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Beginning with 1870 each volume is bound in cloth. The increasing demand for these volumes of The National Educational Association has already exhausted the editions for the years 1870 and 1872; and only a limited number of copies are now on hand for the years 1871, 1882, 1883. These three volumes can now be sold only when sets are ordered. As soon, however, as the “callsfor the volumes out of print seem to warrant their republication, arrangements will be made for reprinting them. Until that time, a volume for either of the years 1873, 1875, 1876, 1879, 1880, 1884, 1886, 1887, 1888 will be sent in exchange for a volume of either of the years 1870, 1871, 1872, 1882, 1883, 1885.

The following table gives the year of each volume, the number of pages that it contains, the price of the volume when sold in sets, and the prices of those volumes that can be sold singly, when sent by mail post-paid :







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1891 1890 1889 1888 1887 1886 1885 1884 1883 1882 1881 1880

1879 No Meeting

18777 1876 1875 1874 1873 1872 1871 1870

929 723 794 829 605 551 531 253 315 359 378 475




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Der Orders for these Volumes of Proceedings should be accompanied with check or money order, and directions for sending them.


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, Ill. 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. NEWTON 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. HARRING

TON, New Bedford, Mass. 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, Georgia. 1882. What, How, and How Better. CARRIE B. SHARP, Indiana. 1882.* Secularization of Education. WM. W. FOLWELL, Minn. 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 Results of the Ordinance of 1887. Its Adoption.

Opening Address by the President. W. E. SHELDON, Mass.
History of the Ordinance. ISRAEL W. ANDREWS, Marietta, Ohio.
Lessons Taught by the Ordinance in regard to the Future Educational Policy of

our Government. 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. 1897. How to Spread Information concerning the true Purposes and Methods of School

Education. HENRY SABIN, Iowa. 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, Cal. 1888. The best Discipline to Prepare Law-Abiding Citizens. DUNCAN BROWN, Kansas. 1888. The Culture most Valuable for Educating Law-Abiding and Law-Respectiug

Citizens. JOSEPH BALDWIN, Texas.

The dates indicate Volumes.

1888. The Culture most Valuable to Prepare Law-Abiding and Law-Respecting Citizens.

GEORGE H: ATKINSON, Oregon. 1888. The Discipline most Valuable as a meins of Preparing Law-Abiding and Law

Reverencing Citizens. B. F. TWEED, Cambridge, Mass. · 1888. What the Public Schools should Teach the American Lavorer. GEO. H. HowI.

SON, California. 1889. The Legal Status of the Public Schools. A. S. DRAPER, New York. 1889. Education and the Republic. A. S. COLYAR, Na-liville, Tenn. 1889. The Problem of the Hour for Schools. ALEX. HOGG, Forth Worth, Teras. 1889. History a Patriotic Force in Schools. H. B. CARRINGTON, Hyde Park, Mass. 1839. The Teachivg 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 Legislati.n and Administration.

W. H. PAYNE, Tenn. 1889. History of Education : Its Value to Teachers. G. S. WILLIAMS, Ithaca, N. Y.

II.-CITY SCHOOLS.-Graded. 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. RE


III-COUNTRY SCHOOLS.-Ungraded. 1875. The Country School Problem. W. F. PHELPS, Winona, Minn. 1876. The Country School Problem. EDWARD OLNEY, Mich. 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, Illinois. 1886. Country Schools-Suggestions for their Improvement. J. C, MacPHERSON, Ind. 1886. Country Schools—Special Conditions. G. F. FELTS, Ind.


1871. A National System of Compulsory Education. J. P. WICKERSHAM, Penn. 1872. Compulsory Education. NEWTON BATEMAN, Illinois,


1870. The Means of Providing the Mass of Teachers with Professional Instruction. S. H.

WHITE, Peoria, Ill. 1870. The Application of Mental Science to Teaching. J. W. DICKINSON, Mass. 1871. Classical Study, and the Means of Securing it in the West. H. K. EDSON, Iowa. 1871. Pronunciation of Latin and Greek. H. M. TYLER, Knox College, Ill. 1873. How much Culture shall be Imparted in our Free Schools. RICHARD EDWARDS,

Ill. 1875. The Relation of Art to Education. GRACE C. BIBB, Mo. 1876. Æsthetics of Education. MINNIE SWAYZE. 1877. The Silent Forces of Education, J. F. BLACKINGTON, Mass. 1879. Culture in Elementary Schools. GEO. P. BROWN, Indiana. 1881. Education of the Sensibilities. J. W. DOWD, Ohio. 1882. Delsarte Philosophy of Expression. Moses TRUE BROWN, Mass.


1875. Caste in Education. A. P. MARBLE, Mass. 1888. The Schools Fail to Teach Morality or to Cultivate the Religious Sentiment. JOHN

W. COOK, Illinois. 1888. The Schools Fail to Give a Reasonable Mastery of the Subjects Studied. LILLIE J. MARTIN, Indiana.

1888. The Schools Fail to Give a Proper_Preparation for Active Life. John P. IRISH,

California. Discussed by WM. E. SHELDON, Boston; Thos. J. MORGAN, R. I.;
IRA MORE, California ; L. F. SOLDAN, St. Louis, and others.

VII.-DENOMINATIONAL SCHOOLS. 1889. Should Americans Educate their Children in Denominational Schools? CARDINAL

GIBBONS, Baltimore, Md.; JOAN J. KEANE, Washington, D. C. 1889. Has the Denominational School a Proper Place in America? EDWIN D. MEAD,

Boston, Mass.; JouN JAY, New York.

VIII.-DRAWING AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION. 1871. Learning to Draw. HENRY C. HARDEN, Mass. 1872. Drawing in Graded Public Schools-What, and How to Teach it. WALTER

SMITH, Mass. 1876. Drawing as an Element in Advanced Industrial Education. C. B. STETSON. 1876, The Industrial Education of Women. Hon. EZRA S. CARR, Cal. 1876. What can be Done to Secure a Large Proportion of Educated Labor among ou

Producing and Manufacturing Classes ? PROF. Wm. C. RUSSELL. 1876. What are the Legitimate Duties of an Agricultural Professor ? PROF. E. M

PENDLETON, Ga. 1876. Required Adjustments in Scientific Education, with especial reference to Instru

mental Drawing as one of its Elements. S. EDWARD WARREN. 1877. Some Reasons why Drawing should be Taught in our Public Schools. L. S.

THOMPSON, Ind. 1877. Relations of the Common School to Industrial Education. S. R. THOMP

SON, Neb. 1879. Art and Drawing in Education. WALTER SMITH, Mass. 1880. Normal Training for the Girls' Industrial Schools of the Canton of Argau, Switzer

land. John Hitz, Washington, D. C. 1881. Industrial Education. E. E. WAITE. 1881. Annual Report of the Secretary of the Industrial Dept. S. R. THOMPSON. 1882. Annual Report of the Secretary of the Industrial Dept. S. R. THOMPSUN. 1883. The Teaching of Drawing in Grammar Schools. WALTER S. PERRY. 1885. Industrial Drawing for Primary Schools. Cuas. M. CARTER, 1885. Evening Industrial Drawing Schools. Otro Fuchs. 1885. Art Education. OTTO FUCHS, Baltimore, Md. 1885. Drawing in Primary and Grammar Schools. MRS. E. F. DIMMOCK, Ill. 1887. Drawing in High Schools. WALTER S. PERRY. 1886. President's Address. W. S. GOODNOUGH. 1886. Relations of Drawing to other Studies. MRS. MARY D. Hicks, W. S. PERRY,

ANSON R CROSS. 1886. Report of the Art Exhibitiou. 1887. President's Address. WALTER S. PERRY, Mass. 1887. Drawing in Primary and Grammar Schools. ELIZABETH F. DIMMOCK, III. 1887. Drawing in Ungraded Country and Partially Graded Village Schools. WALTER

S. GOODNOUGII, Ohio. 1887. Drawing in High Schools. W. S. Perry, Mass. 1887. Drawing in the Normal Schools. M. LOUISE FIELD, Mass. 1887. Drawing in Normal Schools. HARRIET CECIL MAGEE, Wis. 1887. Drawing in Ungraded or Village Schools. Miss E. A. Hills, Minn. 1887. Drawing in Normal Schools. Report of Miss J. C. LOCKE, Mo. 1887. Drawing. Making, and Color, in connection with other Studies, Mary D. Hicks

WALTER S. PERRY. 1888. Educational Value of Object Work. L. S. THOMPSON, Ind. 1888. Historic Ornament and Design in Grammar and High Schools. HENRY T. BAILEY,

Mass. 1888. Free Industrial Evening Drawing Schools. G. H. BARTLETT, Mass. 1888. Importance of High Aim in Art Education. ALBERT H. MUNSELL, Mass. 1889. Evolutions of Systems of Drawing in the United States. L. S. THOMPSON, Jersey

City, N. J. 1889. Art Education the True Industrial Education-A Cultivation of Æsthetic Taste of

Uuiversal Utility. WM. T. HARRIS, Concord, Mass. 1889. Form Study, and Its Applications in all Grades below the High School. JESSE H. BROWN, Indianapolis, Ind.

IX.-EDUCATION IN PARTICULAR SECTIONS OF OUR COUNTRY. 1872. Educational Lessons of Statistics. HON. JOHN EATON. 1872. Necessities for Public Instruction in the Gulf States. Hon. JOSEPH HODGSON. 1873. Education in the Southern States. Hon. J. C. GIBBS, Florida. 1875. Public Instruction in Minnesota. W. W. FOLWELL, Minn. 1875. Educational Necessities of the South. LEON TROUSDALE, Tennessee. 1876. The Lacks and Needs of the South Educationally—The Development of her Nat.

ural Resources—The Remedy. ALEXANDER HOGG, Texas. 1877. Educational Interests of Texas. RUFUS C. BURLESON. 1884. The New South. ROBERT BINGHAM, North Carolina. 1884. Negro Education-Its Helps and Hindrances. PROF. CROGMAN. 1884. Last Words from the South. A. D. MAYO. 1884. The Educational Outlook in the South. BOOKER T. WASHINGTON. 1884. The Needs of Southern Women. Miss CLARA Conway, Memphis, Tenn. 1884. The Education of the Indian. GEN. S. C. ARMSTRONG, Hampton, Va. 1885. Reports on Education at the World's Cotton Exposition, New Orleans, 1884–5. 1886. Education in Louisiana. W. P. JOANSTON, La. 1889. The First Schools in the Ohio Valley. W. H. VENABLE, Ohio. 1889. The Training of the Teacher in the South. A. D. MAYO. 1889. Educational Progress of the Colored People in the South. JOHN H. BURRUS,

Rodney, Miss. 1889. Educational History of the Ohio Valley. W. H. VENABLE, Cincinnati, O. 1889. Educational Progress in the South since 1865. W. A. CANDLER, Oxford, Ga. 1889. The Higher Education of the Colored Race-What has been done-What can be

done. W. S. SCARBOROUGU and A. OWEN, Nashville, Tenn.


1874. System of Public Instruction in Ontario. J. GEO. HODGINS, Ontario. 1875. Families—Past and Present. LEWIS FELMERI, Hungary. 1876. Education in Argentine Confederation. SEÑOR DORNA. 1876. Education in Brazil. DR. DA MOTTA. 1876. Education in Sweden. DR. MEJENBERG. 1876. Education in Japan. DR. DAVID MURRAY. 1876. Newspapers in Japan. FUJIMARO TANAKA. 1881. The Lessons of the International Educational Congress at Brussels. W. T. HARRIS. 1882. Education in Alaska, REV. SHELDON JACKSON.


1875. Relation and Duties of Educators to Crime. REV. J. B. BITTINGER, Pa. 1881. Education and Crime. J. P. WICKERSHAM.

Educational Statistics. 1872. Educational Lessons of Statistics. JOHN EATON. 1885. School Reports. REPORT OF COM. ON EDUCATION. 1837. Points for Constant Consideration in the Statistics of Education. JOHN EATON. 1889. What Statistics are to be Collected ? J. M. GREENWOOD, Mo.

XII.-ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS.-PRIMARY INSTRUCTION. 1870. Object Lessons—their Value and Place. DELIA A. LATHROP, Cincinnati, O. 1870. What is the Proper Work of a Primary School. E. A. SHELDON, N. Y. 1871. First Steps in Teaching Reading. E. E. WHITE, Ohio. 1872. Objective Teaching—its Value and the Extent of its Adaptation to School Instruc

tion. N. A. CALKINS, New York. 1873, Leigh's Method of Teaching Reading. Wm. M. BRYANT, Burlington, Iowa. 1873. Elementary Reading-the Phonetic Method, with Pronouncing Orthography, in

its Relation to other Methods. DR. EDWIN LEIGH, N. Y. 1873. Primary Reading—the Thought and Sentence Method. GEO. L. FARNHAM, N. Y. 1874. Language Lessons in Elementary Schools. Miss H. A. KEELER, Ohio. 1874. What shall we Attempt in Elementary Schools? MRS. A. C. MARTIN, N. Y. 1879. The First School Days. MRS. R. D. RICKOFF, Yonkers, N. Y. 1882. Obstacles in the Way of Better Primary Education. 9. S. JONES, Erie, Pa. 1883. Primary Education- What and How? Hon. HENRY A. RAAB, Ill. 1884. Form, Color and Design. FANNIE S. COMINGS, Brooklyn, N. Y.

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