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" That the selectmen of every town in the several precincts and quarters where they dwell, shall have a vigilant eye over their brethren and neighbors, to see, first, that none of them shall suffer so much barbarism in any of their families, as not to endeavor... "
Proceedings of the Board of Regents - Página 658
por University of Michigan. Board of Regents - 1915
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The North American Review, Volumen44

Jared Sparks, Edward Everett, James Russell Lowell, Henry Cabot Lodge - 1837
...so much barbarism in any of their families, as not to endeavour to teach, by themselves or others, their children and apprentices, so much learning, as may enable them perfectly to read the English tongue, and knowledge of the capital laws." In 1647, being now strong enough to...
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Retrospect of Western Travel: In Two Volumes, Volumen2

Harriet Martineau - 1838
...to encourage learning." One of their primary requisitions, first by custom and then by law, was, " That none of the brethren shall suffer so much barbarism...apprentices so much learning as may enable them perfectly to read the English tongue." They next ordered, " To the end that learning may not be buried in the...
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The New Monthly Belle Assemblée, Volumen11

...education in America. It appears that " The select men of every town were required to see that none suffer so much barbarism in their families as not...apprentices so much learning as may enable them perfectly to read the English tongue." This was certainly a wise proceeding of the primitive rulers of America,...
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Connecticut Common School Journal and Annals of Education, Volúmenes1-4

Henry Barnard - 1839
...Accordingly, the select-men of every town were to see that none "suffer so much barbarism in any of their families," as not to "teach their children and...apprentices so much learning, as may enable them perfectly to read the English tongue ;" and by a subsequent statute, it was made the duty of the grandjurymen...
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A Historical Discourse, Delivered by Request Before the Citizens of New ...

James Luce Kingsley - 1838 - 115 páginas
...Accordingly, the select-men of every town were required to see that none " suffer so much barbarism in any of their families," as not to "teach their children and...apprentices so much learning, as may enable them perfectly to read the English tongue;" and by a subsequent statute, it was made the duty of the grand-jurymen...
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Annual Report of the Board of Education Together with the ..., Volumen63

Massachusetts. Board of Education - 1900
...a vigilant eye over their brethren and neighbors, to see that no one shall suffer so much barbarism as not to teach their children and apprentices so much learning as will enable them perfectly to read the English tongue. They shall also give them a knowledge of the...
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History of the United States, from the Discovery of the American ..., Volumen1

George Bancroft - 1839 - 479 páginas
...substituting the firmness and the 1642. charity of intelligence for the severity of religious bigotry. It was ever the custom, and it soon became the law,...apprentices so much learning as may enable them perfectly to read the English tongue." " To the end that learning may not be buried in the graves of our forefathers,"...
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Annual Meeting of the American Institute of Instruction, Volumen9

American Institute of Instruction - 1839
...suffer so much barbarism in any of their families, as not to endeavor to teach by themselves or others, their children and apprentices so much learning as may enable them perfectly to read the English tongue, and obtain a knowledge of its laws, — upon penalty of twenty shillings."...
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Annual Meeting: Proceedings, Constitution, List of Active Members, and Addresses

American Institute of Instruction - 1839
...suffer so much barbarism in any of their families, as not to endeavor to teach by themselves or others, their children and apprentices so much learning as may enable them perfectly to read the English tongue, and obtain a knowledge of its laws, — upon penalty of twenty shillings."...
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American Annals of Education, Volumen9

1839
...suffer so much barbarism in any of their families, as not to endeavor to teach by themselves or others, their children and apprentices so much learning as may enable them perfectly to read the English tongue, and obtain a knowledge of its laws,—upon penalty of twenty shillings.'...
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