Imágenes de páginas

1199. Wisconsin teachers' association. Proceedings of the sixty-sixth annual

session . . . held at Milwaukee, November 6-8, 1919. Madison, Wis., Demo-j rrat printing company, 1919. 297p. 8°. (M. A. Bussewitz, secretary,] Milwaukee, Wis.)

Contains: 1. E. L. Philipp: Address of welcome, p. 13-19. 2. F. C. Sharp: Moral education! p. 21-28. 3. A. L. Hall-Quest: Supervised study as a prepa-ation for citizenship, p. 28-37. 4j T. W. Boycc: Education in thrill, p. 37-tO. 5. Q. D. irtraycr: Professional organization o> teachers, p. 56-61. 6. O. H. Benson: Boys' and girls' club work, p. 61-68. 7. W. A. Evansi Health supervision in the schools, p. 68-74. 8. H. M. Towner: National educational legislation, p. 75-86. 0. A. E. Holder: Vocational education and reconstruction, p. 87-92. 10. S. Y. Gillan: Teachers as a p3litical force, p. 92-100. 11. John Merrill: The value of dramatic expression in education, p. 101-21. 12. Marv I). Bradford: Civics and citizenship, p. 124-32. 13. A. L. Hall" Quest: School and the textbook, p. 13) 41. 14. W. B. Davison: Reconstruction of history in the elementary school, p. 144-52. 15. Gertrude E. Johnson: Education through reading and declamation, p. 171-76. 16. C. H. Woolbert: Speech education-facts or fancies? p. 176-81. 17. J. A. Van Natta: The study of errors in English in the elementary schools, p. 197-201. 18, Grace W. Stone: Outline. Scrhe of the possibilities of the rural school survey, p. 201-11. 191 F. .1. Miller: Some inspirational motifs in the Acncid? An interpretation of the Aeneid as a national epic, p. 225-39.


1200. Dugas, L. Les ide'es d'Alfred Fouillee sur l'eduoation. Revue pedagogique,

77:1-32, July 1920.

1201 Gummere, Richard M. Isaac Sharpless, 1848-1920. Harvard graduates magazine, 28 : 605-11, June 1920.

A brief sketch of the lifcand work of the late president of Haverford college. Haverford, Pa.

1202. Iraizoz, Antonio. Marti s ideas upon education. Inter-America, 3:350-63.

August 1920.

Pe lag jgical ideas of Jose Marti, the Cuban patriot, who was at onetime a preceptor in a pri mary school, and a prolific writer on education. His conception of education was idealistic he advocated non-sectarian State schools.

1203. James Mahoney, 1862-1915. Biographical sketch, letters of appreciation

literary productions. Introduction by Hon. Frank B. (Sanborn. Concord N. H., Privately printed by the Ilumford press [1920J xii, 347p. front (port.), plates. 8°.

A memorial volume to the late James Mahoney, educator, of Boston, Mass., author of Bulletii 1915, nos. 37 and 42, of the Bureau of education.

1204 Laing, Gordon J. Quintilian, the schoolmaster. Classical journal, 15 : 51534, June 1920.

Discusses Quintitian's views on pedagogy.

1205. Morison, S. E. The education of John Marshall. Atlantic monthlv, 126 : 45

55, July 1920.

1206. State literary and historical association of North Carolina. Proceeding:

of the nineteenth annual session . . . Raleigh, November 20-21, 1919 Raleigh, Edwards & Broughton printing co., 1920. 137p. 8°. (R. D. W Connor, secretary, Raleigh, N. C.)

Contains: 1. L. R. Wilson: Edward Kidder Graham; teacher and interpreter of moden citizenship, p. 119-25. 2. \V. C. Smith: Kemp Plummer Battle, p. 126-30.



1207. Ayres, Leonard P. An index number for State school systems. New Yorl

City, Russell Sage foundation [1920] 70p. 12°.

A study of State school systems, showing the ranking of the States based on the followin data: (1) Pe," cent of school population attending school daily; (2) average days attended b; ea' h child of school age: (3) average number of days schools were kept open; (4) per cen that high sch iol at ten Ian e was oi Utala! tctclain e: (5) j en rut that t oys were of girls in hig schools; (6) average annual expenditure per child attending; (7) average annual expenditure per child of school age; (8) average annual expenditures per tea'her employed; (9) cxpenditur per pupil for purpjses other than teachers'salaries; (10) expenditure per teacher for salaries.

1208. Blanco y Sanchez, Rufino, cd. El alio pedairc'igico hispano-americano. I.

1920. Madrid, Perlado, Paez y compania, 1920. viii, 318p. 8°.

This first volume of a projected annual series contains a collection of pedagogical monograph a chronicle of education in the civilized nations, and a bibliography of 2,(KX) titles. Among th monographs is one by the editor on the physical growth of Spanish children, illustrated b

fraphs and tables. Rev. P. J. McCormiek, of the Catholic university of America, Washingtoi ). C., contributes an article describing that institution, and there is also an account of Cathol educational work in the United States by Rev. Domingo Lazaro. Forty pages are devoted t current educational activities in Spain.

). Cornman, Oliver P. The educational emergency in Pennsylvania: the need for a campaign. Current education, 24 : 492-500, 502, May 1920.

Abstract of paper given at" Schoolmen's week," University of Pennsylvania, April 9, 1920.
Statistics showing educational conditions in Pennsylvania.

210. Inadequacy of public school system. National civic federation review, 5: 5-6, May 10, "1920,

Educational program adopted at annual meeting of Woman's department of the National civic federation.

Dr. John R. Tildsley speaks of the existing situation and the responsibilities of the ordinary citizen to the subject and Miss Fannie W. Dunn tells of the situation in the lural schools.

211. Lane, Winthrop D. The national crisis in education. Survey, 44: 299-300, May 29, 1920.

A review of educational conditions in the United States. Emphasizes the shortage of teachers and the inadequacy of school buildings to accommodate pupils.

212. Newlon, Jesse H. The present state of affairs from the standpoint of edu

cation. American school, 6: 104-105, 112, April 1920.

The Superintendent of schools of Lincoln, Nebr., discusses some of the lessons of the war as they apply to the conduct of the schools in his town and to the amount of money it is necessary for his constituents to raise for school purposes.

213. Shaw, Albert. Meeting new tests of rural and urban life. High school

quarterly, 8: 237-39, July 1920.

Abstract of an address delivered before the National citizens' conference en education, Washington, D. C, May 1930.

The need for a bold policy in order net rnly that teachers n ay tc laid o ihirg vare and schools maintained, but that education in the broadest sense may be treated as the supreme object of statesmanship.



214. Duggan, Stephen P. Observations on higher education in Europe. Journal

of international relations, 10: 378-91, April 1920.

Higher education in western and southern Europe. Advocates the interchange of teachers and students between the universities of different countries.

Great Britain.

215. Bevan, Ralph H. Permanent peace and the Rhodes scholarships. Outlook, 26: 164-66, May 26, 1920.

Value of the Rhodes scholarships in promoting educational reciprocity and peace between tho British Empire and the United States. Outlines the work at Oxford.

216. Geddes, Sir Auckland. The school system of Great Britain. Iligh school quarterly, 8: 224-31, July 1920.

Address of the British ambassador to the United States before the National citizens' conference on education, Washington, D. C, May 21,1920. Also in School life, I: 5-7, Juno 15, 1920.

217. Kandel, I. L. Opportunities for advanced study in the newer English universities. American Oxonian, 7: 113-19, July 1920.

218. Pollock, John. The universities and national life. Nineteenth century, 88:

115-27, July 1920.

Conditions in England described. The university as the preserver of intellectual and moral freedom, etc.

219. Young, George. A school of foreign affairs. Contemporary review, 118: 51-56, July 1920.

Discusses the founding of a chair of diplomacy in the University of Lcndcn, and outlines a course of study in foreign aHairs.


220. Blanguernon, Edmond. Les classes-promenades. Revue pi'dagogique, 76: 389-404, June 1920.

An account of school excursions as practised in Hautc-Mame, France.

221. Bourgin, Hubert. L'enseignement de l'histoire moderne. Revue universitaire, 29: 340-50, May 1920.

Teaching of modern history in French lycees. ,

1222. Deronie, Juvenal. L'enseignement des notions scientifiques a l'ecole pri

maire elementaire. Revue pedagogique, 76: 235-58, April 1920.

1223. Gobron, Louis. Organisation des bibliotheques d'ecoles publiques. Revue

pedagogique, 76: 324-35, May 1920.

The story of school libraries in France from 1833 to the present.

1224. Gourlet, Apolline de. Les conferences de l'Union francaise sur la reforme

de notre education nationale, fevrier-juin 1919. Education, 11: 216-33,
September-December 1919.
To be continued.

1225. Gros, J. L'inspection primaire en France—situation actuelle; reiormes

desirables. Revue pedagogique, 76: 419-37, June 1920.

1226. Montgomery, Walter A. Educational reconstruction in France. School

life, 5: 1-2, 13, August 1, 1920.

The sentiment for the decentralization of the traditional educational systems, the extension of labor-union ideas, and the situation in regard to physical education, school attendance, continuation education, etc. ...

1227. Parker, Samuel C. Civic-moral teaching in French secular schools. Ele

mentary school journal, 20: 660-69, May 1920.

Concluded from March number. Discusses textbooks for civic-moral instruction. Bibliography.

1228. Waltz, Bene. L'enseignement du latin. Revue universitaire, 29:325-39,

May 1920.

Discussesthe teaching of Latin in France, and how the .subject may best be maintained. The topic is continued by E. Meyer in the Revue for July 1920, p. 1(13-12.


1229. Albert, R. Une oeuvre espagnole d'education. La fondation Gonzalez

Allende de Toro. Revue pedagogique, 76: 268-81, April 1920.

An account of the legacy for educational purposes left by Don Manuel Gonzalez Allende to his native city of Toro in Spain.


1230. Petzoldt, Joseph. Neue grundlegung der philosophischen propadeutik.

Monatschrift fur hohere schulen, 19: 142-64, April 1920.

A review of contemporary German thought on the teaching anil study of philosophy.

1231. Hopkinson, Alfred. Science in India. Contemporarv review, 118: 43-50,

July 1920.

Discu ;ses the extension and improvement ofeducation in natural science in India. Work of the universities described, also the steps taken by the Government to provide for research, and for the application of the results of scientific research to practical problems in India.


1232. Grymoult, Pierre. L'Universite de Fez et les intellectuels marocains.

Mercure de France, 140: 691-707, June 15, 1920.


1233. Benjamin, C. H. Educational vaudeville. School and society, 11: 694-702,

June 12, 1920.

A lecture delivered before the Engineering society at the University of Michigan, April 6,1920.

Discusses some of the new methods in education. Says from kindergarten to college our pedagogics 1 physicians have proceeded on the theory that the pupil, young or old, must be led along and killed into forgetfulness of the real incentives to study.

1234. Bonser, Frederick G. Implications for elementary education from experi

ments in democratizing industry. Teachers college record, 21: 108-16, March 1920.

The socialization and democratization of industry by the stimulation and reward of the individual srlf-expression of each workman in the intelligent improvement of his own particular work. The implication of such experiments in industry for elementary education. Thinks that a high premium should be put upon creative effort and cooperative participation in all school enterprises.

1235. Clapp, Henry L. Fupils' joy in school work. Education, 40: 621-31, June


A plea for greater self-expression. Says that the customary Socratic method of instruction, questions by teachers and answers by pupils, has too important a place in the methods of instruction.

1236. Francis W. Parker school, Chicago, 111. Studies in education. The indi

vidual and the curriculum. Experiments in adaptation. Chicago, Pub. by the faculty of the Francis W. Parker school, 1920. 158p. illus. 8°.

Contains: 1. Jennie Hall: Individual project method. An example of its operation in a seventh grade, p. 5-45. 2. Jennie Hall and others: Adventures in civics, p. 46-00. 3. U. W. Osborne: Adaptation in the content of high school science, p. 86-92. 4. A. G. Merrill: New material in modern language work, p. 93-100. 5. L. YV\ Wahlstrom: Thrift as an element in

food citizenship, p. 101-15. 6. The relation of art to school activities. The lower grades [by] farieClausscnius.p. 116-27; The upper grades [by] Katherine Clements, p. 128-31.

1237. Poole, Gladys E. "The attempt to teach"; a diagnostic method illustrated

by the clinic teaching of typical cases. Psychological clinic, 13: 173-89, May 15, 1920.

Work done in the department of clinic teaching of the University of Pennsylvania.

1238. Sharp, Dallas L. Education for individuality. Atlantic monthly, 125:

754-62, June 1920.

Says that history must be made "the keystone in the study arch." Emphasizes the study of the Bible—the King James version—because of its literary implications, etc.

1239. Waits, Harmon Ebert. Practical problems of the school. Chicago, New

York [etc.] B. H. Sanborn & co., 1920. xxxiii, 278p. 16°.

1240. Walker, N. W. Democracy and education. High school journal, 3: 131-35,

May 1920.

1241. Wells, F. L. Educational service and compensation. School and society,

12: 38-17, July 10, 1920.

I. Pislooation between eurricular and life requirements, with special reference to the classics; II. This dislocation as a remediable factor in the low compensation of teachers; III. Three common factors of life chiefly subject to education; IV. Relation of the school to those; and V. Features of education based on instincts.


1242. Allen, Annie W. Boys and girls. Atlantic monthly, 125: 796-804, June 1920.

Education and adolescence.

1243. Ballard, P. B. Psychology and the teacher. Journal of education and School

world, 52: 54L43, August 1920.

Importance of applied psychology to the teacher; mental tests and statistical methods discussed.

1244. Ide, G. G. The educabilitv level of five-year-old children. Psychological

clinic, 13: 146-72, May 15, 1920.

A study based upon work conducted in two kindergartens in a public school in one of the best residcntal sections of Philadelphia; and two others in the best Italian sections of that city.

1245. La Rue, Daniel Wolf ord. Psychology for teachers. New York, Chicago [etc.] American book company [1920] 316p. illus. 12°. (American education series. G. D. Straycr, general editor)

This book brings to boar upon the problems of teaching the principles of psychology and their special applications as they have been derived by recent investigations. The method used is inductive, proceeding from the known to the unknown.

1246. Leonard, Eugenie Andruss. A parent's study of children's lies. Pedagogical seminary, 27: 105-36, June 1920.

Bibliography: p. 135-36.

1247. Luckey, G. W. A. The psychological clinic in practice. School and society, 12: 6-13, July 3, 1920.

Head before the Nebraska academy of science, Crete, Nebr.

1248. O'Shea, M. V. The trend of the teens. Chicago, F. J. Drake & co. [1920] 281p. 12".

In this book the aim has been "to make the discussion intelligible and practical by presenting typical traits of childhood as exhibited in the ordinary situations of daily life, and then endeavoring to explain these traits and to indicate how they should be dealt with when they are not in accord with the requirements of life in the home, in the school, and in the commimity."


1210. Beverley, Clara. Self-measurement bv elementary-school pupils. Englie journal, 9: 331-37, June 1920.

The use of the, composition scale by pupils.

1250. Brooks, Samuel S. Getting teachers to feel the need for standardized test

Journal of educational research, 2: 425-35, June 1920.

The second article on the general topic "Putting standardized tests to practical use in nir schools."

1251. Brown. H. A. A study of ability in Latin in secondary schools; a deseriptio

of a method of measuring ability in Latin, with a statistical study of th results of a survey of instruction in Latin in New Hampshire secondary school Oshkosh, Wis., Pub. at State normal school, 1919. x, 170p. 8°.

This investigation was licgun when the writer was director of the Bureau of education research connected with the New Hampshire Department of public instruction. Most of tl data contained in the study were gathered and tabulated in 1917. The writer is now presidei of the State normal school at Oshkosh, Wis.

1252. Cohen, Joseph. The use of objective criteria in the measure of drawii:

ability. Pedagogical seminary, 27: 137-51, June 1920.

1253. Colvin, Stephen S. The validity of psychological tests for college entrance

Educational review, (i0: 7-17, June 1920.

Says that the diagnostic values of such tests have yet to be demonstrated; but their pro nostic values have been definitely established.

1264. Fee, Ira B. Advantages and disadvantages of mental tests. American sehot board journal, 01: 29-30. August 1920.

The use of mental tests in the elementary schools of Missoula, Montana, and some of t] ljenefits of the tests.

1255. Haberman, J. Victor. The measures of intelligence diagnostically reniea ured. til p. 12°.

Reprinted from the Medical record, March 20 and 27, 1920.
References: p. 80-61.

1250. Hatch, Roger Conant. A standard of measurement in English compositio: English journal, 9: 338-44, June 1920.

The writer says that the crying need of secondary-school teachers of English composite today seems to be a standard, or scale of measurement, by which the results of teaching i be graded.

1257. Jacob, Peyton. Intelligence tests for college entrance. Hisrh school quarterl

8: 174-80, April 1920.

Paper read before the Association of Georgia colleges, Atlanta, January 12, 1920.
Kcsults of the intelligence tests given to some college students of Georgia.

1258. Johnson, Buford. The use of tests in the evaluation of methods of instruct!

Journal of educational psychology, 11: 78-82, February 1920.

"One hundred and seventy-three pupils in grades IV to VIII that had failed of promoti because of deficiency in one or more fundamental subjects were given eight standard edu< tional tests. On the basis of the results a careful diagnosis was made of each pupil's deficit cies, and suggestions arrived at for the Itcst methods of dealing with individual cases."

1259. Kelley, Truman L. Values in high school algebra, and their measuremen'

Teachers college record, 21: 240-80, May 1920.

Contains the replies from a number of men and women of affairs and from mathematical giving their views on the values resulting from studying high sctiool mathematics. Give mathematical values test based on the replies recchod and the scales for use in grading answt

1200. Koos,FrankH. Educational measurements in a small school system. Jourr of educational research, 2: 493-501, June 1920. References, p. B01. Measurement work carried on in the schools of Anoka, Minnesota, by the teachers themseh

1261. Lowell, Frances Erma. A group intelligence scale for primary gradt 215-47 p. 8°.

A thesis presented to the faculty of the graduate school of the University of Minnesota partial fulfillment of the requirements for the degree of doctor of philosophy.

1202. McClelland, William. The distribution and reliability of psychologi and educational measurements. British journal of psychology, 10: 315-^ July 1920.

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