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A Summary Of Pamphlets, Reports, And Pro...
Sixteenth Walk . Report An account of the of Home a small for institution Confirmed Invalids for the . School lof Press a want , _Gromers _whicli suppy
but is grievousl the workhouse y felt in , with England its scanty . " Incurables fare and cheerless " have generall arrangements y no resource .
Non Oppenheim -inflammable , Ph . D Fabrics ., A . C . . S . B _Triibn y Fred er . and Yersmann Go . A , chemical F . C . S ., treatise and Al on phons the rendering dresses , furniture , etc . indestructible by fire , and thus
preserving human life . Medicine This lectur as a e Profession was prepared for Women bDrs . Elizab Tinson eth , 43 and , Centre Emil Street Blackwell , _! New York as an .
y . y fession exposition of medicine of the effort to women now being . It made was delivered in New in York Clinton to oj ) Hall en the on pro the - 2 nd of December , 1859 , and is now published at the request of the , trustees
of the _JSTew York Infirmary for Women . A in . Circular connection of the with Hosp the ita New l for Eng Women land and Fem Children ale Medical in the College City . of Thi JBoston s hos ; -
pital will be under the care of Dr . Marie E . Zakrzewska , formerly of the _E-oyal for Hosp Women ital in and Berlin Children , late . Resident Physician _^ of the New York Infirmary
424 Notices Or Books.
424 notices or books .
Transactions Of The National Dissociatio...
Transactions of the National _dissociation for the Promotion of Social Science , 1859 . London , John W . Parker and Son . The third volume of " Transactions" published by this
Association has just issued from the press , and , with the intention of returning to it on a future occasionwe seize the earliest opportunity
, of introducing * it to the notice of our readers , indicating" a few of . the select papers which bear most strongly on the special subject of
our Journal . To the De _23 artinent of Education the Rev . Mr . Howson contributes a _paiDer " On Schools for Girls of the Middle Class , ' *
in which lie gives an account of the establishment and results of a middle class school for girls in Liverpool , whose admirable
probe gramm followe e of d instruction in supplying presents 1 what is a model beginning whicli to it be is felt to be as hoped an urgent may
requirement , and will soon become an eager demand , namely girls ' schools for the middle class . Teaching not showy and
unsubstantial accomplishments , but giving a good and solid education and thorough mental training .
"Why do I single out girls P" says Mr . Howspn , introducing his subject . because " Partly I because _Relieve the they condition have been of their more education overlooked to be than worse the than boys that ; partl of the y
boys and improving ; partl y because the quality the agencies of the now education set inxnotion of the for classes raising in the question standard are almost inoperative oil the female ( i . e . what ought to be the better ) half of
them . Here even universities are powerless , . The vision Of sweet girl-graduates in their golden
hairis only a poet ' s dream ; and here is no place for dreaming , however true it reason may be as that I have to dream hinted is wh pleasanter this subject than sliould to work be . clo But sel there and separatel is another _*
considered , . The girls are , more y important tlian the boys y . The power of y woman is really the greatest power in the country . This power is all the
force greater , but , because of influence it is not . It openly is not and merel visibl y that y exercised the mothers ; it is of the each power generatio , not of n
English Woman’s Journal (1858-1864), Feb. 1, 1860, page 424, in the Nineteenth-Century Serials Edition (2008; 2018) ncse.ac.uk/periodicals/ewj/issues/ewj_01021860/page/64/