Proceedings

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Inhoudsopgave

Progress in Public EducationBlair
146
In MemoriamJames Ormond WilsonBicknell
155
DEPARTMENT OF SUPERINTENDENCE Mobile Meeting 1911
161
THE PRESENT STATUS OF EDUCATION IN AMERICA
183
The Standards of Professional Life as Applied to TeachingSuzzallo
199
Preliminary Report of the Committee on Economy of Time in EducationSuzzallo
222
THE COMING OF THE HUMANE ELEMENT IN EDUCATION
236
Report of the Committee on the Mexican CentennialCummings
255
Preliminary Report of the Committee on Uniform Records and Reports
271
ROUND TABLES
303
Final Report of the Committee of the Department of Superintendence on a Uni
323
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF EDUCATION
331
Introductory Statement by the President of the CouncilKeyes
340
NEEDED ADJUSTMENTS BETWEEN SECONDARY SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES
461
DEPARTMENT OF KINDERGARTEN EDUCATION
477
DEPARTMENT OF ELEMENTARY EDUCATION
517
Social FunctionsHanna
586
ROUNDTABLE CONFERENCES
592
B Mathematics
607
Classical
635
Simplified Spelling with Reference to the MassesSeerley
651
DEPARTMENT OF HIGHER EDUCATION
659
The Building up of Professional Education on a Collegiate Foundation from
670
The Supply of and Demand for Engineering Graduates in the United States
681
The Future of Intercollegiate Athletics in the Western StatesCampbell
688
DEPARTMENT OF NORMAL SCHOOLS
695
Report of the Committee on Simplified Spelling
704
Dynamic Value of Manual Arts in the PublicSchool System of Education
719
Report of the Committee on CollegeEntrance Requirements
729
The New Standard of the PresentDay Industrial Education in EuropeKreuz
740
The Requisites for the Effective Teaching of the Manual and Household Arts
747
Some Present Problems in the Literature of the Manual Arts and Vocational
756
Some Actual Needs for Intelligent Purchasing of Household Commodities
765
Arts Service as a Basis for Classified Knowledge Scientific DevelopmentBoone 778
778
Curricula for High Schools of Commerce in the United StatesMurphy
852
The Essentials of the Ideal Commercial TeacherFisher
865
Health and VentilationAyres
885
OpenAir SchoolsAyres
898
Secretarys Minutes
905
The Health of the Child the Joint Concern of Parent and TeacherEvans
913
The Playground Movement in AmericaWeir
925
Physical Training for Girls of HighSchool AgeThe Biological Point of View
933
DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE INSTRUCTION
939
Elementary or General Science for High Schools as It Appears to a Western College
948
WaterPowers Lands and MineralsPardee
958
National VitalitySnow
965
Report of Committee on Efficiency of Janitor Service
977
DEPARTMENT OF SCHOOL ADMINISTRATION
993
The Relation of the Indiana Accounting Board to Public SchoolsMyers I 002
1002
PresentDay Tendencies of School ArchitecturePatton 1039
1009
LIBRARY DEPARTMENT
1015
California County Free LibrariesMiss Eddy
1026
The School LaggardPearse
1033
Causes of Backwardness and Mental Deficiency in Children and How to Prevent
1039
Can We Eliminate the School Laggard ?Luckey
1046
The Hygiene of VisionLewis
1059
Legal Provisions for Exceptional ChildrenGroszmann
1070
What Constitutes a Subnormal Child and to What Extent Can He Be Trained
1077
Physiology and Pscyhology of the Deaf ChildLowry
1084
DEPARTMENT OF SCHOOL PATRONS
1093
Cooperation between Home and School Owen
1103
DEPARTMENT OF RURAL AND AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION
1117
Agricultural NatureStudyPalmer 1118 School Gardening in Hawaii as Related to Agricultural EducationMacCaughey
1126
3
1130
Report of Committee on Courses of Study in AgricultureBishop
1138
Agriculture and Domestic Science in Normal Schools with Special Reference
1152
581
1163

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Populaire passages

Pagina 2 - 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 351 - Refuse to express a passion, and it dies. Count ten before venting your anger, and its occasion seems ridiculous. Whistling to keep up courage is no mere figure of speech. On the other hand, sit all day in a moping posture, sigh, and reply to everything with a dismal voice, and your melancholy lingers. There is no more valuable precept in moral education than this, as all who have...
Pagina 357 - Pleasure comes through toil and not by self-indulgence and indolence. When one gets to love work, his life is a happy one.
Pagina 621 - It was not until about the middle of the nineteenth century that the study of Euclid became common in the secondary schools of England.
Pagina 786 - And when the evening mist clothes the riverside with poetry, as with a veil, and the poor buildings lose themselves in the dim sky, and the tall chimneys become campanili, and the warehouses are palaces in the night, and the whole city hangs in the heavens...
Pagina 156 - Nor ever narrowness or spite, Or villain fancy fleeting by, Drew in the expression of an eye, Where God and Nature met in light...
Pagina 3 - SEC. 4. That all real property of the corporation within the District of Columbia, which shall be used by the corporation for the educational or other purposes of the corporation as aforesaid, other than the purposes of producing income, and all personal property and funds of the corporation held, used, or invested for educational purposes aforesaid, or to produce income to be used for such purposes, shall be exempt from taxation; * Deceased,.
Pagina 733 - Ga. •University of Illinois .. Urbana, 111. •University of Kansas . .Lawrence, Kan. University of Maine. .. Orono, Me. •University of Michigan Ann Arbor, Mich. •University of Minnesota Minneapolis, Minn. •University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. •University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
Pagina 351 - There is no more valuable precept in moral education than this, as all who have experience know if we wish to conquer undesirable emotional tendencies in ourselves, we must assiduously, and in the first instance coldbloodedly, go through the outward movements of those contrary dispositions which we prefer to cultivate.
Pagina 719 - We are always in these days endeavouring to separate the two; we want one man to be always thinking, and another to be always working, and we call one a gentleman, and the other an operative; whereas the workman ought often to be thinking, and the thinker often to be working, and both should be gentlemen, in the best sense.

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