1 There I found at last a little school.
2 It was a hot morning late in July when the school opened.
3 At times the school would dwindle away, and I would start out.
4 The county owns the lot now, I hear, and every year there is a session of school.
5 Birdie, my school baby of six, had grown to a picture of maiden beauty, tall and tawny.
6 I loved my school, and the fine faith the children had in the wisdom of their teacher was truly marvellous.
7 Then followed ten years of constructive definite effort toward the building of complete school systems in the South.
8 She had driven her husband away, and while I taught school a strange man lived there, big and jovial, and people talked.
9 Little Doc, the boy born since the time of my school, took me horseback down the creek next morning toward Farmer Dowell's.
10 I remember the day I rode horseback out to the commissioner's house with a pleasant young white fellow who wanted the white school.
11 Then we talked of death: Fanny and Fred were gone; a shadow hung over the other daughter, and when it lifted she was to go to Nashville to school.
12 Once upon a time I taught school in the hills of Tennessee, where the broad dark vale of the Mississippi begins to roll and crumple to greet the Alleghanies.
13 The longing to know, to be a student in the great school at Nashville, hovered like a star above this child-woman amid her work and worry, and she studied doggedly.
14 The greatest success of the Freedmen's Bureau lay in the planting of the free school among Negroes, and the idea of free elementary education among all classes in the South.
15 All this vast expenditure of money and brains might have formed a great school of prospective citizenship, and solved in a way we have not yet solved the most perplexing and persistent of the Negro problems.
16 As I lingered there in the joy and pain of meeting old school-friends, there swept over me a sudden longing to pass again beyond the blue hill, and to see the homes and the school of other days, and to learn how life had gone with my school-children; and I went.
17 And all this is gained only by human strife and longing; by ceaseless training and education; by founding Right on righteousness and Truth on the unhampered search for Truth; by founding the common school on the university, and the industrial school on the common school; and weaving thus a system, not a distortion, and bringing a birth, not an abortion.
Your search result possibly is over 17 sentences. If you upgrade to a VIP account, you will see up to 500 sentences for one search.