The College Girl of America and the Institutions which Make Her what She is

L. C. Page, 1904 - 319 páginas
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Página 186 - To grant such literary honors as are usually granted by any university, college, or seminary of learning in the United States, and in testimony thereof to give suitable diplomas under their seal, and the signature of such officers of the corporation and the institution as they shall deem expedient; 11.
Página 251 - Then, welcome each rebuff That turns earth's smoothness rough, Each sting that bids nor sit nor stand but go! Be our joys three-parts pain! Strive, and hold cheap the strain; Learn, nor account the pang; dare, never grudge the throe!
Página 58 - It occurred to me that woman, having received from her Creator the same intellectual constitution as man, has the same right as man to intellectual culture and development.
Página 17 - When daisies pied, and violets blue, And lady-smocks all silver white, And cuckoo-buds of yellow hue, Do paint the meadows with delight...
Página 293 - ... the education which a group is to receive is the probable professional avocation of the majority of its members, provided that movement between different groups is sufficiently free to prevent the potential barrister or doctor being set to the bench. Society can be divided, it is thought, into those who work with their brains and those who work with their hands, and this division offers a decisive guide to educational policy. It is worth while to provide University education for the former. It...
Página 209 - Finish thy work, then wipe thy brow ; Ungird thee from thy toil ! Take breath and from each weary limb Shake off the soil. Finish thy work, then sit thee down On some celestial hill, And of its strength-reviving air Take thou thy fill.
Página 114 - Gradually I began to find that there were disadvantages in going to college. The one I felt and still feel most is lack of time. I used to have time to think, to reflect, my mind and I. We would sit together of an evening and listen to the inner melodies of the spirit, which one hears only in leisure moments when the words of some loved poet touch a deep, sweet chord in the soul that until then had been silent. But in college there is no time to commune with one's thoughts.
Página 72 - Had I a thousand lives, I could sacrifice them all in suffering and hardship for its sake. Did I possess the greatest fortune, I could readily relinquish it all, and become poor and more than poor, if its prosperity should demand it.
Página 209 - Finish thy work ; then wipe thy brow, Ungird thee from thy toil ; Take breath, and from each weary limb Shake off the soil. Finish thy work ; then »it thee down.

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