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actual adolescence attention babies become beginning better birth boys called causes census cent changes child childhood comes consideration course danger death dependent desirable direction diseases early economic efficiency employment established fact factory five fourteen girls give half hand human hundred ideal important increase individual industry infancy influences institutions instruction interest keep kind labor less living maturity means ment mind moral mother natural necessary normal occupations old age organized parents period persons physical population possible prefer prevention principle probably problem proportion reasonable relations reported require responsibility result seems sense social society standard things thousand tion trade twenty vocation wages welfare whole women workers York young youth
Page 219 - Not on the vulgar mass Called " work," must sentence pass, Things done, that took the eye and had the price ; O'er which, from level stand, The low world laid its hand, Found straightway to its mind, could value in a trice...
Page 219 - And Good and Infinite Be named here, as thou callest thy hand thine own With knowledge absolute, Subject to no dispute From fools that crowded youth, nor let thee feel alone.
Page 218 - Grow old along with me! The best is yet to be, The last of life, for which the first was made. Our times are in his hand Who saith, "A whole I planned; 5 Youth shows but half. Trust God; see all, nor be afraid!
Page 84 - The untimely labour of the night, and the protracted labour of the day, with respect to children, not only, tends to diminish future expectations, as to the general sum of life and industry, by impairing the strength, and destroying the vital stamina of the rising generation...
Page 161 - But here is the finger of God, a flash of the will that can, Existent behind all laws, that made them and, lo, they are! And I know not if, save in this, such gift be allowed to man, That out of three sounds he frame, not a fourth sound, but a star.
Page 70 - This aid should be given by such methods and from such sources as may be determined by the general relief policy of each community, preferably in the form of private charity rather than of public relief. Except in unusual circumstances, the home should not be broken up for reasons of poverty, but only for considerations of inefficiency or immorality.
Page 72 - As to the children who for sufficient reasons must be removed from their own homes, or who have no homes, it is desirable that, if normal in mind and body and not requiring special training, they should be cared for in families whenever practicable. The carefully selected foster home is for the normal child the best substitute for the natural home.
Page 40 - Lo, children are an heritage of the Lord : and the fruit of the womb is his reward. As arrows are in the hand of a mighty man ; so are children of the youth. Happy is the man that hath his quiver full of them : they shall not be ashamed, but they shall speak with the enemies in the gate.