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PUBLICATIONS OF ASSOCIATIONS.

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1653. Catholic educational association. Report of the proceedings and ad

dresses of the eleventh annual meeting, Atlantic City, N. J., June 29 to July 3, 1914. Columbus, Ohio, Catholic educational association, 1914. 405 p. 8°. (Catholic educational association bulletin, vol XI, no. 1, November 1914) (Rev. Francis W. Howard, secretary, Columbus, Ohio)

Contains : 1. J. A. Burns : Correlation and the teaching of religion, p. 37–44 ; Discussion, p. 44-49. 2. Patrick Cummins: Discipline or liberty, p. 50–59. 3. Augustine Stocker : Liberal education, p. 71-84; Discussion, p. 84-87. 4. Adam Hoffman : Mathematics in high schools and colleges, p. 97-108; Dis. cussion, p. 108-12. 5. Brother Julian : English in the high school, p. 113–23; Discussion, p. 123–26. 6. Brother Richard : Special methods of presenting mathematics in secondary schools, p. 127-36. 7. J. B. Nichol: Present-day tendencies in education, p. 143-53; Discussion, p. 153-58. 8. Albert Muntsch: The relation of vocational to non-vocational courses, p. 158-74 ; Discussion, p. 175-85. 9. Brother Henry: Delinquency and its remedies, p. 205-15; Discussion, p. 215-19. 10. C. J. Holland: The Bible and the school, p. 220–33 ; Discussion, p. 233-35. 11. J. A. Dillon: Technical grammar, its place in the elementary school curriculum and its terminology, p. 235–44; Discussion, p. 244-45. 12. J. A. Waldron : The organization of a diocesan school system, p. 254-66 ; Discussion, p. 266-68. 13. G. Austin : When and how may written examinations be made with profit in a parish school ? p. 268-75. 14. Sister Margaret Mary: The advantages of a central Catholic high school, p. 286-95. 15. Sister Mary de Lourdes : To what extent should our parish schools teach current events, and how? p. 296-301. 16. Sister Helen Angela : Some aspects of the subject of character building, p. 302–22. 17. Sister Mary John: To what extent can the parish school be used as a social center? p. 322–26. 18. M. M.

Gerend : Twenty-five years with the deaf, p. 329-39.
1654. Illinois music teachers' association. Official report ..

seventy-sixth annual convention, Aurora, Ill., May 12-15, 1914. 130 p. 8o. (Herbert 0. Merry, secretary-treasurer, Lincoln, Ill.)

Contains : 1. Walter Spry: The proper balance between classical and modern music for teaching material, p. 23-26. 2. T. N. MacBurney : The voice teacher's

problem from the student's viewpoint, p. 40–47. 1655. International congress of students. 8th, Ithaca, N. Y., August 29-Sep

tember 19, 1913. Addresses and proceedings. Ithaca, N. Y., Cornell Cosmopolitan club (1913) 211 p. illus. 8o.

Contains : Papers on the Corda fratres movement, discussion on future organization of Corda fratres, and papers on student bodies not yet affiliated with it ; Public addresses by invited speakers, and miscellaneous papers by members of

the Congress. 1656, Iowa state teachers' association. Proceedings of the fifty-ninth annual

session ... held in Des Moines, Iowa, November 6–8, 1913. 224 p. 8o. (O. E. Smith, secretary, Indianola, Iowa)

Contains : 1. J. H. Beveridge: Increasing the efficiency of our schools, p. 2734. 2. A. M. Deyoe : The educational outlook in Iowa, p. 34-42. 3. H. M. Bell : Federal standardization of American colleges, p. 59–63. 4. W. A. Jessup : The theory of the correlation of cultural and vocational education, p. 63–67. 5. A. C. Fuller, Jr. : Community work for boys and its relation to public schools, p. 76-81. 6. F. A. Welch: How much tuition shall be charged in the public schools of Iowa ? p. 81-86. 7. W. A. Jessup : Variations and standards, p. 86– 89. 8. I. H. Hart: Vocational training in the rural schools : how much and how? p. 93-95. 9. 0. E. French : The county superintendent, his standing and leadership, p. 100-103. 10. F. L. Mahannah: Home economics in relation to normal training in high schools, p. 106-109. 11. Ethel I. Shank : Has the law concerning stimulants and parcotics been obeyed ? Its effect upon the pupil. p. 120-22. 12. Blanche L. Roser : Domestic science necessary equipment-how manage it with a crowded program, p. 140-42. 13. Catharine Gardner : The new problem in education and how another section is solving It, p. 144-50. 14. Herbert Martin : The place of home economics in the curriculum, p. 151-58.

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15. R. V. Coffey: “ The breach between the high school commercial course and college entrance requirements," from the viewpoint of the colleges and universithes, p. 158–63. 16. G. N. Merry: Some defects of interscholastic debate, p.

179-83. 1657. Kentucky educational association. Proceedings ... forty-second an

nual session, Louisville, Ky., April 30 to May 3, 1913. 305 p. 8°.

Contains : 1. C. D. Lewis : The value of new movements in education, as seen by the industrial college, p. 33–37. 2. H. S. Barker: Value of new movements in education-from the standpoint of the state university, p 37-40, 42–44. 3. R. G. Stott: Value of new movements in education from viewpoint of the normal schools, p. 44-47. 4. A. J. Kinnaman: The state normal school as a factor in rural development, p. 48-50. 5. R. H. Crossfield : Pensions for teachers, p. 52–59. 6. H. 0. Sluss : The fundamental basis of vocational education, p. 59–60, 62-63. 7. J. W. Ireland: Social aim in education, p. 63-69. 8. J. H. Bentley : Community service of the small high school, P. 69–70, 72-74. 9. Henry Exall: The teacher's agricultural opportunity and responsibility, p. 74-80, 82–83. 10. M. M. Faughender: The making of citizens, p. 86-90. 11. R. L. French : The health of children; the old problem and the new solution, p. 102-107. 12. S. D. Wetherby: Higher standards in school architecture, location, environments, yards, pictures, health, P. 134-48.

13. P. M. Moore: Cooperation of county, city, and graded school boards in the establishment of county high schools, p. 138-40, 142–46. 14. B. F. Stanton : Some features of our compulsory education law, p. 156–60, 162–63. 15. J. C. Frederick: The relation of the school board to the community and the teachers, p. 163-66. 16. J. C. Strother: The relation of the board of education to the community and teaching force, p. 166-69. 17. J. H. Hoskinson : The professional training of high school teachers, p. 169–70, 172–73. 18. W. N. Shackelford : Industrial training in a small city high school, P. 173–76. 19. R. B. Rubins : First-year pupils of the high school—their interests and their needs, p. 176-80, 182. 20. R. A. Edwards: Latin as an instrument of teaching, p. 183-88. 21. E. E. Wood · Literature and the band's breadth on the moor of materialism, p. 189–90, 192-96. 22. Elsie Flexner: Domestic science in the departmental centers, Louisville public schools, p. 197-200. 23. Anna M. Johos: Feeding the children from the open-air school, p. 201--204. 24. Elizabeth L. Cowan : Vocational education in Indiana encouraged by recent legislation, p. 208–12. 25. Mary Edmonds : The newer civics teaching and com. munity life, p. 222-26. 26. W. B. Ward : The problem of history and civics in

the rural schools, p. 226–37. 1658.

Proceedings ... together with the addresses delivered at the meeting of the Association, forty-third annual session, Louisville, Ky., April 29 to May 2, 1914. 315 p. 8o. (T. W. Vinson, secretary, Louisville, Ky.)

Contains: 1. H. A. Sommers: The mission of the press, p. 28–30, 32. 2. W. G. Frost : What depends on the teacher? p. 43-45. 3. T. J. Coates : How to finance a state school system, p. 46–50, 52. 4. W. P. Burris : How adapt a school to the needs of the community it serves, p. 52-60, 62. 5. J. G. Crabbe : How may a state train its teachers ? p. 62–67. 6. E. 0. Holland: Retardation ; its causes and remedies, p. 70, 72-77. 7. Mrs. R. P. Halleck : Prevocational training, p. 77-80, 82-85. 8. A. E. Winship : The appreciation of appreciation, p. 87-90, 92-95. 9. E. L. Dix: The county high school as a factor, p. 96-100, 102. 10. R. S. Eubank: The demonstration school as a method of popularizing school work, p. 102-104. 11. M. B. Adams: Education for leadership, p. 104109. 12. E. E. Wood : Education, its enhancement of values, p. 109-10, 112–16. 13. A. C. Burton : Education as a productive power, p. 116–20. 14. J. C. Acheson : Cooperation between the public school and the college, p. 132–38. 15. J. H. Risley : Selecting teachers and determining their efficiency, p. 138-40, 142-46. 16. Anna Dillard: The Montessori system as shown in its application to the city and country child, p. 158–60, 162–66. 17. Lida C. Obenchain: The cultural value of hand-weaving and basketry, p. 169–70, 172-79. 18. Mrs. A. E. Jonas : Domestic science in the elementary school, p. 180, 182–83. 19. 0. L. Reid : Relation of the bigh-school course to the community, p. 190, 192–94. 20. R. T. Hinton : Botany as an entrance unit to college, p. 194-99. 21. R. P. Halleck: One phase of English teaching, p. 225–30, 232. 22. J. H. Bentley : The relative value of German and Latin in the small high school, p. 232-36. 23. R. H. Tucker: The relative value of German and Latin in the small high school, p. 236–40. 24. Nettie B. Depp : The school as a social center, p. 246–50.

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1659. Maryland state teachers' association. Forty-seventh annual meet

ing ... Ocean City, Md., June 29 to July 2, 1914. 168 p. 8o. (H. W.
Caldwell, secretary, Chesa peake City, Md.)

Contains : 1. M. B. Stephens : The proposed Maryland school survey, p. 12-16.
2. E. F. Buchner: [The admission of high-school students to the Department of
engineering of Johns Hopkins university] p. 95–102 ; Discussion, p. 102-12.
3. J. E. Metzger: How the rural school can best fulfill its mission, p. 120-28.
4. Harry Haywood: The possibilities of the rural school, p. 128–34. 5. J. M.

McVey : (Cooperation of home and school] p. 135-39.
1660. National league of nursing education. Proceedings of the twentieth

annual convention ... held at St. Louis, Mo., April 23-29, 1914. Balti-
more, Williams & Wilkins company, 1914.309 p. 8o. (Sara E. Par-
sons, secretary, Boston, Mass.)

Contains : 1. George Dock: Essentials of professional education, p. 75-85.
2. M. Adelaide Nutting: Hospital trustees and the training school, p. 85-92.
3. Elizabeth Burgess : Admission standards for schools of nursing, p. 141-45 ;
Discussion, p. 145-65. 4. Isabel M. Stewart: The proposed course of study,
p. 198–201 ; Discussion, p. 201-8. 5. Eva Mack: The visiting teacher, p.
248–49; Discussion, p. 249-51. 6. Annabella McCrae: Teaching of practical
nursing, p. 252-56. 7. Helen Bridge : Equipment for teaching in schools of
nursing, p. 256-63. 8. Martha Eakins : The use of the laboratory method in

the training of nurses, p. 263-69 ; Discussion, p. 270–80.
1661. North Carolina teachers' assembly. Proceedings and addresses of the

thirtieth annual session . at Raleigh, November 26–29, 1913.
Raleigh, Edwards and Broughton printing co., state printers, 1914. 266
p. 89. (E. E. Sams, secretary, Raleigh, N. C.)

Contains : 1. J. D. Eggleston : Hitching education to life, p. 44-57. 2. A. C.
Reynolds : A professional body of teachers for North Carolina and suggestions
how to secure and maintain such a body, p. 63-67. 3. W. H. Kilpatrick : The
Montessori system in the light of the best American educational theory, p. 68-71.
4. E. C. Branson : Know-your-home-state clubs, p. 79-87. 5. R. T. Wyche :
Story telling, p. 90–94. 6. Ella V. Dobbs : Handwork in the primary grades,
p. 111-19. 7. W. H. Kilpatrick : Dewey's doctrine of interest, p. 129-31.
8. I. M. Hardy : Saving the child by lifting the teacher's burden, p. 132-36.
9. R. H. Latham : The problem of early adolescence in the grammar grades. To
what extent should the physical and mental changes of grammar-school pupils
be recognized ? p. 139-46. 10. Hoy Taylor : Standardization of teachers' ef-
ficiency, p. 158–63. 11. A. T. Allen : What are standards for measuring educa-
tional products? How secured and of what value to the profession? p. 163-84.
12. C. L. Coon: Some needed text-book reforms, p. 192-94. 13. J. L. Harris :
Economy in a longer school term and a longer daily session ; vacation schools;
controlling periods, p. 195-98. 14. May R. B. Mulley : Value of public school
music, p. 199–202. 15. Ethel L. Harris : What shall be the character of musical
education in the public schools? p. 204-10. 16. J. Y. Joyner : Our task and our
opportunity, p. 222–25. 17. J. D. Eggleston : The opportunity of the county
superintendent, p. 226–33. 18. C. L. Raper: Taxation and the high school :
how to obtain funds for effective high schools, p. 236-40. 19. R. H. Wright: Is
vocational training practical in the case of the average North Carolina high-

school student? p. 244-47.
1662. North central association of colleges and secondary schools. l'roceed-

ings of the nineteenth annual meeting ... held at Chicago, Ill., March
20–21, 1914. Pub. by the Association, 1914. 163 p. 8°. (T. A. Clark,
secretary, Urbana, Ill.)
Contains : 1. F. N. Scott: President's address. Efficiency for efficiency's sake,

2. H. E. Brown: A suggested plan for the reorganization of the American high schools, p. 17-30. 3. George Buck: The suggested plan in relation to the elementary and grammar schools, p. 30–33. 4. C. B. Curtis : The suggested plan in relation to the community, college, and university, p. 34-42. 5. K. (. Babcock : The problem of special and conditioned students, p. 74-79. 6. L. A. Weigle: Special and conditioned students in colleges in the North central territozy, p. 79–87. 7. T. F. Holgate : Special and conditioned students in colleges in North central territory, p. 87-91. 8. Report of the Committee on the revision

p. 5-15

of the definition of unit, and to investigate the practice of colleges in the admit. tance of students with conditions who have not at least fourteen units to their credit, p. 101-16. 9. C. E. Chadsey : Responsibility for moral instruction in the secondary schools, p. 126–37. 10. W. J. S. Bryan : Responsibility for moral in

struction in secondary schools, p. 137-44. 1663. Ohio college association. Transactions of the forty-fourth annual meet

ing ... held at Columbus, Ohio, April 10-11, 1914. Pub. by the Association. 48 p. 8°. (E. A. Miller, secretary, Oberlin, Ohio.)

Contains : 1. R. M. Hughes: A possible basis for judging the efficiency of a college administration, p. 22–33. 2. P. R. Kolbe : The history of the municipal university movement in Akron, p. 34-38. 3. C. W. Chamberlain : Coeducation,

p. 39–46. 1664. Texas state teachers' association. Proceedings and addresses . .

thirty-fifth annual meeting, November 27-29, 1913, Dallas, Texas. 394 p. 8o. (T. D. Brooks, secretary, Hillsboro, Texas.)

Contains : 1. P. P. Claxton: An efficient democracy, p. 16–28. 2. P. F. Stewart: The function of the county superintendent in promoting rural interests, p. 31–34.

3. C. E. Evans : Training teachers for rural service, p. 36–40. 4. F. M. Bralley : The rural life situation in Texas, p. 40–47. 5. P. P. Claxton : The rural life problem in America, p. 47–56. 6. W. A. M Keever: A new constructive philosophy of education, p. 56–59. 7. C. M. Bishop : The place of religion in the education of children, p. 74-78. 8. O. B. Colquitt: Our public school system, p. 78–87. 9. W. S. Sutton : The school board as a factor in educationa! eficiency, p. 109-13. 10. Mrs. D. B. Lyons : The junior civic league and its value, p. 113–15. 11. A. C. Ferguson ; The need of a more flexible curriculum for our high schools, p. 145-50. 12. Lina Perlitz: The direct method and conditions in our public schools, p. 201–204 ; Discussion, by R. L. Biesele, p. 204-206. 13. What can be done to increase the efficiency of the rural schools--From the viewpoint of the state department of education (by] R. B. Binnion, p. 221-25; From the viewpoint of the state normal college (by] H. F. Estill, p. 225–29. 14. F. M. Bralley : What can be done to increase the eficiency of the rural schools, p. 229–30. 15. G. D. Staton: What tests should the county superintendent use in visiting schools to determine the efficiency of work? p. 241-45. 16. G. E. Carter: Manual training schools for a small-sized

city, p. 259–62. 1665. Western drawing and manual training association. Proceedings of

meeting held at Milwaukee, Wis., May 6-9, 1914. [Bloomington, Ill., Pantagraph printing and stationery company, 1914) 204 p. pl. 8°. (W. H. Henderson, secretary, Milwaukee, Wis.)

Contains: 1. R. W. Selvidge: The president's address. Our field of service, p. 19-22.

2. C. G. Pearse : Present-day psychological and educational aspects of the fine and applied arts, p. 23-28. 3. H. H. Seerley : General vs. special education. A discussion of relationship between cultural and vocational subjects, p. 29–34. 4. L. D. Harvey : Teaching design in the public schools, p. 4452. 5. E. J. Lake: Striking a balance between theory and practice in the fine arts, p. 53–65. 6. R. W. Himelick: The exhibits, from the standpoint of the child's environment, p. 72–78. 7. W. H. Henderson : How may manual training contribute more to vocational preparation? p. 80-87. 8. C. A. Bennett : How may manual training retain its earlier educational values ? p. 88-93; Discussion, p. 93-95. 9. Emma Conley : Aims and methods of teaching household arts in the grades, p. 96-100. 10. Flora E. Henke: Aims and methods in teaching household arts in the high school, p. 101-3. 11. Ora d. Blanchar: Aims and methods in teaching household arts in the trade school, p. 104-6; Discussion, p. 106-8.

12. W. E. Hicks : Continuation schools : shall they be general improvement schools or vocational schools? p. 109-16. 13. S. J. Vaughn: The

boy and the print shop, p. 117–22. 1666. Wisconsin teachers' association. Proceedings of the sixty-first annual

session held at Milwaukee, November 6–8, 1913. Madison, Wis., Democrat printing company, 1914. 246 p. 8°. (M. A. Bussewitz, secretary, State normal school, Milwaukee, Wis.)

Contains : 1. Woods Hutchinson : Heredity in education, p. 32–36. 2. J. A. Puffer: The boy and his gang, p. 43-46. 3. J. A. Puffer : Vocational guidance,

p. 49-53. 4. W. A. Quayle : Books as a delight, p. 54–71. 5. Mary D. Bradford :
Health first, p. 71-76. 6. 0. T. Corson : Is the public school a fallure? p. 77-78.
7. T. L. Jones : What ails Wisconsin high schools, p. 80-85. 8. E. C. Elliott :
Eficiency tests of the general management and supervision of school systems,
p. 91-93; Discussion on school efficiency tests, by F. W. Broer, p. 93-97. 9.
W. A. McKeever: School libraries in rural communities, p. 111-13. 10. C. G.
Pearse : Vocational guidance in the public schools, p. 113–15. 11. G. E. Wulfing :
Plan and purpose in the Gary vocational schools, p. 115–24. 12. C. G. Pearse :
Relation of the superintendent of schools to the school board, p. 126-30. 13.
S. R. Lewis: School heating and ventilating problems, p. 130–36. 14. G. J.
DeGellecke : Schoolhouse construction, p. 137-40. 15. Nina C. Vandewalker:
Kindergarten progress in the United States, p. 140-45. 16. J. A. H. Keith : The
place and function of the kindergarten, p. 145-49. 17. Thomas Diamond: The
preparatory department of the Milwaukee public school of trades for boys, p.
186-92. 18. Raymond Riordan: The creation of a conscious citizenship, p.
201-14. 19. C. G. Pearse : Provision in the public schools for children sub-
normal Intellectually, p. 218–20. 20. 0. H. Lowe: Standards of promotion in the
grammar grades, p. 224–33. 21. H. W. Schmidt: Manual training and intelli-
gence, p. 234-40. 22. W. A. McKeever: Vital cooperation in school work, p.
241-44.

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EDUCATIONAL HISTORY AND BIOGRAPHY. 1667. Addington, Robert M. The old-time school in Scott county. East Rad.

ford, Va., State normal school for women, 1914. 36 p. front. 8o. (The

Radford normal bulletin, vol. 2, no. 2, August 1914.) 1668. Boyd, William R. Finances of the North Carolina literary fund. South

Atlantic quarterly, 13: 361–70, October 1914.

A very interesting history of the literary fund, which provided for educational expenditures from the year 1838. Describes the investments of the fund, etc. The legal existence of the fund was terminated by the ratification of the con

stitution of 1868. 1669. Knight, Edgar W. Some fallacies concerning the history of public edu

cation in the South. South Atlantic quarterly, 13: 371-81, October 1914.

Also separately reprinted, 13 p.

Says : “Whatever may have been the gifts of Reconstruction to the education in the South, it can not be concluded, from the evidence available, that the Southern States owe their public-school systems to the years 1868 to 1876." The Reconstruction régime, however, stimulated education in a number of ways, namely: In provisions for “a uniform system of taxation for school support"; the incorporation of specific and mandatory provisions for education in the

various state constitutions; and for negro education. 1670. Prüfer, Johannes. Friedrich Fröbel. Leipzig und Berlin, B. G. Teubner,

1914. 116 p. 12o. (Aus natur und geisteswelt, 82. bändchen.) 1671. Small, Walter Herbert. Early New England schools. Boston and Lon

don, Ginn and company, 1914. 401 p. 8o.

Bibliography: p. 397-401.

Aims “not so much to furnish the author's opinions and conclusions, as to furnish the material from which the reader may form his own opinions and conclusions. With this in view, much is given directly from the old records. ... The order is that of the logical development of the schools through their various transition periods, with such excerpts from the laws as show the growth in

legal power."
1672. Smith, T. Berry. Some educational history of Missouri Methodism.

Bulletin of the Board of education of the Methodist Episcopal church,
South, 4: 131–54, November 1914.

Gives sketches of the institutions that are in active operation under Methodist

title. 1673. Watson, Foster. The humanists of Louvain. Nineteenth century, 76 ·

765–75, October 1914.

Historical sketch of higher education in Louvain, Belgium, Reviews careers of
Erasmus, Nicholas Clenard, Vives, etc. Rise of the University of Louvain.

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