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Iduel 1704

1898 Aug is - 1899 July 7

HARVARD UNIVERSITY GRADUATE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION

LIBRARY

Gauc p Р

170,1
v. 7-8
1898-99

FOR NEARLY A HALF CENTURY

The Indianapolis Business University

Has Ranked With the Largest and Best
Business Schools in the United States.

SOUND

BUSINESS
EDUCATION

The public holds the Indianapolis Business University responsible for the correct business training of the young people of to-day. By these many years of successful experience we have developed the best and simplest system of instruction, so that we are now able to

Guarantee the Best Business Training to be obtained in all America.

Backed by a half century of continuous success, endorsed by the leading business men and educators of the day, enrolling the largest number of stulents, employing the largest and best faculty of experienced business educators, securing places for more students than all other schools combined, this institution resorts to

No Fake Methods. Nothing but Straight Business. porting, Typewriting, Telegraphy, Penmanship, 20,000

Complete Courses: Bookkeeping, Shorthand Re

Banking, Business Practice, Law, Newspaper

Former Students Sketching. The Business World Supplied with Competent Help.

Pleasantly Situated. School all the year. Enter any time. Terms easy. Time short. Graduates assisted to positions.

Write to-day for Catalogue and full particulars.

INDIANAPOLIS BUSINESS UNIVERSITY

B. & S. When Building. N. Pennsylvania St., opp. P. O. 49th year begins September 6th.

E. J. HEEB, President. University extension courses same as above BY MAIL.

INDIANAPOLIS COLLEGE OF LAW,

26-40 N. PENNSYLVANLA ST: Sessions 7:30 P, M.

Next Session Opens September 12. Pedagogically modern in method of work. LogMODERN

gree. STRONG FACULTY of attorneys, judges and university men. Students graduate at UNIVERSITY

any time they finish the course of eighteen credits. Modern popular custom of evening

sessions to accommodate those who desire to continue in regular employment, and for CREDIT

others who desire to spend the day in law libraries and offices, or upon the attendance of the

various courts-county, state and federal. Many students are self-supporting. TUITION SYSTEM

MODERATE. ELEGANT QUARTERS. MODERN CONVENIENCES. For terms and catalogue call at office, 79 When Building, or address secretary, INDIANAPOLIS COLLEGE OF LAW.

IF University extension course, same as above, BY MAIL, adapted to everyone. WA When writing to advertisers please mention THE INLAND EDUCATOR.

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" The high hills are a refuge for the wild goats; the rocks for the conies."

M

ISS A. was standing at the window of “And I have tried," said Joseph, "to split

her school-room on Friday, January a stump, and it is so tough and twisted it 1st, 1898. It was the time of the noon re- won't split at all; I know the tree is strongcess. She had been in the habit of having est just at the ground.” an outing every two weeks with her pupils. “The tree is largest just at the ground, This was the day on which one should have and its roots run out in such a manner as occurred. The wind was blowing a gale and to brace it there on all sides," said Paul. the ground was covered with snow. An out- "And is it not true," continued Miss A., ing was impossible. She had a musical ear. “that the strain on the tree is greatest at The alternating crescendo and diminuendo the ground?" of the varying gale caught her attention and All agreed that it must be so. soon the children were all gathered about “And when the tree was small," Miss A. her and she found herself interpreting the continued, “and could yield to the wind, so art of nature to her little listeners. The trees that its top could be bent entirely over to swayed back and forth in curves which were the ground without breaking anywhere, the music to the eye not less than the sound was grain stood the greatest strain at the ground to the ear. The whole tree yielded to the and was twisted and gnarled there most, storm and every separate limb yielded also and so it seems the storm strengthened it on its own account. "It is thus," Miss A. where the storm is likeliest to break it; the said, "that the tree is adapted to resist the tree is adapted by its strengthened stump to storm; and it is by resistance that it has its environment the storm." It happened come to have the strength it has

that the tree in question was a walnut tree; 'Strong grows the oak in the driving storm,

the children all knew this; they had all Safely the flower sleeps under the snow,

hulled walnuts under it only last fall; it And the farmer's hearth is never warm

was growing in a fence-corner quite out in 'Till the cold wind starts to blow.'

the open country. It had a wide bushy top; "And is the storm then a good thing for the limbs branched out not over eight feet the oak?” asked Lucy; to which Miss A. re- from the ground and extended out to right plied by asking another question—"Where and left as far as the upward growing is the trunk strongest ?”

branches of the solvent axis extended tc"At the ground," said James; “I have ward the sky. seen many trees that had been blown down Miss A. asked if walnut trees are always and they always break above the ground or shaped so. blow up by the roots."

“My father," answered Mary, “hauls saw

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