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History of the Common School System of the State of New York: From Its ...
Samuel Sidwell Randall
Predogled ni na voljo - 2017
able academies adopted amount annual application appointed appropriation attendance authority believed benefits Board character charge child citizens Commissioners committee Common Schools condition consideration Constitution contributed convention desire direction districts duty effect elected entire equal establishment existing expense favor Free School friends fund importance improvement increase individual influence inhabitants institutions instruction interest knowledge legislation Legislature libraries means ment mind moral nature nearly necessary Normal Schools object observes officers operation opinion organization parents passed period persons portion practical preceding present principle proper public money Public School pupils question raised rate-bill received recommend reference regard religious respect school districts School Fund School system school-houses secure session Society success Superintendent supervision taxation teach teachers thousand tion town trustees universal views vote wages whole York
Stran 374 - No member of this state shall be disfranchised, or deprived of any of the rights or privileges secured to any citizen thereof, unless by the law of the land or the judgment of his peers.
Stran 374 - The capital of the Common School Fund ; the capital of the Literature Fund, and the capital of the United States Deposit Fund, shall be respectively preserved inviolate. The revenue of the said Common School Fund shall be applied to the support of common schools ; the revenues of the said Literature Fund shall be applied to the support of academies, and the sum of twenty-five thousand dollars of the revenues of the United States Deposit Fund shall each year be appropriated to and made a part of the...
Stran 50 - The first duty of government, and the surest evidence of good government, is the encouragement of education. A general diffusion of knowledge is the precursor and protector of republican institutions, and in it we must confide as the conservative power that will watch over our liberties and guard them against fraud, intrigue, corruption and violence.
Stran 445 - But civilization is itself but a mixed good, if not far more a corrupting influence, the hectic of disease, not the bloom of health, and a nation so distinguished more fitly to be called a varnished than a polished people, where this civilization is not grounded in cultivation, in the harmonious development of those qualities and faculties that characterize our humanity.
Stran 23 - Can it be that Providence has not connected the permanent felicity of a nation with its virtue? The experiment, at least, is recommended by every sentiment which ennobles human nature. Alas! is it rendered impossible by its vices?
Stran 4 - You must urge upon the States-General that they should establish free schools, where children of quality, as well as of poor families, for a very small sum, could be well and Christianly educated and brought up. This would be the greatest and most useful work you could ever accomplish for God and Christianity, and for the Netherlands themselves.
Stran 39 - I am happy to have it in my power to Say that my worthy friend Cap! Lewis is recovering fast, he walked a little to day for the first time, I have discontinued the tent in the hole the ball came out...
Stran 446 - ... liberal arts and sciences, the possession and application of which constitute the civilization of a country, as well as the theological. The last was, indeed, placed at the head of all; and of good right did it claim the precedence. But why? Because under the name of theology or divinity were contained the interpretation of languages, the conservation and tradition of past events, the momentous epochs and revolutions of the race and nation, the continuation of the records, logic, ethics, and...