have great hope for the future.
The value and importance of a child's early reading can hardly be overestimated; cultivate in the children a taste for good reading, patriotism, love of truth and beauty.
The choice should be not of books written down to children, but the purity of their English should be one of the first considerations.
There are so many works that are considered classic and interest all ages to which the attention of children should be drawn.
Children derive, wrote Sir Walter Scott, impulses of a powerful and important kind from hearing things that they cannot entirely comprehend.
The hearty cooperation of the teachers, and especially of Mr. Morss, the Superintendent of Schools, makes our work in this direction much easier and very much more effective.
The plan has been to send a selection of twelve books to every schoolroom in the city, these books to be used by the children in the school, or to be taken home by them at the discretion of the teacher; thus, by m