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CHAPTER VI.—NOTICES OF SOME EARLY English WRITERS ON EDUCATION, 1553-1574.

By PROF. Fost ER WATSON.

CHAPTER XI.-J. L. M. CURRY AND HIS SERVICES TO EDICATION IN THE SOUTH.

Proceedings of the trustees the Peabody Fund.

Eulogium of Dr. J. L. M. Curry: By E. A. Alderman, president of Tulane University...

Services of Dr. Curry in connection with the Peabody Fund: By A. D. Mayo, A, M., LL. D.....

Education in the Southern States, an address by Hon. J. L. M. Curry..

521

522

524

548

CHAPTER XII.-SECONDARY EDUCATION. By ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN.

The colonial period.....

From the Revolution to the civil war

The high school movement.

Current movements and problems...

553

558

563

664

CHAPTER XIV.-CONS['LAR REPORTS ON EDUCATION.

CHAPTER XVIII.-PUBLIC, SOCIETY, AND SCHOOL LIBRARIES.

Remarks on the statistics.

Tabular summaries ......

Public, society, and school libraries in the United States of 1,000 volumes and over in 1903 .....

759

764

780

THE I'NITED

CHAPTER XIX.-MANUAL, INDUSTRIAL, AND TECHNICAL EDUCATION IN

STATES. By Prof. CALVIN M. WOODWARD.

Manual training.....

Methods of tool instruction.

Teacher of tool work.

Size and equipment of laboratories.

Drawing and domestic science

Industrial training ....

Relation of education to industry

Suggestions and warnings

Technology and engineering.

Te dignity and worth of engineering..

1019

1023

1026

1029

1032

1032

1036

1040

1042

1046

CHAPTER XX.-COEDUCATION IN THE SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES OF THE UNITED STATES.

By ANNA TOLMAN SMITH.

Topical outline

The West the field for fullest development of State education and of coeducation.

Local circumstances a determining factor in the conduct of schools..

1047

1048

1052

r

CHAPTER XXIV.-LIST OF EDUCATIONAL PERIODICALS IN THE I'NITED STATES.

REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER OF EDUCATION.

DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR,

BUREAU OF EDUCATION,

Washington, D. (., December 1, 1904. Sir: I have the honor to submit herewith the Annual Report of this Office for the year ending June 30, 1903.

The enrollment in schools and colleges, public and private, during the year 1902–3 was 17,539,478, the same being an increase of 79,478 pupils over the previous year. Of this number there were enrolled in public institutions supported by taxation and funds belonging to States and municipalities 16,127,739 pupils as against 16,041,016, the number reported for the previous year. Besides the enrollment in schools and colleges, as given above, there were pupils enrolled in special institutions more or less educational in their character, and more or less of a practical business character, as follows:

Enrollment in special schools in the United States in 1902–3.

Number of pupils.

Grade.

Public.

Private.

Total.

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City evening schools
Business schools.
Reform schools.
Schools for deaf
Schools for blind
Schools for feeble-minded.
Government Indian schools.
Indian schools (Five Civilized Tribes)...
Schools in Alaska supported by Government
Schools in Alaska supported by incorporated municipalities
Orphan asylums and other benevolent institutions (estimated)
Private kindergartens..
Miscellaneous (including schools of music, oratory, elocution, cookery,

and various special arts) (estimated)

34, 422
11, 409

1, 363
12, 714
28, 411
13, 935
2, 233
1,750

229, 213 137, 979 34, 422 11, 932

4, 363 13, 270 28, 111 13, 935 2, 233 1,750 15, 000 105, 932

15, 000 105, 932

50,000

50,000

Total for I'nited States..

338, 450

309, 990

648, 440

Adding the enrollment of these special schools (648,440) to the total of schools giving general education, we have a grand total of 18,187,918.

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