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Prussia, system of education, 21-25. See also Germany.

Quincy School, Boston, establishment, 29-30.

Rahway, N. J., reorganization of school system, 85.

Reading, instruction, 124.

Religious instruction, principal aim of the colonial college, 7.

Richmond, Ind., reorganization of school system, 85.

Roanoke, Va., reorganization of school system, 81-82.

Rome, ancient, education of children, 41.

Saginaw, Mich., reorganization of school system, 82; (East Side), course of

study, 160-162.
School age, legal, in certain cities, 35.
School districts, union, Connecticut, 33-34.
School mortality, study, Berkeley, Cal., 112-115.
School systems, reorganization, 40-45, 79-94.
Science, instruction, 125-127, 158-159.
Scotland, school system, 98.
Secondary education, time scheme, 64.
Secondary schools, colonial period, 11; function of, in relation to the college

period, 53-54. See also High schools.
Selma, Ala., reorganization of school system, 80.
Sewing. See Home economics.

Shearman, F. W., on Prussian system of public education, 23.
Six-and-six plan, summary of reasons advanced for, 66-68.
Stowe, C. E., on education in Prussia, 24, 36-37.
Thorndike, E. L., on study of school elimination, 100-102.
Union schools, 33-34.

University of Chicago. See Chicago, University of.
University of Pennsylvania. See Pennsylvania, University of.
Virginia, University of, elective studies, 9-10.
Vocational education, 137-146.

Webster, Mass., reorganization of school system, 80.
William and Mary College, early instruction in history, 9; foundation, 5.

BULLETIN OF THE BUREAU OF EDUCATION.

[note.—With the exceptions indicated, the documents named below will be sent free of charge upon application to the Commissioner of Education, Washington, D. C. Those marked with an asterisk (*) are no longer available for free distribution, but may be had of the Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing Office, Washington, P. C, upon payment of the price stated. Remittances should be made in coin, currency, or money order. Stamps are not accepted. Numbers omitted are out of print.]

1900.

*No. 3. Stat9 school systems: Legislation and judicial decisions relating to public education, Oct. 1,1904, to Oct. 1,1906. Edward C. Elliott. 15 cts.

1908.

*No. 6. The apprenticeship system in its relation to industrial education. Carroll D. Wright. 15 cts. No. 8. Statistics of State universities and other institutions of higher education partially supported by the State, 1907-8.

1909.

No. 2. Admission of Chinese students to American colleges. John Fryer.
*No. 3. Daily meals of school children. Caroline L. Hunt. 10 cts.
No. 5. Statistics of public, society, and school libraries in 1908.
No. 7. Index to the Reports of the Commissioner of Education, 1807-1907.
No. 8. A teacher's professional library. Classified list of 100 titles. 5 cts.
*No. 10. Education for efficiency in railroad service. J. Shirley Eaton.

*No. 11. Statistics of State universities and other institutions of higher education partially supported by the State, 1908-9. 5 cts.

1910.

No. 2. State school systems: III. Legislation and judicial decisions relating to public education, Oct. 1,

1908, to Oct. 1,1909. Edward C. Elliott. *No. 5. American schoolhouses. Fletcher B. Dresslar. 75 cts.

1911.

*No. 1. Bibliography of science teaching. 5 cts.

*No. 3. Agencies for the improvement of teachers in service. William C. Ruediger. 15 cts.

*No. 4. Report of the commission appointed to study the system of education in the public schools of

Baltimore. 10 cts.
*No. 5. Age and grado census of schools and colleges. George D. Strayer. 10 cts.
♦No. 6. Graduate work in mathematics in universities and in other institutions of like grade in the United

States. 5 cts.
♦No. 7. Undergraduate work in mathematics in colleges and universities.

♦No. 9. Mathematics in the technological schools of collegiate grade in the United States. 5 cts.
*No. 13. Mathematics in the elementary schools of the United States. 15 cts.
♦No. 14. Provision for exceptional children in the public schools. J. H. Van Sickle, Lightner Witmer,

and Leonard P. Ayres. 10 cts. *No. 15. Educational system of China as recently reconstructed. Ilarry E. King. 10 cts. ♦No. 19. Statistics of State universities and other institutions of higher education partially supported by the State, 1910-11. 5 cts.

1912.

♦No. 1. A course of study for the preparation of rural-school teachers. F. Mutchler and W.J. Craig. 5 cts.

No. 2. Mathematics at West Point and Annapolis.
♦No. 3. Report of committee on uniform records and reports. 5 cts.
♦No. 4. Mathematics in technical secondary schools in the United States. 5 cts.
♦No.5. Astudy of expenses of city school systems. Harlan Updegraff. lOcts.
♦No. 6. Agricultural education in secondary schools. 10 cts.
♦No. 7. Educational status of nursing. M. Adelaide Nutting. 10 cts.
♦No. 9. Country schools for city boys. William S. Myers. 10 cts.

No. 11. Current educational topics, No. I.

♦No. 13. Influences tending to improve the work of the teacher oi mathematics. 5 cts. ♦No. 14. Report of the American commissioners of the international commission on the teaching of mathematics. 10 cts.

5930°—16 13 I

*No. 17. The Montessori system of education. Anna T. Smith. 5 cts.

♦No. 18. Teaching language through agriculture and domestic science. M. A. Leiper. 5 cts.

♦No. 19. Professional distribution of college and university graduates. Bailey B. Burritt. 10 cts.

*No. 20. Readjustment of a rural high school to the needs of the community. II. A. Brown. 10 cts.

*No. 22. Public and private high schools. 25 cts.

♦No. 23. Special collections in libraries in the United States. W. D. Johnston and I. G. Mudge. 10 cts.

No. 20. Bibliography of child study for the years 1910-11.

No. 27. History of public-school education in Arkansas. Stephen B. Weeks.
*No. 28. Cultivating school grounds in Wake County, N. C. Zebulon Judd. 5 cts.

No. 29. Bibliography of the teaching of mathematics, 1900-1912. D. E. Smith and C. Goldziher.
*No. 30. Latin-American universities and special schools. Edgar E. Brandon. 30 cts.

1913.

No. 1. Monthly record of current educational publications, January, 1913.
*No. 2. Training courses for rural teachers. A. C. Monahan and R. H. Wright. 5cts.
♦No. 3. The teaching of modern languages in the United States. Charles H. Handschin. 15 cts.
*No. 4. Present standards of higher education in the United States. George E. MacLean. 20 cts.

No. 5. Monthly record of current educational publications. February, 1913.
*No. 6. Agricultural instruction in high schools. C. H. Robison and F. B. Jenks. 10 cts.
*No. 7. College entrance requirements. Clarence D. Kingsley. 15 cts.
*No. 8. The status of rural education in the United States. A. C. Monahan. 15 cts.
*No. 9. Consular reports on continuation schools in Prussia. 5 cts.

No. 11. Monthly record of current educational publications, April, 1913.
*No. 12. The promotion of peace. Fannie Fern Andrews. 10 cts.

♦No. 13. Standards and tests for measuring the efficiency of schools or systems of schools. 5 cts.
*No. 14. Agricultural instruction in secondary schools. 10 cts.

No. 15. Monthly record of current educational publications, May, 1913.
*No. 16. Bibliography of medical inspection and health supervision. 15 cts.
♦No. 17. A trade school for girls. A preliminary investigation in a typical manufacturing city, Worcostor,

Mass. 10 cts.
♦No. 18. The fifteenth international congress on hygiene and demography. Fletcher B. Dresslar. 10 cts.
♦No. 19. German industrial education and its lessons for the United States. Holmes Beckwith. 15cts.
♦No. 20. Illiteracy in the United States. 10 cts.

No. 21. Monthly record of current educational publications, June, 1913.
♦No. 22. Bibliography of industrial, vocational, and trade education. 10 cts.
*No. 23. The Georgia club at the State Normal School, Athens, Ga., for the study of rural sociology. E. C.

Branson. 10 cts.
♦No. 24. A comparison of public education In Germany and in the United States. Georg Kerschensteiner.

5 cts.
♦No. 25. Industrial education in Columbus, Ga. Roland I!. Daniel. 5 cts.
♦No. 26. Good roads arbor day. Susan B. Sipe. 10 cts.
♦No. 28. Expressions on education by American statesmen and publicists. 5 cts.

No. 29. Accredited secondary schools in the United States. Kendric C. Babcock. 10 cts.
♦No. 30. Education in the South. 10 cts.
♦No. 31. Special features in city school systems. 10 cts.
♦No. 34. Pension systems in Great Britain. Raymond W. Sies. 10 cts.

♦No. 35. A list of books suited to a high-school library. 15 cts. ,

♦No. 36. Report on the work of the Bureau of Education for the natives of Alaska, 1911-12. 10 cts.

No. 37. Monthly record of current educational publications, October, 1913.
♦No. 38. Economy of time in education. 10 cts.

♦No 40. The reorganized school playground. Henry S. Curtis. 10 cts.
♦No. 41. The reorganization of secondary education. 10 cts.

♦No. 42. An experimental rural school at Winthrop College. H. S. Browne. 10 cts.
♦No. 43. Agriculture and rural-life day; material for its observance. Eugene C. Brooks. 10 cts.
♦No. 44. Organized health work in schools. E. B. Hoag. 10 cts.

No. 45. Monthly record of current educational publications, November, 1913.
♦No. 46. Educational directory, 1913. 15 cts.

♦No. 47. Teaching material in Government publications. F. K. Noyes. 10 cts.
♦No. 48. School hygiene. W. Carson Hyan, jr. 15 cts.

No. 49. The Farragut School, a Tennessee country-life high school. A. C. Monahan and A. Phillips.
♦No. 50. The Fitchburg plan of cooperative industrial education. M. R. McCann. 10 cts.
♦No. 51. Education of the immigrant. 10 cts.
♦No. 52. Sanitary schoolhouscs. Legal requirements in Indiana and Ohio. 5 cts.

No. 53. Monthly record of current educational publications, December, 1913.

No. 54. Consular reports on industrial education in Germany.

No. 55. Legislation and judicial decisions relating to education, Oct. 1,1909, to Oct. 1,1912. James C. Boykin and William R. Hood.

No. 58. Educational system of rural Denmark. Harold W. Foght.

No. 59. Bibliography of education for 1910-11.

No. 60. Statistics of State universities and other institutions of higher education partially supported by the State, 1912-13.

1914.

No. 2. Compulsory school attendance.

No. 3. Monthly record of current educational publications, February, 1914.

No. 4. The school and the start in life. Meyer Bloomnold.

No. 5. The folk high schools of Denmark. L. L. Friend.
*No. 6. Kindergartens in the United States. 20cts.

No. 7. Monthly record of current educational publications, March, 1914.
♦No. 8. The Massachusetts home-project plan of vocational agricultural education. R.W.Stimson. 15cts.

No. 9. Monthly record of current educational publications, April, 1914.

No. 10. Physical growth and school progress. B. T. Baldwin.
♦No. 11. Monthly record of current educat ional publications, May, 1914. 5cts.
*No. 12. Rural schoolhouses and grounds. F. B. Dresslar. 50 cts.

No. 13. Present status of drawing and art in the elementary and secondary schools of the United States.
Royal B. Farnum.

No. 14. Vocational guidance.

No. 15. Monthly record of current educational publications. Index.

No. 16. The tangible rewards of teaching. James C. Boykin and Roberta King.

No. 17. Sanitary survey oi the schools of Orange County, Va. Eoy K. Flannagan.
*No. 18. The public school system ol Gary, Ind. William P. Burris. 15 cts.

No. 19. University extension in the United States. Louis E. Reber.

No. 20. The rural school and hookworm disease. J. A. Ferrell.

No. 21. Monthly record of current educational publications, September, 1914.

No. 22. The Danish folk high schools. H. W. Foght.

No. 23. Some trade schools in Europe. Frank L. Glynn.
*No. 24. Danish elementary rural schools. II. W. Foght. 10 cts.

No. 25. Important features in rural school improvement. W. T. Hodges.

No. 26. Monthly record of current educational publications, October, 1914.
*No. 27. Agricultural teaching. 15cts.

No. 28. The Montessori method and the kindergarten. Elizabeth Harrison.

No. 29. The kindergarten in benevolent institutions.
*No. 30. Consolidation of rural schools and transportation of pupils at public expense. A. C. Monahan.

25 cts.
*No. 31. Report on the work of the Bureau of Education for the natives of Alaska. 25 cts.

No. 32. Bibliography of the relation of secondary schools to higher education. R. I. Wallcley.

No. 33. Music in the public schools. Will Earhart.

No. 34. Library instruction in universities, colleges, and normal schools, nenry R. Evans.
♦No. 35. The training of teachers in England, Scotland, and Germany. Charles H. Judd. 10 cts.

No. 36. Education for the home—Part I. General statement. Benjamin R. Andrews.

No. 37. Education for the home—Part II. State legislation, schools, agencies. B. R. Andrews.

No. 38. Education for the home—Part III. Colleges and universities. Benjamin R. Andrews. *No. 39. Education for the home—Part IV. Bibliography, list of schools. B.R.Andrews. 10 cts.

No. 40. Care of the health of boy3 in Girard College, Philadelphia, Pa.

No. 41. Monthly record of current educational publications, November, 1914.

No. 42. Monthly record of current educational publications, December, 1914.
*No. 43. Educational directory, 1914-15. 20 cts.

No. 44. County-unit organization for the administration of rural schools. A. C. Monahan.
♦No. 45. Curricula in mathematics. J. C. Brown. 10 cts.
♦No. 46. School savings banks. Mrs. Sara L. Oberholtzer. 5 cts.

No. 47. City training schools for teachers. Frank A. Manny.

No. 48. The educational museum of the St. Louis public schools. C. G. Rathman.

No. 49. Efficiency and preparation of rural-school teachers, n. W. Foght.

No. 50. Statistics of State universities and State colleges.

1915.

♦Xo. 1. Cooking in the vocational school. Iris 1'. O'Leary. 6 cts.
No. 2. Monthly record of current educational publications, January, 1915.
No. 3. Monthly record of current educational publications, February, 1915.
No. 4. The health of school children. W. H. Heck.
No. 5. Organization of State departments of education. A. C. Monahan.
No.,6. A study of the colleges and high schools in the North Central Association.
No. 7. Accredited secondary schools in the United States. Samuel P. Capen.
No. 8. Present status of the honor system in colleges and universities. Bird T. Baldwin.
No. 9. Monthly record of current educational publications, March, 1915.
No. 10. Monthly record ol current educational publications, April, 1915.

No. 11. A statistical study of the public-school systems of the southern Appalachian Mountains. Norman Frost.

No. 12. History of public-school education in Alabama. Stephen B. Weeks.

No. 13. The schoolhouse as the polling place. E. J. Ward.

No. 14. Monthly record of current educational publications, May, 1915.
*No. 15. Monthly record of current educational publications. Index, February, 1914-January, 1915. 5cts.

No. 16. Monthly record of current educational publications, June, 1915.

No. 17. Civic education in elementary schools as illustrated in Indianapolis. Arthur W. Dunn.

No. 18. Legal education in Great Britain. II. S. Richards.
*No. 19. Statistics of agricultural, manual training, and industrial schools, 1913-14. 10 cts.

No. 20. The rural school system of Minnesota, n. W. Foght.

No. 21. Schoolhouse sanitation. William A. Cook.

No. 22. State versus local control of elementary education. T. L. MacDowell.
♦No. 23. The teaching of community civics. 10 cts.

No. 24. Adjustment between kindergarten and first grade. Luella A. Palmer.

No. 25. Public, society, and school libraries.

No. 26. Secondary schools in the States of Central America, South America, and the West Indies. Anna T. Smith.

No. 27. Opportunities for foreign students at colleges and universities in the United States. Samuel P. • Capen.

No. 28. The extension of public education. Clarence A. Perry.

No. 29. The truant problem and the parental school. James S. Hiatt.

No. 30. Bibliography of education for 1911-12.

No. 31. A comparative study of salaries of teachers and school officers.

No. 32. The school system of Ontario. II. W. Foght.

No. 33. Problems of vocational education in Germany. George E. Myers.
*No. 34. Monthly record of current educational publications, September, 1915. 5 cts.

No. 35. Mathematics in the lower and middle commercial and industrial schools. E. H. Taylor.

No. 36. Free textbooks and State uniformity. A. C. Monahan.

No. 37. Some foreign educational surveys. James Mahoney.

No. 38. The university and the municipality.

No. 39. The training of elementary school teachers in mathematics. I. L. Kandel.

No. 40. Monthly record of current educational publications, October, 1915.

No. 41. Significant school-extension records. Clarence A. Perry.

No. 42. Advancement of the teacher with the class. James Mahoney.

No. 43. Educational directory, 1915-16.

No. 44. School administrations in the smaller cities. W. S. Deffenbaugh.

No. 45. The Danish people's high school. Martin Hegland.

No. 46. Monthly record of current educational publications, November, 1915.

No. 47. Digest of State laws relating to public education. Hood, Weeks, and Ford.

No. 48. Report on the work of the Bureau of Education for the natives of Alaska, 1913-14.

No. 49. Monthly record of current educational publications, December, 1915.

No. 50. Health of school children. W. II. Heck.

1916.

No. 1. Education exhibits at the Panama-Pacific International Exposition. W. Carson Ryan, jr.

No. 2. Agricultural and rural education at the Panama-Pacific International Exposition. H. W. Foght,

No. 3. Placement of children in the elementary grades. K. J. Hoke.

No. 4. Monthly record of current educational publications, January, 1916.

No. 5. Kindergarten training schools."

No. 6. Statistics of State universities and State colleges, 1915.

No. 7. Monthly record of current educational publications, February, 1916.

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