers and privileges, and subject to all the duties, restrictions, and liabilities set forth in all general laws, which now are or may hereafter be in force, relating to such corporations.
Seite 47 - Uniformity of weights and measures, permanent, universal uniformity, adapted to the nature of things, to the physical organization, and to the moral improvement of man, would be a blessing of such transcendent magnitude, that, if there existed upon earth a combination of power and will adequate to accomplish the result by the energy of a single act, the being who should exercise it would be among the greatest of benefactors of the human race.
Seite 99 - The teacher must not consider herself required to go over all the topics in any given quarter. She must not attempt to do any more than she can do in a proper manner. If it happens that only the first two or three topics are all that can be dealt with profitably, the teacher must not allow herself to undertake any more. 2. In case the teacher finds that the topics of any given quarter are not arranged in such an order that she can take them up to the best advantage, she is at liberty to change that...
Seite 118 - ... between promotions to a fourth of a school year, that is, about fifty days. St. Louis seems to have taken the lead in experimenting with this plan". In this city, although the grades or classes correspond to the years of schooling, as in most other cities, each grade is broken into four snbgrades, corresponding to the quarters of the school time.