« AnteriorContinuar »
1531. McCord, Clinton P. Health direction in the public schools. American
education, 17: 12–18, September 1913.
“Read before the Fourth International congress on school hygiene, at Buffalo, N. Y."
attainment of the good hygienic environment for the school child. 1532. Les cuvres périscolaires; leçons professées à l'École des hautes études 80
ciales . . . recueillies et annotées par M. Louis Bougier. Paris, F. Alcan, 1913. iv, 284 p. 8°. (Bibliothèque générale des sciences sociales, XLIV.)
CONTENTS.—Préface par P. Strauss.-L'hygiène dans l'éducation, par Calmette.-L'hygiène intellectuelle, morale et physique des éccliers, par P. Gallois.--Collaboration des médecins et des éducateurs dans les écoles; ses principes, sa mise en auvre, par de Pradel.—L'internat rural et familial, par G. Bertier.-Les écoles de plein air, par E. Petit.-Les colonies de vacances, par J. Coudirclle.-Nécessité de réduire le nombre des heures consacrées aux études pour pouvoir satisfaire aux exigences de l'éducation physique, par P. Régnier.-Modification des programmes d'enseignement, par P. Régnier.- Promenades et excursions scolaires, par Cayla.-Les terrains de jeu, par L. Bougier.--Les sports au point de vue de l'hygiène chez la femme et la jeune fille, par J.0.A. Dcleris.-L'alimentation des écoliers, par P. Legendre.-Rôle de l'école dans la lutte
contre la tuberculose, par P. Boulloche. 1533. Oppelt, — Der ausschluss offentuberkulöser kinder vom schulbesuch.
Zeitschrift für schulgesundheitspflege, 26: 513-31, 577-93, numbers 8 and 9, 1913.
“The subject is discussed under 4 heads: 1. Historical facts about institutions for ccmbating tuberculosis. 2. Frequency of tuberculosis in children of school age. 3. I evelopment of tuberculosis later in life. 4. Preventing the transmission and spread of tuberculosis in children of
school age." 1534. Rapeer, Louis W. Fourth International congress on school hygiene, held at
Buffalo, N. Y., August 25-30, 1913. American education, 17: 76–81, October
1913. 1535. Roach, Walter W. A food clinic for the treatment of poorly nourished, under
weight, anaemic, retarded children at the Wood public school, Philadelphia,
Teacher, 17: 233–36, September 1913. 1536. Ulbricht, W. Die alkoholfrage in der schule. Berlin, Mässigkeits-verlag,
1913. x, 166 p. diagrs. (part col.) 8°.
1537. Molter, Harold. Practical suggestions for the teaching of sex hygiene. Education, 34: 95-98, October 1913.
PHYSICAL TRAINING. 1538 Weeden, Ethel R. The motivation of physical education in the elementary
schools. Mind and body, 20: 213-21, October 1913.
Iivides the subject into four divisions: the motives of the child, the motives of the teacher, methods of relating these motives to bring about the most effective results, and results that are worth while.
PLAY AND PLAYGROUNDS. 1539. Goethe, C. M. Recreation, a world need. Survey, 31: 27–29, October 4, 1913.
An illustrated article on play-ground activities in China, Japan, and the Philippines. 1540. Wood, Walter. Children's play and its place in education; with an appendix
on the Montessori method. London, Kegan Paul, Trench, Trübner & co., ltd., 1913. 218 p. 12°.
The purpose of this book is not to deal scientifically with the subject of children's play, but rather to present one or two new aspects of the matter.
SOCIAL ASPECTS OF EDUCATION. 1541. Dunn, Arthur W. Training for citizenship. Kansas school magazine, 2:
266-68, September 1913.
To be continued.
1542. Francis W. Parker school, Chicago. The morning exercise as a socializing
influence. Chicago, Faculty of the Francis W. Parker school, 1913. 198 p.
illus. 8°. (Year book, vol. II, June 1913.) 1543. Hedler, Adolf. Wie steht es jetzt mit dem bürgerkundlichen unterricht?
Deutsche schule, 17: 543-50, September 1913.
Citizenship training in Germany: Literature of the movement; attitude of political parties. A continued article.
1544. Forbush, William Byron. The government of children between six and
twelve. Philadelphia  47 p. 8°. (Monograph of the American institute of child life.)
"References:" p. 44-47. 1545. King-Harman, M. J. British boys; their training and prospects. London,
G. Bell and sons, ltd., 1913. viii, 132 p. 12o. 1546. Leighton, E. V. The idle child. Popular educator, 31: 58, September 1913.
Discusses the statement made by R. T. Ely, that “probably child idleness is a more serious
matter in the United States today than child labor.” 1547. Lindsey, Ben B. and Creel, George. The cost of child labor. Good house
keeping, 57: 505–12, October 1913.
Emphasizes the destruction of health caused by child labor, etc. Illustrated. 1548. O'Shea, H. V. Why the boy goes wrong. Child-welfare magazine, 8: 20-23,
September 1913. 1549. Russell, Charles E. B. Manchester boys; sketches of Manchester lads at
work and play. With introductory note by E. T. Campagnac. 2d. ed.
Manchester, University press, 1913. xv, 159 p. 12o. 1550. Wooley, Helen T. Facts about the working children of Cincinnati and their
bearing upon educational problems. Elementary school teacher, 14: 59–72, October 1913.
A statistical study of wages; economic necessity as a factor in child labor; kinds of occuper tions; number leaving school to go to work, etc. To be continued.
MORAL AND RELIGIOUS EDUCATION.
1551. Bricker, Garland A., and others. Solving the country church problem.
Cincinnati, Jennings and Graham; New York, Eaton and Mains  290 p.
illus. 8°. 1552. Gardner, William E. The children's challenge to the church; a study in
religious nurture for rectors and teachers. Prepared for the Sunday school commission, diocese of New York. Milwaukee, The Young churchman
company, 1913. 132 p. 12o. 1553. Gould, Frederick James. Moral instruction; its theory and practice. Pub.
under the auspices of the Moral education league, London. London, New
York [etc.] Longmans, Green and co., 1913. xii, 196 p. 12o. 1554. Holmes, Arthur. Principles of character making. Philadelphia and Lon
don, J. B. Lippincott company, 1913. 336 p. 12o. 1555. Lindsay, J. A. The unreality of much religious teaching. Contemporary
review, 104: 379–87, September 1913.
Writer says that nothing short of disaster and inevitable discredit and decay can attend any
presentation of Christianity which involves an unreal view of nature, of the world, and history." 1556. MacCunn, John. The making of character. Some educational aspects of
ethics. [6th impression.] Revised and rewritten with new chapters. New York, The Macmillan company, 1913. 262 p. 8o.
1557. Marquis, John A. Learning to teach from the Master teacher. Philadel
phia, The Westminster press, 1913. 79 p. 12o.
A message for Sunday-school teachers, written by a teacher, presenting the pedagogy of
Jesus. 1558. Miller, James Russell. The devotional life of the Sunday school teacher.
London, T. F. Downie  110 p. front. (port.) 12°. 1559. Wenner, George U. Religious education and the public school. An
American problem. New ed., rev. and enl., giving the action of the Federal council of the churches of Christ in America in 1912. New York, American tract society (1913] x, 191 p. 12o.
MANUAL AND VOCATIONAL TRAINING. 1560. Borroughs, O. W. What is vocational guidance? Pittsburgh school bulle
tin, 7: 1713-14, September 1913.
Divides the subject of vocational guidance into five parts: 1, The investigation of occupations; 2, The giving of vocational information; 3, Vocational guidance; 4, Placement; 5, Following up
those who have been placed. 1561. Bowder, Witt. Education for the industrial advance of the wage earner.
Education, 34: 69–77, October 1913.
Advocates an adjustment of education to meet the industrial needs of the wage earners, also
to fit them for the responsibilities and benefits of industrial and political organizations.. 1562. Buxton, George Frederick and Curran, Fred Llewellyn. Paper and
cardboard construction . . . Book problems, box problems, card problems, envelope problems. [2d ed.] Peoria, Ill., The Manual arts press  191 p. illus. 8°.
Bibliography: p. 170–174. 1563. Dietering, P. Theoretische grundlegung zur arbeitsschule. Pädagogische
studien, 34: 320–38, heft 5, 1913.
A thorough theoretical treatment of the work-school principle in modern German education.
A continued article. 1564. Erler, Otto. Der lehrplan der arbeitsschule. Archiv für pädagogik, 1: 661-67,
numbers 11–12, 1913.
Outlines a plan of instruction based on the work-school principle from first grade up. 1565. Industrial and vocational education. Symposium. Sierra educational news,
9: 566–77, September 1913.
Contains: 1. R. G. Boone; Chapter in the vocational movement in California.-2. A. D. Dean: Vocational education.-3. G. S. Hall: Vocational guidance.-4. A. L. Williston: The need for industrial schools.-5. C. A. Bennett: Developing industrial system.-6. F. M. Leavitt: What is involved in the modern conception of industrial education.—7. B. R. Andrews: State system of household arts education.-8. Meyer Bloomfield: Some fundamentals.-9. H. T. Bailey:
Commissioner and the duty. 1566. Laselle, Mary A. Vocational suggestions in the work and the play of young
children. Home progress, 3: 89–95, October 1913. 1567. Plaisted, Laura L. Handwork and its place in early education. Oxford,
Clarendon press, 1913. 327 p. illus. 12o.
Gives numerous illustrations of actual work done by children, in the hope of suggesting practi.
cal ideas to the reader. 1568. Richter, Kurt E. Commercial colleges in Germany. New York, 1913. v,
38 p. 8o. 1569. Scherer, Heinrich. Arbeitsschule und werkunterricht. Leipzig, O. Nem
nich, 1912–13. 2 v. 8°. (Die pädagogik der gegenwart. iv bd., 1.-2. t.)
CONTENTS.—I. Grundlagen. II. Ausbau. 1570. Small, R. O. Vocational education. With particular reference to its devel
opment in Massachusetts. American school board journal, 47: 12–13, 55–56, October 1913.
1571. Walker, C. Howard. Relation of industrial art to education. Art and
progress, 4: 1132–39, October 1913.
A paper read at the fourth annual convention of the American federation of arts, Washington,
D. C., May 15 and 16, 1913. 1572. Wilson, G. M. Vocational education in rural schools. Midland schools, 28:
12–14, September 1913.
AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION. 1573. Harbourt, S. A. The place of agriculture in the course of study. School
news and practical educator, 27:91-92, October 1913. 1574. Iowa state college of agriculture and the mechanic arts. Agricul
tural extension department. Teaching agriculture in rural and graded schools; by E. C. Bishop, R. K. Farrar, and M. H. Hoffman. Ames, Iowa, Schools circular no. 2, July 15, 1913. 164 p. illus. 8°.
The correlation scheme and course of study in agriculture. 1575. Lane, C. H. Progress in agricultural education, 1912. In U. S. Department
of agriculture. Annual report of the Office of experiment stations for the year ended June 30, 1912. Washington, Government printing office, 1913.
p. 279-332. illus. 1576. Lantis, Vernon. Some criticisms of the present method in school gardens.
Nature-study review, 9: 186–90, September 1913.
“Portion of paper read before a meeting of the School garden association of America at Cleveland, December 31, 1912.”
Offers three criticisms on the school gardens as they exist to-day: 1st, that only a few children are reached by the school garden movement; 2d, that the movement is not bringing about one of the chief objects for which it was said to have been instituted, namely, that of beautifying our cities; and 3d, that the interest created in the child by the school gardens as they exist at
present is not permanent. 1577. Roehl, L. M. Farm mechanics. Manual training magazine, 15: 17–30, Oc
Advocates courses in farm mechanics in agricultural schools. Gives outline of a course of study.
1578. Arnold, Sarah Louise. President's address. Journal of home economics,
5:317-25, October 1913.
“Delivered at the sixth annual meeting of the American home economics association, Ithaca, 1913."
Claims that if the teaching of home economics is to be of value, the teachers should aim to understand the home life of their pupils. “The children should be so taught that their homes
will be more happy, more wholesome, and more efficient than their mothers' homes have been." 1579. Carver, Thomas N. Home economics from a man's point of view. Journal
of home economics, 5: 291-300, October 1913.
"Presented at the sixth annual meeting of the American home economics association, Ithaca,
1913." 1580. Trowbridge, Ada Wilson. The home school; with an introduction by
Randall J. Condon. Boston, New York [etc.] Houghton Mifflin company  xvii, 98 p. 12o. (Riverside educational monographs, ed. by H. Suzzallo)
Presents the general principles underlying the subject, and describes the work of the Home
school of Providence, R. I. 1581. Wells, Dora. An experiment in applied household science. Educational bi
monthly, 8: 1-7, October 1913.
Describes the lunchroom of the Lucy L. Flower technical high school, organized under the management of the department of household science.
MEDICAL EDUCATION. 1582. Copeland, Royal S. The homeopath's viewpoint of medical education.
Quarterly of the Federation of state medical boards of the United States, 1:
15–19, October 1913. 1583. Lusk, Graham. Medical education in the United States. Science, n. s. 38:
491-99, October 10, 1913.
A report prepared for the International conference on post-graduate medical education, held
at the time of the seventeenth International medical congress, London, 1913. 1584. Matthes, M. The training of students in internal medicine at German
universities. American journal of the medical sciences, 146: 552–62, October
1913. 1585. Philbin, Eugene A. Discipline of the character in medical education.
Quarterly of the Federation of state medical boards of the United States, 1: 44-45, October 1913.
EDUCATION OF WOMEN. 1586. Mayo, Mark P. The secondary education of girls in Prussia. School world,
15: 289-92, August 1913.
To be continued. 1587. Rockwood, Laura C. A woman's handicap in efficiency. American jour
nal of sociology, 19: 229–35, October 1913.
Inefficiency in the college training of women as regards the career of home-making. 1588. Ruelle, Alice Guebal de la. La femme arrivée. Outlook, 105: 266–70,
October 4, 1913.
Discusses the educational and social status of the French woman. Briefly discusses the
feminist movement. 1589. Woolman, Mary Schenck. Education of girls for wage earning. Childwelfare magazine, 8: 41–46, October 1913.
NEGROES AND INDIANS. 1590. American academy of political and social science. The negro's progress
in fifty years. Philadelphia, American academy of political and social science, 1913. 244 p. 8°. (Its Annals, vol. xlix, whole no. 138, September 1913.)
CONTENTS.- Part I, Statistical. Part II, Business activities and labor conditions. Part III, Social conditions and problems. Part IV, Educational progress and need-Negro illiteracy in the United States, by J. P. Lichtenberger; Negro children in the public schools of Philadelphia, by H.W.Odum; Higher education of negroes in the United States, by E.T. Ware; Industrial education and the public schools, by B. T. Washington; The negro in literature and art,
by W. E. B. Du Bois. 1591. Dissette, Mary E. Need of progressive methods in Indian day schools. Southern workman, 42: 528–36, October 1913.
EDUCATION EXTENSION. 1592. Hoyem, Oliver. Adult education in New York city. National municipal
review, 2: 671–74, October 1913.
Shows what the public lecture system has done for New York. 1593. Miles, H. E. What I am trying to do: to give two million children a chance
in vocational continuation schools. World's work, 26: 667–73, October 1913.
Describes conditions in Wisconsin. Efforts to organize education so that good vocational
teaching costs only $10 a year per child. 1594. Walter, Cornelius J. Continuation classes. Teacher, 17: 267–70, October
Discusses the organization, administration, cost, etc., of summer continuation schools, especially in New York and St. Louis.