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IV. TEACHERS; NORMAL AND MODEL SCHOOLS; TEACHERS' INSTITUTES.

The School and the Teacher in English Literature,
III. I55, 449; IV, 183; WIII. 283; XVI, 432.
Legal Recognition of Teaching as a Profession; Me-
morial, X. 297-308.
The Teacher as an Artist, by Z. Richards, XIV, 69.
The Teacher's Motives, by Ilorace Mann, XIV. 277.
Essentials to Success in Teaching, I. 561.
Letters to a Young Teacher, by G. F. Thayer, I. 357;
II, 103, 391, 657; III, 71,313; IV. 219, 450; WI.
435; WIII. 81.
Lectures to Young Teachers; Intellectual Education,
by W. Russell, II, 113, 317; III. 47, 321; IV.
199, 309. Moral Education, IX, 19.
Special Training a Pre-requisite to Teaching, by H.
Mann, XIII, 507,
Teachers and their Education, by W. E. Channing,
XII. 453.
Professional Training of Teachers, XIII. 269.
Didactics as a Department in Colleges, by T. Hill,
XV. 177.
German Views upon Female Teachers, IV, 795.
Teachers' Conferences and other Modes of Profession-
al Improvement, XIII. 273.
Teachers' Institutes in Wisconsin, VIII. 673. In
Different States—Historical Development, XV. 387.
Connecticut, 387 ; New York, 395; Ohio, 401;
Rhode Island, 405 ; Massachusetts, 412.
School for Teachers, by W. R. Johnson, W., 799.
Teachers' Seminaries, by C. E. Stowe, XV. 688.
Telation of Normal Schools to other Institutions, by
W. F. Phelps, III. 417.
Historical Development of Normal Schools in Europe
and America, XIII. 753–770.
Germany and other European States—Number, Loca-
tion and Results of Normal Schools, VIII. 360;
Professional Training of Teachers in Anhalt, XV,
345; Austria, XVI, 345; Baden, X. 212; Bavarin,
WI, 289; Belgium, VIII, 593; Brunswick, XV.
453; France, XIII. 281; Greece, XII. 579; Han-
over, XW. 419 : Hesse-Cassel, XW. 439; Hesse
Darmstadt, XIV. 416; Holland, XIV. 501, 647;
Lippe Detmold, XW. 475; Mecklenburg, XW. 464,
472; Nassau, II, 444; Prussia, XI, 165; Russia,
XII. 727; Sardinia, III. 517; Saxony, W. 353;
Switzerland, XIII. 313.
Great Britain. Training Colleges in England and
Wales, X. 349. Normal Schools of the British and
Foreign School Society, X. 435. Normal and
Model Schools of the Home and Colonial Society,
IX. 449. St. Mark's Training College for Masters
of the National Society, X. 531. Battersea Train-
ing School for Parochial Schoolmasters, IX, 170.
Chester Diocesan Training College, X, 553. Nor-
mal Schools for Training Schoolmistresses, X. 571;
Normal Schools at Edinburgh and Glasgow, X, 583.
Irish System of Training Teachers, XI. 136.
France. Normal Schools and Training, XIII. 281.
Normal Schools of the Christian Brothers, III. 437.

Holland. Normal School at Haarlem, XIV. 501. 3
Prussia. Provisions for Education and Support of
Teachers, XI, 165–190. System of Normal Schools,
XIV. 191-240. Seminary School at Weisseufels,
VIII. 455; XIV. 219. Dr. Julius on, XVI. S3.
Regulations of 1854, XVI, 395.
Normal Schools in Switzerland, XIII, 313-440.
Normal and Model Schools of Upper Canada, XIV.
483.
United States—Documentary History of Normal
Schools—Adams, I. 589; Bache, VIII, 360; Bar-
nard, X. 24, 40; Bates, XVI. 453: Brooks, I. 5-7 ;
Barrowes, XVI. 195; Calhoun, XVI. Sts. Carter,
XVI. 77; Channing, XII. 453; Clinton, XIII.
341; Dwight, IV, 16: Edwards, XVI. 27.1 : Em-
erson, XVI. 93: Everett, XIII. 758; Gallaudet,
X. 16; Hall, W. 386; XVI. 75; Humphrey, XII.
655; Julius, XVI. 89; Johnson, W. 798; Lindsey,
VII. 35 ; Mann, W. 646; VIII. 360; Olmsted, W.
369; Peirce, IV. 305; Phelps, III. 417 ; Putnam, I.
588; Sears, XVI, 471; Stephens, WILL 368;
Stowe, XV, 688; Tillinghast, I. 67 ; Webster, I.
590; Wickersham, XV. 2:21,
Chapter in the History of Normal Schools in New
England; Charles Brooks, I, 587.
California. State Normal School, XVI. 628.
Connecticut. History of State Normal School, X.
15–58. History of Teachers' Institutes, XV. 387.
Illinois. State Normal University at Bloomington,
IV. 774.
Kentucky. State Normal School, III. 217.
Maine. State Normal School. XVII.
Maryland. State Normal School. XVII.
Massachusetts. State Normal School at Bridgewater,
W. 646; XVI, 595. At Barre; Everett's Address,
XIII. 758. At Westfield, XII, 652. Teachers'
Seminary at Andover, V. 386. History of Teach-
ers' Institutes, XV. 387.
New Jersey. State Normal School, III. 221. Its
Aims, by D. Cole, W. 835. Farnum Preparatory
School, III. 397.
New York. State Normal School at Albany, XIII.
341, 531. History of Teachers' Institutes, XV.
395. Training School at Oswego, XVI. 230. Nor-
mal School at Brockport, XVII,
Ohio. History of Teachers' Institutes, XV. 401.
Normal Schools in, XVII.
Pennsylvania. Professional Training of Teachers,
XIV, 721. Normal School at Millersville, XV.
221. Philadelphia Normal School for Female
Teachers, XIV. 727. XVI. 195. Normal School
at Mansfield, XVII.
Rhode Island. Education of Tenchers, XI.
History of Teachers' Institutes, XV. 405.
Vermont. Teachers' Seminary in 1823, XVI. 146.
State Normal Schools, XVII.
Wisconsin. Teachers' Institutes, VIII. 673. Normal
Schools, XVII.

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Educational Statistics, I. 640—651.
Anhalt. System of Public Instruction, XW. 344.
Austria. System of Public Instruction, IX, 589.
Educational Statistics, III. 275; IV. 257; XVI.
5, 337, 609; XVII. 127.
Baden. System of Public Instruction; Primary, X.
201. Secondary, XI. 233. Seminary for Orphans
at Beuggen, III. 383.
Bavaria. System of Public Instruction, WI. 273,571;
VIII. 491. Educational Statistics, I. 625.
Belgium. System of Public Instruction, VIII, 581.
Brunswick. System of Public Instruction, XW. 447.
Canada. History and System of Public Instruction in
Upper Canada, by J. G. Hodgins, I. 186. Statistics
of Education in Upper Canada, XIII. 649. Edu-
cational Institutions in U. and L. Canada, II. 728.
Denmark. System of Public Instruction, XIV.625.
England. Historical Sketch of Elementary Instruc-
tion, X. 323. British and Foreign School Society
and Borough Road Schools, X. 371–459. National
Society for Promoting the Education of the Poor,
x. 499–574. Home and Colonial Infant and Juve-
mile Society, IX, 449. Lord John Russell's Scheme
of National Education, I. 638. Ashburton Prizes
for Teaching Common Things, I. 629; X. 93. Miss
Coutts' Prizes, II. 708. Public Endowed or Found-
ntion Schools. IV. 807; VIII. 257; XV. 81-117.
Appropriations to Education, Science, and Art, I.
385; II. 348; X. 347.
France. system of Public Instruction, WI. 293; IX.
481–412. Guizot's Ministry of Public Instruction,
XI. 254, 357. Statistics of Education, IV. 257.
Expenditures for Public Instruction, II, 337, 717.
Free Cities; Frankfort, Hamburg, Bremen, and Lü-
beck. System of Public Instruction, XW. 333.
Germany. History and Course of Primary Instruction,
VIII. 348–402. Real Schools, W. 689–714. Edu-
cational Intelligence, III. 273; IV. 245.
Greece. System of Public Instruction, XII. 571-592.
Statistics of Education, I. 628.
Hanover. System of Public Instruction, IV. 250;
xW. 415, 752.
Hesse Cassel. System of Public Instruction, XV.431.
Hesse Darmstadt. Public Instruction, XIV. 409–430.
Holland. System of Public Instruction, IV. 801;
VIII. 595; XIV. 495, 641–720., Proposed Revis-
ion of System, II.7.19. Statistics of Public Schools,
I. 401. Scheme of Christian Education adopted at
Dort, 1618, W. 77.
Honduras. Condition of Education, II. 236.
India. Progress of Education, II: 727.
Ireland. Elementary Pducation, XI. 133-154. Sys-
tem of National Education, III. 272; IW. 363.
National Schools, XIII. 145. Educational Appro-
priations, I. 390; II. 348,716. Endowed Grammar
and English Schools, XW. 721.
Italy. Institutions for Public Instruction, II, 721.
History of Education, WII. 413.

STATE AND NATIONAL SYSTEMS.

Lippe-Detmold and Schaumburg Lippe. System of
Public Instruction, XV. 473. 576.
Luxemburg and Limberg. System of Public Instruc-
tion, XIV. 664. -
Mecklenburg. System of Public Instruction, XW.
459. Ignorance in, III. 278.
Nassau. System of Public Instruction, II, 444.
New South Wales. Statistics of Education. I. 639.
Norway. System of Public Instruction, VIII. 205.
Portugal. System of Public Instruction, XVII.
Prussia. History and Statistics of Public Instruction,
IV. 24.5; WIII, 403-434; IX. 569. Expenditures
for Public Instruction in Prussia and France, II.
337. Public Schools of Berlin, VIII, 440. Fred-
eric William Gymnasium and Real Schools of Ber-
lin, W. 699. Burgher School at Hulle, VIII. 434.
Higher Burgher School of Potsdam, VIII. 457.
Russia. National Education, XII. 725
Sardinia. System of Puljic Instruction, III. 513;
IV. 37, 479.
Saxony. System of Public Instruction, W. 350. Sec-
ondary Instruction, IV. 251. Burgher School, IX.
201 Early School Code, WI. 432.
Scotland. Elementary Education, IX. 215. Paro-
chial School System. II. 716; VII. 319.
Spain. Public Instruction, XVII,
Sweden. Public Instruction, II, 720; XVI. 639.
Turkey. System of Education, II. 725.
Wurtemburg. Early School Code, WI. 426. System
of Public Instruction, XVII.
UNITED STATEs. Official Exposition of Common
Schools, II. 257, 465–561. School Funds and Pub-
lic Instruction in the several States, I. 371, 447.
Statistics of Population, Aren, and Education in
1850, I. 364. Statistics of Public Instruction in
Cities and large Towns, I. 458. Educational
Movements in the several States, I. 234, 641; II.
257, 452, 734; IV. 824. Plan of Central Agency
for Advancement of Education, by H. Barnard, I.
134. National Bureau of Education, XV. 180.
Lord Elgin on the American School System, III.
239. Education among the Cherokees, by W. P.
Ross, I. 120. Schools ns they were Sixty Yenrs
ago, XIII. 123, 737; XVI. National Department
of Education, XVII, 49. Constitutional Provision,
XVII. 81. Educational Land Policy, XVII, 65.
Alabama. School Statistics, I. 368, 371; II. 464,
Constitutional Provision, XVII.
Arkansas. Statistics, I. 368, 371.
California. XVI. 625. Statistics, I. 372; II. 467.
Connecticut. History of Common Schools, by H
Barnard, IV, 657; W. 114: XIII. 725; XIV, 244;
XV. 275; XVI, 333. History of the School Fund,
WI, 367–415. Henry Barnard's Labors, I. 669.
Public Schools and other Educational Institutions,
XI. 305. Free Academy and School Movements
in Norwich, II, 665; III. 191. Statistics, I. 372;
II, 469. Constitutional Provision, XVII.

Oregon. I. 368; XVII,
Pennsylvania. History of Common Schools, WI. 107,
555; I. 368,452; II, 541.
Rhode Island. I. 368, 454; II, 544. Labors of Henry
Barnard, I. 723.
South Carolina. I. 368, 455; II. 553. Marion on
Free Schools for, XVI. 119.
Tennessee. I. 368, 455.
Texas. I. 368, 445.
Vermont. I. 368, 466.
Virginia. I. 368, 457; Gov. Wise on Education, II.
557.
West Virginia. XVII.
Wisconsin. I. 368,457.
District of Columbia. XVII.
Cities. Statistics of Population, I. 479. Gradation
of Schools for, XW. 316, 309. Reports on, I. 458.
Boston : Edward Everett and the Boston Schools. I.
642. Latin Grammar School of Boston, XII. 5:9.
Girls in the Public Schools of Boston. XIII. 243.
Dedication of the Everett School House, IX. 533.
Report of N. Bishop, I. 458. School Houses in,
XVI, 701.
Chicago High School, by W. H. Wells, III. 531.
Retirement of Mr. Wells, XIV. 811.
Cincinnati; Woodward High School, IV. 520.
New York City. Public School Society, XV. 489.
Philadelphia High School, by J. S. Hart, I. 93. Report
on Public Schools, I. 465.
Providence: Report on, I. 468.
St. Louis System of Public Instruction, I. 348.

Delaware. Statistics, I. 368, 373; II. 474.

Florida. Statistics, I. 367, 374.

Georgia. L 36°, 374; II, 477.

Illinois. I, 368, 375; II, 479.

Indiana. I. 368, 375; II. 480.

lowa. I. 368, 374; II.

Kansas. XVII.

Kentucky. I, 368, 377: II. 488.

Louisiana. I. 368, 377: II. 473.

Maine. I. 368, 378 : II. 495.

Maryland. I, 368, 378.

Massachusetts. Doctrine of Free Schools, XV. 15.
Analysis of Horace Mann's Reports, W. 623. School
Superintendence; Memorial of American Institute
of Instruction, W. 653. Legal Recognition of
Teaching as a Profession; Memorial of Worcester
County Teachers' Association, X. 297. I. 368,
379; II. 499.

Michigan. I. 368, 447; II. 510.

Minnesota. I. 368.

Mississippi. I. 368,447.

Missouri. I. 368,448. .

Nebraska. XVII.

Nevada. XVII.

New Hampshire. I. 368,448; II. 510.

New Jersey. I, 368, 449; II, 517.

New York. I, 368, 449; II. 518

North Carolina. I. 368, 451; II. 527. Schools as
they were in 1794, XVI. 1.

Ohio. System of Common Schools, by W.T. Cogge-
shall, WI. 81, 532; I. 368,451; II, 531.

v1. SECOND ARY, INTERMEDIATE AND ACADEMICAL SCHOOLs.

Anhalt. Gymnasiums and Higher Schools, XV, 346.
Austria. Systern and Statistics of Secondary Instruc-
tion, IX. 598. XVI. 465. XVII. 127.
Baden. System of Sec. Instruction, XI, 233-253.
Bavaria. Secondary Schools, VIII. 491–521.
Belgium. Secondary Schools, VIII. 587.
Brunswick. Classical Schools, XV. 456.
Canada. Secondary Schools, XIII, 649.
Denmark. Outline of System and Statistics, XIV.
625. -
England. Public or Foundation Schools, VIII. 257;
XV, 81. Mr. Sewall's School at Radleigh, IV.
803. St. Mary's College at Winchester, XVI, 501.
St. Paul's School in London, XVI, 667. Eton
College, XVII.
France. Lyceums and Secondary Schools, WI, 294.
Statistics of Secondary Education in 1843, IX.400.
Secondary Instruction under Guizot's Ministry, XI,
357. Schools of Preparation for the Polytechnic
School, XII. 47.
Free Cities. Gymnasiums and Secondary Institutions,
XV. 339.
Greece. Secondary Schools, Gymnasiums, &c., XII.
581.
Hanover. Real Schools and Girls' High School, IW.
250. Secondary Instruction, XV, 753–781.
Hesse-Cassel. Secondary Institutions, XW. 435.

Hesse-Darmstadt. Classical, Real, Trades, and Higher
Female School Systems, XIV. 419.
Holland. Secondary Schools, XIV. 654.
Ireland. Endowed Grammar and English Schools,
XV. 721.
Mecklenburg. Secondary Schools, XV,465.
Nassau. Secondary Education, II, 445.
Norway. Burgher, Real, and Learned Schools, VIII.
301.
Prussia. Statistics of Secondary Instruction, II, 341;
IV. 247. Higher Institutions of Berlin, W. 699.
Secondary Education, IX. 569.
Sardinia. Secondary Instruction, III. 518; IV, 37.
Saxony. Real and Classical Schools, W. 354; IV.
251. Secondary Education, IX, 201.
United States. Historical Development of Incorpora-
ted Academies, XVI. 403. Statisties of Acade-
mies, &c. in 1850, I. 368; Lawrence Academy,
Groton, Mass., I, 49. Williston Seminary, East-
hampton, Mass, II. 173. Norwich Free Academy,
Norwich, Conn., II, 665; III. 190. Public High
School in Chicago, III, 531. Woodward High
School in Cincinnati, IV, 520. Phillips Academy,
Andover, Mass., WI, 73. Phillips Academy, Exe-
ter, N.H., WI. 76. Boston Latin School, XII. 5:9.
Public Grammar Schools of Philadelphia, XIII.
818.

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VII. UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGE EDUCATION.

Signification of the term University, IX, 49–56.
University Honors, VIII, 313.
University Studies and Teaching, Raumer, VII. 201.
Classical Education. Erasmus' Views, IV. 729. Da-
vid Cole upon, I. 67. Discussion before the Amer-
ican Association, I. 86. S. P. Bates, XV. 155.
Spenking and Writing Latin, Raumer, VII, 471.
College Education and Self-Education, IV. 262.
Prayers in Colleges, by F. D. Huntington, IV. 23.
College Code of Honor, by Horace Mann, III, 65.
Authorities upon the History of Universities, and
Academical Degrees, II. 747; VII. 49; IX. 56.
Canada. University and Colleges of Upper and
Lower Canada, II, 728; VII, 188; XIII. 649.
England. Government Grants in 1856, II. 348. Ox-
ford Commemoration, II. 234. Expenses in Eton
College in 1560, IV. 259. University for Legal
Education, I. 386. Working Men's College, I. 389.
France. University and Colleges, WI, 296.
Germany. German Universities in the sixteenth Cen-
tury, from Raumer, W. 535. History of German
Universities, from Raumer, WI. 9–65; VII.47-152.
Student Societies in German Universities, VII. 160.
Essays on the Improvement of German Universities,
from Raumer, VII. 200-251. Statistics, I. 401.
Greece. The Otho University, XII. 591.
Holland. Condition of the Universities, I. 397.
Ireland. Queen's Colleges and University, IX, 570.
Prussia. Receipts and Expend of Universities, II, 338.
Russia. Universities, I. 381.

Sardinia. University Education, IV. 43.
Saxony. University of Leipsic, W. 362.
Scotland. University of Edinburg, IW, 821.
Wurtemburg. University of Tübingen, IX, 57.
United States. Chnracteristics of American Colleges,
by C. C. Felton, IX, 122.
Improvements Practicable in American Colleges, by
F. A. P. Barnard. I. 175, 269.
Consolidation and other Modifications of American
Colleges, by Alonzo Potter, I, 471.
An American University, by B. A. Gould, II. 265-
293. By A. D. Bache, I. 477. By an Alabamian,
III, 213. Discussion, I. 86. -
Society for the Promotion of Collegiate and Theolog-
ical Education at the West, I. 235; XV. 261.
Statistics of New England Colleges in 1855–6, I, 405.
Harvard University. History, IX. 129. Grants and
Donations to IX. 139-165. Progress under Pres.
Felton, X. 293. Museum of Zoology, IX. 613.
Yale College. History, W. 541-566, Elihu Yale, W.
715. List of Deceased Benefactors, X, 693. De-
partment of Philosophy and the Arts, I. 450. In-
fluence of, by F. A. P. Barnard, W. 723; by W.
B. Sprague, X, 681.
Illinois College. History, I, 225.
Transylvania University, Kentucky, III, 217.
Cumberland University, Tennessee; History, IV. 765.
University Convocation of New York, XV, 502.
St. John's College, Maryland, Charter, XVI, 549.
Report on Reorganization, XVI, 539.

VIII. SCHOOLS OF SCIENCE AND ARTS; MUSEUMS, &C.

Democratic Tendencies of Science, D. Olmsted. I. 164.
Progress of Science in the United States, I. 641.
Science and Scientific Schools, by J. D. Daun, II, 349.
Schools of Science and Art, X. 216.
Physical Science. By H. J. Anderson, I. 515-532.
Scientific Schools in Europe, by D. C. Gilman, I. 315.
Department of Science and Art, Eng., II, 233, 715.
Higher Special Schoo's of Science and Literuture in
France, by D. C. Gilman, II. 93.
Special Instruction in Science and Art in France,
IX. 405.
Polytechnic Schools. At Paris, VIII, 661; XII,
51-130. Le Verrier's Report upon Mathematical
Study preparatory to the Polytechnic School of
Paris, I. 533–550; II. 177-192. Conditions for
Admission, XIII, 678. Polytechnic Institute at
Vienna, VIII. 670. Polytechnic School at Carls-
ruhe. XI. 209. Polytechnic School at Zürich, XI.
218. Polytechnic Schools of Bavaria, VIII. 510.
Russia. Schools of Special Instruction, I, 382.
Lawrence Scientific School at Cambridge, I. 216.
Scientific Department in Yale College, I. 359.
Cooper Scientific Union, New York, I, 652; IV. 526.
Industrial School at Chemonitz, III. 252: IV. 798.
School of Mines at Freyburg, Saxony, IX, 167.

Drawing; Report of a French Commission, II. 419.
Art Education, by Miss M. A. Dwight, II, 409–587;
III. 467 ; IV, 191; W. 305.
Oqa College of Architecture, by D. B. Reid, II. 629.
Dudley Observatory, II. 593. Uses of Astronomy,
by E. Everett, II, 605–628.
United States Coast Survey, I, 103.
Geological Hall and Agricultural Rooms of New
York, IV. 785. -
British Museum, VIII, 314. British Museum of
Practical Geology, WI. 239. Museum of Comparn-
tive Zoology at Harvard, IX. 613. Educational
Uses of Museums, by Prof. E. Forbes, IV. 785.
Institute of Agriculture and Forestry at Hohenheim,
VIII. 564. At Tharand, Saxony, IV. 797.
Agricultural Education in France, WIII. 545–563.
In Ireland, VIII. 567-580.
Plan of Agricultural School, by J. A. Porter, I, 329.
Hartlib's Plan of a College of Husbandry, XI, 191.
Mechanics' Institutes in England, I, 388: II, 712.
Plan of a Trade School, by Sir W. Pelty, 1647, XI, 199.
Industrinl Training of Poor, X. 81. Industrial Schools
in England, I. 653. Ireland, I. 545. Belgium, I.
384; VIII, 588. Bavaria, VIII, 510. Nassnu, II.
446. Saxony, IV. 252,798. Wurtemburg, IV, 799.

Ix. MILITARY AND NAVAL EDUCATION.

Physical and Military Exercises in Public Schools a
National Necessity, by E. L. Molineux, XI. 513.

Military Schools and Education in England, IV. 808;
XIV. 523. France, I. 626; XII. 7-274. Hol-
land, XIV. 241. Prussia, XII, 275-399; VIII.
437. Russia, I. 3-3; XIV. 503. Switzerland,
XIII. 689–710. Sardinia, XIII. 455. Austria,
XIII. 409–446, 711. Persia, II. 727.

United States; Military Academy at West Point,
XIII, 17–48. Regulations for Admission, XIII.

X. PREVENTIVE AND REFORMATORY EDUCATION.

Education a Preventive of Misery and Crime, by E.
C. Tannsch, XI. 77.
Crimes of Children and their Prevention, I. 345.
Publications on Reformatory Education, III, 812.
Family Training and Agricultural Labor in Reforma-
tory Education, I. 609-624.
Crime, Pauperism, and Education in G. Brit., WI, 311.
Preventive and Reformatory Education, III, 561–818.
Reform Schools in England, III. 753. In Ireland,
III. 807. In Scotland, III. 801. In France, III,
653. In Holland, III. 619. In Italy, III, 580.
In Switzerland, III, 591.
Reformatory Establishment of Dusselthal Abbey,
Prussia, II. 231.
Prison for Juvenile Criminals, Isle of Wight, III. 19.
Wichern and the Rauhe Haus, III, 5, 10, 603; IV.
824.

XI. EDUCATION FOR DEAF-MUTEs, BLIND AND IDIOTs.

Statistics of the Deaf, Dumb, Blind, Insane, and
Idiotic in the U. S. in 1850. I. 650.

Statistics of the Deaf and Dumb Institutions in the
United States, I. 444.

American Asylum for the Deaf and Dumb, I, 440. Q

N. Y. Institution for the Deaf and Dumb, III, 347.

Institutions and Instruction for the Blind, by L. P.
Brockett, IV. 127.

Valentine Haüy and the Instruction of the Blind, III,
177; IV, 130.

XII. MORAL AND RELIGIOUS EDUCATION: DENOMINATIONAL SCHOOLs.

Thoughts on Religion and Public Schools, by George
Burgess, II. 562.
Christianity in Education, from Raumer, VIII, 216.
Religious Instruction, from Raumer, VII. 401.
Religious and Moral Instruction in Public Schools;
Discussion by the American Association, II, 153.
Importance and Methods of Moral Training, by G. F.
Thnyer, III. 71.
Best Methods of Moral Teaching, by C. Brooks, I, 336.
Moral and Mental Discipline, by Z. Richards, I,
107.
Formation of Moral Character, the Main Object of
* Schools, by M. F. Cowdery, XVI, 353.

e -

659. Report of Visitors, 1863, XIII, 661; XV.
51. On the Conditions for Admission, by H. Bar-
nard, XIV, 103–127. Military Academy at Nor-
wich, Vt., XIII. 65. Eagleswood Military Acad-
emy, at Perth Amboy, N.J., XIII. 471.

Naval and Navigation Schools in England, XIV.
627; XV. 65.

French Naval School at Brest, XII. 263.

United States Naval Academy; Report of Visitors,
1864, XV. 17–50.

Agricultural Reform Schools in Belgium and France,
III. 621-736.
Agricultural Colonies of France, particularly Mettray,
I. 609; III. 653.
Reformatory Education in the United States, IV. Seá;
Statistics of State and City Reform Schools in the
United States, III. 811; VIII. 339.
State Industrins School for Girls, at Lancaster, Mass,
IV, 359; XVI, 652.
Mode of Improving Factory Population, VIII.
305.
special Training of Women for Social Employments,
III, 485.
International Philanthropic Congress at Brussels, II,
236; III. 231.
Industrini Training of the Poor. I. 384, 635; II, 446;
III, 585; IV, 252, 798; X, 81.

Account of Laura Bridgman, by S. G. Howe, IV, 383.

Idiots and Institutions for their Training, by L. P.
Brockett, I, 593.

Origin of Trentment and Training of Idiots, by E.
Seguin. II. 145.

New York Asylum for Imbeciles at Syracuse, IV,416.

Butler Hospital for the Insane, at Providence, R. L.,
III, 309.

Insanity as the Result of Misdirected Education, by
E. Jarvis, IV. 591.

Moral Education, by W. Russell, IX, 19–48; Fellen-
berg, III. 595; Krisi, W. 193; Lalor, XVI. 48;
Locke, XI. 473; XIII, 548; Spencer, XI. 496.
Aphorisms on Religious and Moral Training, X. 166;
XII. 407.
Prayers in Colleges, by F. D. Huntington, IV. 23.
Catholic Educational Establishments in the United
States, II, 435.
The Hieronymians; from Raumer, IV, 622.
Jesuits and their Schools, XIV, 45.5–482.
Raumer, W. 213: WI, 615.
The Christian Brothers, (Freres Chrétiens.) III.
437.

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