The Indiana School Journal, Volume 21

Front Cover
Indiana State Teachers' Association, 1876 - Education

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Page 209 - It shall be the duty of the general assembly, as soon as circumstances will permit, to provide by law for a general system of education ascending in regular gradation from township schools to a state university, wherein tuition shall be gratis and equally open to all.
Page 289 - constitutional provision for the establishment of "a general and uniform system of common schools, wherein tuition shall be without charge and equally open to all," was accepted by a majority vote of more than eighty thousand. The statutory form and expression given to the new constitution, entitled an act to provide for a general and
Page 283 - duty of the general assembly, as soon as circumstances will permit, to provide by law for a general system of education, ascending in a regular gradation from township schools to a State University, wherein tuition shall be gratis, and equally open to all.
Page 462 - MIGHT I give counsel to any young hearer I would say to him, try to frequent the company of your betters; in books and life that is the most wholesome society ; learn to admire rightly, the great pleasure of life is that. Note what the great men admire; they admire great things; narrow spirits admire basely and worship meanly.
Page 51 - the world. The date trees that grow around the falls of the Nile will drink it in by their leaves; the cedars of Lebanon will take of it to add to their stature; the cocoa-nut of Tahiti will grow rapidly upon it, and the palms and bananas of Japan will change
Page 289 - sales thereof, including the proceeds of the sales of the swamp lands granted to the State of Indiana by the act of Congress of the 28th of September, 1850, after deducting the expenses of selecting and draining the same," shall be a part of the common school fund.
Page 522 - Who can tell what a baby thinks? Who can follow the gossamer links By which the manikin feels his way Out from the shore of the great unknown, Blind and wailing, and alone, Into the light of day?
Page 371 - strength to listen to. At one period of his life he was known to say that, if by some miracle of Vandalism, all copies of "Paradise Lost" and the " Pilgrim's Progress" were destroyed off the face of the earth, he would undertake to reproduce them both from recollection whenever a revival of learning came. His
Page 354 - Then lightly travels on its way. And when a snow-flake finds a tree, "Good-day!" it says—"Good-day to thee! Thou art so bare and lonely, dear, I'll rest and call my comrades here." But when a snow-flake, brave and meek, Lights on a rosy maiden's cheek, It starts—"How warm and soft the day! 'Tis summer
Page 520 - he had an excellent fancy, brave notions and gentle expressions, wherein he flowed with such facility that sometimes it was necessary that he should be stopped. His wit was in his own power, would

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