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U.S Bureau Of EDudvrl6fc' .-«.>\i; a.\\ [
BULLETIN, 1920, No. 2P . , . ~ v






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Compiled by the Library Division, Bureau of Education.

Contents.—Proceedings of associations—Educational history and biography—Current educational conditions—Educational theory and practice—Educational psychology; Child study—Educational tests and measurements—Special methods of instruction—Special subjects of curriculum—Kindergarten and primary school—Rural education—Secondary education—Normal training—Teachers' salaries and professional status—Higher education—Scientific research—School administration—School management:— Schoolhouscs and grounds—School hygiene and sanitation—Sex hygiene—Physical training—Play and recreation—Social aspects of education—Child welfare—Moral and religious education—Manual and vocational training—Vocational guidance—Agricultural education; Home economics—Commercial education—Professional education—Civic education—Americanization—Education of soldiers—Training of disabled soldiers—Education of women—Negro education—Education of deaf—Exceptional children— Education extension—Libraries and reading—Bureau of Education: Recent publications.


The record comprises a general survey in bibliographic form of current educational literature, domestic and foreign, received during the monthly period preceding the date of publication of each issue.

This office can not supply the publications listed in this bulletin, other than those expressly designated as publications of the Bureau of Education. Books, pamphlets, and periodicals here mentioned may ordinarily be obtained from their respective publishers, cither directly or through a dealer, or, in the case of an association publication, from the secretary of the issuing organization. Many of them are available for consultation in various public and institutional libraries.

Publications intended for inclusion in this record should bo sent to the library of the Bureau of Education, Washington, D. C.

The present issue lists the publications received since the compilation of the number for June, 1920, at which time the record was suspended for the summer.

s s


and Maryland. Proceedings of the thirty-third annual convention Philadelphia, Pa., November 28-29, 1919. Pub. by the Association, 1920.

S} 71p. 8°. (George W. McClelland, secretary University of Pennsylvania,

S Philadelphia, Pa.)

"-• Contains: 1. E. L. Thorndike: The new psychological tests: are they a substitute for con

eo tent examinations, p. 9-10. 2. Mary Woollev: The content examinations: shall they be exam

iH ined? p. 16-21; Discussion, p. 21-27. 3. 1). "n. Corson: The college of the future, p. 37-48. I

Alexander Meikcljohn: The four-year American cultural college, p. 48-60.

1194. Indiana state teachers' association. Proceedings and papers . . . Octo

ber 30 to November 1, 1919, Indianapolis. 496p. 8°. (C. O. Williams, secretary-treasurer, Richmond, Ind.)

Contains: 1. F. O. Lowden: Address, p. 53-62. 2. Henry Suzzallo: National self-examination and educational readjustment, p, 85-81. 3. C. A. Prosser: The progress and the function of vocational education in the United States, p. 81-101. 4. Henry Suzzallo: Americanization as an educational pfOOOH, p. 114-21. 5. Walter Sargent: The place of art in general education, p. 127-44. 6. Patty S. Hill: Kindergarten and first sradc work at Teachers college, Columbia university, p. 145-65, 7. Mabel L. Cooper: The children in our midst, p. 156-05. 8. Amalia Bengston: The county nurse, p. 165-83. 9. W7 L. Bryan: The wedding garment, p. 185-93. 10. H. S. Magill: Address, p. 197-214. 11. J. S. McGa'w: The Bible in the public schools, p. 245-61. 12. Victor Heintz: Address, p. 263-69. 13. P. P. Claxton: Address [Reconstruction in education] p. 349-57.

1195. Iowa state teachers association. Proceedings of the sixty-fifth annual

session . . . held at Des Moines, Iowa, November 6-8, 1919. Des Moines, Pub. by the State of Iowa [1920] 127p. 8°. (Charles F. Pye, secretary, Des Moines, Iowa)

Contains: 1. F. C. Ensign: Some post-war problems in education, p. 53 65. 2. P. E. Mo Clenahan: The public school as the chief factor in Americanization, p. 65-70. 3. H. H. Secrlcy: The American teacher in polities, p. 70-79. 4. II. II. Scerley: The perils of supervision, p, 79-83. 5. W. H. Bender: Vocational education in secondary and continuation schools, p. 85-88. 6. R. E. Buchanan: The special problems of higher industrial education, p. 88-92. 7. C. H. Meyerholz: The state and the elementary school, p. 92-98. 8. C. P. Colcgrovc: The contribution of the indeiwndcnt and denominational colleges to democratic education, p. 98-102. 9. W. C. Mongold; Articulation of the units of our school system in an aggressive campaign,

p. 105-15.

1196. Maryland state teachers' association. Fifty-second annual meeting

. . . Baltimore, Md., December 29-31, 1919. 159p. 8°. (H. W. Caldwell, secretary, Elkton, Md.)

Contains: 1. Paul Monroe: Education and nationalism, p. 24-30. 2. C. II. Judd: The reorganization of the seventh and eighth grades, p. 37-39. 3. Arthur Dean: A democratic interpretation of vocational education, p. 39-44. 4. Frederick Melchcr: What the library can do for America, p. r>6 60. 5. Florence E. Bamberger: The fundamental theory involved in project teaching, p. 75-79. 6. Theodora Wheeler: Physical development for girls, p. 105-11.

1197. Michigan schoolmasters' club. Journal . . . fifty-fourth meeting, held in

Ann Arbor, April 3, 4, 1919. Ann Arbor, Mich., Pub. by the Club. 108p. 8°. (Louis P, Jocelyn, secretary, Ann Arbor, Mich.)

Contains: I, Samuel I.e. in: The u^c of the problem method in history teaching, p. 9-14.

2. E. P. Hyde: Physics as a profession, p. 15-23. 3. Q. L. McCulloek: Geography then and now, p. 51-55. 4. A. R. Gilo in: (Jeogranhy as a practical subject, p. 55-61. 5. U. C. Lott: The content of psychological courses in teacher-training curricula, p. 63-71.

1198. Pennsylvania state educational association. [Department meetings . . .

Philadelphia, 1919] Pennsylvania school journal, 68: 419-60, 517-40,
April, June 1920.

Graded school department.

Contains: 1. F. L. Ballon: Improving methods of teaching through educational measurements, p. 420-22. 2. Advantage? secured to the graded teacher through educational measurements—Educational measurements in Philadelphia |bv] (J. W. Flounders, p. 423-25; In schools of Pittsburgh [by] J. F. Guv, p. 42V27; In the Scranton schools [by] S. E. Weber, p. 427-28.

3. W. L. Kilpatnek: Teaching by the project method, p. 428-32.

Supervising principals.

4. Parent teachers' associations—The parents' viewpoint [by] Mrs. F. Schoff, p. 432-33; The teachers' viewpoint [by] F. L. Rosenbury, p. 433-35: The principals' viewpoint [by] W. L, Philips, p. 435-36. 5. Supervision of teaching—Viewpoint of county superintendent [by] E. M. Rapp, p. 437-3S; Viewpoint of the teacher [by] Carrie E. Koons, p. 43S-4-J: Viewpoint of the principal (by] 11. M. B. Lehn, p. 440-43. 6, A. R. Brubachcr: Ethics of the teachers' profession, p. 443-44. 7. The special school organizations fostircd by supervising pnnvinals—The mining community [by] R. K. Smith, p. 444-46; The industrial community [by] J. F. Bplegol, p. 446-49. 8. M. P. Hillegas: The school and the community, p. 450 51.

Americanization round table.

9. S. E. Weber: Americanization In urban communities, p. 451-53. 10. E. E. Bach: Americanization in rural communities, p. 452-54. 11. Paul Jamarik: Amcricani/alion from the viewpoint of the foreign born in rural communities, p. 454 58. 12. S. A. Cotello: Experiences as interpreted by the foreign born, p. 458-60.

Child hygiene roun'i table.

13. F. II. Rcplogle: Physical education needs and difficulties in county schools, p. 518-21.

Department of school patrons.

14. Nettie McGill: The federal push, "Back to the school." p. 526-27. 15. Helen K. Yerkes: The graded school: some remedial ills, p. 528-31. 16. L. H. Dennis: The rural school, p. 531-32. 17. W. G. Chambers: Testing for the weak links—teaching to teach, p. 533-35. 18. J. P. McCaskey: Be good to live with at home and in the schoolroom, p. 535-48.

See also item 6 Q.

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