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The posies have come and the birds are all here,
Taken from "A Little Folks' Calendar for 1897,"
by Clifford Howard, in Ladies' Home Journal.
SCHOOL FESTIVAL NUMBER.
BOOKS FOR PRIMARY GRADES WARREN COLBURN'S FIRST LESSONS:
UPON THE INDUCTIVE METHOD OF INSTRUCTION A Carefully Revised and Enlarged Edition (1884), with a portrait of the author, and an Appendix containing a Sketch of
the Author's Life, and his Original Preface. 16mo, 230 pages, 35 cents, net, postpaid. A recent canvass of the School Superintendents of the United States shows this to be the most popular Mental Arithmetic.
THE RIVERSIDE PRIMER AND READER.
A STEPPING-STONE TO THE RIVERSIDE LITERATURE SERIES A dew edition, with the written exercises in vertical script. 16mo, 205 pages, in strong paper covers, with cloth back,
25 cents; in strong cloth binding. 30 cents. This book is based on the fundamental ideas that: (1) The child must think intelligently before he can read intelligently: (2) The end of learning to read is to read great books. Already in successful use in such cities as Brooklyn, Chicago, Philadelphia, Jersey City, etc. The use of the Riverside Primer and Reader leads naturally to
SCUDDER'S FABLES AND FOLK STORIES.
16mo, 200 pages, cloth, 40 cents, net, postpaid.
16mo, 252 pages, cloth, 40 cents, net, postpaid.
16mo, 106 pages, cloth, 25 cents, net, postpaid. These books contain many of the best stories for young children which the world has chosen to remember. They have been edited with great care, and retold in language suitable for the easy understanding of pupils of the second grade. Descriptive circulars sent on application.
HOUGHT ON, MIFFLIN & CO.
4 Park Street, Boston.
11 East 17th Street, New York.
378-388 Wabash Avenue, Chicago.
MILWAUKEE AND DOWNER COLLEGES HILLSIDE HOME SCHOOL Fort for any college
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large corps of efficient teachers. Circulars sent on application. ELLEN C. SABIN, President,
The MISSES LLOYD JONES, Hillside, Wis.
WA $100 worth for 10c.
Send 10 cents for illustrated book telling how
to start a FREE LIBRARY in your locality
without cost to the members. Get it quick !! MRS. LUCRETIA WILLARD TREAT.
OITIZENS' LIBRARY ASS'N,
No. 69 FIFTH Avenue New York. N. Y. Students entered at any time during the year. For particulars address : CLARA WHEELER,
Jenner Medical College (Formerly Harvard.) Sec'y Kindergarten Asso.
(School recognized by State Board.) Spring and Summer STORY'S
Session of 1897 begins March 2, and continues six months.
Announcements containing requirements for admission and COLLEGE OF COMMERCE
obtaining degree, sent upon application. Address · AND NORMAL TRAINING SCHOOL
JENNER MEDICAL COLLEGE (Organized 1892; Incorporated 1896.)
385-397 Washington Boulevard, Chicago, III. Five Schools in one: Teachers' Preparatory, Pen Art, Bookkeeping, Shorthand and Typewriting, Telegraphy.
TEACHERS: Have you a position for next year? If not, send Good board and
| stamp for May list of vacancies. furnished room with private family, $2.50 to $2.75 a week;
INDEPENDENT TEACHERS' AGENCY, Waterloo, lowa. self-board, including room, about $1.50 per week. Books rented. An able faculty. Students may enter at any time Wisconsin Academy. Accredited to all courses of No entrance examinations Graduates of this school are the University. Gives thorough preparation in all lines of called to the highest positions. A beautiful and cultured
Academic work. University students can here make up city. Write for circulars. Address
deficiencies in their preparatory courses. Special classes H. A. STORY, President, in Latin, German and Greek. For catalogue address · PORTAGE, wis. |
Charlotte E. Richmond, Madison, Wis.
finds daily in her work some new and perplexing problem to solve. With ...
The Teacher's Practical Library
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The Wisconsin Central Lines penetrate the Center of the State, and Manufacturers can find excellent locations for Plants, with facilities for reaching markets everywhere. Reliable information will be cheerfully furnished upon application to W. H. Killen, Industrial Commissioner, Milwaukee, Wis.
Home-Seekers will find the lands in Northern Wisconsin desirable, and splendid Hardwood Farming Lands adjacent to the Wisconsin Central Lines can now be purchased at a very low figure and on easy terms.
Write for free illustrated pamphlet with maps to Fred'k Abbot, Land Commissioner, Milwaukee, Wis. H. F. Witcomb, B. Johnson, Gen'l Manager.
Gen'l Frt, Agt.
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at hand for consultation, the answer may
always be found . . . It will cost you nothing
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CHICAGO ET SZEZILIER
In the Lake Regions of Wisconsin, Northern Michigan, Minnesota, Iowa and South Dakota, along the lines of the Chicago Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway, are hundreds of charming localities preeminentlyfi tted for summer homes, nearly all of which are located on or near lakes which have not been fished out. These resorts range in variety from the full dress for dinner'' to the flannel shirt costume for every meal. Among the list are names familiar to many of our readers as the perfection of Northern summer resorts Nearly all of the Wisconsin points of interest are within a short distance from Chicago or Milwaukee, and none of them are so far away from the busy marts of civilization" that they cannot be reached in a few hours of travel, by frequent trains, over the finest road in the Northwest-the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway. Send a two cent stamp for a copy of "Vacation Days' giving a description of the principal resorts, and a list of summer hotels and boarding houses, and rates for board, to Geo. H. Heafford, G. P. A., Chicago, Ill.
(C.& N.W.RY THE THROUGH CAR ROUTE TO CHICAGO MILWAUKEE ST. PAUL MINNEAPOLIS DULUTH COUNCIL BLUFFS SIOUX CITY
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Work with Words”
A Practical Etymology and Word Analysis. This book has an extensive use in the best schools of the country. It teaches word analysis by a pactical method. It gives the root words only, requiring the pupil to make his own derivations and to go to the dtctionary for his etymology.
If you are teaching this subject, do not continue in the old way, but mention this paper, your school, and enclose forty-five cents for a sample copy for examination with a view to its introduction.
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For circulars and further information, address
J. W. STEARNS :
None Better. The HAZARD TEACHERS' AGENCY. Established 1892.
The best Teachers, Saperintendents and Boards patronize this Agency and recommend it.
READY IN SEPTEMBER
e in Art Education
STEPPING STONES TO LITERATURE
The school world will be interested to learn of the pro
spective publication of
FOR ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS
7. | In SIX BOOKS, furnishing one book a year for Third to Eighth
In TWELVE BOOKS, furnishing two books a year for Third to is the generic title of this new series, the fundamental ideas of which are
Eighth Grades, Inclusive. (1) A separate reading book for each of the eight distinct read | A complete revision of the Prang Series of Text ing grades in our public schools.
Books, putting into practical forin the most pro(2) Good literature from the First Grade to the Eighth Grade These readers will be furnished either in five numbers, to
gressive ideas on elementary Art teaching so adapt them to ungraded schools, or in eight numbers, cor that they can be successfully worked out under responding with the successive grades of city schools.
hey will be exceptionally attractive and interesting in ordinary school conditions. They will be the ubject matter, beautiful in typography and illustration, Sand will signalize a new era in school Reading Books.
newest, the best and the most attractive books
in the schools. Correspondence solicited from educators everywhere re- For detailed information concerning these garding this notable forthcoming series, Specimen pages of the earlier books will be ready soon;
Books, and other new publications, address the entire series at an early day.
THE PRANG EDUCATIONAL CO. SILVER, BURDETT & COMPANY, Publishers
CHICAGO CHICAGO. BOSTON. NEW YORK. PHILADELPHIA.
151 Wabash Ave.
most part in a series of short sentences which become somewhat wearisome. Its scope may be seen by the separation into six parts, treating of school hygiene, school facilities, school government, class management, school organization and methods. In practical suggestions the chapter on rural schools is perhaps the most valuable. The plan of organizing a township as an educational unit with one central school whose teacher is principal of all the schools may or may not be generally feasible, but the plans for classification, course of study. program and general management of rural schools are certainly deserving of careful study. As a whole the book may be commended as worthy to rank with similar treatises by White, Straub and Lang
Harper & Brothers.
-AN EXPERIMENT IN EDUCATION, by Mary R. AltingAber, (244 pp.; $1.25) possesses unusual interest, interest like that awakened by Mrs. Aiken's Methods of Mind Training. Both deal with experiments in education and deal with them thoughtfully and helpfully. Mrs. Aikens experiments were directed towards formal training, devising means for developing certain types of mental action, certain aptitudes, while this book is concerned with a larger and more far reaching thesis. This is substantially that from the beginning the children should be occupied with real knowledge which will feed their minds and call out genuine interest and independent effort; while the learning to read and to write, to form sentences correctly and to calculate should be made wholly incidental to the other purpose. This is directly opposite to prevalent practice, which puts the beginners upon the study of symbols, meaningless to them, and concerns itself little about the realities. The experiments described, one of which was made in a private school in Boston and the other in a public school in Englewood, Illinois, seems to show clearly the superiority of the new plan. The pupils learn to read, write and cipher even more quickly than by the usual plan, and instead of dreary drills over forms and symbols are always absorbed in studying things, and thinking about things, which have a genuine interest for them. To record their thoughts they learn to read and write, and to grasp accurately what they study they have number and calculation, a sense of the need and use of these acquirements greatly hastening their acquisition. If these results are made out, and they seem to us made out, the work of our elementary schools ought to be entirely recast, so as to embody in them the ideas presented in this volume. This statement alone will be sufficient to justify the plea, with which the volume concludes, for the establishment of educational experiment stations. This volume, though small in size, seems to us one of the most valuable and stimulating which has appeared in a long time.
-THEORY OF Physics, by Joseph S. Ames (513 pp.; $1.60). begins with mechanics as affording the basis of modern scientific explanations. The fundamental properties of matter disposed of thro the study of energy and wave motion, the discussion passes to the main themes of modern physics, sound, heat, electricity and magnetism, and light, which occupy more than two-thirds of the volume. The book is called "Theory of Physics'' because its main aim is the explanation of experiments thro the fewest possible fundamental principles. The book is adapted to junior classes in colleges or technical schools, making freer use of mathematics than is common in elementary texts, and affording abundant material for a year's work of this grade. It is a text-book to be accompanied with experimental demonstrations, lectures and recitations on the one hand, and by laboratory work, mainly quantitative, performed by the students, on the other. Its author is associate professor of physics in Johos Hopkins university and sub-director of the physical laboratory.
-A SMALLER HISTORY OF Greece, from the earliest times to the Roman conquest, by William Smith, revised, enlarged and in part re-written by Carleton L. Brownson, (423 pp.) restores to usefulness an approved manual which was becoming obsolescent by reason of the contributions to the more perfect knowledge of the period made by modern scholars. These the reviser has used freely, correcting errors and supplying omissions in the original book, re-writ.
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