Report of the Commissioner of Education Made to the Secretary of the Interior for the Year ... with Accompanying Papers, 1 tomas

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1897

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Turinys

J
1034
Cleveland Ohio 1010
1040
Toledo Ohio
1046
Philadelphia Pa
1052
Throop Polytechnic Institute Pasadena Cal
1061
Manual Training School of Washington University St Louis Mo
1069
The Technical School of Cincinnati Ohio
1075
91
1081
New York Trade School New York City 108
1082
ya Sormal and Industrial College Milledgeviile Ga
1084
Keystone State Normal School Kutztown Pa
1094
13
1119
HIGHER AND SECONDARY EDUCATION IN THE UNITED STATES
1153
Recruiting of professors
1160
Imitation of European philosophy
1166
Greek
1172
HOW AGRICULTURE IS TAUGHT IN PRUSSIA AND FRANCE
1199
Second year of the intermediate course
1205
INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION IN GERMANY AUSTRIA
1215
Education of apprentices in central Europe
1222
IMPROVEMENT OF AGRICULTURE
1233
Tbe land grant of 1862 and its present money value
1243
The agricultural course in the French colleges of agriculture
1253
Syllabas of the agricultural course proper two and onehalf years which is ne of
1261
The means employed or suggested 1200
1270
Statistics for 189596 of institutions endowed by the acts of Congress of 1802 and 1490
1283
Financial statistics for 189596 of institutions endowed by acts of Congress of 1862 and 1890
1296
The Bertillon system of anthropometrical measurements
1302
Act of the State of Pennsylvania for the identification of habitual criminals 1809
1310
The relation of manual training and art education By C A Bennett
1321
The Olympic games of 1896
1329
Teachers mutualbenefit associations and pension laws 1313
1343
Transportation of children to school
1353
ART DECORATIONS IN SCHOOLROOMS
1363
John Roskin on the decoration of schoolrooms
1370
Interior decoration of schoolhouses By Walter Gilman Page
1377
CHAPTER XXXV
1469
CITY SCHOOL SYSTEMS
1487
Public kindergartens in cities of over 8000 inhabitants
1494
Statistics of supervising officers teachers property etc
1510
Statistics of receipts of city schools from different sources 15 22
1532
School statistics of cities and villages containing between 4000 and 8000 inhabitants
1543
STATISTICS OF SECONDARY SCHOOLS
1555
en de school
1566
Summary of statistics of income benefactions endowment etc
1575
Combined statistics of public and private high schools and academies
1591
Statistics of public high schools in the United States for the scholastic year 189596
1602
Statistics of private high schools endowed academies seminaries and other private sec
1770
STATISTICS OF NORMAL SCHOOLS
1867
Summary of statistics of private normal schools
1878
Normal students in universities and colleges and public and private high schools
1885
Statistics of public norinal schools
1894
Statistics of private normal schools
1906
STATISTICAL REVIEW OF HIGHER EDUCATION
1917
Number of institutions controlled by the several religious denominations
1926
Classification of universities and colleges according to the amount of endowment funds
1932
Degrees conferred on men by universities and colleges
1939
Statistical review of colleges for women
1945
Sbuls of technology
1952
Séatistics of universities and colleges for men and for both sexes
1960
Statistics of colleges for women
1994
Statistics of schools of technology
2004
General summary
2019
Statistics of schools of theology
2029
Schools of
2036
Dentistry pharmacy and veterinary medicine
2048
COMMERCIAL AND BUSINESS SCHOOLS
2059
EDUCATION OF THE COLORED RACE
2081
Statistics of schools for the education of the colored race
2096
Summary of statistics of State public schools for the blind
2117
Summary of State public institutions for the feebleminded
2134
Statistics of elementary education in foreign countries
2153

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1319 psl. - Binds it, and makes all error : and, to KNOW, Rather consists in opening out a way Whence the imprisoned splendor may escape, Than in effecting entry for a light Supposed to be without.
1372 psl. - For, don't you mark, we're made so that we love First when we see them painted, things we have passed Perhaps a hundred times nor cared to see; And so they are better, painted - better to us, Which is the same thing. Art was given for that God uses us to help each other so, Lending our minds out.
1319 psl. - Truth is within ourselves ; it takes no rise From outward things, whate'er you may believe. There is an inmost centre in us all, Where truth abides in fullness ; and around, Wall upon wall, the gross flesh hems it in, This perfect, clear perception — which is truth.
1349 psl. - That every parent, guardian, or other person in the State of Michigan, having control and charge of any child or children between the ages of eight and fourteen years, shall be required to send such child or children to a public school for a period of at least four months in each school year...
1318 psl. - The world embraces not only a Newton,' but a Shakespeare — not only a Boyle, but a Raphael — not only a Kant, but a Beethoven — not only a Darwin, but a Carlyle. Not in each of these, but in all, is human nature whole. They are not opposed, but supplementary — not mutually exclusive, but reconcilable.
1246 psl. - ... all philosophical experiments that let light into the nature of things, tend to increase the power of man over matter, and multiply the conveniences or pleasures of life.
1318 psl. - Whewell speaks of enthusiasm of temper as a hindrance to science; but he means the enthusiasm of weak heads. There is a strong and resolute enthusiasm in which science finds an ally; and it is to the lowering of this fire, rather than to the diminution of intellectual insight, that the lessening productiveness of men of science in their mature years is to be ascribed. Mr. Buckle sought to detach intellectual achievement from moral force. He gravely erred; for without moral force to whip it into action,...
1068 psl. - Under our system the workman is told minutely just what he is to do and how he is to do it; and any improvement which he makes upon the orders given him is fatal to success.
1429 psl. - In short, my dear sir, men will always fight for their government, according to their sense of its value. To value it aright, they must understand it. This they cannot do without education. And as a large portion of the citizens are poor, and can never attain that inestimable blessing, without the aid of government, it is plainly the first duty of government to bestow it freely upon them.
1355 psl. - ... seating capacity to convey all the pupils properly belonging to their route, and acceptable to the committee on transportation. 2. To furnish all necessary robes, blankets, etc., to keep the children comfortable ; and in severe weather the conveyance must be properly heated by oil stoves or soap stones. 3. To provide a good and reliable team of horses, and a driver who is trustworthy, and who shall have control of all the pupils while under his charge, and shall be responsible for their conduct....

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