e of men and things as seen through the eye and brush of the artist.
But more than all, the aim of the leader was to point out that which goes to make up the true pictures of tile world, both past and present.
where shines from the canvas and the frescoed wall.
the spark of genius and the light of beauty, whether of thought or interpretation.
In the department of science, lectures by teachers of botany were successfully given, the climax of which was one by the artist-botanist William Hamilton Gibson, whose eloquent lecture and artistic charts illustrating his topic, delighted his audience.
A series of lectures on psychology was listened to with great interest.
These were attended by many of the teachers of Cambridge schools.
The importance of this subject to-day, to those who have the training of youth in charge, is recognized as never before, and prepares for more fitting service those engaged in this high calling, whether as mother or teacher.
The section of music has f