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Pedagogy, report on, by R. S. Keyser, Russell, J. E., commissioned to visit
3768-787.

educational institutions abroad, 244°;
Perkins, Maurice, on marking system on world's recent progress in edu-
and honors, 299?.

cation, 2595-784.
Popular expediency of state aid to in-

termediate education, by J: D. Schurman, J. G., on educational ex-
Warner, 3268–33o.

hibit at World's fair, 3849–852 ; on
Prentice, W. R. on English in elemen-

national university, 3923-967; on law
tary schools, 4179-195.

and medical student requirements,
Professional schools, Should special 4626-649.

academic courses be offered in prep- Science teaching, recent trend of, J:

aration for? discussion, 4647–733. F. Woodhull on, 2958–972,
Professional schools and colleges, Scotland, educational movement,
entrance requirements; by C: A.

2679-696.
Collin, with discussion, 4506-646. Secondary education, see Intermediate
Program of convocation, 2395-435. education.
Public high school, by Pres. Seth Low, Sheraton, J. P., on plan of University
536–52.

of Toronto, 3644-667.

Should professional schools admit on
Reading courses, J. M. Hart on, 4215- lower requirements than colleges ?

24, 4272-283, 4293 ; Sherman Wil- by C: A. Collin ; with discussion,
liams on, 4164.

4506-646.
Recitations, Chanc. Upson on, 2521. Should special academic courses be
Regents examinations, see Examina- offered in preparation for profes-
tions.

sional schools ? discussion, 4647-733.
Regents office, work of; Chanc. Upson Smith, C. T. R., report on teachers'
on, 2559-583.

tenure of office, 3748–768 ; on March
Register of convocation, 553–67 ; examinations, 477'.

classed list, 5536–625 ; alphabetic Spooner, W. R., on law and medical
index, 5625-66 ; summary of college student requirements, 4601-61?.
representation, 567.

State aid, to higher education, J. T.
Relations of the state to secondary and Edwards on, 3076–113 ; Regent C: E.

higher education ; discussion, 3435– Fitch on, 3114-267; R: T. Ely on,
50%.

3614_634 ; Pres. Seth Low on, 5373–
Religious influence at state universi-

456 ;
ties, 3514614

to intermediate education, pop-
Religious training in schools, 2712-73°;

ular expediency of, J: D. Warner
bibliography, 2886–904.

on, 3268-339 ; discussion, 3435-50%.
Reports, annual, on specific topics, State constitutions, higher education
3748-816.

in, J: F. Crowell on, 3341-433.
Resolution, of sympathy with Dr N. Stoddard, F. H., on English in the
T. Clarke, 2436 ; on March examina-

universities, 4494_503.
tions, 244', 4735 ; on professional Stryker, M. W., on examinations,
degrees, 2443, 4719-721 ; of thanks to 2999-301?.
Sup't Delehanty, 2445

Study of English ; discussion, 4117-505.
Rhetoric, instruction in, J. M. Hart on, Summer schools and their relation to
4258–27, 4291

higher education; by J:F. Mullany,
Rhodes, 0. B., on state aid to educa-484-90%. ;

tion, 3447-466.
Russell, I. F., on law and medical stu- Taylor, J. M.,'on frequency of exami-
dent requirements, 4578-59'.

nations, 4762.0

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Teachers' profession, advancement, Upson, Chanc., ad dress of welcome

2763–783 ; bibliography, 2923–935. 2453; annual address, 2475-587; closing
Teachers' salaries, 278° ; table, 2789– remarks, 4903.

799.
Teachers' tenure of office, report by Vocabulary, poverty of American,
C. T. R. Smith, 3748–76%.

W. P. Thomson on, 4478_484.
Teaching spirit, by W: K. Wickes,

Wales, educational movement, 2662-
4031-4085.

674.
Technical education in schools, 271%.

Warner, J: D. Popular expediency of
Thomson, W. P., on poverty of Amer-

state aid to intermediate education,
ican vocabulary, 4478-48-.

3268-339.
Thurber, C. H., on study of English,

Watson, Regent W: H. Memorial
430"-32".

address on Regent Kernan, 520-35.
Thwing, C: F., coordination in educa-

Wickes, W: K., The teaching spirit,
tion for men and women, 3676-741.

4031-81.
Township bill, 3043.

Williams, Sherman, on study of Eng-
Training colleges, recommendations of

lish, 416--171: on regents examina-
House of Commons committee, 2775–

tions, 4805-814.
781.

Women, higher education; gains in,

2732-75'; bibliography, 290"; report
United States, educational movement;

by H. W. Callahan, 3788-816.
bibliography, 2848–863.

Woodhull, J: F., on recent trend of
Universities and the churches, by R:T.

science teaching, 2958-97.
Ely; with appendix, 3503–676.

World's recent progress in education,
University convocation, see Convoca-

by J. E. Russell, 2595-93“; bibliog-
tion.

raphy, 2803–934.
University extension, 2751–76%; bibli-

Would the establishment of a national
ography, 2909–928. See also Exten-

university at Washington promote
sion department.

the best interests of higher educa-
University law, 3056.

tion in America ? E. L. Gregory on,
University of Toronto, plan of, J. P.

3864-923; Pres. J. G. Schurman on,
Sheraton on, 3644466".

3923-966.

CONVOCATION ORDINANCES

Established by the Regents of the University

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1 The University Convocation of the State of New York shall be held annually at the capitol in Albany on the first Wednesday, Thursday and Friday after July 4.

2 Its object shall be, by addresses, papers, discussions and resolutions to ascertain and formulate educational opinion; to make such recommendations as experience may suggest; and by the cooperation of all the institutions of the University to advance the cause of academic and higher education.

3 The membership of the convocation shall embrace:

a The regents and all officers of any department of the University.

. All trustees, instructors and other officers, in colleges, normal schools, academies, high schools and other institutions of the University.

The officers of the New York State Teachers Association. d Such others as may be elected by the regents or by the Convocation council.

4 The officers of the University shall be the permanent officers of the convocation.

5 Each convocation shall choose a council of five to act as its representative during the year, and arrange for and conduct the business of the next annual meeting. The secretaries of the University shall be ex officio members and secretaries of this council.

6 The chancellor shall annually appoint a necrology committee to collect notices and report to the next convocation on members or other prominent educators deceased during the year.

7 The proceedings of the convocation, with the papers and discussions, shall be included in the annual report of the regents to the legislature.

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1 Unless previous notice to the contrary be given, all persons engaged to present papers must be in readiness at the time assigned by the council, in default of which all remaining papers will be entitled to precedence.

2 In case of inability to be present, immediate notice should be given to the secretary to whom the paper may be forwarded for use of convocation.

3 The author of each paper should furnish, in advance, a brief abstract for newspaper reports.

4 All papers read before convocation belong to its proceedings and are to be handed to the secretary.

5 Papers for the full reading of which there may not be time, may, by permission of the council, be read by title and published in the proceedings.

Examination Department

HIGHER EXAMINATIONS

to go into operation for academic year 1894 Purpose. To incite college graduates as well as those debarred from college privileges to do advanced work by offering official tests and recognition of attainments in studies of college and university grade.

Field to be covered. The most prominent college and university studies, others to be added as demand arises, till all branches are included.

Times and places. Higher examinations to be held in the Albany offices, within the month preceding each University convocation, and also at the time of academic examinations. To accommodate those unable to come to Albany, examinations will be held in any part of the state where candidates require them, at the times and places of present academic examinations, when higher examinations may be taken under supervision of the regular regents examiner.

Examiners. On nomination of the examination committee, the chancellor appoints, from the faculties of the colleges and universities of the state, two eminent scholars as University examiners in each of the following subjects: Philosophy, economics, pedagogy, library science, mathematics, astronomy, physics, chemistry, geology, paleontology, botany, biology, zoology, engineering, architecture, music, ancient history, general modern history, history of the United States, of England, of Germany and of France, and for each of the languages and literatures most studied, viz: English, German, French, Italian, Spanish, Latin, Greek and oriental.

Distinct examiners for each distinct subject are appointed, as this more fully recognizes special scholarship, gives a stronger faculty of examiners than to intrust several subjects to one man, and costs little more, since payments are chiefly for question papers made and answers examined.

Term of service is two years.

All official expenses are paid, including attendance on annual University convocations and all meetings to which examiners are summoned by the regents.

No fixed salary is paid at present, but instead there is paid $10 for each question paper prepared, $1 for each paper examined, and $ro a day for other required orrvices.

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