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Inhoudsopgave

Education in the PhilippinesBryan Іоо
104
New Departure in Secondary EducationSheppard
114
Education in the American NavyGoodrich
120
Education in Porto RicoLindsay
127
The Place of the Small CollegeGates
134
Preparation of Teachers in GermanyBahlsen
140
Limitations of the Superintendents Authority and of the Teachers Independence
152
Sculpture and Decoration at the ExpositionZolnay
163
DEPARTMENT OF SUPERINTENDENCE
173
From the ViewPoint of the Chief of the DepartmentRogers
179
The Superintendents Influence on the Course of StudyElson
188
Athletics and Collateral Activities in Secondary SchoolsBoynton
206
Herbert Spencer A Symposium
214
Educational Principles for the South1 Dabney II McIver 235
235
The Factory ChildEvans
244
Administration and Supervision
259
Extension of PublicSchool Privileges
278
ROUND TABLES
306
B Round Table of City Superintendents
322
NATIONAL COUNCIL
333
The Lessons of the ExpositionRogers
345
The Japanese ExhibitMatsumura
354
Memorial Addresses
361
Preliminary Report of Committee on Salaries etc Wright
370
DEPARTMENTS OF KINDERGARTEN AND ELEMENTARY
379
Avenues of LanguageExpression in the Elementary SchoolI Chubb II Miss
452
DEPARTMENT OF SECONDARY EDUCATION
473
Secret Fraternities in High SchoolsMorrison
484
Modification of High School to Meet TwentiethCentury Demands
491
English Conference
502
Mathematics Conference
510
CoeducationHall
543
General Tendency of College AthleticsAndrews
549
Character in AthleticsFaunce
558
Effects of Athletics on the Morale of the CollegeStrong
564
DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC EDUCATION
675
Primary Music MethodsMrs Parr
681
Music in the Public Schools as a Means of CultureMiss Robinson
692
The Public School Music SupervisorNagel
699
DEPARTMENT OF BUSINESS EDUCATION
709
Resources of the United States as Illustrated by the ExpositionMiss Bronson
717
Report of the Committee of Nine as Related to the General High SchoolParker
725
Secretarys Minutes
737
Some Laboratory Investigations of Subnormal ChildrenMiss Campbell
744
Education of Atypical Children in Public SchoolsGroszmann
754
Questionnaire Methods of Child StudyChambers
762
Laboratory Tests as a Means of Child StudyMiss Williams
770
Contributions of Zoological Psychology to Child StudyKline
776
Unsolved Problems of Child Study and the Method of Their AttackHall
782
ROUND TABLE CONFERENCES
791
Secretarys Minutes
803
Object and Methods of Physical Training in Normal SchoolsAffleck 817 Object and Methods of Physical Training in Normal SchoolsAffleck
822
Physical Training Exhibits of the Exposition
832
Secretarys Minutes
843
Nature and Educational Value of the Scientific Exhibits of High Schools and Col
849
The Microscope in the Biological Laboratory of the High SchoolThompson
859
SubjectMatter of HighSchool PhysicsFoley
865
Value of Chemistry in Secondary EducationBlanchard
872
Teaching of the Scientific MethodForbes
879
Nature Study as an Aid to Advanced Work in ScienceWhitney
889
DEPARTMENT OF SCHOOL ADMINISTRATION
897
Lessons in School Administration to Be Gained at the ExpositionWoodward
907
Duty of the Normal School in Relation to District School LibrariesWilkinson
919
DEPARTMENT OF SPECIAL EDUCATION
933
Sight and Hearing in Relation to EducationChrisman
939
Report of Committee on Statistics of Defective Sight and Hearing of PublicSchool
946
The Chicago Hospital School for Nervous and Delicate ChildrenMiss Campbell
952
DEPARTMENT OF INDIAN EDUCATION
963
Statistical Tables of Membership 986987
986

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Populaire passages

Pagina 325 - Master of long ago, namely, that "a prophet is not without honor, save in his own country, and in his own house.
Pagina 68 - Whereas our wise and pious ancestors, so early as the year one thousand six hundred and thirty-six, laid the foundation of Harvard College, in which university many persons of great eminence have, by the blessing of God, been initiated in those arts and sciences which qualified them for public employments, both in church and state...
Pagina 84 - ... to be approved by the Education Department, and to be kept permanently and conspicuously affixed in every school-room ; and any scholar may be withdrawn by his parent from such observance or instruction without forfeiting any of the other benefits of the school.
Pagina 215 - Psychical changes either conform to law or they do not. If they do not conform to law, this work, in common with all works on the subject, is sheer nonsense : no science of Psychology is possible. If they do conform to law, there cannot be any such thing as free will.
Pagina 227 - The vital knowledge— that by which we have grown as a nation to what we are, and which now underlies our whole existence, is a knowledge that has got itself taught in nooks and corners; while the ordained agencies for teaching have been mumbling little else but dead formulas.
Pagina 1 - To elevate the character and advance the interests of the profession of teaching, and to promote the cause of popular education in the United States.
Pagina 3 - ... two years, one for three years and one for four years beginning on November 1, 1935.
Pagina 88 - The school must, at the same time, encourage to the utmost the children's natural activities of hand and eye by suitable forms of practical work and manual instruction, and afford them every opportunity for the healthy development of their bodies, not only by training them in appropriate physical exercises and encouraging them in organized games, but also by instructing them in the working of some of the simpler laws of health.
Pagina 255 - Hence, to teach the existence of a supreme being, of infinite wisdom, power and goodness, and that it is the highest duty of all men to adore, obey and love him, is not sectarian, because all religious sects so believe and teach.
Pagina 5 - That the purpose and object of the said corporation shall be to elevate the character and advance the interests of the profession of teaching, and to promote the cause of education in the United States.

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