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Latiss) Statisties. I. 640–65).

Lippe-Detmold and Schaumburg Lippe. System of
132-1 Artem of Public Instruction, XV. 344.

Public Instruction, XV, 473, 576.
Sutru sistem of Public Instructiou, IX. 589. Luxemburg and Limberg. System of Public Instruc-
iduelical Slitistics, III. 275; IV, 257; XVI.

tion, XIV. 661.
5. D : XVII. 1:9.

Mecklenburg. System of Public Instruction, XV.
L2.2. Erstzu of Public lostruction ; Primary, X.

459. Ignorance in. III. 278.
1 Benestary, XI. 233. Seminary for Orphans Nassau. System of Public Instruction, II. 441.
& Bear WI. 303.

New South Wales. Statistics of Education, I. 639.
Brune. Sistem of Public Instruction, VI. 273, 571; Norway. System of Public Instruction, VIII, 295.
VII. OL. Educatioonl Statistics, I. 625.

Portugal. System of Public Instruction, XVII.
Bara sistem of Public Instruction, VIII, 581.

Prussia, History and Statistics of Public Instruction,
Bruxs. Sşstem of Public Instruction, XV, 447. IV. 945; VIII. 403-434 ; IX. 569. Expenditures

d. Haiory and System of Public Instruction in for Public Instruction in Prussia and France, II.
yer Canada, by J. G. Hodgins, I. 186. Statistics

337. Public Schools of Berlin, VIII. 440. Fred-
2do ativa in Upper Cabada, XIII. 619. Edu-

eric William Gymnasium and Real Schools of Ber-
a'za. Lestitutions in U. aud L. Canada, II. 728.

lin, V. 699. Burgher School at Halle, VIII, 434.
laat. Sistem of Public Instruction, XIV. 625.

Higher Burgher School of Potsdam, VIII, 457.
Loud. Historical Sketch of Elementary Instruc- Russia. National Education, XII. 725
tia. X. * British and Foreign School Society Sardinia. System of Public Instruction, III. 513 ;
Ed Borago Road Schools, X. 371-439. National IV, 37, 479.
Sixty ktor Promoting the Education of the Poor, Saxony. System of Public Instruction, V. 350. Sec-
I-it. Home and Colonial Infant and Juve-

ondary Instruction, IV. 251. Burgher School, IX.
Sety. IX, 449. Lord John Russell's Scheme

201 Early School Code, VI. 432.
Nawaai Education, I. 632. Ashburton Prizes Scotland. Elementary Education, IX. 215. Paro-

Teaching Common Things, I. 629; X. 93. Miss chial School System, II, 716; VII. 319.
Conta Prizes, II. 70%. Public Endowed or Found- Spain. Public Instruction, XVII.

sont, IV. 07; VIII, 37; XV. 81-117. Sweden. Public Instruction, II. 720; XVI. 639.
Apprengtos to Education, Science, and Art, I. Turkey. System of Education, II. 725.
25: II 340; X. 347.

Wurtemburg. Early School Code, VI. 426. System
1130e System of Public Instruction, VI. 293; IX. of Public Instruction, XVII.
61-412. Guizot's Ministry of Public Instruction, UNITED STATES. Official Exposition of Common
I 234. 357. Statisties of Education. IV. 257. Schools, II. 257, 465–561. School Funds and Pubs
Expenditures for Public Instruction, II. 337, 717. lic Instruction in the several States, I. 371, 447.
in Cities ; Frankfurt, Hamburg, Bremen, and Lü-

Statistics of Population, Aren, and Education in
terk. System of Public Instruction, XV. 333.

1850, I. 364. Statistics of Public Instruction in
Germany. History and Course of Primary Instruction,

Cities and large Towns, I. 458 Educational
UI 342-02 Real Schools, V. 629-714. Edu-

Movements in the several States, I. 234, 641; II.
200al (atzlligence. III. 273; IV. 245.

257, 452, 734; IV. 824. Plan of Central Agency
Greece. S tem of Public Instruction, XII, 571-592. for Advancement of Education, by H. Barnard, I.
Statist'es of Education, I, 698.

134. National Bureau of Education, XV. 180.
Haroser. System of Public Instruction, IV, 250 ; Lord Elgin on the American School System, III,
XV. 415. 152

239. Education among the Cherokees, by W. P.
Es Casal System of Public Instruction, XV. 431. Ross, I, 120. Schools as they were Sixty Years
Bee Darmstadt. Public Instruction, XIV. 409-430. ago, XIII, 123, 737 ; XVI. National Department

Soeten of Public Instruction, IV. 801; of Education, XVII. 49. Constitutional Provision,
VIII. 45; XIV. 495, 641-720. Proposed Revis- XVI. 81. Educational Land Policy. XVII, 65.

of dem, IL. 719. Statisties of Public Schools, Alabama. School Statistics, I. 368, 371; II. 464,
I OL Scheme of Christian Education adopted at Constitutional Provision. XVII.
Dort, 61V. 77.

Arkansas. Statistics, I. 368, 371.
Bondares Condition of Education, II. 236. California. XVI. 625. Statistics, I. 372; II. 467.
inde. Progress of Education, IL. 727.

Connecticut. History of Common Schools, by H
be and Elecentary Fducation. XI, 133–154. Sys- Barnard, IV, 657; V. 114; XIII. 725; XIV. 244;
leo of Sational Education, III. 272; IV, 363. XV. 275; XVI. 333. History of the School Fund,
Satinai School. XII. 145. Educational Appro- VI. 367-415. Henry Barnard's Labors, I. 669.
pristions. I. 340: II. 348, 716. Endowed Grammar Public Schools and other Educational Institutions,
ood English School, XV. 721.

XI. 305. Free Academy and School Movements
lal. lastitutions for Public Instruction, II. 721. in Norwich, II. 665; III. 191. Statistics, I. 372;
History of Education, VII. 413.

II. 469. Constitutional Provision, XVII,

Delaware. Statistics, I. 368, 373; II. 474.

Oregon. I. 368; XVII.
Florida. Statistics, I. 367, 374.

Pennsylvania. History of Common Schools, VI. 10
Georgia. I. 368, 374; II. 477.

555 ; I. 368, 452; II. 541.
Illinois. I. 368, 375; II. 479.

Rhode Island. I. 368, 454; II, 514. Labors of Hen
Indiana. I. 368, 375; II. 480.

Barnard, I. 723.
lowa. I. 368, 374 ; II.

South Carolina. I. 368, 455; II. 553. Marion
Kansas. XVII.

Free Schools for, XVI. 119.
Kentucky. I. 368, 377; II. 488.

Tennessee. I. 368, 455.
Louisiana. I. 368, 377: II. 473.

Texas. I. 368, 445.
Moine. I. 368, 378; II. 495.

Vermont. I. 368, 466.
Maryland. I. 368, 378.

Virginia. I. 368, 457; Gov. Wise on Education, I
Massachusetts. Doctrine of Free Schools, XV. 15. 557.

Analysis of Horace Mann's Reports, V. 623. School West Virginia. XVII.
Superintendence; Memorial of American Institute Wisconsin. I. 368, 457.
of Instruction, V. 653. Legal Recognition of District of Columbia. XVII.
Teaching as a Profession; Memorial of Worcester Cities. Statistics of Population, I. 479. Gradatic
County Teachers' Association, X. 297. I, 368, of Schools for, XV. 316, 309. Reports on, I. 458
379; II. 499.

Boston : Edward Everett and the Boston Schools,
Michigan. I. 368, 447; II. 510.

642. Latin Grammar School of Boston, XII. 52
Minnesota. I. 368.

Girls in the Public Schools of Boston, XIII. 24
Mississippi. I, 368, 447.

Dedication of the Everett School House, IX. 63
Missouri. I. 368, 448.

Report of N. Bishop, I. 458. School Houses is
Nebraska. XVII.

XVI. 701.
Nevada. XVII.

Chicago High School, by W. H. Wells, II, 53,
New Hampshire. I. 368,448; II. 510.

Retirement of Mr. Wells, XIV. 811.
New Jersey. I. 368, 449; II. 517.

Cincinnati; Woodward High School, IV. 520.
New York. I. 368, 449; II, 518

New York City. Public School Society, XV. 489.
North Carolina. I. 368, 451; II. 527. Schools as Philadelphia High School, by J. S. Hart, I. 93. Repor
they were in 1794, XVI. 1.

on Public Schools, I. 465.
Ohio. System of Cominon Schools, by W.T. Cogge- Providence: Report on, I. 468.
shall, VI, 81, 532; I. 368, 451 ; II, 531.

St. Louis System of Public Instruction, I. 348.

Anhalt. Gymnasiums and Higher Schools, XV, 346. Hesse-Darmstadt. Classical, Real, Trades, and Higher
Austria. System and Statistics of Secondary Instruc- Female School Systems, XIV. 419.
tion, IX, 598. XVI. 465. XVII. 127.

Holland. Secondary Schools, XIV. 654.
Baden. System of Sec. Instruction, XI. 233-253. Ireland. Endowed Grammar and English Schools,
Bavaria. Secondary Schools, VIII, 491-521.

XV. 721.
Belgium. Secondary Schools, VIII. 587.

Mecklenburg. Secondary Schools, XV. 465.
Brunswick. Classical Schools, XV, 456.

Nassau. Secondary Education, II. 445.
Canada. Secondary Schools, XIII, 649.

Norway. Burgher, Real, and Learned Schools, VUI.
Denmark. Outline of System and Statistics, XIV. 301.

Prussia. Statistics of Secondary Instruction, II. 341;
England. Public or Foundation Schools, VIII. 257; IV. 247. Higher Institutions of Berlin, V. 699.

XV. 81. Mr. Sewell's School at Radleigh, IV. Secondary Education, IX, 569.
803. St. Mary's College at Winchester, XVI. 501. Sardinia. Secondary Instruction, III. 518; IV. 37.
St. Paul's School in London, XVI. 667. Eton Saxony. Real and Classical Schools, V. 354; IV.
College, XVII.

251. Secondary Education, IX, 201.
France. Lyceums and Secondary Schools, VI, 294. United States. Historical Development of Incorpora-

Statistics of Secondary Education in 1843, IX. 400. ted Academies, XVI. 403. Statisties of Acade-
Secondary Instruction under Guizot's Ministry, XI. mies, &c. in 1850, I. 368; Lawrence Academy,
357. Schools of Preparation for the Polytechnic Groton, Mass., I. 49. Williston Seminary, East-
School, XII. 47.

hampton, Mass., II. 173. Norwich Free Academy,
Free Cities. Gymnasiums and Secondary Institutions, Norwich, Conn., II. 665; III, 190. Public High
XV. 339.

School in Chicugo, III. 53). Woodward High
Greece. Secondary Schools, Gymnasiums, &c., XII. School in Cincinnati, IV, 520. Phillips Acadeny,

Andover, Mass., VI, 73. Phillips Academy, Exe-
Hanover. Real Schools and Girls' High School, IV. ter, N. H., VI. 76. Boston Latin School, XII. 529.
250. Secondary Instruction, XV. 753-781.

Public Grammar Schools of Philadelphia, XIII.
Hesse-Cassel. Secondary Institutions, XV. 435.


Saibades of the term University, IX. 49-56.

Sardinia. University Education, IV, 43.
[Ewensiy Husors. VIII, 313.

Saxony. University of Leipsic, V, 362.
TaTests studies and Teaching, Raumer, VII. 201. Scotland. University of Edinburg, IV. 821.
seal Education, Erasmus' Views, IV. 7:29. Da- Wurtemburg. University of Tübingen, IX. 57.

Cele upon, I. 67. Discussion before the Amer- United States. Characteristics of American Colleges,
123 Association, L. 86. S. P. Bates, XV. 155.

by C. C. Felton, IX. 122.
dating and Writing Latin, Raumer, VII, 471.

Improvements Practicable in American Colleges, by
lake Edacation and self-Edncation, IV. 242.

F. A. P. Barnard, I. 175. 269.
Baar in Colleges, by F. D. Huntington, IV. 23.

Consolidation and other Modifications of American
Izme Code of Honor, by Horace Mann, III. 65.

Colleges, by Alonzo Potter, I, 471.
Asmaules upon the History of Universities, and An American University, by B. A. Gould. II. 265-
Azadem.cal Degrees. II, 747; VII. 19; IX. 56.

293. By A. D. Bache, I. 477. By an Alabumian,
Carte Costerity and Colleges of Upper and

III. 213. Discussion, I. 86.
love Canada. II, 138; VII. 188; XIII, 619.

Society for the Promotion of Collegiate and Theolo
Ezrad. Goverament Grants in 1836, II. 318. Ox- ical Education at the West, I. 235 ; XV. 261.
fres Count Duration, II. 234. Expenses in Eton

Statistics of New England Colleges in 1853-6, I. 405.
Cesta 1960, IV, 259. University for Legal Harvard University. History, IX. 129. Grants and
Etanim. I. 136. Working Men's College, I. 389.

Donations to. IX. 139–165. Progress under Pres.
France Co.sersity and Colleges, VI. 296.

Felton, X. 293. Museum of Zoology. IX, 613.
Geraus. German Universities in the Sixteenth Cen- Yale College. History, V. 541-566. Elihu Ynle, V.
fron Kaumer, V. 535. History of German

715. List of Deceased Benefactors, X. 693. De.
Caiserites, froan Raumer, VI. 2–65; VII. 47-152.

partment of Philosophy and the Arts. I. 4.59. 11-
stede sociales in German Universities, VII, 160.

fluence of, by F. A, P. Barnard, V. 7:23; by W'.
Ezans on the Improvement of German Universities,

B. Sprague, X. 681.
ima Raumer, VII, 20-951. Statistics, I. 401.

Illinois College. History, I. 225.
Transylvania University, Kentucky, III. 217.
Cumberland University, Tennessee; History, IV. 765.

University Convocation of New York, XV, 502.
. Retelts and t'x pend. of Universities, II. 328. St. John's College, Maryland, Charter, XVI. 549.

Report on Reorganization, XVI. 539.

Genere. The Otho University, XII. 591.

mm. Condition of the Cuiversities, I. 397.
ir sai. Quen's Colleges and University, IX. 579.

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Sreds of science and Art, X, 216.

Froz, by D. C. Gilman, II. 93.

Dezeratie Tendencies of Science, D. Olinsted, I. 164. Drawing ; Report of a French Commission, II. 419.
Programs of Science in the United States, I. 641.

Art Education, by Miss M. A. Dwight, II. 409-587;
Reese and Scientific Schools, by J. D. Dana, II. 349.

III. 467 ; IV, 191; V. 305.

On a College of Architecture, by D. B. Reid, II, 629.
Paal Science. By Hl. J. Anderson, I. 515-532. Dudley Observatory, II. 593. Uses of Astronomy,
Scenate Schoods in Europe, by D. C. Gilman, I. 315.

by E. Everett, II, 605-028.
Lagertzent of Science and Art, Eng., 11. 233, 715,

United States Coast Survey, I. 103.
Eiget Special Schools of Science and Literature in Geological Hall and Agricultural Rooms of New

York, IV. 785.
Seu Instruction in Science and Art in France, British Museum, VIII. 314.

British Museum of
I., $15.

Practical Geology, VI. 239. Museum of Compara-
Partechote Schools. At Paris, VIII, 661; XI,

tive Zoology at Harvard, IX, 613. Educatinal
31-131. Le Perrier's Report upon Mathematical Uses of Museums, by Prof. E. Forbes. IV. 78).

Institute of Agriculture and Forestry nt Hlohenheim,
Fars. I. 513-570; II. 177-192. Conditions for VIII, 564. At Tharand, Saxony. IV, 797.
44.), XIII, 678. Polytechnic Institute at Agricultural Education in France, VIII, 545-563.
imma. VIII. 670. Polytechnic School at Chris-

In Ireland, VIII, 567-580.
Tite. II 200. Polytechnic School at Zürich. XI. Plan of Agricultural School, by J. A. Porter, I, 329.
216 Paşterlinie Schools of Buvaria, VIII, 510.

Hartlil's Plan of a College of Husbandry. XI, 191.
Rusi Schools of Special Instruction, I, 362. Mechanics' Institutes in England, I. 388; II, 712.
Lawrence Sciat fic School at Cambridge, I. 216. Plan of a Trade School, by Sir W. Pelty, 1647. XI, 199.

te Department in Yale College. I. 339. Industrial Training of Poor, X, 81. Industrial Scho. Is
Carer Sentifie Union, New York, I. 632; IV. 526. in England, I. 653. Ireland, I. 545. Belgium, I.
lodral School at Chemnitz. II. 252; IV. 798. 384 ; VIII, 588. Bavaria, VIII, 510. Nassau. II.
Scans of Mines at Freyburg, Saxony, IX, 167. 446. Saxony, IV, 252, 798. Wurtemburg, IV, 19.

Physical and Military Exercises in Public Schools a 659. Report of Visitors, 1863, XIII, 661; XV.

National Necessity, by E. L. Molineux, XI. 513. 51. On the Conditions for Adinission, by A. Bar
Military Schools and Education in England. IV. 808; nard, XIV, 103–127. Military Academy nt Nor.

XIV. 523. France, I, 6:26 ; XII. 7-274. Hol- wich, Vt., XIII. 65. Eaglewoud Military Acad-
land, XIV. 241. Prussin, XI. 275-399; VIII. emy, at Perth Amboy, N. J., XIII, 471.
437. Russia, I. 383; XIV, 503. Switzerland, Naval and Navigation Schools in England, XIV.
XIII. 689-710. Sardinia, XIII, 455. Austria, 627; XV, 65.
XIII, 409-446, 711. Persia, II, 727.

French Navul School at Brest, XII. 23.
United States ; Military Academy at West Point, United States Naval Academy; Report of Visitors

XIII, 17–48. Regulations for Admission, XIII, 1864, XV, 17-50.

Education a Preventive of Misery and Crime, by E. Agricultural Reform Schools in Belgium and France
C. Tainsch, XI. 77.

II, 621-736.
Crimes of Children and their Prevention, I, 345. Agricultural Colonies of France, particularly Mettray
Publications on Reformatory Education, III, 812. I, 609; HII. 653.
Family Training and Agricultural Labor in Reforma- Reformatory Education in the United States, IV. 294
tory Education, I, 609-624.

Statistics of State and City Reform Schools in the
Crime, Pauperism, and Education in G. Brit., VI. 311. United States, III, 811; VIII, 339.
Preventive and Reformatory Education, DII, 561-818. State Industrial School for Girls, at Lancaster, Mass..

Reform Schools in England, HII. 753. lo Ireland, IV.359; XVL. 652.
III. 807. In Scotland, III. 801. In France, III. Mode of Improving Factory Population, VIII,
653. In Holland, III, 619. In Italy, III, 580. 305.
In Switzerland, III, 591.

Special Training of Women for Social Employments,
Reformatory Establishment of Dusselthal Abbey, III, 485.
Prussia, II. 231.

International Philanthropic Congress at Brussels, II.
Prison for Juvenile Criminals, Isle of Wight, III, 19. 236; III, 231.
Wichern and the Rauhe Haus, III, 5, 10, 603; IV. Industrial Training of the Poor. I. 384, 635; II, 146;

DII, 585; IV, 252, 798; X, 81.

Statistics of the Deaf, Dumb, Blind, Insane, and Account of Laura Bridgman, by S. G. Howe, IV. 383.
Idiotic in the U. S. in 1850, I, 650.

Idiots and Institutions for their Training, by L. P.
Statistics of the Deaf and Dumb Institutions in the Brockett, I, 593.
United States, I. 444.

Origin of Treatment and Training of Idiots, by E.
American Asylum for the Denf and Dumb, I, 440. Seguin, II, 145.
N. Y. Institution for the Deaf and Dumb. III. 347. New York Asylum for Imbeciles at Syracuse. IV, 416.
Institutions and Instruction for the Blind, by L. P. Butler Hospital for the Insane, at Providence, R. I.,
Brockett, IV. 127.

III. 309.
Valentine Haüy and the Instruction of the Blind, III. Insanity as the Result of Misdirected cation, by
177; IV, 130.

E. Jarvis, IV, 591.

Thoughts on Religion and Public Schools, by George Moral Education, by W. Russell, IX, 19-48: Fellen-
Burgess, II, 562.

berg, III. 595; Kriisi, V. 193; Lalor, XVI. 48;
Christinnity in Education, from Raumer, VIII. 216. Locke, XI, 473; XIII, 548; Spencer, XI. 496.
Religious Instruction, from Raumer, VII, 401. Aphorisms on Religious and Moral Training, X. 166;
Religious and Moral Instruction in Public Schools ; XII. 407.

Discussion by the American Association, II, 153. Prayers in Colleges, by F. D. Huntington, IV, 23.
Importance and Methods of Moral Training, by G. F. Catholic Educational Establishments in the United
Thayer, III, 71.

States, II. 435.
Best Methods of Moral Teaching, by C. Brooks, I. 336. The Hieronymians; from Raumer, IV. 622.
Moral and Mental Discipline, by Z. Richards, I. Jesuits and their Schools, XIV, 455-482. Front

Raumer, V, 213; VI. 615.
Formation of Moral Character, the Main Object of The Christian Brothers, (Freres Chrétiens,) M.
Schools, by M. F. Cowdery, XVL, 353.


Aphorisas ao

Female Education, XIII. 232. Girls in the Public Schools of Boston, XIII. 243.
Tess of German Authorities, XIII, 495.

Female Colleges in the State of Ohio, XIII, 267.
Si Jenna-Leiter to Leta on the Education of her New York Grammar School for Girls, I, 408. Packer
bleughter, V, 593

Collegiate Institute for Girls, I, 579. Young Ladies'
E Everett Female Education, IX, 635; XII. 721. High School, Providence, R. 1., V. 14. Troy Fe-
Etectia of Girta, from Raumer, X, 227, 613.

male Seminary, VI, 145. Mt. Holyoke Feinale
Yet El jention of Women, hy C. McKeen. I. 567. Seminary, X. 670. Bailey's Young Ladies' High
Target Wonen for Social Employments, III, 485. School, Boston, XI. 435. Ohio Female College,
Esters of Charits-Mrs. Jameson. III, 495.

College Hill, XIII. 503. Girls' High School,
Fesate Adalt Edueation in Ireland, I, 634.

Charleston, $. C., XIII, 620. Vussur Coilege, XI.
Sabwe or Gurb ja Paris, I. 394.

55. XVII.

Aphorisme and Suggestions upon Physical Training, Physical and Military Exercises in Schools a National
VIII. 75

Necessity, by E. L. Molineux, XI, 513.
Prysical Education; by Raumer. VIII. 185. By Plays, Pastimes, and Holidays of Children, by Horace

Locke, XI. 46. By Lalor, XVI, 34. By Spen- Bushnell, XIII, 93.
sex. XI. 4-5.

Progressive Development of Physical Culture in the
Beath of Teachers, by Miss C. E. Beecher, II, 399. United States, XV, 231.
Pascal Exercises, by S. W. Mason, XIV. 6). Military Gymnastic School at Vincennes, France,
der Gyntastics, by Die Lewis, XI, 531 ; XII. 665. XII, 265.

on Reading; Selections from Authors, by T. H. Lyceums, Mechanics' Institutes and Libraries in Eng-
Val. II. 215.

land, I. 388; II, 712; III. 241-272.
Advice i Students and Young Men on Education, Statistics of Libraries in Europe. I. 370; II. 214. In
studies, and Conduct, XV, 377; XVL 187, 216,

the United States in 1850, I. 369.

Libraries for Teachers in France, XIII, 293. Econ-
Peteloszi- Address on Christmas Eve, VII, 701. On omic Library, England, III. 271.
New Year's, VII. 712. Paternal lustructions, Astor Library, I, 618. Boston Public Library, II.

203; VII, 252. Baltimore Public Library, III.
Home Education ; Labors of Rev. W. Burton. II.333. 226. Worcester Free Public Library, XIII, 606.
Culege and Self-education, by D. Masson, IV, 262. Providence Atheneum, III, 308. Lawrence Li-
Laveli Lectures, V. 439.

brary for Factory Operatives, I, 649.
Mechanics Institutes. VIII. 250.

Management of Libraries-Edward's Library Manual,
Orgia of Lreeums, VIII. 249. The American Ly- II, 210.
an, XIV, 535-558.

Books of Reference, VIII, 315.

Asariating for Educational Purposes, by H. Barnard, American Sunday School Union, XV. 705
XIV. 46; XV, 819.

American Women's Educational Asso., XV, 273.
Azerican Assoeintion for the Advancement of Edu- Baltimore County and City Association, XVI. 377.
satie, I. 3-136, 234; XV. 267.

Board of National Popular Education, XV, 271.
American Association for the Advancement of Sci- Boston Associated Instructors of Youth, XV, 527.
etc. M. 147.

British and Foreign School Society, X, 371-459.
American Association for the Supply of Teachers, College Delegates (New England) Association, XVII.
XV. 27.

Guild of Schoolmasters, XV. 337.
Ameriese Common School Society. XV, 247. Home and Colonial Infant and Juvenile Society, IX.
American Education Society, XIV. 367.

Amerirao Institote of Instruction, II. 19, 234. Index Literary and Scientific Convention; New York, 1830,

to Leeterers and Subjerts. II. 241. Memorial on XV, 221.
State Sevel Superintendence, V. 653. Biographi- National Associations, XV. 237, 823.
el Sketches of Presidents, XV, 211.

National Associntion (England) for Promotion of
Aneriran Lereum, XIV. 535.

Social Science, IV. 818.
American School Society, XV. 118.

National Convention and Association of Superintend
Azerican Social Science Association, XVI. 391. ents of Schools, XVI. 389.

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