Addresses and Proceedings of the ... Annual Meeting, Volume 60

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Índice

Treasurers Report June 1 1921 to May 31 1922
74
Minutes of Executive Committee
81
Minutes of Board of Trustees
89
State and Local Affiliations
151
Delegates to Second Representative Assembly
169
GENERAL SESSIONS
183
The FarReaching Results of the Washington ConferenceLibby
189
Improvement and Preparation of Teachers While in ServiceMortenson
195
PresentDay Objectives of American EducationTigert
201
The Democratic Awakening and Professional OrganizationWilliams
208
The New OutlookBlake
215
Outstanding Needs of Rural Life TodayWorks
225
State Aid for Teachers SalariesKelley
235
A New Type of Leadership to Carry Out the New PoliciesMcSkimmon 242 The Responsibility of the College and the University in a Democracy
245
Improvement of Moving PicturesHays
252
Our Need of an Intelligent ElectorateRussell 258 The Education of Our IlliteratesFinegan
264
REPORTS OF COMMITTEES
275
Report of the SubCommittee on PensionsCarlson
287
Report of the Committee on the County Superintendents ProblemsDriver
293
Report of Joint Advisory Committee of the National Education Association
303
Report of Committee on Foreign RelationsThomas
312
Report of Committee on Sources of RevenueOwen
323
Report of the Editorial CouncilBagley
329
Report of the Commission on the Revision of Elementary Education
338
Report of the Committee on Financing Delegates to the Representative
344
Semifinal Report of the Committee on Rural EducationSims
353
Final Report of the Committee on State Administration of SchoolsCary
359
Recent Educational Progress in the United StatesTigert
373
Great Educational AccomplishmentsJones
381
Junior HighSchool BuildingsBentley
400
The Coordination of the Community Agencies in Effecting Character Edu
409
The Bearing of SexEducation upon CharacterGalloway
416
Contribution of Physicians in FortyTwo States to the Health Work in
424
Report of the Committee on Teaching of DemocracyYocum
430
The Teaching of DemocracyAndrews
446
Report of Committee on Adult IlliteracyStewart
453
The Continuity of EducationGwinn
459
Report of SubCommittee on Consolidation of Rural SchoolsBaylor
493
Evidences of Progress in Education as Indicated in Better Provision for
499
Report of the Committee on the Teaching of DemocracyYocum
505
The Relation of Judaism to DemocracyMann
511
Protestantism and DemocracyAthearn
517
Report of the Committee of the National Council on Changes Needed in
525
Training for ParenthoodIVoodviard
533
Health and the SchoolBurnham
539
Report of Committee on Participation of Teachers in School Manage
546
Report of Progress of Committee on Problems of Vocational Education
555
Report of the Committee on Racial WellBeingPutnam
562
Report of the Committee on the Status of the Classroom Teacher A Sub
570
Placement ProblemsOBrien
576
Intensive Training for BusinessHo ff acker
585
DEPARTMENT OF CHILD HYGIENE
591
Teaching the Deaf ChildAdams
598
The Awakening of Latent Hearing by Means of Musical Sounds and Vibra
604
Physical Fitness for School AdmissionJensen and Govians
611
The Relation of Nutrition to Dental ConditionsHovie
624
Report of the Followup Work of 197 OpenAir Class Children in
632
Community Cooperation in School Health WorkDinwiddle
638
Improved Medical Inspection of SchoolsWilkes
645
The Mental Hygiene of the School BeginnerBurnham
654
A Compensatory Mechanism in Status ThymicoLymphaticusTimme
661
Early Recognition and Proper Care of Heart Disease Among School Chil
668
Ohios Effort to Bring Children Up to a Normal Health StandardWinters
677
DEPARTMENT OF CLASSROOM TEACHERS
683
DEPARTMENT OF DEANS OF WOMEN
693
The Psychological Aspect of Vocational Work in CollegesRogers
707
Bryn Mawr Summer School for Women Workers in IndustrySmith
713
A Dormitory That is a HomeWells
721
Method of Obtaining Legislative Appropriation for Womens Dormitories
728
Does the College Curriculum Promote ScholarshipSalmon
737
Methods of Promoting Ideals of Scholarship Among Average Students
745
Regulation of Extracurricula ActivitiesGrote
752
The Relation of the College Women to the General Federation of Womens
758
Relations to Other OrganizationsMcWilliams
765
Retirement Systems for Women Members of College FacultiesStayt
771
Program of Chicago Meeting
851
Developing the Elementary School as a Social UnitSargeant
860
Juvenile Delinquency as a Social Factor in the Elementary SchoolsJones
869
The Elementary Principal as a Professional LeaderMarston
880
DEPARTMENT OF HIGHER EDUCATION
887
ton
896
DEPARTMENT OF IMMIGRANT EDUCATION
905
Socializing the Method Content and ProcedureRichardson
914
How Shall the Problem of the Immigrant Mother be SolvedSpringsteed
928
Education for CitizenshipShiels
934
The Democratic Awakening in Adult EducationAn OpportunityGraves
940
Outstanding Achievements and Present Difficulties from the Viewpoint of
945
Developing of Factory Classes in Massachusetts up to DateQuimby
951
Report of Investigation into Factory Class Programs in New Bedford Massa
958
Remarks on Factory ClassesCody
967
Changing Conceptions of Kindergarten SupervisionBoyce
974
The Nursery Schools of EnglandOwen
982
How Shall Adequate Public Library Service be Established Where None
988
The Consolidated Rural School LibraryDrake
995
How the Public Library Helps the Foreigner Make His American Contribu
1001
The Spirit of Library ServiceCarter
1011
The Pupils Contribution to the Success of the School LibraryHall
1018
Opportunities in Junior HighSchool LibrariesSmith
1027
Training for School LibrariansTobey
1037
Library Work in Normal Schools to Fit Students for Their Work as Teach
1043
Music in the Rural SchoolPerry
1055
DEPARTMENT OF NORMAL SCHOOLS
1063
Geography for Rural SchoolsRidgely
1070
Subject Matter in the Teachers College CurriculumShafer
1081
Secretarys Minutes
1085
The Relation of Physical Education to Social HygieneGruenberg
1091
DEPARTMENT OF RURAL EDUCATION
1099
Some Unsolved Problems of Rural Education from the Viewpoint of Sociol
1110
Objectives of Secondary EducationBriggs
1121
Consolidated Schools of the Mountains Valleys and Plains of Colorado
1135
The Teachers Institute as an Agency for Training Teachers in Service
1141
A State Program of Instructional SupervisionFoote
1149
The Use of Test and Measurements in Rural SchoolsBennett
1158
Real Supervision for Rural SchoolsHoffman
1167
The Output of Professional Schools for Teachers That Enter the Rural
1173
Junior Extension Work as Developed Through the Public SchoolSmith
1182
Boston Meeting
1197
Community Leagues of Virginia and Their Contribution to Rural Education
1203
The Need of HighSchool Opportunity for Country ChildrenRobinson
1214
DEPARTMENT OF SCHOOL ADMINISTRATION
1223
The Relation of Administrative Officers to Boards of EducationStrayer
1229
Academic Vocational and Personal Guidance of Boys and Girls in Our High SchoolsStone
1235
The Science of Outdoor RecreationFinal
1244
Contents of a Course in Physics for GirlsWhitman
1255
Secretarys Minutes
1267
Student Organizations and the Development of CharacterPaul
1273
Report of Committee on Library ProblemsThe School Library as a Problem
1280
The Professionally Trained HighSchool PrincipalBriggs
1286
DEPARTMENT OF SUPERINTENDENCE
1295
The Outlook for Commercial EducationNichols
1306
The Outlook for Cultural EducationAydelotte
1317
Important Elements in the Development of a SchoolBuilding Program
1346
Adapting the School Plant to the CurriculumSpain
1352
The Advantages of the OneStory School PlanPerkins
1359
Financial Needs of Rural EducationHyde
1367
Financial Needs of Higher EducationDavenport
1380
How May the Necessary Funds for Public Education be ProvidedSeligman
1386
What Has This Country Reason to Expect by Way of Culture Efficiency
1393
What Has This Country Reason to Expect by Way of Culture Efficiency
1407
Virginias Building Program its Aims and Vocational WorkDuffield
1417
The OneStory SchoolMcDonald
1423
The Superintendent and the Course of StudyBruner
1431
The Arguments for and Against the Supervision of InstructionWagner
1438
Selling the Schools to the PublicWilson
1445
Your Most Perplexing ProblemFisher
1452
Report of the Executive Committee of the Department of Superintendence
1458
Chicago Meeting
1465
Boston Meeting
1471
DEPARTMENT OF THE WIDER USE OF SCHOOLHOUSES
1481
The Virginia Cooperative Education AssociationIts Influence on the Com
1491

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Passagens conhecidas

Página 210 - Israel; the Lord our God is one Lord: And thou shalt love the Lord thy God with all thy heart, and with all thy soul, and with all thy mind, and with all thy strength. This is the first commandment. And the second is like, namely this, Thou shalt love thy neighbour as thyself. There is none other commandment greater than these.
Página xvi - To elevate the character and advance the interests of the profession of teaching, and to promote the cause of popular education in the United States.
Página 201 - ... it shall be the duty of legislators and magistrates, in all future periods of this Commonwealth, to cherish the interests of literature and the sciences, and all seminaries of them...
Página 6 - VI.— DUTIES OF OFFICERS. SECTION 1. The president shall preside at all meetings of the Association and...
Página 62 - President announced that the next order of business would be the election of officers to serve during the next year.
Página 8 - Education and the following departments, and such others as may hereafter be created by organization or consolidation, to wit: the Departments, first, of Superintendence; second, of Normal Schools; third, of Elementary Education; fourth, of Higher Education; fifth, of Manual Training; sixth, of Art Education; seventh, of Kindergarten Education; eighth, of Music Education; ninth, of Secondary Education: tenth, of Business Education; eleventh, of Child Study; twelfth, of Physical Education; thirteenth,...
Página 480 - In this and like communities, public sentiment is everything. With public sentiment, nothing can fail; without it, nothing can succeed. Consequently he who molds public sentiment goes deeper than he who enacts statutes or pronounces decisions. He makes statutes and decisions possible or impossible to be executed.
Página 248 - It is therefore ordered, That every township in this jurisdiction, after the Lord hath increased them to the number of fifty householders, shall then forthwith appoint one within their town to teach all such children as shall resort to him to write and read...
Página 189 - He shall have dominion also from sea to sea, And from the river unto the ends of the earth.
Página 738 - A popular government without popular information or the means of acquiring it is but a prologue to a farce or a tragedy, or, perhaps, both. Knowledge will forever govern ignorance; and a people who mean to be their own governors must arm themselves with the power which knowledge gives.

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