Page images

Sec. 13. It shall be the duty of every teacher in any Sec. 22. The committees of the respective districts forming
common district school, to enter in a book, or a register to be the union district, shall constitute the school committee of said
provided by the district clerk, the names of all the scholars at. district, with power to appoint their own clerk, treasurer, and
tending school, their ages, the date when they commenced, collector-and said officers shall have all the powers, and dis-
the length of time they continue, and their daily attendance charge all the duties in reference to such district, as the same
together with the day of the month on which such school was officers bave in the case of school districts.
visited by the school visiters of the society or committee by Sec. 23. The committee aforesaid shall also determine the
them appointed, which book, or register, shall be open at aí ages and qualifications of the children of the associated dis-
times to the inspection of all persons interested, and be de. Strict, who may attend the union school, and make all rules and
livered over by the teacher at the close of the terin, to the dis-regulations for the studies, books and discipline of the school,
trict clerk, together with a certified abstract, showing the subject to the approbation of the visiters of the school soci-
whole number of pupils enrolled, the number of males and ety in which said union district may be localed, and to any
females, and the average daily attendance-and it shall be votes that may be passed in any legal meeting of said dis-
unlawful to pay any teacher more than two-thirds the amountrict.
due for any term of tuition, until said book and abstract shall Sec. 24. Such union school shall receive such propor-
be placed in the hands of ihe district clerk, as aforesaid, and tion of all money accruing to the use of each of the associated
certified to under oath.

districts, as the children between the ages of 4 and 16 attending
Sec. 14. Any school society, in lawful meeting, may au- the union school from each of said districts, bear to the num-
thorize the committee of the society to draw an order on the ber attending the district schools in each-and the expense of
society treasurer, in favor of such school district, or parts of dis-sustaining lhe school beyond the amount thus received shall
tricts as have kept their schools in all respects according to law, be borne by the union district, in such manner as the legal
for their proportion of all the public money apppropriated to voters of the same shall prescribe; and a tax or rate for this
the use of schools, in the hands of said treasurer either accord- purpose shall be assessed and collected in the same manner as
ing to the number of persons between the ages of 4 and 16 in in the case of any other school district.
such districts or parts of districts, or according as the amount Sec. 25. The visiters or overseers of schools, shall have
of attendance for a period of six month's schooling in such the same power and perform the same duties in relation to such
districts or parts of districts, shall bear to the whole amount of union schools, as are prescribed to them in relation to other dis-
attendance in all the districts for the same period.

trict schools. Sec. 15. Whenever the expense of keeping a common school Sec. 26. No child shall be excluded from any school supby a teacher or teachers duly qualified, shall exceed the ported in all or in part out of any morey appropriated or raised by amount of all monies appropriated by law to defray the ex- law for this purpose, in the district to which such child belongs, pense of such school, the committee in such district for the on account of the inability of the parent, guardian, or master of time being, may examine, adjust, and allow all bills of ex- the same to pay his or her tax or assessment for any school.pense incurred for the support of said school, and assess the purpose whaiever; and the school committee of such district, same upon the parents, guardians, and masters of such children and the select men, or a majority of the same, of the town or as attended the same, according to the number and time sent by lowns in which such district shall be located, shall constitute a each.

Board with power to abate the taxes or assessments of such Sec. 16. Whenever the contingent expenses of any school persons, as are unable to pay the same in all or in part, and district, arising from repairs of school house or its appendages, said select men shall draw an order for the amount of such books, costs, damages, or any other source, shall not exceed abatements upon the treasurer of the town in which such perthe sum of iwenty dollars in one year, the same may be inclu- sons reside, in favor of said district. ded in the above assessment.

Sec. 27. All the school officers, both of the school sociSec. 17. Any school district, in lawful meeting warned ety and school districts shall hold their respective offices until for this purpose, is hereby authorized to lay a tax, not exceed- the apnual meeting of such society and district next following ing thirty dollars the first year, or ten dollars any subsequent the time of their appointment, and until others shall be duly year, on the district, for the purpose of establishing and main-elected in their places. taining a Common School Library and apparatus for the use of Sec. 28. In case any district shall fail or neglect to appoint the children of such district, under such rules and regulations any or all of the officers authorized and directed to be apas said district may adopt; and any sum of money thus raised, pointed by this Act at the annual meeting, or any vacancy shall te assessed and collected in the same manner as other shall occur by death, removal from the district, or otherwise, district taxes.

fit shall be the duty of the committee of the school society in Sec. 18. Any two or more adjoining school districts, may which such district may be located to make such appointment, associate together and form a union district with power to and to fill such vacancy, on receiving written notice thereof maintain a union school, to be kept for the benefit of the older from any three members of the district, and lodge the name or and more advanced children of such associated districts, if the names of such officers so appointed, with the district clerk. inhabitants of each of such districts, shall at legal meetings Sec. 29. The Governor is hereby authorized to fill any called for that purpose, agree to form such union by a vote of vacancy in the Board of Commisioners of Common Schools, two thirds of the legal voters present.

occasioned by death, resignation, or otherwise. Sec. 19. Any union district thus formed shall have all the Sec. 30. All acis or parts of acts relating to school societies corporate powers of school districts, and shall hold its first or schools, inconsistent with the provisions of this act, are meeting on such notice, and at such time and place as may hereby repealed. be agreed upon by the associated districts respectively hy a vote of the same at the time of forming the union.

The present number of the Journal contains the Report Sec. 20. The annual meeting of such union district shall of the Board of Commissioners of Common Schools, with be held at such time and place, and upon such potice, as the all of the accompanying documents, except appendix No. 1, district may at its first meeting prescribe-and notice of all spe- annexed to the Report of the Secretary of the Board. 'It also cial or adjourned meetings shall be given as provided for in the case of school districts.

contains the “act concerning schools," which was reported Sec. 21. The legal voters of such union district shall have by the Joint Select Committee on Common Schools, and with power to designate, and purchase or lease, the site for a schoolla few amendments in the Senate, passed both Houses with an house for the union school, and to build, hire, or purchase a almost unanimous vote. building for such school house, and to keep in' repair and fur

The first volume of the Journal is now completed. A nish the same with fuel, furniture and other necessary articles for the use of said school--and to assess and collect a tax for

title page and index to this volume, will accompany the first the above purpose, in the same manner as is prescribed by law number of volume second—which will be issued in the course able unanimously to agree on the location of the union school ent subscribers unless otherwise directed. The friends of the house, the school society committee shall on application deter

Journal are requested to give their co-operation to extend its mine the same.

circulation, and consequently its power to do good.

[ocr errors]
[merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small]




to, 168.

Common Schools, Winter, 37; are means Examination of schools, 160. Abatement of School Taxes to the poor "act

&c., 187.

Examination of teachers, 61, 158, 154. of 1839,"$ 26, p. 28.

Common Schools, tribute to, 164; prospects Abbott, Jacob, Teacher, extracts from, 48,

Fellenberg, 106. of in Mass., 175.

Female Seminary, 195. 197.

Common School Journal, recommended by Abstract of Mass. School Returns, p. 183-8,9.

Female teachers, dignity of their calling, 15:

Sup. of Schools in New York, 172; ditto 157-164.

employment of in Winter schools, 53; in

in Penn., 194 ; suspended in Connecticut, Summer schools, 158; fine specimen of, Academies in Penn., 195; influence of on

181. Common Schools, 159, 145.

61; in Ohio, 155; Gov. Seward's tribute Common School Library of Marsh, Capen Address of the Secretary to the public respect & Co., 174. ing Conn. Common School Journal, 5; iis

Field, Dr., meetings by, in Middlesex Co., Conditions of happiness in teaching, 15. discontinuance, 157.

49; Haddam, 49. Confessions of a school master, notices of, Agriculture, principles of, should be taught

France, infant schools in, 50, 131.

63; extracts from, 63, 76, 93, 142. in Common Schools, 11. Connecticut, what she would be with good

Geography, 32, 110, 161. Alcott, Dr., articles by, 57, 71, 85, 106, 123,

Schools, 8; first to appreciate Common

Graduation of schools recommended, 36, 121, 134.

159. Schools, 35 ; first civil Constitution of, 99 ; Alphabet, method of teaching by Dunn, 16.

Grammar, 31. American Institute of Instruction, origin of,

true policy of, 103. Conscience, 144.

Government, faculty of, how tested, 158. 13; annual meeting of, for 1839, 14, 30, 83.

Convention, State Common School, call for, Haddam, school meeting in, 49. Amusements, 81 ; of children, 97.

20; proceedings of, 35; National call for, Happiness depends on education, 187. Annual Report of School Visiters, 165; Tol

20; New Haven County, 147.

Harris, N. on Buok-keeping, 95, 113, 411. land, 160, 148, 147.

Co-operation of parents, articles on by T.H Hartford County, school meetings in, 65. Arithmetic, 31 76, 93, 126, 161.

G., 7, 29, 38, 58, 71, 86, 116, 122, 163. Hartford, first school society school meeting, Art of communicating, 16.

65. County Superintendents, 154; Examiners, Association of Teachers in Essex County, 43;


Hayes, Rev. Mr., letter from, 147. recommended, 70. Crime, 134, 189.

Health, laws of, 50.
Attendance, late and irregular, 162.

High schools, 159.
Austria, Education in, 50.
Danbury, School meeting in, 84.

History, 161.
Denzer's rule respecting rewards and punish-
Barre, Womari School at, 175.

Historical society of Conn., 180.
Beauty, sense of, 41; cultivation of, by Mrs.

ments, 16.

Holland, primary instruction in, 130.
Dinter, School Counsellor, 105.

Home school, 128.
Beers, Seth P., Commissioner of School fund,
Discipline in Schools, 107.

House I live in, 57, 71, 86, 106, 135.
Disputes about School matters, 154.
report of 1839, 6; member of the School

Humphrey, Dr., Thoughts on Common Board, 5; President of State Convention, Districts, annual school meeting of, 20; pro

Schools, 73; outlines of a School system, 35. ceedings in, 185 : too small, 162;

73: School houses, 73 ; Female Teachers, District school libraries, 187. Belgium, education in, 99.

119; graduation of Schools, 119; qualifiBingham, Caleb, library founded by, 68; letDistrict Committee, how chosen ; duties of;

cations of Teachers, 119; School governter of, 68; tribute to, 68. how they can improve Winter schools, 54;

ment, 121 ; moral government, 121 ; laws

do. 185. Black boards, uses of, 48, 161.

and regulations, 122; corporeal punishBoard of Com. of Common Schools, members District school as it was, notices of and ex

ments, 123; parental co operation, 122; tracts from, 59, 75, 94. of for 1839-40, 5; report of 1839, 6.

number of scholars in one school 122; Boarding round, 50. Dix, Gen., extracts from report by, 98.

punctuality, 122; vacations, 122; school Books recommended in Windham Co., 68; Doane, Bishop, 152.

meetings. Domestic instruction, 80. to be prescribed by School Visiters, 69. Dunn's Teachers' Manual, notice of, 15; ex

Ignorance and crime, 133, 189. Books, worth of, 129; value to woman, 191.

Imagination, culture of, 117.

tracts from, 15, 31, 45, 46, 126. Book-keeping, 95, 113, 141.

Incidental teaching, 128.
Duties of Parents and Teachers, lectures on
Bushnell, Rev. Horace, extracts from an un-

Indiana, education in, 192.

by D. P. Page, 14, 34, 41. published discourse by, 102.

Innovations in teaching, 39.
Dwight, Dr., extract from, 15;
Campbell, Gov., extracts from Message of,

Instructers, duty of to school houses, 43; Dwight, T. Jr., Schoolmaster's Friend, 110, 131. 113.

management of fire, 43; of school room, Central Society of Education, 133.

43; out of door arrangements, 44. Channing, Dr., on self-culture, extracts from, Educated men, responsibility of, 103.

Interest in studies and recitations, 138. 40.

Education, state of in United States, 18, 131, Interrogation method, 127. Chapin, Rev. Dr., report of, 145.

153; what is ? 39; higher, needed by every

Jacotot, 106. Children should be comfortable in School, 30;

human being, 41; a business for life, 55 ; Judson, Hon. A. T., Commissioner, 5; Presout of school, 98.

three examples of school education, 56; na ident of County Convention, 67. Children in manufacturing cstablishments,

ture of, 138; happiness and usefulness of Labor and self-culture, 80, 130; true nobility 175. man depend on, 187; increases his com

of, 191. Chinese education, 105.

mand over nature, 188; cheaper than igno Laborers on public works, children of, 172 ; Christianity and Common Schools, 102.

in manufacturing establishments, 175, 176. Education of Teachers, 65; provision for in Language, ready use of, 139. Church, Hon. S., School Commissioner, 5;

New York, 172. efforts in Salisbury, 67; remarks at Dan

Legislature, proceedings of in 1839,5, Education for the people by Mrs. Tuckfield, Lewis, Samuel, tribute to, 154; report of, as bury, 84.

notice of, 96 ; extracts from, 96. Classification of scholars, 48.

Superintendent of schools, 154 ; letter on Education, notice of, 133. Clergy and Common Schools, 174,178.

resigning his office, 155. Ellsworth, Gov., extract from annual mes. College graduates not necessarily educated,

Lexington Normal School, 99. 102.

sage, 5.

Libraries, Districts may tax themselves to England, education in; address to working Colleges in Penn., 195.

preserve, ll; recommended to do so, 11,

men on National education, 117. Coleridge on prayer, 47.

77; School, 114, 172; recommended in Common education should be the best educa- | Everett, Gov., notice of address by, at Lex

Essex County Teachers' Association, 43. Mass.; in Penn., 194; in N. York, 195. tion, 152.

Litchfield County, Commissioner for, 5; ington, 99.

school meetings in, 67.

rance, 189.

ton, 49,

air, 74.

ers, 145.

Litigation in school districts, 114.

Prospectus of Conn. Common School Jour ford Female Seminary, 116; in Winsted Local history, 97.

nal, 5.

Academy, 52; in New York, 172: in Lowell, Mass., excellent school of, 116. Prussia, late school report from, 51 ; referred Penn., 193; frequent changes of, 162. Lyceums, 81; State, meeting of, 83, 177. to by Gen. Dix, 98.

Teaching, dignity of, 129.
Management of Schools, by R. C. 'Walers- | Public meetings of schools, 167.

Tennessee, school system of, 19.
Public libraries, 176.

Text books, 136.
Mann, Hon. H., tribute to female teachers Public schools, public blessings, 29.

Tolland county school meetings, 49; Comby, 15; on pronunciation, 77; on rivate Punctuality, 123.

missioner for, 5; lown report of school visschools, 79; co-operation of parents, 117. Punishments in schools, 45; domestic rules

iters for 1839, 166. Munual for teachers, recommended in Penn., respecting, 46; of children, 97.

Truth, 146. 193. Read, what to and how, 12.

Uneducated children in New York, 172. Marcy, Gov., message of, respecting school Reading, Dunn on, 16; in the district school United States, education in, 192. libraries, 195.

as it was, 75; by author of Confessions, Union districts, how formed, 27; powers of, Marsh, Capen, Lyon & Webb's Com. school 76; to be taught like music, 91; series of 27; committee of, 28. library, 174

articles on, 1:24, 140; in Mass., 161. Union of intellect and labor, 178. Massachusetts, summary of school law, 156; Reports of school committees, 102.

Utterance, power of, to be cultivated, 41. Gov. Morton's message, 156; abstract of Registers, 162; to be kept by teachers, 27. Vacations, 123. school returns, 157; Report of Board of Rich and poor, 129.

Ventilation of school houses, 37; method of Education, 173; Secretary of the Board, Salisbury, school meeting in, 68; Youth's li

doing, 37. 174.

brary, 68, 148.

Vermont, extract from Gov. message,

153. Means and Ends by Miss Sedgwick, extracts School books, 68, 69, 160.

Virginia, education in, 131. from, 12, 39, 56, 128.

School Committees, dignity of their office, 30. Visible illustrations, 127.
Mechanics' Institute, 177.
School Convention in Mass., 173.

Visiters, school, how they can improve WinMethod of instruction in Summer Schools, School districts, how established, 22; with ter schools, 69. 189.

not less than 40 children, 26; boundaries Wadsworth, Gen. James, author of the liMichigan, progress of Common Schools in, of, 26; powers of, 26; taxation in, 27; brary system, 11.

19; system of public instruction, 168; ex meeting how warned, 26; power of laxa Waldo, L. P., member of school board, 5 tracts from report of Superintendent for tion tor libraries.

school meetings by, in Tolland county, 49. 1839, 169.

School houses, new, 45; care of by teachers, Wallace, Gov., message of, 192. Monkeys, diseases of, on account of bad 43; old ones repaired, 37; the old, 59; in Waterston, R. C., lectures by, extracts from,

Portersville, 67; in New London, 67; by

47, 78. Moral discipline, 107, 121.

Dr. Humphrey, 73; in Newington. 147; Wayland, President, extract from, 13. Music, in French public schools, 10; in in Ohio, 155; in Mass., 157-175; in New War and education, 191.

Switzerland, 51; in schools, 90, 161. Haven, 155, 179; in Chelsea, 179. Webster, Noah, appointed orator before HisNew Canaan, school in, 148.

Schools, laws and acts concerning, in Conn., torical Society, 100; tribute to, 100; gifts New Haven, Lancasterian school in, 116; 21-28.

by, 100. new school house in. School libraries, 114, 172, 175, 177.

Weihersfield, Rocky Hill Society, 141; NewNew London, County Commissioner for, 5; School mtetings, notices of, 52,

ington Society, 147. school meetings in, 67. School master, dignity of, 17.

Windham county, Commissioner for, 5; Newtown Academy, influence of on teach School returns for 1839-40, 52, 149, 164. school meetings, 66; school books recom

School society, how constituted, 23, powers mended in, 68. New York, Common Schools in 1838, 19; of, 23, 26.

Winter schools, improvement of, 37, 53, 69, Gov. Message, 132; educational policy of, School teachers, by whom examined, 27;

85. 132; condition of schools in 1838, 170; re qualification of, 28; must keep a Regis- | Wisdom and knowledge, 189. port of Superintendent, 170; school fund,

Woman, value of books to, 191. 171; progress of 171; district school li- Secondary schools, 145.

Words often mispronounced, 77, 92, 111, 126 braries recommended in, and established, Sedgwick, Miss, extracts from, 56, 128. Working men, address of, 117. 195-6. Self-culture, 81.

Worthington, 1st Society, 147. Normal Schools, benefit of, 9; in England, Seward, Gov., annual message of, 132; ex Wright, T. L., provision of, for the education

17; plan of by Prof. Stowe, 61,87; course tracts from message of, 132; on female of teachers in the Grammar School, Hartof instruction in, 87; reasons for and teachers, 168.

ford, 52. against, 103; at Lexington, 99. Shannon, Gov., message of, 131.

Writing, 93; on slate, 93; in the district North Carolina, school system of, 51. Sigourney, Mrs. L. H., essay of, read at State school as it was, 94; in Mass., 161. Norway, common schools in, 115. Convention, State Lyceum, 83; on the cul Young children, management of

, 182. Oberlin, Memoirs of, 133, 151.

tivation of the perception of the beautiful, Young Men's Institute, Hartford, 81. Ohio, Gov. Shannon's message, 131; Super 117.

intendent of common schools report, 154. Silvio Pellico, noble sentiment of, 17. Oral instruction, 96, 113, 161. Singing, 51, 161.

CONTENTS Orthography, 91.

Slales, uses of, 78; in writing, 93, 182-3. Page, D. P. Lectures by, 14.

Small children, appropriate methods of gove of the Second Annual Report of the Board Parents, duties of to teachers, 41; co-opera erning and teaching, 38. tion of in improving schools, 7, 29, 38, 55, Small districts, 178, 102.

of Commissioners. 61, 85, 86, 163; indifference of, 194. South Carolina school system, 156. Paris, schools in, 51.

Spelling, by Dunn, 16; method of, in Borough Report of the Board, 197. Peers, B. O., quoted, 101.

road school, London, 16; in the district Report of the Secretary, 199. Pennsylvania, report of Superintendent in, school as it was, 75; by author of Confes Account of his proceedings.

192; progress of education in, 193; condi sions, 76; by Mr. Mann, 109; in Mass., tion of education in, 192, 193; common 164.

I. Condition of the Common Schools in 1839 schools in, 18; report of Sup. of common Spiritual influerice in schools, 47, 78, 143.

-40, 200. schools, 189.

Stowe, Calvin E., on Teachers' Seminaries, 1. Evidence of improvement, 200. Pestalozzi, 106.

61, 72, 87, 103; tribute to, 65.

2. School Societies, 201. Philadelphia, public schools in, 19; high | Studies, too many, 160.

3. School Districts and number of chilschools in, 19.

Supplication by the English Language, 12, dren, 201. Physical education, 58.

4. Attendance, 203. Physicians and common schools, 149. Summer, first, in school, 61.

5, Non attendance, 204. Poor, education of in Ohio, 154.

Summer' schools, improvement of, 85, 167, 6. Length, 206. Popular education in England, 17.

158; method of instruction in, 180.

7. Teachers, 206. Porter, Gov., extract from annual message Switzerland, vocal music in, 51.

8. Course of instruction, studies, books, of, 116.

Teacher and pupil, 137; teacher and parent, apparatus, methods, registers and reports Portersville new school house, 67. 138.

to parents, 207. Practical exercises, 142, 184-5. Teachers' department, 172.

9. School-houses, 209. Prayer recommended, 47. Teacher's manual by Dunn.

10. Union schools, 210. Primary branches first to be attended to, 48; Teachers, moral and intellectual habits of, 47; 11. High school, 210. neglect of, 160.

qualifications of, 121; examination of, 67, 12. School Libraries, 210. Private schools, origin of, 79; influence of 114, 158; want of well qualified, 158; pro 13. Examination of Teachers and Visita.

on common schools, 79, 152, 159, 161. visions for their better qualification, 7; edu tion of Schools, 210. Progress of society, 180.

cation of in Lafayette College, Penn., 19; 14. Co-operation of Parents, 211. Pronunciation, 77.

in Hartford Grammar School, 52; in Hart 15. Support of Schools, 211.

ter, 27.

[ocr errors]




[ocr errors]



sted, 244.



P 1


II. Other Means of Popular Education, 214.

1. Colleges, &c., 214.
State of education in, 227.

Elementary education in Baden, 311.
2. Private Schools, 214.


3. Libraries, Lectures, &c., 215.
III. Means and Plans of Improvement, 216.

President Bache's Report on primary instruc- Elementary education in Nassau, 311.
1. The spread of information, 217.

tion in Holland, 277. 2. Common School Libraries, 217.

General organization, 277. 3. Gradation of Schools, 217.

Primary school at the Elementary education in Hesse, 312.
4. Education of Teachers, 218.

Hague, 278.

Primary normal school at

System of education, 312.
Haarlem, 281.
General view of the system,

1. Abstract of School Returns, 219. G. Nicholls, Esq., on the education of the la-
A. Specimen of Returns, respecting

Popular schools. 313.
boring classes of Holland, in 1838, 281
Summer and Winter Schools, 220.

Inspection, 313.
Baron Cuvier's report on education in Hol-

Statistics, 314,
B. Specimen of Winter Schools, 221. land, in 1811, 282.
Cities and Manufac-

first impressions of the pri- | Austrian dominions in Italy, 315.

Polytechnic institute of Vienna, 314,
turing Districts, 223.
mary schools, 282.

State of elementary education in Lombardy.
D. Specimen of Aggregate and Esti-

progress ef improvement, 283.

315. mates for 1839-40. 223.

Teachers, 283
2. Books in use, and recommended by

Infant schools, 316.
Subjects of study, 283.

Public schools in the Venetian States, 317.
School Visiters, 224.

Village schools, 284.
3. Reports of School Visiters, 224--Far-

Burgher schools, 284.
mington, 224 ; Coventry, 229; Wood-

Education of teachers, 284. Public instruction, 318.
bridge, 230; Westville, 230; New-Ha M. Cousin's report on the state of education Commercial school at Leghorn, 318.
ven, 231; Cornwall, 238; Norwich, in Holland, in 1836, 285.

Insant school for the higher classes, 318.
239; Labanon, 239 ; Tolland, 239; M. Cousin's evening school at the Hague,285,
Vernon, 240; Reading, 240 ; Ken-

Education of teachers, 285.
sington, 241; Norwalk, 244; Win-

School inspection, 285.

Education in the several cantons, 319.
Mutual or monitorial instruction,

Canton of Tessino.

School law, 319.
Music in schools, 286.

Canton of Soleure.
4. Education in other States and Countries.

Schools of the poor at Amster Public instruction, 319.

dam, 286.
Intermediate school at Leyden, History of public instruction, 319.

Canton of Neufchatel.
General view of common school education in,


Infant school at Rotterdam, 288.

Canton of Zurich.
Common school system of Maine, 247.

School for juvenile offenders at Elementary schools, 320.
Vermont, Massachusetts, New-York, &c.,

Rotterdam, 288.

Higher schools, 320.

Observations on the history of Technical school, 320.
the school law, 289.

Normal school at Kussnacht, 320,
Extracts from the school laws of the Bata-

Canton of Basle,
Remarks, 248.

vian Republic, 290.
Extracts from regulations respecting primary

Fellenberg's establishments at Hofwyl, 321.

Principles of education, 321.
schools, 290.

School at Beuggen, 323.
Parochial schools, history of, 249.

respecting examin-
Present condition of, 250.

ation of teachers, Factory schools, 250.


Primary school system, 325.
Sessional school, Edinburgh, 251.

respecting schoolin- | Statistics, 325.
High school of Glasgow, 253.
Glasgow educational society, 254.

Programme of examination of teach- Primary school system, 325.
Model infant school, 255.

Siatistics, 325.
Juvenile school, 256.

Regulations respecting the general Institute of agriculture, 325.
Normal seminary, 257.

order in the primary schools, 291.

Edinburgh school of arts, 257.

Measures adopted to secure religious
Education of factory children, 258.

instruction, 292.

Public schools, 326.
Comparison of the school systems


of Holland and Prussia, 292.
Elementary education, 258.

Statistics, 327.
Agricultural school at Themplemoyle, 260.
Dublin society, 261.

System of primary instrnction and schools, Statistics, 327.

Class books in the public schools, 327.
History of the system, 293.
School of industry at Norwood, 262. General organization, 294.
Ealing, 263.
Primary schools of Berlin, 295.

Primary instruction, 327.
Lindfield, 265. Burgher school do 296.

Leipsic, Public schools of, 328.
Gower's Walk school, London, 265. Seminary school at Weissenfels, 296.

Burgher schools of, 328.
Brenton asylum, Hackney Wick, Dorothean higher city schools, 297.

City trade school of Berlin, 298.
Asylum in Island of Guernsey, 267. Method of teaching in the Frank foundations

Primary instruction in, 330.
Warwick county asylum, 267. at Halle, 300.
Infant school in Quaker st. London, 267. Method of teaching drawing in Royal Real Statistics, 332.
Model school of the home infant school soci-
school, 301.

Distribution of time in the higher burgher
Schools of the British and National society, schools of Potsdam, 301.

Statistics, 332.

Primary normal schools in Prussia, 301.
Borough Road school, 268.

Seminary for teachers at Weissenfels. 301.
Training establishment, 269.
State of Prussian Education in 1838, 304.

School system, 332.
Visit to the Borough Road school, 269. General view of organization, 304.

Sunday schools, 271.

Expense of the schools, 305.
Factory schools, 271.

History of public instruction, 333.
Teachers' seminaries, 305.
Adult schools, 271.

Primary school system of 1833, 333.
Mechanic institutions, &c., 271.

Special schools for the deaf and dumb, and Opinions of Guizot, Cousin, &c., 334.

blind, &c., 305.
Ignorance and crime, 273.

Normal school at Versailles, 334.
Public schools of Bonn, 306.
Defects of popular education in England, 273,

Ignorance and crime, 335.
Teachers' seminary at Brühl and Neuwied,
Extracts from speeches in parliament in 1839. 307.

Results of the system, 308.
Lord Brougham on national education, 275.

Primary education in, 336.
Statistical table, 308.
Carlyle on the education of the people, 376. Schools of arts of Prussia, 308.
Wm. Dunn on present state of education, 376.

Institute of arts of Berlin, 309.

School system, 332.


spectors, 290..


ers, 291.






[ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small]
« ՆախորդըՇարունակել »