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A CLASSIFIED LIST OF THE PRINCIPAL SUBJECTS CONSIDERED IN THE VOLUMES OF PROCEEDINGS OF THE NATIONAL EDUCATIONAL ASSOCIATION, FROM 1870 TO 1893, INCLUSIVE.1
This classified list gives the topics upon which papers have been read before the association, the name of the author, and the volume, or year, in which the paper may be found.
Prior to 1870 there were three national associations in the United States considering educational work, each independent of the others-The National Teachers' Association, organized in 1857; The American Normal Association, and The National Superintendents' Association. At the joint annual meetings in August, 1870, these associations united, forming The National Educational Association of the United States, with departments for the consideration of distinct phases of educational work.
The joint publication of the proceedings of these associations began with the volume for 1870. It is now hardly possible to find copies of the proceedings of either of these associations prior to that date. They were generally issued in pamphlet form, and seldom contained all the papers read at the meetings. Beginning with 1870, each volume is bound in cloth.
The volumes for 1870 and 1872 are now out of print. A limited number of copies remain for the years 1871, 1882, 1883. The volume for 1893 contains the proceedings of the International Congress of Education.
GENERAL CLASSIFICATION OF SUBJECTS.
21. Moral Education.
22. Music in Public Schools.
23. Natural History-Physical Sciences, etc.
24. National Aid to Education.
1. American Public Education.
2. Business Education.
3. City Schools-Graded.
4. Country Schools-Ungraded.
5. Compulsory Education.
6. Culture in Schools.
7. Current Criticism of Public Schools.
8. Denominational and Other Private Schools.
9. Drawing and Industrial Education-Art Edu
10. Education in Particular Sections of Our Coun
11. Education in Foreign Countries.
12. Education and Crime.
13. Educational Exhibits and Conventions.
16. Elementary Schools-Primary Instruction.
19. Manual Training-Technical Education. 20. Methods in Education-Philosophy of, etc.
25. National Educational Association.
26. Normal Schools and the Training of Teachers.
27. Pedagogics, Psychology, etc.
28. Physical education.
29. Race Education.
30. Round Table Conferences.
31. School Attendance.
32. School Discipline.
34. School Supervision.
35. School Ventilation.
36. School Instruction-Subjects, etc.
37. School Examinations.
38. Spelling Reform.
39. Teacher-Examination of, etc.
40. Text-Books-Use of.
41. Woman's Work in Education.
This list, as well as the author list following, was originally prepared for the Bureau of Education by Zalmon Richards, of Washington, D. C., and has already been published in pamphlet form in connection with the historical sketch of the National Educational Association which forms the opening section of this chapter. The two lists have been revised by the Bureau so as to include the 1892 and 1893 volumes of addresses and proceedings.
CLASSIFIED LIST OF SUBJECTS.
ITS THEORY, OBJECTS, AND SYSTEM.
1870. Theory of American Education. W. T. HARRIS, Mo.
1870. The Relation of the National Government to Public Education. Hon. JOHN EATON, Washington, D. C.
1870. Claims of English Grammar in Common Schools. J. H. BLODGETT, 111.
1870. Free Common Schools: What they can do for the State. Hon. F. A. SAWYER.
1871. How far may the State Provide for the Education of her Children at Public Cost. Hon. NEW. TON BATEMAN, Illinois.
1871. Superior Education as Related to Universal Education. Gen. JOHN EATON.
1873. What should be the Leading Object of American Free Schools? H. F. HARRINGTON, New Bed
1876. Demands of the Coming Century on the American Common School. A. D. MAYO, Mass. 1879. The Neighborhood, as a Starting-Point in Education. Rev. ROBERT E. THOMPSON.
1879. The New Teacher in New America. A. D. MAYO.
1880. The Unattainable in Public School Education. A. P. MARBLE, Worcester, Mass.
1881. The Leading Characteristics of American Systems of Public Education. J. P. WICKERSHAM, Penn.
1881. Lines of Advance. C. C. ROUNDS, Plymouth, N. H.
1881. Education and the Building of the State. Gen. JOHN EATON, Washington, D. C. 1881. Some Essentials in the Development of a School System. D. F. DE WOLF, Ohio. 1881. The Century and the School. F. LOUIS SOLDAN, St. Louis.
1882. The State and School; the Foundation Principle of Education by the State. SAMUEL BARNET,
1882. What, How, and How Better.
CARRIE B. SHARP, Indiana. 1882. Secularization of Education. WM. W. FOLWELL, Minu. 1883. The Educational Lessons of the Census. WM. T. HARRIS. 1884. Needs in American Education. Mrs. EVA. D. KELLOGG. 1884. Citizenship and Education. J. L. M. CURRY, Richmond, Va. 1884. Civic Education. WM. W. FOLWELL, Minneapolis, Minn. 1885. Adjustment of Modes of Instruction. F. LOUIS SOLDAN.
1885. Civil Service Reform and the Public Schools. H. RANDALL WAITE.
1885. The Ideal Schoolmaster. T. J. MORGAN, R. I.
1886. What shall Education do for the Future of the Country? President's Address. N. A. CALKINS, N. Y.
1887. Educational Influences and
Address by the President.
Lessons Taught by the Ordinance in regard to the future Educational Policy of our Govern ment. J. L. PICKARD, Iowa.
The Educational Influence and Results. B. A. HINSDALE, Ohio.
The Influence of its Operations. THOS. A. BANNING, Chicago, Ill.
1887. Council Report.-The function of the Public School. C. M. WOODWARD, St. Louis, Mo.; W. H. PAYNE; W. T. HARRIS; F. L. SOLDAN.
1887. How to Spread Information concerning the True Purposes and Methods of School Education. HENRY SABIN, Iowa.
Results of the Ordinance of 1887. Its Adoption. Opening
1887. How to Teach Parents to Discriminate between good and bad Teaching. Mrs. ELLA F. YOUNG, Ill.
1887. How to Awaken an Interest and create a Demand for Professionally Trained and good Teachers. W. W. PARSONS, Ind.
1888. The function of the State in Relation to School Books and Appliances. JOHN SWETT, C'al. 1888. The Best Discipline to Prepare Law-Abiding Citizens. DUNCAN BROWN, Kansas.
1888. The Culture most Valuable for Educating Law-Abiding and Law-Respecting Citizens. JOSEPH BALDWIN, Texas.
1888. The Culture most Valuable to Prepare Law Abiding and Law Respecting Citizens. GEORGE H. ATKINSON, Oregon.
1888. The Discipline most Valuable as a means of Preparing Law Abiding and Law-Reverencing Citizens. B. F. TWEED, Cambridge, Mass.
1888. What the Public Schools should Teach the American Laborer. GEO. H. HoWISON, California. 1889. The Legal Status of the Public Schools. A. S. DRAPER, New York. 1889. Education and the Public.
A. S. COLYAR, Nashville, Tenn.
1 The dates indicate volumes.
1889. The Problem of the Hour for Schools. ALEX. HOGG, Forth Worth, Texas. 1889. History a Patriotic Force in Schools. H. B. CARRINGTON, Hyde Park, Mass. 1889. The Teaching of Patriotism in the Public Schools and Everywhere. G. W. F. PRICE, Tenn. 1889. History of Education: Its Culture Value. B. A. HINSDALE, Mich.
1889. History of Education: Its Value on Educational Legislation and Administration. W. H. PAYNE, Tenn.
1889. History of Education: Its Value to Teachers. G. S. WILLIAMS, Ithaca, N. Y.
1890. The General Government and Public Education throughout the Country. W. T. HARRIS, D. C. 1890. Supplementary Report on School Systems. B. A. HINSDALE, Mich.
1892. Twenty Years' Progress in Education. W. T. HARRIS, D. C.
1892. Americanism in the Public Schools. FRANCIS BELLAMY, Mass.
1892. To what Extent can a Public School System be Improved by Legislation? L. E. WOLFE, MO. 1892. Education and Citizenship. B. P. RAYMOND, Conn.
1892. What shall the State Do toward the Education of Children below the School Age? F. A. FITZPATRICK, Nebr.
1892. Business Education: Its Place in the American Curriculum. S. S. PACKARD, N. Y.
GEORGE SOULÉ, New Orleans. 1893. The Relation of Business Instruction to Industrial, Commercial, and Financial Interests. WILT, Ohio.
1893. The Higher Aspects of Business Education. R. E. GALLAGHER, Ontario.
1893. Stenography and Typewriting as Branches of a Business Education. ISAAC S. DEMENT, Chicago. 1893. The World's Need of Business Women. SARA A. SPENCER, D. C.
1893. Reciprocal Relations and Benefits of Business and other Departments of Education. IRA MAYHEW, Mich.
1893. A Business Man's Education. JAMES MACALISTER, Phila.
1874. Several Problems in Graded School Management. Hon. E. E. WHITE, Ohio.
1883. The City Systems of Management in Public Schools. J. L. PICKARD, Iowa.
1886. City School Systems-Pupils, Classification, Examination, and Promotion. REPORT OF A COUN CIL COMMITTEE ON CITY SCHOOLS.
1892. Promotions in City Schools.
Round Table Discussion.
1893. Grading and Classification. Mrs. ELLA F. YOUNG, Chicago.
IV. COUNTRY SCHOOLS.-UNGRADED.
1875. The Country School Problem. W. F. PHELPS, Winona, Minn. 1876. The Country School Problem. EDWARD OLNEY, Mich.
1890. City School Systems. W. H. MAXWELL, N. Y.
1891. Qualifications and Supply of Teachers for City Public Schools. WM. E. ANDERSON, Wis. (Discussion.)
1879. A Graduating System of Country Schools. A. L. WADE, W. Va.
1879. A Readjustment of Common School Studies Necessary. AND. J. RICKOFF, Ohio. 1882. Country Schools. JAMES P. SLADE, Ill.
1886. Country Schools-Suggestions for their Improvement. J. C. MACPHERSON, Ind.
1886. Country Schools-Special Conditions. G. F. FELTS, Ind.
1891. The Independent District System. JOHN A. MCDONALD, Kans.
1892. The Country School Problem. HENRY RAAB, Ill.
1892. Grading in Country Schools. GEO. A. WALTON, Mass.
V. COMPULSORY EDUCATION.
1871. A National System of Compulsory Education. J. P. WICKERSHAM, Penn. 1872. Compulsory Education. NEWTON BATEMAN, Ill.
1890. Compulsory Laws and their Enforcement. OSCAR H. COOPER, Tex.
1890. Our Brother in Stripes, in the Schoolroom. Miss JULIA S. TUTWILER, Ala.
1891. Compulsory Education. (Discussion.) REPORT OF COMMITTEE OF NATIONAL COUNCIL.
1891. Recent Legislation upon Compulsory Education in Illinois and Wisconsin. N. C. DOUGHERTY, Ill. 1891. Compulsory Education in Massachusetts. GEO. H. MARTIN, Agt. Mass. Board of Education. (Discussion.)
1893. Should the Law Require the Attendance of all Pupils between the Ages of Eight and Fourteen! (Discussion.)
1803. Schools for Neglected Children. JAMES STORMONT SMALL, New Zealand.