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Page 13 - Laws of 1867, banking associations organized under the laws of the United States, and doing business in the State of...
Page 172 - MD, has also resigned his position as Demonstrator of Anatomy, a place which he has held with success and credit, since 1858. The great increase in the number of Students and in the work demanded has led to the appointment of Dr. Henry W. Cheever as Demonstrator of Anatomy, and Dr. AG Frothingham as Prosector of Surgery and Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy, both of whom are graduates of this University. The great and unparalleled prosperity of this Department, the undoubted good influence which...
Page 216 - It affords me much pleasure to be able to report to you that the past year, (1867,) has been one of general and increased prosperity to Olivet College.
Page 41 - ... under the impression that they can leave at pleasure. Such treachery not only destroys confidence in friends, but also too often in us, by the seeming conspiracy to which •we are supposed to be a party, than which there can scarcely be a greater barrier to improvement.
Page 209 - In accordance with the requirements of the laws of the State, the following report of Kalamazoo College, for the year 1867, is respectfully submitted.
Page 169 - Greek were yielded to, and all the students were required to adhere to one course of study, is maintained and perfected according to the desires of its friends; and by the various provisions of parallel courses of study, the wishes of all parties are met. It has been found by experiment that a still greater variety of study should be provided for, and therefore a new schedule has been drafted, to apply hereafter, providing for six parallel courses of study, denominated the Classical Course, the First...
Page 18 - What else could have been expected ? No reputation that a teacher may carry into the school room, can be sustained. unimpaired, through the months of July and August. And hence no one who regards reputation will ever consent to teach during this season. "There should, therefore, be no schools during these midsummer months. Nothing can be more unprofitable in every aspect and relation in which they may be viewed, besides, being in some respects, positively injurious. As already affirmed, they are...
Page 19 - ... be done, and ought to be done. If a district decides to have three months summer school, commence early in April. The wet and the mud of this month are in no respect so detrimental to the progress of a school as the hot suns of July and August. When it is decided to have four or five months, let the time be divided into two terms, and commence the first early enough so as to end by the fourth of July, and commence the second about the last of August. Let this be done, and the teacher and pupils...
Page 179 - Youth is a transitional period," Haven wrote, "when passion is strong and restraint is feeble, and if, just at this period, multitudes of both sexes are massed together, not in families and not restrained by the discipline of the home circle, consequences anomalous and not to be cultivated by an Institution supported by the State are likely to ensue.
Page 76 - Gauging the value of the thing on the democratic principle of the greatest good to the greatest number, the inventors .of agricultural machinery will have few rivals.

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