Public Documents of Massachusetts, Utgaver 1-7

Forside
Secretary of the Commonwealth, 1861

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Side 87 - ... to impress on the minds of children and youth committed to their care and instruction the principles of piety, justice, and a sacred regard to truth, love to their country, humanity and universal benevolence, sobriety, industry and frugality, chastity, moderation and temperance, and those other virtues which are the ornament of human society, and the basis upon which a republican constitution is founded...
Side 128 - ... by-laws, respecting such children, as shall be deemed most conducive to their welfare, and the good order of such city or town ; and there shall be annexed to such ordinances, suitable penalties, not exceeding, for any one breach, a fine of twenty dollars...
Side 142 - ... a sum not exceeding fifty cents for each of its ratable polls in the year next preceding that ia which such appropriation is made...
Side 8 - ... a period of years, as compared with other periods, and deduce the profit or the loss which has been made, in morals, education, wealth or power.
Side 92 - ... the mayor and aldermen of a city or the selectmen of a town in which there is no such board.
Side 51 - Schools were everywhere provided, at the public expense, with good schoolmasters, to instruct the children of all classes in the usual branches of education...
Side 150 - With flowing tail, and flying mane, Wide nostrils — never stretch'd by pain, Mouths bloodless to the bit or rein, And feet that iron never shod, And flanks unscarr'd by spur or rod, A thousand horse, the wild, the free, Like waves that follow o'er the sea...
Side 157 - Trustees shall require the boys and girls under their charge to be instructed in piety and morality, and in such branches of useful knowledge as are adapted to their age and capacity...
Side 124 - That the selectmen of every town in the several precincts and quarters where they dwell, shall have a vigilant eye over their brethren and neighbors, to see, first, that none of them shall suffer so much barbarism in any of their families, as not to endeavor to teach by themselves or others, their children and apprentices so much learning, as may enable them perfectly to read the English tongue, and knowledge of the capital laws, upon penalty of twenty shillings for each neglect therein...
Side 83 - ... and it is further ordered, that where any town shall increase to the number of one hundred families or householders they shall set up a grammar school, the master thereof being able to instruct youth so far as they may be fitted for the university...

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