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absence advance allowance already amount answer appear appointed arrangement Assistant attainment attendance average benefit Bequest branches Chapter character circumstances complete condition consideration contained desire direct duty effect effort element engaged English entire evidence examination example excellent exercise exhibited expression extended feeling give given ground habits higher highest important impression improvement increase influence instances instruction intelligence interest James John knowledge less lesson limited manner Master means ment mind Minister moral nature noticed object observed obtained occasion Parish Parochial particular period person practice preparation Presbytery present principle progress pupils qualifications questions reason receive referred regard relation religious remarkable Report respect result Returns rule School Schoolmaster Scripture secure sense shew shewn spirit Substitute success suggested taken taught Teacher teaching tion Trustees whole young
Página 414 - For Moses truly said unto the fathers, A prophet shall the Lord your God raise up unto you of your brethren, like unto me : him shall ye hear in all things, whatsoever he shall say unto you. And it shall come to pass, that every soul which will not hear that prophet, shall be destroyed from among the people.
Página 304 - I can assure you ; but, of my success in introducing a religious principle into education, I must be doubtful; it is my most earnest wish, and I pray God that it may be my constant labour and prayer ; but to do this would be to succeed beyond all my hopes ; it would be a happiness so great, that, I think, the world would yield me nothing comparable to it.
Página 242 - were of various kinds. One boy may acquire a contempt for the information itself, which he sees possessed by a man whom he feels nevertheless to be far below him. Another will fancy himself as much above nearly all the world as he feels he is above his own tutor; and will become self-sufficient and scornful. A third will believe it to be his duty, as a point of humility, to bring himself down intellectually to a level with one whom he feels bound to reverence, and thus there have been instances,...
Página 226 - ... cadence, which is sometimes called the natural language of the sentiments. This natural language, too, is greatly enlarged by the conduct of life, that which, in business and society, reveals the principles and spirit of men. Speech, or voluntary language, is a door to the soul, that we may open or shut at will ; the other is a door that stands open evermore, and reveals to others constantly and often very clearly, the tempers, tastes, and motives of their hearts.