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|(Spectator.) " Education is the cheap defence of nations."— (Burke.) "The more |
they (the people) are educated the less liable they are to the delusions of
enthusiasm and superstition, which among ignorant nations frequently occasion
the most ...
|In the cities, where Free Schools exist, a tolerable education is obtained by the |
scholars in attending from 7 to 12 years of age and they are then better prepared
for trades, or other active employments while the ... cheap defence of Nations.
|Universal Education is the cheap defence of Nations. — Teachers' Advocate, |
March 4, lMj Rate Bill Exemptions We are frequently told, when advocating a
Free School System, that " the right to exempt a poor man's bill makes our
|popular education in the Territories of the North-west, then just commencing their |
wonderful career, places this subject in ... in the world, is the saying of Edmund
Burke more true than of our own, that “education is the cheap defence of nations.
|When will men learn that education is the only preventive of crime ; and that, |
under any government, it is much cheaper ... of truth, and sent it out to remain in
men's memories for ever, when he said, "Education is the cheap defence of
1882 - No preview
|Swift declared that "all nations have agreed in the necessity of a strict education |
which consisted in the observance of moral duties." Burke regarded a religious
education as "the cheap defence of nations." Napoleon said frankly : " It is ...
|If she reads her books, her deficient education does not permit her to get any |
thing from them ; or if Bhe should understand ... of government, and to the study
of the laws and history of nations, — that u education is ike cheap defence of