Report of the Federal Security Agency: Office of Education, Volum 1

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1906
 

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Innhold

Some of the hindrances
554
Address of President Charles W Eliot 502
567
Address of Dr Booker T Washington
573
Chapter VIII
633
Juvenile Criminality in Germany
703
Chapter X
715
Chapter XLThe Educational System of Sweden
767
Secondary education
784
Technical education
794
Summary of current educational statistics of Great Britain and Ireland
800
System of public education in Scotland
820
Education in Ireland
827
The law of 1902 in its relation to higher education
833
Action of local authorities in respect to higher education
840
Education at the St Louis Exposition
863
The lessons of the exposition by Howard J Rogers chief of the department of education
871
Arizona
884
Colorado by Helen L Grenlell Slate superintendent of public instruction and James B Ragan
890
Illinois by Alfred Bayliss State superintendent of public instruction
897
Indian Territory by John D Benedict superintendent
905
New Jersey by S R Morse director
924
Pennsylvania by Nathan C SchnetTer
932
Porto Rico by E W Lord assistant commissioner of education
940
Utah by Horace II Cummings director of the exhibit
947
City of Chicago by C D Lowry
955
City of St Louis by F Louis Soldan superintendent of instruction
965
Education at the St Louis ExpositionContinued
975
Pratt Institute Brooklyn N Y by Arthur L Williston ISO
982
The Minneapolis School of Fine Arts by Roliert Koehler director
988
Schools lor defectives by A E Pope
994
South Carolina 103
1029
Georgia
1058
Introduction of Reindeer into Alaska
1091
introduction of domestic reindeer into Alaska 1892
1102
Chapter XV11I
1129
The intellectual Value ol Tool Work by W T Harris
1139
Chapter XIX
1145
College presidents
1161
Professors of pedagogy and heads of departments of pedagogy in universities and colleges
1169

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Populære avsnitt

Side 274 - ... such per cent, as may be granted by Congress on the sale of lands in this State, shall be and remain a perpetual fund, the interest of which, together with all the rents of the unsold lands, and such other means as the Legislature may provide, shall be inviolably appropriated to the support of common schools throughout the State.
Side 490 - State without a valid certificate shall not be paid from the free-school funds, and forgery of a certificate shall be punished by confinement in the penitentiary for a term of not less than two nor more than seven years.
Side 326 - The proceeds of all lands that may be granted by the United States to this state for the support of schools, which may be sold or disposed of, and the five hundred thousand acres of land granted to the new states, under an act of Congress distributing the proceeds of the public lands among the several states of the Union...
Side 364 - ... two of whom shall be elected for one year, two for two years and two for three years from the date of the annual school meeting next succeeding such special meeting.
Side 358 - It shall be the duty of the president, professors, and tutors, of the university at Cambridge, and of the several colleges, and of all preceptors and teachers of academies, and all other instructors of youth, to exert their best endeavors to impress on the minds of children and youth committed to their care and instruction...
Side 350 - The attendance of a child upon a public day school shall not be required if he has attended for a like period of time a private day school approved by the school committee of such city or town...
Side 338 - ... admit, into a particular understanding of the tendency of such virtues to preserve and perfect a republican constitution, secure the blessings of liberty, and promote their future happiness; and the tendency of the opposite vices, to slavery, degradation and ruin...
Side 358 - ... it shall be the duty of such instructors to endeavor to lead their pupils, as their ages and capacities will admit, into a clear understanding of the tendency of the...
Side 358 - ... the principles of piety, justice, and a sacred regard to truth, love to their country, humanity and universal benevolence, sobriety, industry and frugality, chastity, moderation and temperance, and those other virtues which are the ornament of human society, and the basis upon which a republican constitution is founded...
Side 274 - The public school system shall include primary and grammar schools, and such high schools, evening schools, normal schools, and technical schools as may be established by the Legislature, or by municipal or district authority; but the entire revenue derived from the State School Fund, and the State school tax, shall be applied exclusively to the support of primary and grammar schools.

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