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Academies action active attend attraction beautiful blood body called cents child Childhood Colleges Constitution course demand Diseases Education Electricity energy equally exercise existence fact Faculties feel follows force FOWLERS girls give govern growth hand Hours a Day Hours School human idea Illustrated impressions intellectual interest kind knowledge labor Laws less living look matter mental mind Moral Muslin Natural Laws Nature never New-York observation Organs Parents period person Philosophy Phrenology physical position practical present Price principle Public Schools reason regard relations result scholars School a Day School Room Science Six Hours stand System teach Teacher tell thing thought Three Hours tion treat true Truth understand Universe vigor Vitality whole women York youth
Page 66 - And ye shall teach them your children, speaking of them when thou sittest in thine house, and when thou walkest by the way, when thou liest down, and when thou risest up.
Page 137 - What then? Israel hath not obtained that which he seeketh for; but the election hath obtained it, and the rest were blinded, 8 (According as it is written, God hath given them the spirit of slumber, eyes that they should not see, and ears that they should not hear;) unto this day.
Page 265 - LECTURE ON PHRENOLOGY. BY GEORGE COMBE. WITH Notes, an Essay on the Phrenological Mode of Investigation, and an Historical Sketch. By Andrew Boardman, MD 12mo., 891 pp.
Page 265 - AMERICAN PHRENOLOGICAL JOURNAL. A REPOSITORY OF Science, Literature, and General Intelligence ; Devoted to Phrenology, Physiology, Education, Mechanism, Agriculture, and to all those Progressive Measures which are calculated to Reform, Elevate, and Improve Mankind. Illustrated with Numerous Engravings, Quarto, suitable for binding, 283 pp. Published Monthly, at One Dollar a Year.
Page 121 - There is no straw given unto thy servants, and they say to us, Make brick: and, behold, thy servants are beaten; but the fault is in thine own people.
Page 83 - I contrive to do so much by never doing too much at a time. A man to get through work well must not overwork himself ; or, if he do too much to-day, the reaction of fatigue will come, and he will be obliged to do too little to-morrow. Now, since I began 'really and earnestly to study, which was not till I had left college, and was actually in the world, I may perhaps say that I have gone through as large a course of general reading as most men of my time. I have...