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V. STATE AND NATIONAL SYSTEMS.
Lippe-Detmold and Schaumburg Lippe. System of
Public Instruction, XV, 473, 576.
tion, XIV. 661.
Mecklenburg. System of Public Instruction, XV.
459. Ignorance in. III. 278.
New South Wales. Statistics of Education, I. 639.
Portugal. System of Public Instruction, XVII.
Prussia, History and Statistics of Public Instruction,
d. Haiory and System of Public Instruction in for Public Instruction in Prussia and France, II.
337. Public Schools of Berlin, VIII. 440. Fred-
eric William Gymnasium and Real Schools of Ber-
lin, V. 699. Burgher School at Halle, VIII, 434.
Higher Burgher School of Potsdam, VIII, 457.
ondary Instruction, IV. 251. Burgher School, IX.
201 Early School Code, VI. 432.
Teaching Common Things, I. 629; X. 93. Miss chial School System, II, 716; VII. 319.
sont, IV. 07; VIII, 37; XV. 81-117. Sweden. Public Instruction, II. 720; XVI. 639.
Wurtemburg. Early School Code, VI. 426. System
Statistics of Population, Aren, and Education in
1850, I. 364. Statistics of Public Instruction in
Cities and large Towns, I. 458 Educational
Movements in the several States, I. 234, 641; II.
257, 452, 734; IV. 824. Plan of Central Agency
134. National Bureau of Education, XV. 180.
239. Education among the Cherokees, by W. P.
Soeten of Public Instruction, IV. 801; of Education, XVII. 49. Constitutional Provision,
of dem, IL. 719. Statisties of Public Schools, Alabama. School Statistics, I. 368, 371; II. 464,
Arkansas. Statistics, I. 368, 371.
Connecticut. History of Common Schools, by H
XI. 305. Free Academy and School Movements
II. 469. Constitutional Provision, XVII,
Delaware. Statistics, I. 368, 373; II. 474.
Oregon. I. 368; XVII.
Pennsylvania. History of Common Schools, VI. 10
555 ; I. 368, 452; II. 541.
Rhode Island. I. 368, 454; II, 514. Labors of Hen
Barnard, I. 723.
South Carolina. I. 368, 455; II. 553. Marion
Free Schools for, XVI. 119.
Tennessee. I. 368, 455.
Texas. I. 368, 445.
Vermont. I. 368, 466.
Virginia. I. 368, 457; Gov. Wise on Education, I
Analysis of Horace Mann's Reports, V. 623. School West Virginia. XVII.
Boston : Edward Everett and the Boston Schools,
642. Latin Grammar School of Boston, XII. 52
Girls in the Public Schools of Boston, XIII. 24
Dedication of the Everett School House, IX. 63
Report of N. Bishop, I. 458. School Houses is
Chicago High School, by W. H. Wells, II, 53,
Retirement of Mr. Wells, XIV. 811.
Cincinnati; Woodward High School, IV. 520.
New York City. Public School Society, XV. 489.
on Public Schools, I. 465.
St. Louis System of Public Instruction, I. 348.
VI. SECONDARY, INTERMEDIATE AND ACADEMICAL SCHOOLS.
Holland. Secondary Schools, XIV. 654.
Mecklenburg. Secondary Schools, XV. 465.
Nassau. Secondary Education, II. 445.
Norway. Burgher, Real, and Learned Schools, VUI.
Prussia. Statistics of Secondary Instruction, II. 341;
XV. 81. Mr. Sewell's School at Radleigh, IV. Secondary Education, IX, 569.
251. Secondary Education, IX, 201.
Statistics of Secondary Education in 1843, IX. 400. ted Academies, XVI. 403. Statisties of Acade-
hampton, Mass., II. 173. Norwich Free Academy,
School in Chicugo, III. 53). Woodward High
Andover, Mass., VI, 73. Phillips Academy, Exe-
Public Grammar Schools of Philadelphia, XIII.
VII. UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGE EDUCATION,
Sardinia. University Education, IV, 43.
Saxony. University of Leipsic, V, 362.
Cele upon, I. 67. Discussion before the Amer- United States. Characteristics of American Colleges,
by C. C. Felton, IX. 122.
Improvements Practicable in American Colleges, by
F. A. P. Barnard, I. 175. 269.
Consolidation and other Modifications of American
Colleges, by Alonzo Potter, I, 471.
293. By A. D. Bache, I. 477. By an Alabumian,
III. 213. Discussion, I. 86.
Society for the Promotion of Collegiate and Theolo
Statistics of New England Colleges in 1853-6, I. 405.
Donations to. IX. 139–165. Progress under Pres.
Felton, X. 293. Museum of Zoology. IX, 613.
715. List of Deceased Benefactors, X. 693. De.
partment of Philosophy and the Arts. I. 4.59. 11-
fluence of, by F. A, P. Barnard, V. 7:23; by W'.
B. Sprague, X. 681.
Illinois College. History, I. 225.
University Convocation of New York, XV, 502.
Report on Reorganization, XVI. 539.
Genere. The Otho University, XII. 591.
mm. Condition of the Cuiversities, I. 397.
Sreds of science and Art, X, 216.
Froz, by D. C. Gilman, II. 93.
VIII. SCHOOLS OF SCIENCE AND ARTS; MUSECMS, &C.
Art Education, by Miss M. A. Dwight, II. 409-587;
III. 467 ; IV, 191; V. 305.
On a College of Architecture, by D. B. Reid, II, 629.
by E. Everett, II, 605-028.
United States Coast Survey, I. 103.
York, IV. 785.
British Museum of
Practical Geology, VI. 239. Museum of Compara-
tive Zoology at Harvard, IX, 613. Educatinal
Institute of Agriculture and Forestry nt Hlohenheim,
In Ireland, VIII, 567-580.
Hartlil's Plan of a College of Husbandry. XI, 191.
te Department in Yale College. I. 339. Industrial Training of Poor, X, 81. Industrial Scho. Is
IX. MILITARY AND NAVAL EDUCATION.
National Necessity, by E. L. Molineux, XI. 513. 51. On the Conditions for Adinission, by A. Bar
XIV. 523. France, I, 6:26 ; XII. 7-274. Hol- wich, Vt., XIII. 65. Eaglewoud Military Acad-
French Navul School at Brest, XII. 23.
XIII, 17–48. Regulations for Admission, XIII, 1864, XV, 17-50.
X. PREVENTIVE AND REFORMATORY EDUCATION.
Statistics of State and City Reform Schools in the
Reform Schools in England, HII. 753. lo Ireland, IV.359; XVL. 652.
Special Training of Women for Social Employments,
International Philanthropic Congress at Brussels, II.
DII, 585; IV, 252, 798; X, 81.
XI. EDUCATION FOR DEAF-MUTES, BLIND AND IDIOTS.
Idiots and Institutions for their Training, by L. P.
Origin of Treatment and Training of Idiots, by E.
E. Jarvis, IV, 591.
XII. MORAL AND RELIGIOUS EDUCATION; DENOMINATIONAL SCHOOLS.
berg, III. 595; Kriisi, V. 193; Lalor, XVI. 48;
Discussion by the American Association, II, 153. Prayers in Colleges, by F. D. Huntington, IV, 23.
States, II. 435.
Raumer, V, 213; VI. 615.
XIII. EDICATION AND SCHOOLS FOR FEMALES.
Female Education, XIII. 232. Girls in the Public Schools of Boston, XIII. 243.
Female Colleges in the State of Ohio, XIII, 267.
Collegiate Institute for Girls, I, 579. Young Ladies'
male Seminary, VI, 145. Mt. Holyoke Feinale
College Hill, XIII. 503. Girls' High School,
Charleston, $. C., XIII, 620. Vussur Coilege, XI.
XIV. PHYSICAL EDUCATION.
Necessity, by E. L. Molineux, XI, 513.
Locke, XI. 46. By Lalor, XVI, 34. By Spen- Bushnell, XIII, 93.
Progressive Development of Physical Culture in the
XV. SUPPLEMENTARY, SELF AND HOME EDUCATION.
land, I. 388; II, 712; III. 241-272.
the United States in 1850, I. 369.
Libraries for Teachers in France, XIII, 293. Econ-
203; VII, 252. Baltimore Public Library, III.
brary for Factory Operatives, I, 649.
Management of Libraries-Edward's Library Manual,
Books of Reference, VIII, 315.
XVI. EDUCATIONAL ASSOCIATIONS.
American Women's Educational Asso., XV, 273.
Board of National Popular Education, XV, 271.
British and Foreign School Society, X, 371-459.
Guild of Schoolmasters, XV. 337.
to Leeterers and Subjerts. II. 241. Memorial on XV, 221.
National Associntion (England) for Promotion of
Social Science, IV. 818.
National Convention and Association of Superintend