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thirty-second annual session

766. North Carolina teachers' assembly. Proceedings and addresses of the .. Raleigh, November 24-26, 1915. Raleigh, Edwards & Broughton printing co., 1916. 347 p. 8°. (E. E. Sams, secretarytreasurer, Raleigh, N. C.)

Contains: 1. Mary O. Graham: The efficient school, p. 58-64. 2. Jessie Field: Leadership in the country, p. 64-68. 3. David Snedden: New problems in education, p. 68-70. 4. Anna Brochhausen: Story telling, p. 71-74. 5. Leila Cobb: The standards for measuring the efficiency of the primary teacher, p. 80-84. 6. R. E. Sentelle: An act for a uniform plan of examination and certification of teachers, p. 121-29. 7. Mrs. M. B. Terrell: The efficient teacher, p. 151-58. 8. J. H. Beach: The organization and management of the small high school, p. 159-68. 9. David Snedden : New problems in secondary education, p. 189–96. 10. T. E. Hollenbeck: The probable results of developing high schools that prepare directly for local industries, p. 202-204. 11. Frances Ray: The value of home economics in our schools, p. 205-11. 12. N. W. Walker: The present status of the high school sciences in North Carolina, p. 212-26. 13. C. M. Hutchings: The elective system in our high schools, p. 229-40. 14. H. S. Shaw: How can the boys be retained in our high schools? p. 241-44. 15. A. E. Winship: Music in public schools, p. 257-66. 16. R. H. Latham: The Gary schools: What lessons do they hold for the city schools of North Carolina? p. 277-85. 17. T. W. Andrews: Citizenship and play, p. 285-91. 18. E. C. Brooks: By what standard may a school board know the efficiency of the superintendent? p. 291-94. 19. N. W. Walker: The growth of farm-life schools, p. 310-16.

767. North Dakota education association. Proceedings twenty-ninth annual session. held at Grand Forks, November 3, 4 and 5, 1915. Fargo, N.D., Walker bros. & Hardy [1916] 215 p. 8°. (W. E. Parsons, secretary, Bismarck, N. D.)

Contains: 1. A. G. Crane: Efficiency of schools, p. 27-34. 2. L. D. Coffman: Tradition and reform in education, p. 35-37. 3. W. F. Clarke: The obligations of the higher to the lower education, p. 41-47. 4. R. M. Black: Recent educational legislation in North Dakota, p. 48-52. 5. R. L. Finney: Social science in secondary schools, p. 56-61. 6. Effective methods of correlating high school work with every day life, p. 62-66. 7. Mrs. L. O. Middleton: Teaching of temperance 'hygiene, or the key to the situation, p. 72-77. 8. Clara M. Struble: The teachers' insurance and retirement law, p. 78-82. 9. R. A. Hatherell: School gardening, p. 83-88. 10. Frances Cowan: Playground possibilities, p. 94-97. 11. H. J. Hughes: The relationship of the common school to the college, p. 102-4. 12. J. E. Switzer: Methods and material in teaching physiography, p. 116-18. 13. P. H. Lehman: Shall we teach peace or war? p. 122-23. 14. W. H. Greenleaf: The relation of local history to the teaching of national history, p. 126-31. 15. V. E. Sayre: The adapting of manual training to rural conditions, p. 138-42. 16. M. C. James: Some ideals in secondary agriculture, p. 142-49. 17. Jean Porterfield: High school dramatics, p. 155-59. 18. F. H. Koch: A message from the committee on the improvement of American speech, p. 159-62. 19. C. C. Schmidt: The supervision of small school systems, p. 168-74. 20. F. L. Rairdon: Differentiation in thec ourses of study for the grades, p. 179-82.

768. Ohio state teachers' association. Proceedings . . . sixty-ninth annual session, Cedar Point, Ohio, June 27-29, 1916. Ohio educational monthly, 65: 340-58, August 1916.

Contains: 1. R. L. Ervin: Every public school system should provide systematic and definite vocational training for its pupils in lines other than (in addition to) those that are clerical, commercial and secretarial, p. 347-55. 2. Wilson Hawkins: The six-six plan, p. 355-63. 3. U. L.Light: Resolved, that pupils should be allowed free election of studies in all grades above the sixth, p. 363-68. 4. R. W. Solomon: Departmental teaching should be deferred to the beginning of the tenth year, p. 369-75. 5. W. C. Bagley: Red letter lessons, p. 387-90. 6. The junior high school, p. 390-97. 7. Is it the function of the public school to be the social center of its community? p. 397-402. 8. Joint discussion: Systematic military training should be included in the courses of study required of all boys in all schools, above grammar grades, supported wholly or in part, by public funds, p. 403-8.

769. Pennsylvania state educational association. Department of city and borough superintendents. Proceedings, thirty-sixth annual session, Scranton, December 28, 1915. Pennsylvania school journal, 64: 437-60, April 1916.

Contains: 1. J. M. Howerth: Vocational guidance, p. 437-40. 2. S. E. Downes: Transportation and efficiency, p. 441-42. 3. J. M. Howerth: Caring for delinquents, p. 442-44. 4. P. M. Harbold: The grading of teachers, p. 445-48. 5. Landis Tanger: The grading of teachers as related to the improvement of teachers, p. 448-51. 6. H. P. Updegraff: Uniform records and reports, p. 451-56. 7. J. L. Eisenberg: Duties of the executive of school system, p. 456-58.

770. South Dakota educational association. Proceedings of the thirty-third annual session . . . held at Aberdeen, November 22-24, 1915. 479 p. 8°. (A. H. Seymour, corresponding secretary, Aberdeen, S. D.)

Contains: 1. W. F. Jones: Economy of time in education, p. 43-52. 2. E. C. Elliott: Measures of the worth of teachers, p. 55-62. 3. C. H. Lugg: Annual address of state superintendent of public instruction [Rural schools] p. 63-70. 4. E. C. Perisho: The vocational aspect of our problem of economy, p. 78–86. 5. H. M. Gage: Elimination of relatively useless material from the college curriculum, p. 105-13. 6. J. B. Heinmiller: Vocational guidance, p. 115–22. 7. A. M. Brace: The place of the newspaper and the news story in high school courses in English composition, p. 128-33. 8. J. T. Glenn: That same old problem, school legislation, p. 134-40. 9., Mrs. F. C. Huss: Preparation versus cramming for seventh and eighth grade examinations, p. 171-75. 10. Alta V. Brown: The teacher as a trainer, p. 176-80. 11. L. A. Fell: President's address [School hygiene] p. 205-10. 12. C. R. Goff: Our obstacles and how we may overcome them, p. 211-17. 13. T. A. Harmon: Wasted time-pupil, teacher and school board, p. 221-29. 14. H. C. Johnson: Vocational guidance, p. 230-34. 15. E. H. Warren: What we want and what we get, p. 235-44. 16. Herbert Patterson: Educational principles and the elementary school, p. 268-77. 17. Lida Williams: Play-purpose and practice, p. 278-85. 18. Miss Laurson: Teaching the pupils of the schools how to use the library, p. 320-24. 19. Nola Fromme: Home economics the meeting ground of the home and the school, p. 356–63.

771. West Virginia education association. Proceedings of the forty-fifth annual session... held in Charleston, W. Va., June 1915. Keyser, W. Va., The Mountain Echo, 1916. 300 p. 8°. (A. P. Morrison, secretary, Clarksburg, W. Va.)

Contains: 1. L. L. Friend: What can we do for those who drop out of school? p. 33-41. 2. W. M. Foulk: What should the community expect of the public schools? p. 42-49. 3. C. S. Crow: Cooperation between the school and community in cultivating an appreciation of literature, music and art, p. 50–56. 4. H. R. Bonner: Cooperation between the school and the shop or the office in vocational education, p. 56-70. 5. C. R. Murray: Newspapers, periodicals and theatres as educational agencies, p. 75-81. 6. W. S. Deffenbaugh: A wider use of the school plant, p. 81-102. 7. R. S. Gatherum: Civic education of the miner, p. 115-19. 8. B. H. Williams: What should the high school and the community expect of each other in the matter of co-operation, p. 122-26. 9. Mary R. M. McGuigan: Co-operative realizations and anticipations of our high schools with reference to the community, p. 129-34. 10. H. R. Bonner: Co-operation of the high school and the community through vocational guidance, p. 134-44. 11. C. L. Wright: The school and the community co-operating in the study and teaching of history and civics, p. 144-52. 12. J. A. French: The district supervisor as leader in managing the business affairs, p. 172–79. 13. E. B. Whaley: Athletics in the rural districts, p. 183-87. 14. Nell M. Barnett: Home economics in rural schools, p. 191-96. 15. S. S. Jacob: The teaching of manual training in rural schools, p. 196-203. 16. J. G. B. Coberly: Widening the scope of the school's influence, p. 211-15. 17. J. C. Timberman: The school and the community co-operating home gardens, p. 217-21. 18. W. W. Trent: Health work in the community, p. 227-34. 19. Ina G. Barnes: Class room method as a factor in community co-operation, p. 255-59.

772. Wisconsin teachers' association. Proceedings of the sixty-third annual session... held at Milwaukee, November 4-6, 1915. Madison, Wis., Cantwell printing company, state printer, 1916. 306 p. 8°. (M. A. Bussewitz, secretary, Milwaukee, Wis.)

Contains: 1. B. E. Nelson: A decade of educational progress in Wisconsin, p. 16-21. 2. J. W. Hudson: Democracy and education, p. 22-26. 3. Cora W. Stewart: Moonlight schools in Kentucky, p. 26-36. 4. H. W. Shryock: Education and peace, p. 37-46. 5. W. N. Ferris: Sanity in education, p. 46-55. 6. J. L. Elliott: Moral education, p. 55-61. 7. Ella L. Cabot: Moral teaching in schools, p. 64-73. 8. L. R. Gignilliat: Utilizing the military system for moral development, p. 73-81. 9. C. W. Wassam: Practical commercial geography, p. 116-20. 10. J. D. Shoop: The six and six organization of schools, p. 120-23. 11. J. D. Hudson: The high school and the community, p. 123-26. 12. H. M. Kurtzworth: Educational possibilities of the school publication, p. 161-66. 13. F. H. Gurtler: The training of stenographers, p. 183-88. 14. H. H. Hering: What should we teach in commercial arithmetic? p. 188-96. 15. R. S. Butler: Teaching the active end of business, p. 196-202. 16. Frederik Meyer: Expedients and supplementary reading in German in upper grades, p. 229-33. 17. C. H. Mills: Standardization (in music education] p. 253-60. 18. W. O. Miessner: A definite high school music course, p. 265-68. 19. S. D. Blanton: Incidence, cause and treatment of speech defects among school children, p. 273-84. 20. Margaret Wilson: America's opportunity every schoolhouse a community center, p. 295–300.

EDUCATIONAL HISTORY AND BIOGRAPHY.

773. Chancellor, William E. Jesus as an educator. July 6, 1916.

"This is the second of a series of ten articles upon 'Jesus as an educator,' of which the first appeared in our issue of June 22. The purpose of the series is to show Jesus as the ideal teacher to whom all other teachers of all grades and kinds and subjects should look for light and direction." 774. Decorme, Gerardo. Catholic education in Mexico (1525-1912). Catholic historical review, 2: 168-81, July 1916.

School journal, n. s. 1 : 13-15,

775. Garrone, Tomás L. La obra cultural del Dr. Zubiaur (sinopsis) a los sesenta años de edad y cuarenta de educador. Buenos Aires, Impr. "Damiano," 1916. 119 p. front. (port.) 8°.

"Lista completa de las obras publicadas por el Dr. Zubiaur": p. 115-117.

776. In memory of Robert Curtis Ogden-true friend, patriotic citizen, unofficial statesman, Christian gentleman. Privately published, 1916. 55 p. illus., ports. 12°. Copyright by H. E. Fries. Preface by J. Y. Joyner.

Contains tributes to Mr. Ogden by prominent Southerners, including Commissioner P. P. Claxton.

777. More, Paul E. The old education and the new. Nation, 102 694-96, June 29, 1916.

A review of the educational labors of Henry Augustus Coit, first rector of St. Paul's school, Concord, N. H.

778. Reville, John C. De la Salle and popular education. America, 15: 289–90, July 1, 1916.

779. Stark, Herbert A. Vernacular education in Bengal from 1813 to 1912. Calcutta review, no. 283: 25-75; no. 284: 136-190, January, April 1916.

Contains chapters 1 to 5 of an elaborate work on native education in Bengal, India. To be continued.

780. Visconti, Luigi. La dottrina educativa di G. A. Fichte e i discorsi alla nazione tedesca. Firenze, B. Seeber, 1916. 118 p. 12°.

Bibliografia: p. [107]-110.

CURRENT EDUCATIONAL CONDITIONS.

781. Bagley, W. C. Some handicaps to education in a democracy. society, 3 807-16, June 3, 1916.

A paper read at a meeting of the Harvard teachers' association, Boston, March 11, 1916.

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782. Benson, Arthur C. Education after the war. Nineteenth century, 79 1291

1306, June 1916.

"The problem must be to provide for special aptitude, and yet to retain a corrective; for scientific education must not lose sight of the human factor, humanistic education must not drift out of sight of facts."

783. Bonner, Mary G. What parents think of the Gary educational system. Outlook, 113 723-26, July 26, 1916.

An appreciation of the Gary system as exemplified in New York City.

784. Bourne, Randolph S. New York and the Gary system. Educational admin

istration and supervision, 2: 284-89, May 1916.

The writer says that after close observation for a year and a half he finds that the Wirt plan provides an organization more effective in administration, richer in curriculum and more economical in cost than any plan which the American public is likely to be able to finance for many years to come.

785. Crozet, Paul. La vie pédagogique, la guerre et la culture classique. Revue universitaire, 25: 116-24, February 1916.

Gives the attitude of the French professors as opposed to the German professors in regard to the war and issues arising therefrom.

786. Darroch, Alexander. Education and humanism. Hibbert journal, 14: 705–12, July 1916.

The writer says that in addition to scientific education, Europe needs above all in the future "a liberal education-an education which will free men's minds from all narrow, petty, and national interests." To scientific education must be added moral and spiritual regenerating forces.

787. Dealey, William L. The theoretical Gary. Pedagogical seminary, 23 : 269–82, June 1916.

This study is a digest of the Gary literature.

788. De Grassi, G. The educational system of Italy. Cosmopolitan student, 6: 150, 152-54, April-May 1916.

789. Dewey, John. American education and culture. New republic, 7 : 215-17,

July 1, 1916.

Speaks of public education as "the potential means for effecting the transfiguration of the mechanics of modern life into sentiment and imagination."

790. Fuller, H. de W. The Gary system. Nation, 102: 698-99, June 23, 1916. A summary and a criticism.

791. [Gary plan] New republic, 7: 219-23, July 1, 1916.

Two appreciative articles on the Gary system: "The teacher and the Gary plan," by Elsa Neland; and "The meaning of the Wirt plan," by Alice B. Fernandez.

792. Georgia. Department of education. Educational survey of Monroe County, Georgia. By M. L. Duggan, rural school agent Under the direction of the Department of education. [Atlanta?] 1916. 51 p. illus. 8°. No. 9 in a series of educational surveys of the counties of Georgia.

...

793.

Educational survey of Randolph County, Georgia. By M. L. Duggan, rural school agent . . . Under the direction of the Department of education. [Atlanta?] 1916. 29 p. illus. 8°.

No. 8 in a series of educational surveys of the counties of Georgia.

794. Grand Junction, Colo. Survey committee. A survey of the city schools of Grand Junction, Colorado. District no. 1, Mesa county. Grand Junction, Colo., The Daily news press, 1916. 65 p. 8°.

Survey committee: Frank L. Clapp, director of the survey; William A. Cook; Samuel Quigley,
Ben Griffith, chairman; H. B. Jones, T. M. Todd.

795. Hunt, Rockwell D. The new education. Western journal of education,

22 12-14, June 1916.

Address delivered before California Council of education, Southern section, November, 1915.

796. Jardillier, Robert. La guerre et l'enseignement littéraire. Revue univer

sitaire, 25 258-64, April 1916.

In conclusion the author states that the country demands a mobilization of all military, economic, moral, and intellectual forces, and that on the last point education contains all the resources necessary to answer the appeal.

797. Johnston, Harry H. The public service and education. Nineteenth cen

tury, 80 113-28, July 1916.

A criticism of education as related to the public service of England.

798. Liard, Louis. La guerre et les universités françaises.

de l'enseignement, 36: 166-89, May-June 1916.

"Conférence fait au Musée social."

Argues against the classics.

Revue internationale

799. Lynch, Margaret. Some weaknesses in grammar schools. Optimist, 2:178– 82, May 1916.

800. Mais, Stuart Petre Brodie. A public school in war time. London, J. Murray, 1916. 164 p. 12°.

Reprinted in part from the School guardian.

801. Marriott, J. A. R. The educational opportunity. Hibbert journal, 14 : 713

24, July 1916.

Discusses educational policies as related to England. The character of English education. 802. Mayo, C. H. P. Educational reform. National review, 67: 764-74, July 1916. Conditions in England. Criticises the classical ideals of the English secondary schools. Advocates more instruction in science.

803. National association of corporation schools.

A report on public educa

tion. Business journal, 40: 519-21, July 1916.

Report submitted to the fourth annual convention of the National association of corporation schools at Pittsburgh, Pa., June 1, 1916.

804. Newmeyer, W. H. The inefficient child. Pittsburgh school bulletin, 9: 265–

70, June 1916.

The assistant superintendent of a large store in Pittsburgh tells of his experience in dealing with children from 14 years of age and up. Describes the inefficiency of the boys and girls in his store in spelling, writing, arithmetic, etc.

805. Sakamoto, K. Japanese education of today. Educational review, 51: 1–9, June 1916.

Describes the Japanese school system; and incidentally the study of English.

806. Samonati, Alfredo. El organismo escolar americano. Anales de instrucción primaria (Montevideo, Uruguay) 13: 179–335, July 1914-December 1915.

Continues an article on same subject in the Anales, v. 10, p. 316-428.

A survey of methods of instruction in various subjects, and of special features of organization, in the schools of the United States.

807. Snedden, David. An educational quest. School and society, 3 : 833-43, June 10, 1916.

Remarks of Commissioner David Snedden on the occasion of a complimentary dinner tendered by the schoolmen of Massachusetts, May 19, 1916.

808. Talbot, Winthrop. The American illiterate. World's work, 32: 303-5, July 1916.

"The significant increase of illiteracy among the white immigrants of the north and west, and its decrease among every other class of people in the country."

809. Thamin, Raymond. L'Université de France et la guerre. Revue des deux

mondes, 34: 294-324, 587-618, July 15, August 1, 1916.

Services rendered by the teachers of France to their country during the great war.

810. Tobin, Richard T. The aristocracy of the public school system. Optimist, 2129-37, April 1916.

811. Vincent, George E. Education in the next generation. Independent,

86 512-15, June 26, 1916.

Says that the Federal government will be compelled "to cooperate with the states in bringing about something like democracy in education throughout the nation."

812. Willcox, William G. What modern education means. Journal of education,

83 677-79, June 22, 1916.

An address before the New York Board of trade stating the pressing needs in the administration of the New York schools.

PEDAGOGICS AND DIDACTICS.

813. Armani, T. Posizioni nuove di vecchi problemi. Milano-Roma [etc.] Società

editrice Dante Alighieri di Albrighi, Segati e c., 1916. xvi, 240 p. 8°.

A collection of essays on educational and philosophical subjects, in which the author discusses pedagogy as a science, the principle of sufficient reason, the theory of knowledge, the unity of didactic processes, and some forms of home education.

57896-16

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