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Mich., Published by the Association, 1915. 1193 p. 8°. (TV W. Springer, secretary, Ann Arbor, Mich.)

General Sessions.—Contains: 1. D. S. Jordan: The teacher and war, p. 38-48. 2. E. E. Brown: Educational progress of the past fifteen years, p. 48-54. 3. Mark Cohen: Educational progress in New Zealand since 1900, p. 56-64. 4. Maria Montessori: My system of education, p. 64-73. 5. Ferdinand Buisson: Moral education in French schools, p. 73-76. 6. J. Y. Joyner: Financing public education, p. 76-82. 7. Organization of public education [by] Payson Smith, p. 88-91; [by] E. P. Cubberley, p. 91-97. 8. H. W. Foght: Efficiency and preparation of rural teachers, p. 100-104. 9. T. D. Wood: Child welfare and rural schools, p. 104-109. 10. Richard Welling: Self-government in secondary schools, p. 109-13. 11. E. M. Hopkins: The cost and labor of English teaching, p. 114-19. 12. A. F. Lange: The junior college, p. 119-24. 13. Ella F. Young: Industrial training, p. 125-27. 14. C. W. Crook: The growth and organization of the National union of teachers, p. 127-35. 15. A. H. Appelmann: Germany's recent progress in secondary education, p. 137-44. 16. M. E. Sadler: Changes in English education since 1900, p. 144-48. 17. T. M. Balliet: Sex hygiene and sex morality as the aim of sex education, p. 148-52. 18. K. S. Inui: Japanese education in America, p. 157-66. 19. F. L. Crone: Public instruction—America's work in the Philippines, p. 166-71. 20. Z. T. Nyi: The recent educational development in China, p. 175-85. 21. H. J. Waters: Agricultural education, p. 193-99. 22. F. E. Farrington: Educational progress in continental Europe since 1900, p. 199-205. 2'S. L. P. Lochner: Should there be military training in public schools? p. 217-22. 24. W. T. Foster: Athletics as education and athletics as business, p. 233-39. 25. Fannie F. Andrews: The education of the world for a permanent peace, p. 246-51.

Department of Superintendence (Cincinnati meeting, 1915).—For contents, see item 874 of this Record, September, 1915.

National Council of Education.—2&. A. E. Winship: Standardization—wise and otherwise, p. 528-33. 27. Ben Blewett: In memoriam—James M. Greenwood, p. 533-39. 28. The study of education in the normal school and the university—A. The normal-school point of view [by] H. H. Seerley, p. 539-44; B. The compelling of efficiency through teacher training [by] A. D. Yocum, p. 544-53; Discussion, p. 553-59. 29. Report of committee on tests and standards of efficiency in schools and school systems -A. The aims of education [by] lien Hlewett, p. 560-61; B. Reading tests [by] C. H. Judd, p. 561-65; O. English grammar [by] W. H. Maxwell, p. 565-73; D. Morals in the public schools [by] J. II. Phillips, p. 574-79; E. The use of tests and scales of measurements in the administration of schools [by] G. D. Strayer, p. 579-82. 30. Health problems in education—

A. Report of committee on health problems in education [by] T. D. Wood, p. 583-84; B. Methods of extending the propaganda for the improvement of sanitary conditions in rural schools [by] J. M. Dodson, p. 584-87. 31. C. G. Pearse: The purpose of a national system of education, p. 588-93. 32. The history and development of American education—A. Secondary education [by] C. E. Chadsey, p. 593-99; B. Higher education [by] E. E. Brown, p. 599-602. 33. Present activities and accomplishments—A. Elementary education [by] H. B. Wilson, p. 602-9; B. Secondary education [by] Payson Smith, p. 609-10; C. Higher education [by] Frank Strong, p. 610-16. 34. Future outlook and possibilities—A. Elementary education [by] Grace C. Strachan, p. 616; B. Secondary education [by] J. S. Brown, p. 616-21; C. Higher education [by] G. P. Benton, p. 621-27.

Department of Kindergarten Education.—35. The kindergarten and the elementary school—A. The kindergarten-primary course in the state normal school [by] Ruth C. Hoflman, p. 637-40; II ■ Some adjustments that might secure closer integration [by] Mary C. C. Bradford, p. 641-42; C. Progressive development of the kindergarten course of study in the elementary school [by] Lillian

B. Poor, p. 642-46. 36. The kindergarten and industrial arts—A. The influences of modern education upon handwork for young children [by] M. B. Barbour, p. 647-53; B. Practical connections between aesthetic and industrial values [by] Catharine R. Watkins, p. 654-57.

Department of Elementary Education.—37. C. Louise Boehringer: Some factors making for growth of elementary teachers in the field, p. 672-76. 38. 1). B. Johnson: The efficient country school, p. 683-87. 39. Josephine C. Preston: Community center work, p. 687-91. 40. M. P. Shawkey: Some new problems for the old school, p. 691-94. 41. J. W. Crabtree: The wisdom of a wider use of the probational in discipline in the public schools, p. 694-98. 42. Amanda M. Chase: Working plans for the home teacher, p. 698-702. 43. Fannie F. Andrews: The new citizenship, p. 702-705. 44. H. E. Van Norman: What becomes of the grammar-school graduates and the high-school non-graduates? p. 708-10. 4.5. Susan M. Dorsey: The special teacher, p. 713-17. 46. Maria Montessori: The organization of intellectual work in school, p. 717-22.

Department of Secondary Education.—47. J. S. Brown: The place and function of the high school in the American system of education, p. 724-30. 48. R. T. Hargreaves: The possibilities of the high-school library, p. 730-34. 49. F. L. Crone: The secondary schools of the Philippine Islands, p. 734-36. 50. V. K. Froula: Extra-curricular activities: their relation to the curricular work of the school, p. 737-42. 51. W. H. Snyder: High-school efficiency and what it means to a community, p. 742-47. 52. P. P. Claxton: The organization of high schools into junior and senior sections, p. 747-48. 53. L. B. Avery: The future high school, p. 748-53.

Department of Higher Education.—54. E. P. Cubberley: University surveys, p. 755-57. 55. F. L Crone: Higher education in the Philippine Islands, p. 760-62.

Department of Normal Schools.—56. W. C. Bagley: The question of federal aid for normal schools, p. 766-71. 57. C. H. Judd: Normal-school extension courses in education, p. 771-77. 58. Normalschool extension courses in five states, p. 777-85. 59. Preparation of teachers for the elementary schools—A. The relation of the high school to the normal school Iby] Allison Ware, p. 786-93; B. What to stress and what to slur in the preparation of elementary teachers [by] A. J. Matthews, p. 793-97; C. M. Madilene Veverka: They who sit at our feet, p. 797-801. 60. Ernest llurnham: A decado of progress in the training of rural teachers, p. 801-7. 61. C. G. Pearse: Library training in the normal schools, p. 807-8. 02. II. II. Seerley: The state normal schools and the training of high-school teachers, p. 809-13.

Depirtment nf Vocational Education anil Practical Artt.-43. F. A. Parsons: Art in its relation to national growth, p. 816-20; Discussion, p. 820-21. 64. Martha Van Rensselaer: Home economics applied to life, p. S21-24. 65. J. (".Miller: The school shop and breadwinning, p. 824-2S. 66. CO. Pearse: Vocational education and the labor problem, p. 828-32. 67. T. M. Halliet: Vocational educ ttion, its wider implications, p. K32-36. 68. R. G. Boone: The social phases of vocational education, j). 837-41; Discussion, p. 811-42. 69. J.R.Potter: Some social phases of vocational education in the Philippines, p. 843-1G.

Department of Music Education.—70. .1. 1.. Krb: Elementary music education as a basis for secondary and higher music education, p. 851-55. 71. I. M. (ilen: College preparation for teachers of music in secondary schools, p. 858-63.

Department of Business Education.—72. W. S. Stone: Teaching the fundamentals of accountancy in bookkeeping classes, or training students to think, p. 884-88. 73. J. E. Treleven: Factors of efficiency in secondary commercial teaching, p. S93-97. 74. R. A. Qrant: The training and field of the amanuensis, p. 897-902. 75. Linking school work with business enterprises—A. The San Jose junior chamber of commerce [by] R. R. McMasters, p. 903—1; B. School savings banks [by] P. L. Evans, p. 904-8; C. Student finances [by] E. W. Barnhart, p. 908-10; 1). The placement bureau [by] L, <i. Dake, p. 910-13: E. The student stenographer [by] Clyde Hlanchard, p. 913-16; F. Trade possibilities between the I'nited States and Australia [by] 1'. E. Quinn, p. 916-18; (1. The nigh school as a factor in business educat ion [by] Daisy F. Desmond, p. 918-21: II. Advertising and salesmanship [by] N. (). Shively, p. 921-25. 76. J. A. Bexell: Farm statistics and standardized accounts, p. 925-30. 77. W. S. McKinney: Report of committee on research, standardization, and correlation, p. 930-34.

Department of Child Hygiene. 78. W. E. Watt: The schoolroom window, p. 942-45. 79. L. M. Terman: The mental hygiene of exceptional children, p. 945-51. 80. F. B. Dresslar: Some problems to be considered in the selection of sites for school buildings, p. 951-55. 81. W. F. Jones: The problem of handedness in education, p. 959-63. 82. Peter Olesen: Health super\ision of schools in a small city, p. 963-66.

Department of Physical Education. -83. G. E. Dickie: Organisation and management of playgrounds and reoroUion centers, p. 972-75. 84. Harriet W. Thomson: A university playground for women, p. 975-78. 85. R. G. Boone: The educational value of playgrounds, p. 989-93.

Department of Science Instruction. —86. Correlation of physics and manual training [by] M. T. Fullau, p. 996-1000; [by| G. R. Twiss, p. 1000-5. 87. J. A. Randall: Project teaching, p. 1009-12. 88. Deviations for standardized college-entrance courses for girls— A. Special science for i iris in the rural schools [by] Blanche O. Twiss, p. 1015-19; B. A chemistry course for girls [by] Mary E. Jones, p. 1019-20; C. Applied science as the basis of the girl's education [by] Hazel W. Severy, p. 1020-21; D. General science for the first year of high school [by] Ida Welch, p. 1023-24. 89. E.P.Lewis: The place of pure science in our public-school system, p. 1021-28.

Department of School Administration.—90. W. E. f hancellor: School-board members, p. 1033-37. 91. R. E. Blight: Is the board of education an incubus on modem education? p. 1037-40. 92. J. J. Donovan: School grounds and school architecture, p. 1041-46. 93. F. L. Crone: School buildings and grounds in the Philippines, p. 1047-51. 94. Grace DeGrafl: Tenure of office, p. 1051-53.

Library Department. 95. Report of committee on standardi/.ini: the course of study in library instruction in normal schools, p. 1080-64. 95. Report of committee on high-school libraries, p. 1064-71. 97. Report ot committee on elementary-school libraries, p. 1073-75. 98. B. C. Stelner: The library as a continuation school, p. 1081-85. 99. E. O. Sisson: Hooks and edi cation, p. 1085-87.

Department of Special Education.—100. S. B. Allison: Report of committee on classification and terminology of the exceptional child, p. 1090-9". 101. W. A.Caldwell: The combined system of educating the deal, p. 1097-1100.

Department of School Patrons.—102. Florence E. Ward: Report of committee on school health, p. 1113-15: Discussion, p. 1115-16. 103. Maria Montessori: Mother and the child, p. 1121-30.

Department of Rural and Agricultural Education.—104. C. II. Lane: High-school extension in agriculture, p. 1132-36. 105. How boys and girls respond to home work in a large city [by] C. F, Palmer, p. 1139-43; [by] G. L. Farley, p. 1143. 106. (). H. Benson: School credit for boys' and girls' club work and extension activities in agriculture and home economics, p. 1144-53.

Department of Classroom Teachers.—107. James Ferguson: Teachers' salaries, tenure, and pensions, p. 1163-64. 108. J. W. Crabtrce: Rating of teachers, p. 1165-67. 109. Ava L. 1'arrott: Abolishing the rating of teachers, p. 1168-73. 110. F. W. Roman: Vocational education—Independence upon elementary cultural training, p. 1173-77.

392. National society for the study of education. Fifteenth yearbook. Pt. I.

Standards and tests for the measurement of the efficiency of schools and school systems. Chicago, 111., University of Chicago press [1916] 172 p. 8°. (Guy M. Whipple, secretary, University of Illinois, Urbana, 111.)

Contains: 1. B. T. Baldwin: A measuring scale for physical KrowUi and physiological age, p. 11-22. 2. B. It. Buckingham: Kotos on the derivation of sculps in school subjects: with special application to arithmetic, p. 23-10. 3. G. D. Strayer: Score card for city school buildings, p. 41-51. 4. M. R. Trabue: Completion tests for public-school use, p. 52-59. 5. F. W. Ballou: Work of the department of educational investigation and measurement, Boston, Mass., p. (31-68. 6. D. C. Bliss: The application of standard measurements to school administration, p. 09-78. 7. II. G. Childs: A half-year's progress in the achievement of one school system, p. 79-90. X. P. A. Courtis: Courtis tests in arithmetic: value to superintendents and tenchers, p. 91-106. 9. K. P. Cubberley: Use of standard tests at Salt Lako City, Utah, p. 107-10. 10. C. II. Judd: Reading, p. 111-19. 11. George Melcher: Studios by the bureau of research and efficiency of Kansas! ity, Missouri, p. 120-37.

12. Daniel Starch: Standard tests as aids in the classification and promotion of pupils, p. 143-48.

13. G. M. Whipple: The use of metal tests in the school, p. 149-60.

393. Pennsylvania state educational association. Proceedings of the sixty

sixth meeting, Scranton, Pa., December 28-30, 1915. Pennsylvania school journal, 64 : 315-76, February 1916.

Contains: 1. Herman Schneider: Cooperative system of education, p. 317-19. 2. Ida Tarbell: Give the girl a chance, p. 321-24. 3. J. G. Becht: Retrospect and prospect in Pennsylvania education, p. 323-34. 4. H. W. Foght: The rural schools that made Denmark famous, p. 334-33. 5. C.A. Wagner: What is meant by democratizing education, p. 338-41. 6. H. W. Foght: The place of the American teacher in the country life movement, p. 341-44. 7. P. P. Claxton: Preparation for rural teachers, p. 344-47. 8. P. P. Claxton: Education for life, p. 350-54. 9. Leonard Wood: How the public schools can help the nation solve the problem of preparedness against war, p. 354-56. 10. N. C. SchaefTer: Military training in the public schools, p. 356-59. 11. Will Earhart: Credits for music in public schools, p. 37j 76.

394. Utah educational association. Proceedings of the twenty-first annual con

vention, December 20-23, 1915, Salt Lake City. Part 2—Departmental sessions. Utah educational review, 9 : 5-52, February 1916. (For Part 1, see item 202.)

Contains: 1. O. 1. P. Widtsoe: Connecting composition with life, p. 6-8. 2. E. P. Cubberley: Significance of educational measurements, p. 18-21. 3. H. B. Wilson: Economy of time in education, p. 22-25. 4. H. B. Wilson: Laying the foundation aright, p. 26-28. 5. L. M. Qualtrough: Montessori methods, p. 28-30. 6. J. R. Griffiths: Primary play during recess, p. 30-32. 7. F. B. Stephens: Rural organization and the part of the rural high school teacher in it, p. 33-35. 8. A. U. Anderson: Latin a practical subject, p. 38-10. 9. J. H. Tipton: Manual training an essential of the elementary school course, p. 40-41. 10. E. S. Hinckley: The juvenile court from a scholastic standpoint, p. 42-44. 11. H. B. Wilson: Motivation in education, p. 50-52.

395. Washington educational association. Addresses and proceedings of the

twenty-ninth annual session ... held in Seattle, October 27-30, 1915. 248 p. 8°. (O. C. Whitney, secretary, Tacoma, Wash.)

Contains: 1. A. A. Cleveland: The teaching profession, p. 24-28. 2. T. M. Balliet: Keliglous education and the schools, p. 28-32. 3. T. M. Balliet: Moral education from the standpoint of evolution, p. 35-38. 4. Report of committee on, "Should elementary school work be differentiated to meet individual, social, and industrial needs, and how and what ways and means are available for fitting school work to those needs satisfactorily," p. 51-55. 5. D. A. Anderson: Methods of measuring teaching efficiency, p. 77-87. 6. T. R. Cole: Our experiences with segregation, p. 87-94; Discussion, p. 94-96. 7. R. E. Moritz: The minimum essentials in the high school course in mathematics viewed from the standpoint of efficiency in secondary school work, p. 117-26; Discussion, p. 126-28. 8. E. M. Traber: The value of Latin and Greek to the teaching of English, p. 170-77. 9. R. W. Jones: Social centers, p. 192-96; Discussion, p. 196-99. 10. J. M. Layhue: The apportionment of school funds, p. 199-205. 11. R. W. Jonos: The apportionment of school funds, p. 205-12. 12. PaulJohnson: Thecountyasaunltofschooladministration,p.212-15. 13. FrancesS. Hayes: Can the school be a really effective influence for peace? p. 221-20. 14. Clara Meisner: What the kindergarten does for the primary child, p. 230-34; Discussion, p. 235.

EDUCATIONAL HISTORY AND BIOGRAPHY.

396. Knapp, Charles. Liberal studies in ancient Rome. Educational review,

51: 237-53, March 1916.

An address delivered at the third meeting of the Philadelphia Society for the promotion of liberal studies, February 26, 1915.

Makes a ploa for the daisies. Declares that the renaissance of Greek study in Germany, at the end of the eighteenth century, is responsible for the intellectual dominanco of the Germans in the nineteenth century, and the birth of a true German literature.

397. Reville, John C. A pioneer in pedagogy. America, 14 : 477-78, February 26,

1916.

Di Blisses the educational theories of Kenelon, his program of studies, and his principles and methods.

398. Wienstein, Friedrich. Die preussische volksschule in ihrer geschichtlichen

entwickhmg. Paderbom, F. Schoningh, 1915. 110 p. 8°.

CURRENT EDUCATIONAL CONDITIONS.

399. Brightman, Edgar S. The influence of the war on German universities.

School and society, 3 : 283-88, February 19, 1916.

This paper aims "to show the more important effects of the war first, on the faculties; second, on the curriculum; third, on the matriculations; and fourth, on certain student organizations."

400. Buisson, Ferdinand. Le Congres international d'education (16-27 aout 1915).

Revue pedagogique, 68 ; 1-40, January 1916.

401. Coffman, Lotus D. The changing conception of public education. School

education, 35 : 3-4, March 1916.

402. Deffenbaugh, W. S. City schools of to-morrow. American school board journal,

52 : 22, 81, March 1916.

403. Gaudig, Hugo. Vom denken ttber die volksschule dor zukunft. Arbeits

schule, 30 : 1-16, January 1916.

404. Hoffmann, Ernst. The spirit of the warring nations. Educational review,

51: 217-36, March 1916.

Undertakes to explain the philosophy of existence—social and educational—underlying the warring nations of Europe. Lays stress on Germany. Translated from Das Humanistischegymnasium.

405. Latham, R. H. The Gary schools: what lessons do they hold for the city schools

of North CarolinaP North Carolina high school bulletin, 7 : 8-18, January 1916.

406. McNally, W. J. The Gary school system. A series of articles ... Minneapolis,

Minneapolis Tribune, 1915. 46 p. 12°.

Contains: 1. The Gary system explained.—2. Child's development primarily sought.—3. Chil. liren troated as grown-ups.—i. Physical side of Gary training.—5. Testimony of a teacher.— 6. Economy sought by the Gary plan.

407. Mohler, Edward Francis. Educational misfits. America, 14 : 453, February

19, 1916.

Criticizes the vocational school, the kindergarten, and the expensively financed system of play instruction.

A letter from Timothy F. Downey, taking exception to Mr. Mohier's conclusions on the value of teaching children to play, is contained in the March 11 issue of America, page 517.

408. Moore, Ernest C. Provision for the education of the city child. School and

society, 3 :265-72, February 19, 1916.
Read before the subsection on elementary education of the Pan-American scientific congress.

409. Politics against the schools. New republic, 6 : 32-33, February 12, 1916.

Di cusses the introduction of the Gary system In New York City. A favorable critique.

410. Public education association of the city of New York. A Gary school's

success in New York city. 11 p. 8°. (Its Bulletin no. 28. March 7, 1916)

A report by Associate Superintendent McAndrew upon the work of ruhlic school S9, Brooklyn, which has been operating for o\ er a year on the Gary plan.

411. Sailer, T. H. P. Some modern influences in education. Chinese recorder

(Peking, China) 47 : 83-89, February 1916.
Conditions in China described.

412. Schadel, Bernhard. Unsere kulturellen beziehungen zu Sildamerika vor und

nach dem kriege. Internationale monatsschrift fiir wissenschaft, kunst und technik, 10 : 302-27, December 1, 1915.

PEDAGOGICS AND DIDACTICS.

413. Dombluth, Otto. Deutscheserziehungsbueh; ratgeber fureltern und erzieher.

Wiesbaden, J. F. Bergmann, 1915. 252 p. 8°.

414. Heywang, Ernst. Der deutsch-unterricht in der wenig gegliederten land

schule. Methodisches handbuch fiir landlehrer. Prag Annahof, A. Haase, 1916. 222 p. 8°. (Sammlung methndischer handbiicher im sinne der schaffenden arboit und kunsterziehung. nr. 14)

415. Johnson, T. Edward. Correct habit forming drills. American schoolmaster,

9 : 49-62, February 1916.

Paper road before the Grammar school section of the Iowa state teachers' association, November 4, 1915. Suggestions relative to correct habits and their formation.

410. Meyerhardt, M. W. Paul Natorp's social pedagogy. Pedagogical seminary, 23 : 51-62, March 1916. A list of Paul Natorp's wor'.s is appended.

417. Scharrelmann, H. Von der kunst den schilderns und erzahlens in der schule.

Neue bahnen, 27 : 13-27, January 1910.

418. Townsend, H. G. Science in education. Educational review, 51 : 295-304,

March 1916.

Discusses ills subject under two heads: (1) In what sense is education a science; (2) What is the value of analogies drawn from the other sciences in helping to solve the problem of human education? Agrees with Bergson that life "can never be completely stated in a rationalistic equation."

419. Wagner, Charles A. An overlooked reason for education. Optimist (Scran

ton, Pa.), 2:6-7, February 1916.

Writer says that not "education for life," but "education for all one's life," must be the obligation imposed upon the good citizen.

EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY: CHILD STUDY.

420. Bruckner, Leo and King, Irving. A study of the Fernald form-board. Psy

chological clinic, 9 : 249-57, February 15, 1916.

421. Doll, E. A. Woolley and Fischer's "Mental and physical measurements of

working children." A critical review. [Vineland, N. J., 1916] 20 p. 4°. (Publications of the training school at Vineland, New Jersey. Dept. of research, no. 6, January 1916)

422. Gutberlet, Constantin. Experimentelle psychologie mit besonderer berlick

sichtigung der padagogik. Paderborn, F. Schoningh, 1915. 367 p. 8°.

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