On Girls by Mark Twain
Girls are very stuck up and dignefied in their maner and be have your.
They think more of dress than anything and like to play with dowls and
rags. They cry if they see a cow in a far distance and are afraid of guns.
They stay at home all the time and go to church on Sunday. They are
al-ways sick. They are always funy and making fun of boy's hands and they
say how dirty. They cant play marbels. I pity them poor things. They make
fun of boys and then turn round and love them. I dont beleave they ever
kiled a cat or anything. They look out every nite and say oh ant the moon
lovely. Thir is one thing I have not told and that is they al-ways now
their lessons bettern boys.
From Mr. Edward Channing's recent article in SCIENCE:
The marked difference between the books now being produced by French,
English, and American travelers, on the one hand, and German explorers, on
the other, is too great to escape attention. That difference is due
entirely to the fact that in school and university the German is taught,
in the first place to see, and in the second place to understand what he