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adaptable advantage apparatus approval become better blackboard Board CHAPTER chil child chosen citizenship color considered consolidated cooperation County Superintendent daily program desirable direction ditions domestic science dren duties eral give given grades greater habits harmony heat home economics hygiene ical important impressionable improvement Indiana County individual inspection insure interest Leland Stanford living manual training means meeting ment mind monthly National necessary needs nity noon lunch Normal School one-room one-room school opportunity organization parents plant possible practical principles problems progress proper properly prove public school pupils purpose recite regular represent responsibility rural school school building School Code school district school grounds school officers school premises school trustees schoolhouse schoolroom secure serve sibility social SUGGESTIVE QUESTIONS supervision taught teach teacher things tical tion unit ventilation vidual wholesome
Page 9 - State ; the residue to be appropriated by the Legislature of the State, for the encouragement of learning, of which one-sixth part shall be exclusively bestowed on a college or university.
Page 9 - That thirty-six sections, or one entire township, which shall be designated by the President of the United States, together with the one heretofore reserved for that purpose, shall be reserved for the use of a seminary of learning, and vested in the legislature of the said state, to be appropriated solely to the use of such seminary by the said legislature.
Page 222 - This is an admirable textbook for the upper grammar grades, or for the first year of the high school. All necessary facts regarding local, state, and national government are given, with the main emphasis upon the practical aspects of government, CIVIL GOVERNMENT IN THE UNITED STATES. By JOHN FISKE, LL.D. New Edition, with additions by DS Sanfor^ Head Master of the Sanford School, Redding Ridge, Conn.
Page 122 - To bring into closer relation the home and the school, that parent and teacher may cooperate intelligently in the education of the child. "To surround the childhood of the whole world with that...
Page 216 - Columbia University. THE TEACHING OF ENGLISH IN THE SECONDARY SCHOOL. By CHARLES SWAIN THOMAS. PRINCIPLES OF SECONDARY EDUCATION. By ALEXANDER INGLIS, Harvard University.
Page 222 - Jr., University of North Carolina. This collection of representative essays and addresses of our most eminent statesmen and men of letters reveals the broad foundations from which our national ideals have sprung. AMERICANIZATION AND CITIZENSHIP. By HANSON HART WEBSTER. Important and distinctive features of this book are...
Page 122 - ... and special officers whose duty it shall be to so care for the child that he shall be rescued from rather than confirmed in evil ways. To work for such probationary care in individual homes rather than institutions. To give young people, ignorant of the proper care and training of...
Page 217 - High School, Boston, and LEONARD B. MOULTON, Department of English, High School of Commerce, Boston. Practical Business English tells how and what to write to conduct and promote business. Principles are presented clearly and definitely. Every exercise is so planned and analyzed that the pupil has a certain piece of work before him, with specific directions as to how to do it. Much of the material in the book is new and has not been treated in other books of similar character. LA CLASSE EN FRANQAIS....
Page 10 - Congress have not made appropriations of land for the purposes of education, are entitled to such appropriations as will correspond, in a just proportion with those heretofore made in favor of the other states.
Page 123 - The work of the Congress is civic work in its broadest and highest sense, and every man or woman who is interested in the aims of the Congress is cordially invited to become a member and aid in the organized effort for a higher, noblÁr national life, which can only be attained through the individual homes.