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academic American arts become believed called cation Century changes Christian church civilization classics concerning considered contribution courses culture curriculum degree demands direction discussion doctrine duties element equal established fact faculty follows forms four functions give given graduation greater Greek higher human ideals important individual influence institution instruction interest knowledge language Latin lead learning least less liberal living means ment method Michigan mind moral nature necessary needs negro obtained opinion organization pedagogic philosophy physical political practical preparation present President principle problems professional professor progress pupil question race reason regarded relating requirements respect scientific secondary school social South spirit subjects Sunday-school teachers teaching Texas things thought tion true truth University whole woman women
19 psl. - In what way to treat the body; in what way to treat the mind; in what way to manage our affairs; in what way to bring up a family; in what way to behave as a citizen; in what way to utilize all those sources of happiness which nature supplies how to use all our faculties to the greatest advantage of ourselves and others how to live completely?
203 psl. - Christianity, general Christianity, is, and always has been, a part of the common law of Pennsylvania ; . . . not Christianity with an established church, and tithes, and spiritual courts ; but Christianity with liberty of conscience to all men.
153 psl. - We would not have our guardians grow up amid images of moral deformity, as in some noxious pasture, and there browse and feed upon many a baneful herb and flower day by day, little by little, until they silently gather a festering mass of corruption in their own soul.
153 psl. - Let our artists rather be those who are gifted to discern the true nature of the beautiful and graceful; then will our youth dwell in a land of health, amid fair sights and sounds, and receive the good in everything ; and beauty, the effluence of fair works, shall flow into the eye and ear, like a health-giving breeze from a purer region...
41 psl. - Paraphrasing an Eastern fable, we may say that in the family of knowledges, Science is the household drudge, who, in obscurity, hides unrecognized perfections. To her has been committed all the work ; by her skill, intelligence, and devotion, have all...
195 psl. - For I am not ashamed of the gospel of Christ : for it is the power of God unto salvation to every one that believeth ; to the Jew first, and also to the Greek.
77 psl. - When any scholar is able to read Tully, or such like classical Latin author, extempore, and make and speak true Latin in verse and prose suo (ut aiunt) Marte, and decline perfectly the paradigms of nouns and verbs in the Greek tongue, then may he be admitted into the college, nor shall any claim admission before such qualifications.
244 psl. - Spring, doth bring forth, first the blade, and then the ear, and then the full corn in the ear, and man doth eat thereof, and is satisfied.
171 psl. - His grace and in the kingdom of the world to come. \They are endowed with equal sharpness of mind and Capacity for knowledge (often with more than the opposite sex), and they are able to attain the highest positions, since they have often been called by God Himself to rule over nations, to give sound advice to kings and princes, to the study of medicine and of other things which benefit the human race, even to the office of prophesying and of inveighing against priests and bishops.