Report of the Commissioner of Education Made to the Secretary of the Interior for the Year ... with Accompanying Papers, Volumen1

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1895
 

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Contenido

School property and expenditures in cities
48
Public high schools instructors and students
54
Private secondary schools instructors and students
60
Condensed statistics of public and privatesecondary schools
67
Universities and colleges 1952
69
Summary of professors and instructors
72
Preparation of freshmen
80
Property of universities and colleges
87
Colleges for women Division A 1968
90
Disbursement of the Congressional appropriation to agricultural colleges
95
Scientific schools and institutes of technology 1981
97
Schools of theology law and medicine 96
97
Schools of law 1988
98
Normal schools
102
Income of public and private normal schools
108
General remarks
115
Illiterates in native white population foreign white colored
122
Illiterate native white population
128
Percentage of illiterates in 1890 and 1880
135
Illiteracy in the countries of Europe
144
Introductory remarks 1225
154
Topical outline
157
Intermediate instruction
174
Technical and industrial schools
186
Appendix A Citation from LInstrnction du Peuple by mile do Laveleye
192
Appendix CLaw controlling primary instruction
199
Elementary education in Scotland
207
Movements affecting secondary schools
217
Outline of system of public instruction
219
Summary of recent measures affecting secondary instruction
225
Decree regulating the course of study and the examinations required for the degree of doctor
235
Present status of the system
246
Education in New Zealand
258
Educational journalism in India
273
Introduction
287
Modern methods and devices
289
Personal observations
313
Bibliography
319
Administration
326
Introduction 1551
330
Introductory notes
337
Supervision and administration
343
Courses of study
348
Child Study
357
Its cost is borne by the white race 1552
380
Bibliography of child study
385
Chapter XI
393
City superintendents
398
College presidents
409
EDUCATION AND THE WORLDS COLUMBIAN EXPOSITION
421
It is becoming more and more industrial 1559
423
Schools of dentistry 1996
594
Chapter V
601
Medical Instruction in the United States as presented by French Specialists
615
Observations concerning American education by Dr E Osterberg of Sweden
624
Notes in regard to the Worlds Congresses by Kirstine Frederiksen Copenhagen
641
Chapter VII
657
In the universities of England 1594
673
Chapter VI
687
Papers Prepared for the Worlds Library Congress
691
Adaptation of libraries to constituencies by Samuel Swett Green Worcester Mass
698
Aids to library progress by tho Government of the United States by A R Spofford LL D
704
Heating ventilation and lighting of libraries by Normaud S Patton architect Chicago 111
718
Firesprotection insurance by R B Poole librarian uf Toung liens Christian Association
724
University Extension 1613
799
Eaisirig the standard 1017
820
Pamphlets by Walter S Biscoe New York State Library
826
Cataloguing by William C Lane librarian Boston Atheuamn
835
Museums art galleries anil lectures in connection with public libraries by James Bain jr chief
850
Classification by Horace Kephart St Louis Mercantile Library
861
Loan systems by Mary Wright Plumner librarian Pratt Institute Brooklyn 808
907
School and college libraries by George T Little librarian of Bowdoin College Brunswick Me
916
Regulations for readers by W H Brett Cleveland Ohio Public Library 039
944
Reference books by Ernest C Richardson librarian Princeton College
976
Assistance to readers by W E Foster Providence R I Public Librarian
982
Expert annotation of book titles indexing literature other than books by George lies
994
Scrapbooks by W A Bardwell librarian of Brooklyn N Y Library 099
1010
Educational exhibit of Maine
1016
Massachusetts
1022
Harvard University
1034
Effect of lengthening tho course 1618
1037
MasSQChiiBetU Institute of Technology
1057
Connecticut
1063
New York
1069
New Jersey
1076
Maryland 10115
1095
Illinois
1102
Schools of pharmacy 19t7
1112
Wisconsin
1113
Minnesota
1122
North Dakota
1129
United States Government exhibit
1144
Schools of veterinary medicine 1999
1151
Progress and extent of temperance education
1155
State institutions for the feebleminded 2061
1159
Exhibits from England Scotland Ireland and Wales
1168
Spring courses of lecturesstudy under a preceptor 1623
1175
The German Empire
1181
Italy
1187
Norway Russia 1100
1202
Turkey
1210
Brazil
1219

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Página 188 - No religious catechism or religious formulary which is distinctive of any particular denomination shall be taught in the school.
Página 538 - ... the leading object shall be, without excluding other scientific and classical studies, and including military tactics, to teach such branches of learning as are related to agriculture and the mechanic arts . . . in order to promote the liberal and practical education of the industrial classes in the several pursuits and professions in life.
Página 93 - Territory shall be twenty-five thousand dollars, to be applied only to instruction in agriculture, the mechanic arts, the English language and the various branches of mathematical, physical, natural and economic science, with special reference to their applications in the industries of life, and to the facilities for such instruction...
Página 578 - That for the purchase of such books as may be necessary for the use of Congress at the said city of Washington, and for fitting up a suitable apartment for containing them...
Página 188 - The teachers are desired to make the lessons as practical as possible, and not to give attention to unnecessary details.
Página 293 - I do claim that one of the best results of this sort of work is the eft'ect upon the teacher's own life and methods of instruction, freshening him and keeping him in loving, conscious contact with the. child he is endeavoring to lead.
Página 606 - I recollect, are three : economy, good arrangement, and accessibility with the smallest possible expenditure of time. In a private library, where the service of books is commonly to be performed by the person desiring to use them, they ought to be assorted and distributed according to subject. The case may be altogether different, where they have to be sent for and brought by an attendant. It is an immense advantage...
Página 240 - That people was the Greek. Except the blind forces of Nature, nothing moves in this world which is not Greek in its origin.
Página 59 - South Atlantic Division: Delaware, Maryland, District of Columbia, Virginia, West Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, Florida; South Central Division: Kentucky, Tennessee, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana, Texas...
Página 620 - ... irksome alike to trustees and librarian. If a definite term is fixed pressure is brought to bear by those ready to take the place at its expiration. Good behavior and good work should form the only basis for continuance in office. Duties. — The librarian as the responsible head of the institution should be consulted in all matters relating to its management and efficiency and as to plans for new buildings. The most satisfactory results are obtained in those libraries where the chief librarian...

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