sked to allow them to be printed.
It is fair to presume that he would not at that meeting state his facts any less strongly or clearly than he did to Brooks on that long voyage, so that we may regard these statements as being those on which Brooks based his enthusiasm for the Prussian system.
Remarks on the relation between Education and Crime in a letter to the Rt. Rev. William White, D. D., president of the Philadelphia Society for Alleviating the Miseries of Public Prisons, by Francis Lieber, Ll. D. To which are added some observations by N. H. Julius, M. D., of Hamburg, a corresponding member of the society.
Published by order of the society, Philadelphia, 1835.
The well-known-and since Mr. Cousin published his interesting report-far-famed Prussian system of national education went properly into practice in the year 1819, and has three fundamental principles and supporting pillars.
First, the creation of seminaries or schools for teachers in the elementary schools, o